Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on May 21, 1957 · Page 4
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 4

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 21, 1957
Page 4
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EVENING TIMES. CUMBERLAND, "MD, , TUESDAY, MAY 21, . 1957 Dial PA 2-4600 for » WANT AD Taker Evening and Sunday Time* Ei-trf AlteraOQa (except SUBd*r> «»d Sunday Morning ,-VbU»Jwd b> The Times *nj Mlesanltn Company T-8 South Mechanic Street, Cumberland. Md. tnlcrrd as &*cond clats mall matter at Cumberland, Maryland, under the act'ol March 3, 1&79 Member of the Audit Jlureau of Circulation . Membcrc/ The Associated IV*" Phone PA 2-4600 VfcVly fubscriptloa rate • by Carrlnt: One week Evenlni only 3W>c. EventaE Timei per copy Cc; " £venlt)t Bfld Sunday Timo 46c per week; Sunday Time* only. lOc per copy. Mall Subscription Ral?s Evening Times Ul> 2nd. 3i<i and 4th Pasta] Zones 1.15 Month (7.oo Six Months $11.00 One Vear iih, 6th, 7lb and Eth PoiUL '/ones J1.SO Month JS.W Six Months 417.00 On» Ye*r Ma!) Subscripiicn lUles Sunday Time* OaJj , 1st, 2nd, 3rd and 4th Postal itOBci 50 ODP aiofttb $3.00 Six Monehi IS.00 On« Vear b!h. 6it, 7th ant) 6th Postal Zonei ,M One Moaib $3.60 SI* Mcntfu 47,20 One *>ar rhe Evening Timej and Sunday Timei assumes pa .'inanclal responsibility for typographical error* in Advertisements but will rcprtni that part of an advertisement In which the typographical error jccurt. Error i muu be re ported at once, Tuesday Afternoon, May 21, 1057 OUR COUNTRY T*n« union ol neortj, Ih hondl end' the Floy of our ever. —Morrii. TJic Center Rocks PRESIDENT Eisenhower's nationwide appeal on behalf o£ his 72.8- billion-dollar budget is meeting the reserved reception which could easily have been anticipated. From a good many who might well have been figured to be in his corner, the question conies: "Why did he wait so long to speak up in firm tones?" From those who long since have placed themselves in opposition to the President's budget, the report is that they are still largely unmoved. Whatever merit there may be in Mr. Eisenhower's arguments for Ihis budget — and especially for the defense and foreign aid proposals—it is abundantly clear (hat he long ago \yeakened his case by his lack of insistence and his seeming willingness to' tolerate sharp criticism of it within his own administration. JiV THAT CURIOUS period of backing and filling afler the budget's introduction in January, sentiment against a whopping federal outlay built up strongly both in Congress and among many citizens. The mood of the country now favors substantial reduction. Possibly the President's appeal will have a Jong-range effect that today is not readily apparent. H it does, the chances are that the defense program, for which he spoke most forcefully, may come closest to the level he seeks. But foreign aid and certain domestic services would appear to face hard going no matter what. Should it happen that \vay, there would be some irony in_lhe fact. For so thoughtful a public figure as the eminent scientist, Dr. Vanncvar Bush, no advocate of un- preparedness, has suggested that it is in the defense field—the massive core of the budget—that real sayings might: well be made. Life'* Darkest Moment A VEMTCft CLASSIC C I've BEGrJ RACKING MV BRAIN ABOUT WHAT' To \ <5|v/e YoU FoR. YbUR BIRTHDAV AND \l\IC FINALLY \ oecipeo. eecsiNNiNiS TO-MORROW- I'M GO\^<S -TO <5ive You A .STROKE A Houg Whitney Bolton Glancing Sideways NEW,YORK - Is there anywhere in any language—including Ihc Armenian from which it - seems to have stemmed—a prettier name for a girl than Anaij (with two dots over the "i")? This twpewrilor doesn't have two dots over its eyes, so it has to be talked about rather tlian written, but it's a lovely name with a Middle Eastern undertone —Anah-eess. The thought of it comes about now because two girls wil£ that r.aine have come into knowledge and knowing: Anais Nin, a writer in Paris but long a resident of New York, and Marjoric Anais lluuscpian, Armenian born, who has written "A Houseful ot Love," a ricli and endearing book about her Armenian family and relatives in New York. of the poor, driven, talented, lovely souls. Aren't they just the grandest people?" It roust b« catching, because here she was, sounding for all the world like Nora O'Shane at the crossroads and Julia, the cat, nowhere in sight. But it was a good party all around with that gorgeous and gifted Gwcn Verdon there and with the skilled boys and girls from (he new musical. The band played, the songs rose, and.everyone had a wheel of fun. Phyllis Kaftelle New Orleans Jazz Not What It Used To Be NEW ORLEANS — After many months of loud and dreary oppression from Presley, a person's ears can find exuberant relief by tuning in on New Orleans' jazz. Nowhere is there noise so endlessly loutl and ijay. To walk down Bourbon Slrect at midnight is to be shot with a hyporierrrtic- full of concentrated vitamins and joy juice. "IT AIN'T WHAT it was," the old folks say. But New Orleans jazz is slill better and more boisterous than you gel served and verved up lo you anywhere else. Ami to retire lo bed in madness. This is music that seeps through windows and bounces on pillows. "I tell you the truth, it slarled back in North Rampart Street long bout Abraham Lincoln time," says the drummer who's going lo give out the straight story on New Orleans' birth of the small, rocking ensemble. This may or may not he the truth because (here are more personalized histories of N. 0. jazz circulating in these parts than there are tourists to listen to them. However, it's the story of "The Basin Street Six," who started on North Rampart Street, and it sounds as logical as any. but these Frenchmen round here just call it 'gumbo'—meaning mixed up. When the Negroes start putting words to jazz, the French they call it 'ya-ya'. They say 'don't play it public.'" That was in pre-Civil War. days. And even after Lincoln emancipated the Negro, in New Orleans he was unable to sing or play in public for more than a decade. Then the carpetbaggers came to town. They were haled by the local French whites, but loved by the local jazz players because they' kind, of "went for" the music. Street. They stand on the levee at night and sing for hand-outs. Ol' Sharpeye—he plays the snare drum — catches pennies. Never missed one." THERE WAS a cloudburst in New York the other night just at 10:30 when the first performance of "New Girl in Town" was ending, so while I went lo work to write a review of it, my bride dashed three doors away from the 46ih Street Theatre to Dhily Moore's fine, heady restaurant and sat with Olin Clark of MGM until the downpour ceased. Now, you would Ihink that a girl in ecru lace running from a sopping rain in tow of a learned gentleman from the movies would just sit down and have a small bile of something on a plate and maybe a shell of beer lo give it travel and talk about all sorts of erudite matters. Instead, my red-haired bride draws the Irish the way sugar draws flies. She drew Eddie Foy, Jr.. and James Dunn, the acling man, and all manner of her wondrous, dreaming, talented and often bewildering kind. BOD MERRILL, the song writer who had done Ibe score, came over and we sal on a crimson rug as thick as a sheep dog's fur and talked about the enchanting time he had recreating a period in music, a period which had music immediately recognizable In rhythm and character — that time when the cake-walk was waning and ragtime was just coming in. . . '• He said fhe' big hit song you will be hearing, "Sunshine Girl," actually was almost a burlesque of the music of that era just after the century turned and that "Look At 'Er," was a romantic plaint based factually on airs of lhal time. FROM TJME to lime, silting there on the rug with forests of legs walking by. some trousered and some nyloned, and the latter atlention-fetching, we bad a bit of potalo salad or a slice of turkey dropped on our heads from above, but it was worth it. After several years of writing Bel BoytV Reporter's Notebook NEW YORK - You might call Mirella Rocco, the belle of (he African bush, something of a tomboy. "1 killed my first wild pig with a spear when I was dght, and didn't wear shoe] until I was 11," said the while huntress. "But it wasn't until I was 15 that I bagged an elephant. "H was the only one 'I shot, and th« only one I ever want to. "I was with my younger brother. I fired and hit this elephant, and a wounded elephant is a terrible thing. "He turned and saw us, let out an car-^ piercing scream and charged. He lookeal like a battleship. I .'hot him again, and h» still kept coming. "At 10 feet my brother and I both put bullets into him, and he collapsed only five feet from us. breaking his big ivory tusks as he fell. Each tusk weighed 90 pounds. "I made a bracelet out of the hair from his tail. You always do that with your first elephant. The natives say it brings you good luck." \ AT 25 MISS ROCCO has acted ai cameraman, guide and hunter on more- than 15 safaris, bagged herself three lions,, two leopards, three buffalo and "an ertdlesj amount" of antelope. "They won't license mo as a professional hunter because 1 am a woman," sh» said with a slight note of annoyance. A woman, yes, but as the French say, "quelle femme!" With an all-around Gal like Mirslla on the Dark Continent, Tarzan must have been dumber than bis apo buddies lo waste his lime on a pale weakling like Jane, Mirella, daughter of an Italian, is tall, bronzed, pretty. She has Ifon-colorcd eyes and a dark tangle of hair blondcd on the tips by long hours In the sun. She speaks English, Italian, French, _• „] »•! «r 'ii i . IJ|IC S^VUAS £.LI£112LI, ildildn, F leUCil, single song hits Merrill has writ- German and three African tribal languages if^n me nrtt fiill *ffir& -iw/J «( „, . . ....?. P. score and at ire in it the "THE NEGROES always played jazz," he goes on, "it's just rhythm wilh sounds thrown in. Peter Edson UP AND DOWN the Mississippi River, in the loud voices of the carpelbaggers, spread the wuid that the Negro music was Ihe greatest. For Iheir private dances, these officious white men finally selected six of the best musicians in town, bought them good musical instruments lo replace the home-made instruments lliey'd been using, and dressed them in dress clothes, patent leather shoes and real French perfume. Everything has to end, and so came Ihe demise of Ihe carpetbaggers. On a muggy afternoon in 1874, the citizens-of New Orleans rose against them and forced them from town. "Things look bad for jazz now," says Ihe historian, gleefully building up suspense. "Hut then they get an idea and go over to Basin THE "BASIN Streel Six"—original and one-and-only, if this story is even half true—consisted of A short fat, cornet player named "Alley Boy," a snaky-fingered horn man named "Shorty," a banjoist wilh an oversized noggin called "Big Head;" a tall, skinny Negro with great flat feet called "Te-Jo;" a French horn player wilh super-sized mouth named "Andy," and the man with the snare drum and 20-20 vision, "Sharpeye." As time passed this everlastingly blasting sextet sat on the banks of the Carondelet Canal and got "famouser and bigger." Until finally, just like in the movie scripts, along came a businessman from out of New York Cily and signed Ihem to a contract. He took Big Head. Alley Boy, Te-Jo. Andy, Shorty and Sharpeye lo the big cily. The great music critics heard them. The previously-sedate public heard them. "And nothing ain't been tha same since." concludes the raconteur, rising to return to his Bourbon Street Six, "neither here er there." cfnternaHonal Xpwj Service) JIMMY was table-side in two seconds, saying wilh good Irish directness: "Ah, heaven, girl, but ycu have the cadence in your ways, you have." And that able Foy fellow, scion of an able father in the matter of entertaining the people, silting alongside, too, and saying: "Wasn't it the grand show, indeed!" And. by heaven, both of them talking like characters out of the Abbey Theatre with a peat fire at their feet. What makes Irish actors go back to the bogs in their speech when a handsome girl is at hand, whereas ordinarily they talk Ihe same as anyone else? ten his first full least four song hil Close?" being certain. And what with the rain, the Irish, the music and the nylons floating by, it was She has worked on safari with half doien movie companies, »nd recently acted « stand-in tor Dann» Re«d in the Columbia Picture* /Urn, "Beyond Mombasa." IN ONE SCENE ahe had to double /or .. , | . . j, . , J " t*i»«j 0^0*11-4 cue riau 10 acuuie Jor three o clock in the morning be- M iss Reed in a hunting car attacked by » fore long. From up in 23rd Street, where the clock that inspired the song years ago still beats out the hours, Ihe chimes began Ihe memorable phrase — "It's Three O'clock in Ihe Morning." Bui we hadn't danced the whole night through, only talked it. maddened rhino. "The problem Is lo keep the car juit ahead of Ihe rhino." she said. "This one came to within a foot, and I could hav« reached out and palled him on his horn. "I have been in a car hit by a rhino. It made a fearful dent." What would happen it the car stalled? "The rhino would roll right over you So we drove borne through .be and the car and"sm„ yoj'^'p , HheV'" coming dawn in the mists the said Miss Rocco matter-ol-factly. ram had left behind and the coun- "You wouldn't have lime to shoot him. TWO HOURS later she showed up at a parly and I said: "Where have you been?" and she answering: "Wilh the Irish, good luck be it! ... and I love every one ed very good. Wasn't it the lovely night in New York, indeed! (Mc.Yauj-ht tne.l Frederick Othman When Is A Soldier Asleep? BUSH BELIEVES that greater unification of the armed services, thus eliminating what he sees as quite wasteful competition and duplication, holds a big key to lower defense spending. Whether or not this is the key, Bush has some good and responsible company in believing that the nation's defense might he helped rather than hurt by reduced but more wisely applied expenditures. Unless tighter control of defense spending can be developed, the ax wielders in and out of Congress will find that for the most part they are hacking away at government's Jringc growth. The big rock in the center will go largely unscathed, marred only by the loss of a few small chips. And there's not much econorhy in small chips. Basic Research ANYONE WHO harbors doubts about the value of fundamental scientific research can strengthen his faith by considering the experience of two British scientists. They recently received scrolls and a substantial cash award for "fundamental research and .publications on gas-liquid partition chromatography." Now, we neither know nor intend to find out exactly what gas-liquid partition chromatography is. All one needs to know, for .purposes of this editorial, is that it is "a method for detecting and analyzing volatile substances in very small .amounts. The interesting thing is that the award to the scienlists came from the Society of Cosmetic Chemists. H Appears that Ihc new method will be of great value for use in the preparation of perfumes and in studying the biochemistry of the skin. H will help the cosmetic manufacturers turn out even more smooth and heady concoctions. This is not at all what the two British scientists had in mind when they began their research on gas-liquid partition chromatography. In fact, apparently they had no specific use in mind at all- they simply wanted to find a better way to analyze volatile substances. This is a rather minor example of how fundamental research often leads to unforeseen, and sometimes extraordinary, results. Some of the best things in our culture have resulted from just such basic research with no immediate "praclica!" value. BULB SXATCHERS must not be active in the West Virginia lown where a woman reports she has had the same huib in use on her front porch for 40 years. Ike Sticks To His Pledges, Reporter Holds WASHINGTON WEA) - That letter President Eisenhower got from W. II. Doerfner of Detroit head of General Motors steering gear division, is worlh a second . look. "I will no longer support you, nor will I support Ihe Republican party," Doerfner wrote Ike. The reasons given were: "Your (Ike's) unsound monetary policies ... your New Deal-inspired international WPA, your amazing repudiation of your campaign-stated beliefs in sound, businesslike government and your present disturbing swing to Ihe far left." Many people seem to be saying or thinking similar thoughts tliese days. But as a check go back and look at the record of what Ike actually said during the . 3056 presidential campaign. from disarmament. Its monuments, said Ike, would be "roads and schools, hospitals and homes, food and heallh," In short, here was a real global WPA. In his San Francisco nomination acceptance speech. President Eisenhower harped on the theme (hat the GOP was "tho party of the future—not of yesterday." the YOU WILL READ page afler page ot campaign speeches and find no mention of ending the foreign aid program, cutting down on government expenses or reducing taxes. It isn't there. Instead you will find ihings like these: Just before the GOP nominating convention in San Francisco, the President pleaded with Congress repeatedly not to cut foreign aid funds. He said he would campaign on that issue. In his first TV campaign speech, Ike put forth a new plan for worldwide reconslruction. lo be paid for out of Ihe savings NO BACKWARD look here, to restore the good old days. On the so-called New Deal reforms, Eisenhower declared: "There are still enough injustices to be erased, needless sufferings lo be ctircd, to provide careers for all Ihe young crusaders \ve can produce or find." Tlie President said he would push specific programs "to eliminate all kinds of discrimination against older people, substandard living conditions, low- income farmers and laborers, women, and economic unrtcrde- velopment in some areas." Formally launching his campaign at his Gettysburg farm Sept. 12, Ihe President declared the Republican party demanded that the rights of every indiviual be assured so that he would not fall into the depths of poverty find misery. In a Lexington, Ky., speech Oct. I, the President said he would continue (o insist on a federal aid for education program. wilh matching aid given on basis ot state need. On Oct. 9 in Pittsburgh, the President denied that the GOP was the parly of big business. For proof he pointed to record anti-lrust law enforcement and creation of the Small Business Administration. IN HIS election eve speech from Ihe White House the President said lhal "Government must have a heart as well as a head and lead in social security, health and education programs." And in his first statement after election 'he said, "I think that Modern Republicanism has now proved itself and that America has approved of Modern Republicanism." Now the moral of this record • is plain. President Eisenhower's views haven't changed a bit. Since his second inauguration, he has been doing just what he promised before election. The people who voled for him last November must not have understood what their hero was saying, or else they weren't listening. Or maybe public opinion itself has changed, and changed its ideas of what it wants Ike to sland for. WASHINGTON—Now we've got the military conducting formal conferences on how to build shoelaces, making tests lo discover the exact moment a man nods off in a sleeping bag, and coming up wilh a method lo make lit says here) chile con carne by pouring hot water in a plastic bag. These items the House Appropriations Committee, now trying save us taxpayers some money, found exceedingly interesting! Let us join the Congressmen: The gentlemen hauled out a recent United Press dispatch from Medford, Mass., which said: "The Army Quartermaster's research and development center announced here It has established or, industrial advisory committee on shoelaces." Ore of our problems is thai there are WO hippos in the lake," she said, "and at night they come out and eat our crops." "One hippo can ruin an acre of alfalfa in a single evening, and we have lo have night Pilrok to fire at them and drive them back into the lake." (AtndlUd Prtu) George Dixon "-^ on their own, the government ^T T~, could have gone after them on WaSJlillfftOll SPPUP charges of reslrait of trade. Some fc "^^"o of 'em possibly could have gone VIM,-,™,,,. , to jail. As a special committee «AhHiJ\GTON - The Senate Ladies is under Army auspices, said Major "elusive organization restricted, oddly ^ .... . ^L - ^ . •* nnmttih In CA«.I._ i_ ji__ _< .. . . * General Alfred B. Denniston. the deputy quartermaster general, the shoelaca men were in the clear. 5?° ii • . Senale ladles - The wife of the ,5 e f r " lden t '« always the presiding f/"' 'ne members meet every Tucsdar THE LAWMAKERS were amazed. Could this be true? Certainly it was Irue, the military replied. Shoelaces are important. And so are the anti-trust Ia\vs. Colonel W, D. Jackson, chief of the research and development, said soldiers always were pulling the tips off the laces of Iheir combat boots. Then they have a ttevil of a lime getting the stubby end of the lace through the eyelets. So the Army called a meeting ot shoelace manufacturers to sec whether they couldn't substitute lasting nylon tips for short-lived metal ones. All of the manufacturers, save one, said this was impossible. The exception said he'd been making plastic laces for the last five years. So he told Ihe others how to do it, and now the Army has a good supply of shoelace tips that'll last. •CAME THEN another story from Med/ord, Mass., Ihij one by the Associated Press, saying the Army was making scientific tests to discover exactly when a man goes to sleep. Sometimes he looks like he's asleep when'he isn't, and vice versa. So the mililary is making electroence- phalogr'aphic tests. "How do you pronounce lhat?" demanded Representative Robert L. F. Sikes. The colonel said he didn't know. All he did know was lhat men assigned to sleep in sleeping bags in cold climates complained they weren't getting their proper rest. - ' ro " S ' ' scuis lhe they discuss dages for the RetJ ot the day, hava dishes to another room where lr?x W ^ h Ulen> while Bussing the i«uej of the day, ind idjourn, still talking At present, th« Senale Ladfes have a B"-M- clubroom in *• old Senate oifice Ksefv,:''"- 0 ").^ 01 "'^. '°. r washi »* ^*er hev ,;5 y .. situation as Al the last unanimously to condemn this "ttTIY IS IT necessary to know precii ' sleep bag The how long a man has been asleep unless yeu know when he wenl to sleep. That's the reason for the lests, which are costing f20,000. The Army is determined to invent a sleeping bag in which a man can gel at least six hours' rest per night, no matter .how cold it is outside. .. . n ^ w - and dishwashable, quarters in new ^Z2 million Scnftls Offif*** R>iiMin« now under construction '" BuJdltlE ' MRS. PAT NIXON, her slim shoulders sagging from having carted loads of eraw- smeared dishes down a highly-lrafficked lady. iginal Colonial Dames. "What we must do," stated the second ". appoint one of our number as a ,,„„ 11, mtt " <! ! K * legislation. She must upon the chairman ot the Senate Public and subject him lo an mg pressure campaign." " s. Nbcon named the lobby- dishes dirty and look o'ff is> UULMUC. c .. . --• •"•""-" uuiy ana IOOK oil The chile con came in a hurry Ne '»""'" $***" D /" nis . Cha «r, of History From The Times Files TEN YEARS AGO May 21, 1947 Death of Luigi Cifala. «9. Virginia Avenue, presidenl-lreasurer and manager of Cumberland Molor Express Company: ."Mrs. Jcseph Bennett. 73. Flinlstone; Stanley M. Jones, 57. Braddock Road. Fred Horror, 5S, Ridgelcy, hurt in aulo crash at Pinto. Mary Ellen Lewis. 6. Norlh Mechanic Streel, injured when struck by car near home. TWENTY YEAR.-, AGO May 21, IS3r E. Viclor Raphael; city, elected president of Newman Club at University af Maryland. War Admiral won Preakness at Pimlico. Maurice Stcgmaicr, cily, among six Maryland residents slated to graduate from West Point Military Academy. THIRTY YEARS AGO May 21, IS27 Bus service from "Cumberland to Meyersdale scheduled lo start. State Court, Catholic Daughters of America, convened here. Most Rev. Michael J. Curlcy, archbishop of Baltimore, visited St. Michael's Church in Frostburg lo confirm class of 229, I.irgcst in 15 years. FORTY YEARS AGO May 21, 1S17 City Council received assurance from officials of natural fias company of adequate supply due lo renewal of lines; failure caused numerous complaints. Potato Growers' Association formed at Frostburg wilh 11, P. .Miller, Grantevillc, as president. X and G Taylor Tin Plate Mill announced wage increase of ten p*.r cent to hourly employes. Budget Sliuly THE TOGGING and hauling over the administration's federal budget has aroused great passions, both political and economic. Most of them intimately involved in the controversy have become so absorbed in advancing their points of view that they have lost all perspective. It is not likely that the budget picture will be brought back into perspective at this session of Congress. Various items will be cut and resorted; compromises will eventually be reached; a budget of sorts will be approved. Then il will be possible once again lo think about the matter in perspective, and to initiate basic reforms, That should he done without delay. Government spending is rising so fast that it lends to absorb the increased revenues (hat result from our economic expansion. The Committee for Economic Development recently called aulhorilativc attention lo this fad and said lhal perhaps it was lhe most pressing domestic problem that confronts Ihc FINE, SAID the Congressmen, but why was it necessary to set up a special advisory commillce on shoelaces? Very simple, the military replied. If the shoelace men had met sound like a good idea, except for one thing. It is a dehydrated powder in g plastic bag. Just pour hot water into the bag and 3'ou've gol a bowl (if you had a bowl) of genuine Texas chile. "BUT WHERE does the soldier pel lhe hot water?" demanded Representative Daniel J. Flood. Sary'^ 0 ' p 5 ^ ' Momt * the liter's sec", brook'«» — ---"-? Ortil ' (hat she woulcl AFTER A DELAY, which left her fuming, the emissary was finally admitled to lhe presence of the Public Works Chairman. She stated her mission. "You arc engaged in lobbying, wilhin the meaning of Ihc act," interrupted Sena- our next at whether clothes make (he military man. Sometimes they break him — financially, that is. HJnittd rejtun Syiulieile. Int.) While we are going to do our nation. The CED is a nonpoli- lical research organization whose statements have won its wide respect. The time has come for a solid, long-range study of the whole mailer. Such a study would not affect the present budget, on o rfij & complele its work. This does not oO J "CV ^^V mean lhat cuts in the present budget are impossible. On the conlrary, substantial cuts may be made despite the President's personal appeal. Sut the sludy should consider basic reform; it should involve a thorough-going new look both at the means of raising revenue, at federal spending policies and at the means of .-aising revenue. We cannot afford to drift In federal tax and budget policy. The way to halt the present drift is lo redefine public attitudes toward taxes and Die budge), and to overhaul our system accordingly.' The colonel said the Army was J or chav ei- "Have you complied wilh lh« working on that little problem ' aw . duly made and provided for, and rcgis- row, and here I am just getting a er€tl as a lobbyist with the Secretary of th« good start. Let's take a look in Scna 'e?" ,. "°. h '" said Senator Chavez, "you iD( .a!c tnglish? Then you must be th/represen. atne of * foreign power. Have you re E i" tered with the Slate Department?" CE " fnrmif Q ^ J" ^ SenalC Ladi « informed Senator Chavei that he would ac- l£ ? h ". d(:ma « d s if be knew what\va s for him. The Solon quailed ........... , _,„,, best, and are doing it. we cannot shaking bands, he r , U Hcrt (hcH e Euarantce it (will work). him and called Architect of lhe -Read Admiral Rayson Bennett, George Stewarl. r,n proposed earth satellite. With ic la The boysarr with Sixth "She . "There's a lobbyist for the Senalc Ladies " ' "* Fleet* have had a great time ad- Senate Office Buildine with f«ili«« ? miring that honorable institution washing dishes. If you don't nff it ' r of belly dancing in the night clubs • In a heck of a fix!" ' m here (Beirut, Ubanon). The Capitcl Archie r,™ m t^j ,. ... here (Beirut, Lebanon). —Marine Lt. Col. Andrew I. Lyman. We can't keep peace with words. We'v« jot lo h*v« tome- thing else. —Former Pri»id«nl Tnunin. •SI,',. 1 .'i xed " "P for W-Molhcr!" '•ilurti, int.)

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