Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on May 29, 1957 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 4

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 29, 1957
Page 4
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

FOUR EVENING. TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD., WEDNESDAY, MAY 29, 1957 Dial PA 2-4606 for a WANT AD Ttker Evening and Sunday Times The Unseen Audience EVCIJ Mt«rnooti t Sunday) »nd Suni A WEBSTER CLASSIC bHihKj by The rim** ind AlLeranlin Ccmpanj 1-9 South Mffhanlp Sliret. CunibfrUrKi, Md. lT*d *» ifcond cUta mail malt^r *l Cumbr iland, Maryland, under Ihc act of Maicb 9, If 79 Member ol I tie Audi! Bureau ci Circulation Mrmbfr of The Assfrfiatrd E'icti \Vr«U> *ubicriphon rat? by Or.-i*rf: Orr w^cfc Kvetunc on!) 3Rc. Evening rirnf-5 per copy 6r; F.^eniiii *ntt Sunday Time* <Gc II*T Wf*Ji: Sunday Tim** only. 1C* per copy Mail Subfcnpttafi lUlrj Evening Vimei 1*1, 2nd. 3rd *nfl llh Postal '/.one* 1.35 Month 17 00 Six Months SHOO On* Yr*r ilh, 6lh. 7ih *rd Bill I'osUL /.our;, $1 53 Monlh <85Q Si* Monihs JI7.M On* 1'ear Mail Subscription Hates Sunday fitn(» Only 1»(. ?nd, 3id srri <ih /"oiial /on^s .50 One Moolh » 00 Six Months SS.OO One Year Mh, Sib, "lii an a 81 h 1'ostal /.onr* .50 One Month S3.6Q Six Month* S7.1J Or:« Year The Evening Time* and Sunday liircs assunn-i DO financial rtipotisibitii;. for typci£i'apliica[ «-ncui in idvrrLijfnirnts bui uill tr^nnt ihat \>z.i\ of A/I • dtmi&ement in which ihe lypupiaiilniil error Wednesday Afternoon, .May 29, 1957 OUR COUNTRY )'/> e union of heoiit, ihe union of cndi and ih« flag of our Union lor- In Mcinoridin AS EVK.NTS RECEDE into the past, they become increasingly dim. After weeks or years or decades, depending on their apparent significance, experience that once had the freshness and color of life are hidden in the gray chambers of memory. Down through recorded history, men have sought to halt this process of receding and dimming; Ihoy have defied the shadowy figure of time that at length engulfs all human memory. In certain bright instances, this defiance has successfully withstood the encroachment of time. AlY, /fj UWUSLMU-Y FOLKS T/MT WAS purre RAJM £" HADTRlS MORJS/IW&. I ITG.M, ISAT IT"P VJHIL-E I WCULDAT I FcnGoTAiY /WD HAD To Go B^CK f AMDe Aiy WAS / Wgr/PoV/ / OLD OUR STPONSOF*. SACK IvVO M/A/UTe$ Whitney Bolton Glaiicing Sideways Tltojncis L. Slakes Alcom Has Big Job Pleasing Everybody l.\ OUR COUXTUY. a notable example of this defiance, this refusal to let memory grow dim. is to be found in the annual celebration of Memorial Day. On this day we honor (hose who have died in defense of the nation and of the principles which iindergird our American way of life. Memorial Day is a time for ceremony and for rcdedica- lion. The ceremony .is important because it signifies our desire to honor those who. have fallen. But without rededication, in our hearts, to those principles and values for which Die fallen sacrificed their lives, the ceremony becomes but an empty form. AN ACT OF .MK.MOI.Y is demanded, a straining to remember the issues and events that dominated the life of the nation in times of crisis. H is not enough to recall vaguely that at such a lime there was a war in which men fought and suffered and died. Even at .'cost of inner pain, we must seek to remember what the lighting and suffering and dying were all about. Such an act of remembrance will infuse the day's ceremony widi profound meaning. For all genuine commemoration of (he dead must take place in the hearts of the living. These are thoughts we may well keep in mind as we observe Memorial Day'tomorrow. This dav has become for many merely another holiday to be devoted to pleasure and recreation. There is no reason why our people should not /ind it a time for pleasurable pursuits, hut in so doing, they should not overlook its real significance. They should give some time to delving inlo the wells of memory, to recalling the purpose to which this day is really dedicated. Tax Cut Dream NATURALLY there is always keen competition in the matter of taking credit for lax culs. Word from Washington was that the Democrats had originally decided on seeking a reduction tins year—to take effect next January—because they wanted to beat the Republicans to the punch. President Eisenhower has been saying all along that a cut would have to wail, hut evidently the Democrats feared a surprise move- by Hie GOP. Now Democratic leaders have given up their drive to enact a cut this ycnr. while still voicing hope for 1958. And the President goes on reasserting that reductions aren't yet possible. It isn't wholly clear whether the change in Democratic strategy reflects a reappraisal of budget prospects or a guess that the OOP after all does not have any tax surprises up its sleeve. In any event, citizens can put off figuring any cuts in taxes into their family budget plans for early 1058. It'll be a while vet WASHINGTON — The Republican parly's jit'u - national chair- mnn — Mcadc Alcorn ot Connecticut —• scem.s willing lo leave the core and feeding of "modern Republicans" ami "modern nermb- licanism" lo President Eiscnhow- As for him. he is going about ihe job of keeping peace among all oilier brands of Republicans, ol whom, or you would so judge from his words and attitudes, there is finite a multitude. )lis job is to Iry to win Congress next yaar after two successive defeats Pnri against odds which be confesses frankly are heavy. To dn thai, he relics heavily on "organize and organize and organize." as he puts it, and in Ihe party organization upon whom that lask will fall are many who might he described as oldjash- i'jncd Republicans. T1IS DESIRE lo appease these folks and bis inclination and that ot National Committee policv toward them comes out in "Straight 1'rom the Shoulder." the parly publication that goes to some 400.000 party workers all over the country, which is being resumed with a May issue. Urging the need o! teamwork and ot developing a pride of partisanship, he said nevertheless this didn't imply a "party of conformity" and added: "The Republican party would rir.v up in six months if we had dial. There's plenty of room for differences of opinion within our own counsels, hut let's not be anxious to rush into print with thorn." In this whole issue of the parly nrgan you find not a word about "modernizing" the Republican parly. Nor would you ever know that President Eisenhower is engaged in a big crusade to save his $71.8 billions budget. There is, il is true, a long. JeacI article — ''Price of Peace Is High. President Tells N'afioii"— quoting mostly from the President's first television speech in liis budget-saving campaign, but ii'ilh emphasis on the defense butigcl. THROUGHOUT the publication Hie impression is Ibat the President and bis Administration are working hard lo cu! the budget. "Ike Suggests Spending Culs" is Ihe headline over an article about the President's reply lo Speaker of the House Sam Ray- luirn who had asked (he President (o specify where culs might be made. The President's explanation thai SI.8 billions of new spending authority might be postponed '.'.as described as "in line with the five-year policy of keeping Federal expenditures to a minimum consistent with national security." Only in the next to last paragraph, almost as an alter- Ihought, does the article mcnlion (ho President's statement that the Administration would absorb cuts wherever possible, but where not possible it would ask the Senate I", rcslore them. Also featured is an article "Bridges Cites GOP Record of Balanced Budgets." by Senator Styles Bridges of New Hampshire. Chairman ot the Senate Republican Policy Committee, who is never included in any list of "modern Republicans." THE C11OICK exhibit, antl rich in irony, is -an article by Rep. Leslie Arena's of Illinois, House Republican whip, which boasts of economies made by Ihe House largely through Republican votes. What were these economies? They were culs in President Eisenhower's budget [or social welfare activities embraced in the Department of Labor and Ihe Department of Health, Education and Welfare. These cuts disturbed not only the President but Secretary of Labor Mitchell and Secretary Folsom. Roth Cabinet members are trying to get these cuts restored by Ihe Senale. The Administration's social welfare activity is the keystone of the President's "mortem Republicanism." Proudly, Rep. Arends writes of the slashing of funds for such activity, thus: "On each and every amendment to cut the proposed expenditure, a majority of the Republicans voted for the cut. The total of all voles on all amendments shows that 74 per cent of the Republicans voted for (he reductions. In only two instances did a majority ot Democrats vole for the cuts." YOU HAVE TO keep in mind that these cuts wore in the President's cherished social welfare program to appreciate the follow- parly whip: "III accordance with the wishes ot President Eisenhower, we Republicans in the House are exercising our responsibility lo reduce (he budget wherever possible. We wish we could gel more support from Democrats to achieve this objective." From all of which you can see how hard a job Chairman Alcorn has fo Iry to please everybody in Ihe party. 'Vnitcrt XCAIUT* Svnrticaie, Inc.) Pclcr Edson Ike's 'New Realism' Is All In GOP Platform ™- One Tyrant HKCEXTRALIZATIOX which is effected in Russia under Khrushchev and his comrade, conquerors of Hungary in the Kremlin is strictly pap unless it is accompanied by Hie right of free speech and of opposition. Russian society is undoubtedly changing structually. and has since Slalin died. Bui a disease also changes. And whether the centers he on top or in the middle, power in Russia rests with the police and the parly, and free speech and Hie right to organize an opposition .arc denied. The cult of personality, the cult of tits collective leaders, the cult of the centralized top or the decentralized centralized middle, all of Ihis does not change the facts of tyranny and autocracy. X'ikila S. Khrushchev remains the world's number one tyrant. WASHINGTON—(NKAl—Presi- dent Eisenhower told bis press. conference that all lie was try- in" to do was adhere to the Republican platform ot 1956. The week before the President had said that if anything, he bad grown more conservative. So a look at the IMii GOP platform, comparing it with his record would seem to be in order. This may come as a shock to some people, hut there isn't any very spccilic language in that dncumcnt promising .continuous big lax culs and reductions in government spending. On ttic oihcr hand, tiicrc is quite a bit ainnil continuing "far- teaching and sound advances in basic human needs." THIS IS TIIK. key statement on budget and spending: "\Ve will faithfully preserve the sound financial management sihich already has reduced an- liiial spending by 14 billion dollars below tiic budgcls planned by our Democrat predecessors and marie possible a 7.4-billion- dollar lax cut. tlic largest one- year tax reduction in our history. "Continued balancing of Ihe budget" is also promised in the 1956 platform. The budget was balanced in in.55 with a -dollar surplus. A 1.7-billion surplus is anticipated this year. A La-billion surplus is planned for next year hut that all depends on what Congress does to the 1953 budget. Hal Boyl« Reporter's Notebook NEW YORK — All old New Yorker with a crisp white beard, whose name was Kraim Corlc- nay, once gave this then young reporter some equally crisp advice: "The man who said there were sermons in stones or brooks or whatever he said, was next to right. What is right is that stories come from anywhere — and oflen when you least expect them. Keep, listening." So Die other day Ibis reporter rented bis bouse for the summer and after the leases had been signed and the legalilies satisfied, it turned out bis tenant was an air-conditioning wizard, recognized far and wide — and what he. said on the subject was fascinating. Herewith, some things never before printed about air- conditioning. ANYWAY. THIS is a step toward the 103(5 promise of: "Gradual reduction o[ the national debt." The debt stood at 2ti7 billion dollars .Ian. 1. 1953. H rose to a record 230 billion by ,Ian. 1, l!)oB. was cut to 27fi billion at liie beginning of this year and is now at 271 billion. The lOSfi platform says ncxl: "Then, insofar as consistent with a balanced budget" — (note the qualification) — "we pledge to v.c-rk toward these additional objectives: "Further reductions in taxes with particular consideration for low and middle-income families. "Initiation of a sound policy of which was about "Judge" contract. to lose the MANHATTAN, Kans. — Leaves from t roving reporter's notebook: Here where God makes the weather anrl weather makes the man there is national news—the land is green. After five dreadful years of drought that put a parching curse on nearly a fourth the nation, the blessed rains have revived the earlh inlo a new dream ot Eden. The Great Plains, sere and crisp for so l.V TIIK EIGHTH Century Ihe Caliph of Baghdad cooled his summer palace by having snow lamped bclween specially-made double Malls. Tlie snow 1 was •brought down from (he mountains in double.wicker hampers fastened onlo exceptionally fast camels. During one of (lie Crusades, although they were billcr foes in baltle, the Moslem chief, Saladin, sent snow from the moun- (ains (a Damascus to cool the tent of Richard The Lion-Hearted when Richard fell ill of raging fever. In India, for centuries, natives hung waler-saturaled mats over open windows. Passing breezes struck Ihe moisture and created cooler air. History From Tlic Times Files A WISCONSIN Monian turned in a blank ballot because she found no one listed she wanted to vote for. More remarkable, was Ihe fact there was no one ihe wanted to vote against. TK\ YK.MJ.S .u;o May 21>. 19(7 • Local 1374. TWl : .-V rejected "final'' contract of CclanfK> Corporation of America, and vo'cd to strike. .laine.s Flanagan uon top honors at Kidgelcy High School graduation c.\crctse.<. Iloberl Ilryanl. 7. Gay Street, injured when hit by car. Death of Mason t;. Grocgs, 3, Rawltnss. THF;.\TV YEARS AGO May •>!), 1937 JIi«s Alary K. Wolfe, formerly of Piedmont, killed in car accident at Cl.irtslv.irp. Maryland's new marriage law. requiring 43-liour lapse between date of application and;issuance of license (o wed. was ti) become f-ffcclive .June I: license fee raised from Si lo $;i. !>,ilh nf Kdward Nagely, W, Woedlawn, Allegany County. THIRTY YEARS AGO May 2i, I!)27 Gustave Kichhorn. Lonaconing funeral director, died. Home Klcctric Light Company, I.onaconing, purchased By Baltimore utilities group. Mayor Thomas \V. Koon announced tax rale would be $1. Gladys Thomas. 12. Krostburg, had left log crushed by car. FORTY VKAKS AGO May 29. 1917 Fire damaged IWabio Bakery on Springdale Street. Central Fire Slalion 1. localed at City Hall Plaza, bad front remodeled wilh new doors. XiG Taylor Tin Plate Mill held flag raising ceremony. Seven local men accepted for training at Reserve Ollicers School at Fort Myer, Ya tax reductions which will encourage small business to modernize and progress. "Continual study of additional ways lo correct inequities in the effect of various taxes.' 1 With government expenditures increasing from 64 billion dollars in 1954 to an estimated 70 billion for this year. President Eisenhower has put off any lax reduction till there is a bigger budget surplus in 1958 or later. And special lax cuts for low- income groups, small business or any other segment of the economy have been rejected in favor of a general tax reduction for everybody. IT IS IN THE tfl.56 platform section on "Human Welfare and Advancement" that the "new dealish" program (or which President Kisenhower is now being criticized is spelled out. "The Republican party." it says here, "believes Ibat the physical, mental and spiritual wcll- bdng of the people is as important as their economic health. It will contintie lo support Ibis conviction wilh vigorous action." What tbis section of the plat- f.irm promises is a fivc-j-e,-ir federal school aid program, an unending Mnissle against disease and disability, special medical care for the aged and needy, hospital and medical school construction, more housing available than ever before in history, flood insurance and extension and perfection of a sound social security system. It's all there. It's been there since last August. THE PHRASE "air-conditioning" des-eloped as a result of early use in Ihe textile industry. The first, term used was "yarn- conditioning," in 1906. when a textile engineer named Stuart W. Cramer coined it to describe what he wanted done about air in mills and spinning rooms. A man named Willis Carrier, four years earlier, had saved the sanity and temper of the editor of "Judge" magazine. The editor complained that in summer the heat in a Brooklyn printing plant caused "oft register" color printing with a resulting sloppy look- on the magazine's covers. Young Carrier devised a system to control humidity — nol lempcralure — and saved Ihe day for Ihe plant MOVIE Iheatrcs were the first large-scale market for air-condi- lioning. It began on an odd date, but Los Angeles can be hot on such a dale: January 16. 1923. Grauman's Metropolilan Theatre, in that city, installed and began to use an early version of air-eon- )c , ng , now ro ji in endless waves of green so dittojnng. It was Ihe true birth- bright on a clear day it almost hurls the place of mechanically induced c>1(! , And lhe drought-bowed spirit of man and controlled dehunudifymg. If c | imbs i ike a morni ; g glory . wa" Zinl ^alfIhaftoo The '«"<* <* "'*' and ™™« "°5t ~ "The Covered Wa=on" runs right on oul lo the Rockies ' d< »i> At WoiSrland Park dog track, lhrou * h Texas " lh ' bord ^' near Boston, six years ago, Mar- A fellow secs a small mud puddle, and ty Roach was discouraged be- cflir P s ' ""ey. what's (he name of that new cause his customarily fast dogs lake? u wasn ' 1 here last >' ear '" lost race after race in the summer. He ordered the kennels air- SAID E. T. l.OWTHER of the Emporia conditioned. His 26 greyhounds Gazelle: "Now every prospect—farm, city, forlhwilh slarted winning again, business — is pleasing." „,,., r.-.irrrrTT . Said Arthur V. Duncan of Ihe Kansas RhAL ESTATE is being revolu- city S i ar . .. Most aulhorilies seem to agree (ionized by the method. In South- | re drought finally is broken: and ii it is, ern states today more than two , hosc Mme authorities agree aariculture out of every five homes costing and business in this area are anticipating a more than $30,000 are completely ;ood vear . industrial expansion in soma air-conditioned from (op (o bol- parls of , he s , alc may toncasi a trend." torn. One out of five in the $20,000 Anolhcr edilari C | yde M . Reed Jr ., 0 , class in those areas are, too. lhe Parsons S un, even suggested it might Inside five years, U is fore- be tirne lo , urn otf , he hcaven!y faucet: cast, one out of every three new -The only danger now is too much mob- homes will have complete instal- t ure •• jalion and by 1967 one of every Amjd lhe chorus of jubilation throughout two new or old, will have it. New Kansas, where historically politics and the venting systems for a(tic installa- WC ather are lhe Iwo most important topics lion permit it in old homes wilh- 0 ( conversation, there has sounded one dis- out tearing down walls. . turbing note In New York, 71 multi-story ot- The rains came during the reign ol a fice buildings completed since the Democratic governor, and the Republican! «!A n^ War " prov ' de 22 '~ are m ° r| ally "'"id that, come election time. 840.000 square feet o! air-condi- ( h e Democrats will claim they have a belter Honed office space. There are pipeline to the Almighty. 20 such kuddtngs under construe- ' • ' lion now' which will add another JO.000,000 square feet of air-conditioned space. Meanwhile, 24 old skyscrapers have had it installed. Frederick Ollunan No Job For City Slickers So They Say Kvcn though 1 trequenlly disagreed wilh him. 1 felt (lhe late) Senator McCarthy was sincere in his beliefs. I had a kindly feeling for him personally. —Sen. Estes Kofauvcr iD-Tenn.). THE LONG DROUGHT dramatically called national allention to the plight of th« farmer in Ihe Midwest and Southwest. A man paid $20,000 for a small brick homt in Kansas City less thau five years ago. Tha T . drought caused (he foundations of his front industrial de- porch to sag. opened wide cracks in its pil. found, by survey of one jars. He called for bids to repair the damage. The bids ranged from 51,900 (o 57,000. Multiply this example by scores of thousands and you'll have some idea of the summer congregation attendance financial plight of small homeowners, many 44 per cent with an mslallalion at rf i' nfm already mortgaged (o the hilt, a cost o[ about four cents per person over (lie amortization cost of the equipment. Dear Mr. Kay: You'll find Ihe master bedroom a litlle warm. Better put in a portable unit there. You can take it back home in September, 'McNausKt Syndicate, Inc.) ' A VFW factory, that plant air-conditioning saves about S103 a year in working time saved per employe. A New Orleans church upped its M'LEA.V. Va. — .My bride copked an car from the back porch and she said, get off (he tractor before it exploded under me. • -^ 1 got off. My little red machine with headlights front and rear 'obviously for plowing backwards at night i did seem lo be making a lond. clanking noise. So I headed for Hcrnrton. Va., to seek a diagnosis from the tractor dealer there. Me said the transmission was shot. Ho said there were a few other things wrong, too, .but not to despair. He said my problem easily could be remedied by a new tractor. Thai's when Ihis transplanted city boy really began lo sympathize with farmers who must use traders to stay in business. gets more for his produce than he did 10 years ago. In some cases, he gets less. So he's much interested in buying second-hand tractors. The dealer pointed out that if I'd amortized at 20 percent a year ihe original cos! of mine", it would be worth much less than nothing. A HOTEL in Lawrence, Kans.. fendi off possible complaints from guests by posting the following rules of conduct as outlined by an early-day frontier hostelry: Horse traders pay in advance. Four-oils a night for bed. Six-bits with supper. No more than five to a bunV. No spurs lo be ivorn in bed. No horses allowed upstairs. No poker games in kitchen. Prospectors sleep in washroom. Check shooting irons with bartender. N'o rustlers, road agents or vigilante! taken in. (Anoclilid P,,,i> George Dixon Washington Scene v= WASHINGTON'—House Minority Leader Joseph W. Martin Jr. is a plain-spoken gentleman, except that he frequently geLi The going price for machines *"5 neck caught in a dangling participle and such as mine, cven-with a busted n ' s P'ain talk doesn't come out so plain, ' 1e " famous for such Spoonerisms as ' ^ or wnat gentleman does the purpose arise?". "I desire to release two minutes of my time lo Ihe gentleman from Hale, Mr. Maine." and "I have a message from the chief joinls of slalf." The other lunch time he was presiding at the Republican round table at which were many other stalwarts in the GOP, including Reps. Pat Hillings, ot California: Thor Tol- transmission. ,he said, still :s S.TOO. He also said to calm down Mrs. O. There'll be no explosion. I'M PLA.V.VI.VC7 to lei my trac- lor clank for a while. When finally it does collapse, ni buy another set of gears. The roan THE PRICE OF oats hasn t gone up much in lite last few years, or corn, either, but tractors — wbooie! If you think you've got troubles, listen: One of America's biggest farm machinery companies announced soon after Ihe irar that il was bringing to market a small tractor for use on suburban acreages and light jobs around farms at a price of around S500. When this machine finally did appear for sale in 1046. inflation had sent its cost up lo about S650. When I bought mine in I9-S3, I paid about $77.">. A year <ir so lalcr I invested another SSli for a hydraulic-lilling mechanism so I wouldn't break my back at the end of each furrow pulling \jp the plow by means of a big handle and main force. Now I just touch a button and I consider Ihe money well -spent. OX THE FLOOR of the dealer presently is the new. 1957 model. This fundamentally is the same machine as mine, but improved. It has an automatic hitching arrangement whereby the plow attaches itself lo Ihe draw-bar. I must use a wrench. It also has a nc\v exbuast pipe, reaching under the seal, as in an automobile. Mine slicks straight up and ah\ays is busting itself off against low-hanging tree limbs. Kxccpt for some band- some chrome striping, the new machine isn't much different from the old. The price, delivered here, is Sl.XSO. That's for Ihe hare tractor, which is worthless as il stands, except for joyritling at six miles an hour. Attachments, such as plows, harrows, mowers, and portable sawmills, arc extra. I could easily spend more than 52,000 for a new. small tractor with acco.v-orics lo match. Larger tractors, such as practical farmers use for plowing three and four furrows at once, have gone up similarly. rS bfh he * liev ft thm ' Eh ' llial x * w ' Vork ' antl Errclt p - scri™".' o I A be happier with a new Irac- Kansas. . They were discussing As a man who supports a farm. the department of rattier than vice versa, I differently. minor item in commerce budget, and believe one cf the roun(l ta blers aslwd the Republican leader if he was in favor of it. • U'/wc (1 Feature S>nrtic»((, me.) Cold Fa els "I can'l see anything wrong wilh il." replied Joe judicially. "Unless." he. qualified, "Ihcre is some quid crow I don't know- about." WHETHER 01! NOT it is possl- ilc or wise for Ihe American TIKS BUDGET thing nuls. constituents as svell i has everybody s Congressmen. s=,* is,:'^s i^r hi ;r-«:?rS. him ers. it does make sense for private American citizens lo do so. "You are doing s swell job." wrote the ... . , constituent. -Lets follow it through to a After much boasting and pro- successful fulfillment paganda, the Egyptian army was not only troimccd but hurnilia'- ingly routed by the Israeli army in Sinai last fall. After years of blockade and non-rccognilion of Israel, that small nation threw the Aran world into jitters which still must "IVe're all hack of you, ten percent." HEP. KEATl.NG. who is leading President Eisenhower's civil rights fight in the House, has started a collection of unusual communications from voters. He considers tnts ni.s prize: "My local paper says you are coming cause concern to intelligent Arab )° °V r l(> *' n fom - lf ' l ' s 'or grown-ups. I'll leaders. After having had the Suez blockade imposed on il. Israel remains strong. And aflcr having mortgaged a large share of his cotton crop for three years in order to get Soviet arms which were, lost in Sinai. Nasser must go more deeply into hock for their replacement. be there.' "I read your speech in ihe paper iast nicht !---->;• ___ - -•- - " ' 11^^ night. I read it again thus morning. Believe for'vo°"-' rC "° '''''"' ' am ' f ° r having voted THE MOST gripping appeal for it proved air Iralfic control I have heard in long was offered the other day 1 Washington: «kcd rom poor. Millions of Arabs are poet «kcd the Wa s hinglon t ra.fic con r. cen er and w.ll possibly die without ever rom n r and w.ll possibly die without ever rom the nearby Rivcrdale checkpoint if having had much opportunity to th ere was anybody below him ' Is not this enough evidence lo suggest a change of Arab policy and an efforl to bring about peace through negotiations? As far as Hie Arab world is concern- «tn l ••.'""* Was a pausc - thcn the'center said: Apparently there is.' m~, ., ™c P' 101 <>' the other plane radio™' verda ^Mlk rCP ° rlCd hc >vas also ovcr verdale at the same altitude. The center erf. Nasser has failed oven though lf^; ' Thcre is nne n'ight"on top of "the The unity we have achieved in Europe is very strong and the best prevcnlalivc of World War III. —Gen. Alfred M. Grucnther, former NATO commander ALL THIS compares with what lias happened to the prices o{ automobiles, shoes, and furnaces. II also compares to the higher wages roost people earn. The poor, old farmer seldom he has the Suez Canal. Today, we read the same kind of reports ahout the misery of the Egyptian and other Arab masses as we dirl when Nasser was merely an army officer. What lias been gained in a real . and tangible How can peace negotiations be more ruinous than policies which have so helped lo bring about military (Jisaslcr and a continuation at poverty? ., „!"' cf the Pilots sairl: " e a close filing prop wash and have. 1 "* f™ lnd - Apparently we're right > ou all the way,' way, pilot lhe get some separation and get out of here.'" up Rep. Haskell: A*™ .I?" 1 for Shecr ' b1ind lu< *. «r 1 cra\h'- ^" e W , M anothcr G «««l vioan m ine making." (King Featur*!, Inc.)

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page