Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on June 3, 1957 · Page 4
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 4

Cumberland, Maryland
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Monday, June 3, 1957
Page 4
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V FOUR EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD., MONDAY, JUNE 3, 1957 Dial PA 2-4600 for a WANT AD Taker Evening and Sunday Times Every Mlernooa (except Sunday) and Sutdty Moraine FublUhed bj The Timti »nd Allegation Comp»nf M Sao'.h Mechanic Rirrtt. Cumberland, Md. Entered •» ifcofld cli»« mail maltrr at Cumbprlitii, Maryland, under Ihe act ol March 3, It79 Mtmber of the Audit Bureau el CircuIaUoo Member o[ The As»oclat*d Ffe»i Phone PA ?-<6<PO Tht Timid Soul A WEBSTER CLASSIC Weekly aubsrriptloo isle by Carrier*: One week K\enirii only Me. Evening Times per copy «c; Kvenlng and Sunday Time} 46e per *eek; Sunday Time* only, ICc per copy. Matt Subscription Rate* livening Tlmei lit, 2nd. 3rd and «th Foilal Zones 1.3S Month 37.00 Six Months IM.OO One Year Ith, 6th, 7lh and JSlh Postal Zonel II,SO .Month IS.50 Sit Months (17.00 One Vear Mai] Subscription Hales Sunday Times Only lit, 2nd, 3rd and 4th Postal '^ones .$9 One Montb S3 00 Si* Months 1600 One Year Mh, 6th> 7th and 8th Postal /ones .63 One Month DM Six Moulin 17.2/1 One Vear The Evening Times and Sunday Times assumes na financial responsibility (or typographical errors in advertisements but will reprint that part o[ an advertisement In which the typographical error occurs. Errors must be reported at once. Monday Afternoon, June 3, 1957 OUR COUNTRY Tht t/njon of h<or(5, iht union of ana* rni Flag cf our Union tor- tttr. — Hard But Necessary WHEN IT COMES to disarmament, there are two essential points to be made. The first is that disarmament would help to ease world tensions and thus reduce the chances of getting into a nuclear war which might well destroy civilization. The second point is that every progressive step in disarmament would by that much reduce the colossal economic burden of maintaining armed forces at their present high level. • EITHER OF THESE considerations Is enough to justify the most determined, ardent and prayerful effort to bring about really workable agreements with Russia io cut down on armed forces. Taken together, the two considerations give us an overwhelming mandate to work toward that desirable end. No sensible man can any longer suppose that this is a simple task. The Soviet Union's record of breaking treaties and using disarmament negotiations as a cynical propaganda lool must be held clearly in mind. We are not dealing with honorable men; we cannot expect the Russian leaders to behave as honorable men do. BUT WE ARE DEALING with frightened men. The bosses in the Kremlin know as well as anyone e!se the appalling devastation that would result from nuclear war. Whatever their motives, (hey know that (hey could in the end gain nothing from such a war. This heightens the possibility, makes it even a probability, that a workable disarmament formula could be devised.' It is 'easy to point out the failure-strewn history of disarmament talks, ft is easy to shrug and be cynical about the chances of reaching any agreement with the Russians. It will be hard to discipline ourselves to the point of maintaining a single-minded determination Io keep trying until such an agree?nent is reached. But it is this hard way that we must choose and follow. Time Will Tell Change Of Heart? A SURPRISING change of viewpoint is shown by the latest poll of Dr George W. Gallup's American Institute of Public Opinion, Asked whether they favored stopping future atomic tests i"f Russia would do likewise. 63 per cent of (hose interviewed agreed, and 27 per cent were opposed. When this sug^cs- lion was made in the last campaign by Adlai B. Stevenson, he won the approval of only 24 per cent of those polled. His proposal came so lale in the campaign that it could not get adequate discussion, and it undoubtedly injured his chances. Further ventilation of the idea may account (or the change, and also the fact lhat «ar seems less imminent row than it did last fali. OH-OH. I CA»J ousr <r oon SHORT- AMD GooOWrSSS HAVE" Whitney Bolton Glancing Sideways NEW YORK - There has been no occasion for about four years to do any talking with a citizen ol New York called Marble Eyes, because for about four years Marble Kyes has been out of public circulation while repaying what he calls "a slight thing 1 come up owing Ihe people." Headers of this column dating jurlher back than four years may recall Marble Eyes. He always had ail answer for everything and he always hustled a smart buck for himself. About four years ago one of these bucks was a notch too smart and our boy began doing a little time. Phyllis Baltelle Jack Of All Arts Is Man Of Many Parts NEW YORK (INS)-H seemed incredible, even if the man said it with « dead pan look on his face. "Did you -know," he said, "that the guy who wrote 'Ramshackle Daddy' and sang that new, hot recording of 'Wringle- Wrangle', is a nice guy and the deacon of his church?" Highly improbable, we replied. "Also — 'Wringle-Wrangle" and 'Ramshackle Daddy' notwithstanding—he has a Master's degree in music from Northwestern University- Would you believe it?" inquired the press agent. No, I continued. "Well, this you really won't Jjelieye then. This nice, sharp guy", (his deacon with a degree. Is outside the door at this very second, ready Io be interviewed. He also has with him the score ol 'The Ballad ol Davy Crockett,' if you'd like to see il." helped Io >pell out (better, spiel out) success. "I got my first professional job because I [it the costume of the role 1 was auditioning for," Bill Hayes said quietly, "and things have been dropping in my favor ever since. I've picked up jobs one by one, and everything seems fine." The first position, lhe one where he applied for a job in a road show company of "Carousel" and fit immaculately into the costume designed for it. was achieved in 1947. This was nine years before the birth of "The Ballad of Davy Crocked." which made him so famous that even his own five kids, aged one Ihrough eight, ,n?.5':._2 n !L-ib5 n _ a ddi'ess him as "Dave." "~ : arts. "Most people seem to get in a field and feel more comfortable just slaying there, because it's what they know best. Trouble with me is, they gave me a liberal arts education—and 1 got literal about the liberal stuff." I WAS WALKING down Sixlh Avenue around midnight recently and there, eyeing a frame of dancers' photos, was Marble Kyes, wilh the kind of haircut that goes with where he has been. We greeted each other warmly and, as is the polite way, t inquired what he had done to pass his lime. "I have become a library man." he said. "You can put it down firm and hard — I read —real-good. I-dieHt-^valk-ihFough- this Livingston, who turned in his chips out on some island in Ihe ocean many years ago. and I am also free wilh a man called Ibsen, who wrote about crackbrained dames, "One dame had a cold-eye for her husband and fell in love wilh a lush and another little doll spent herself crazy and left her husband having to pay up with live lool. I don't Ihink this Ibsen liked dames. If you do not know about Ibsen and women I can tell you you can't lose to read him — interesting! get talk slarled you say: 'Wat Icolsics you got, babe. Heal prel- ly.' ANYWAY, you know how lhe basketball learns all run Io men that are like seven feel and on Ihe spoils pages this is considered high timber and real good at putting the ball in Ihe basket. "So I (hough!, well, if I could get enough geetus together to luke me there I could put like 10 guys under personal contract find drill them into two baskel- ball learns. Then 1 would bring them back here, as pros, of course, and clean up the circuit, "Can you imagine a front team and a substitute team of Ihese men all like eight feel! I'd clean up in a season. "The other thought I had — did you ever see • girls playing basketball? Heal nolhing. I thought 1 could gel 10 of Ihcse Walutsf girls into (wo (earns and clean up there, loo. I could see it. I could — no kidding. All over six feet and passing that boll back and forth like it was a bubble." AND SO IN THIS manner, before the door or anybody could bolt, in walked Bill Hayes. He looked, due Io 'overhearing. _bilious. Which immediately 'proved he is an artisfof modesty, youth and integrity. Cringing modeslly, he indi- caled thai lhe Broadway-type buildup has never in his case, IN THE INTERIM, before he got famous—or infamous depending on how you look al lhe 2,000.000 record — he has composed dozens of songs, sung opera, starred in "Me and Juliet." soloed wilb symphony orchestras, danced and acted on TV spectaculars and (he Sid Caesar Show, written plays and became an urtist with the brush. '.-In an age of specialization, this might seem to be diffusing the lalent. "I suppose so," he says when accused of being a jack of all HAYES SURELY is one of the mosl well-rounded musicians, as well as well-rounded persons, in his field — his field being, for want of a more apt name, "active arts." Besides owning a Master's degree in music, he has studied al the choral schools of both Fred Waring and Christiansen, and yearns someday to conduct as well as arrange choral and orchestral interpretations of some of his home-composed works, from the-gimmieky-^Ramshackle Daddy" [o some exciting classics. (He calls them "hard-lo-listen-to" music, because (hey don't sell.) For 18 years, he has been a church choir singer, and is a deacon al the Garden City. L. I., community church, which he and his high school sweethearl-turn- ed-wife attend weekly. The object: "I want my children to have a knowledge of re-: ligious education and thoughts. The best way to be sure of that is for rne to give them a good example." < International News Service) "DID YOU READ anything personally valuable to you?" "I did." said Marble Eyes. '•Why else would I do the li- bi-ary bit? It's fun to read? I went in there because I figured out of maybe 500 book writers maybe one had an angle I could gimmick. I got it. All I need is a little case money for the tickets. "K I can put the sleeve on someone for like $5.000 1 guarantee in Iwo years we will both think nothing at all of having 100 Big Ones in our pockets at one time. It's a Congo deal. "There is (his Belgian Congo, see, and up in one corner of it is a natural country where the -men grow eight feet-tall and even the dames are midgets if (hey don't crowd six-four. 1 read about this place and Ihe people are called Watutsis. It's like when you meet a chorus broad and to "AIARBLK KYES, look - it's complicated. Visas. Belgian government okay, this government's permission, a guaranlee in bonded cash of their welfare while here. Very complicated. And, forgive me, Ihe promoter would have to have a clean slate." "1 met a guy up there. He was rmce a good lawyer. He (old me this thing, but he said he had a way out. I should be the hidden man. Get some clean, sporls-lov- ing type men as Ihe front men and 1 would simply manage the cash. "1 guarantee whoever puts five Big Ones in my hand will come Io me in two years and thank me out loud in spades. 1 will make him rich. ! heed z little help right now, that's all. "CAN YOU SEE the splash we would make with four learns, the guys all over eight feet and the dames all over six feet and playing basketball like crazy, passing over the heads of the rival teams and running up scores like Fcrt Knox figures? It's so natural il can't lose. "You know anybody? A nice clean, sports-loving " individual with money who would lend me 55,000 to arrange all this? It can- noi_be a bloomer. This is win- nioney~all the way!" ~ I do not know any such in. dividual, but I think Marble Eyes has a good idea. CMcN'aURht Svndicalc, Inc.) Hal Boyle Reporter's Notebook NEW YORK—"The greatest hazard In creative work is success." said Robert Rossen, cue ot Hollywood's few top triple threat men. "Once a man wins success he wants to hold on to it too much. He becomes afraid to take chances and do risky things. He becomes cautious and repetitious. "I believe there's a lot of sense in ths old dice table saying: 'Get a huncli-het a bunch.' "I don't feel so afraid o[ success, or afraid of losing it. I've had a couple of failures and learned to bounce back fronij them." Rosson, who recently directed Darr.vl F. Zanuk's production of "Island in tha Sun," is a chunky former East Side kid who first punched his way to the lop with his typewriter. Now he ranks with a few other film colony all-around stars such as John Huston, Billy Wilder and Is'unnally Johnson who can write, direct, or produce a picture. ACTING simultaneously as writer- director-producer, he feels, has both defects and advantages. "The biggest advantage is that yon get a unified look, an individual interpretation," he said. "When you're right, you're very very right. n _^____ "But the disadvantage is OTatTomc- limes, in doing three jobs on a film, you lose objectivity, because you don't have lime to reflect. "You lack the corrective benefit 'of varying points of view—and when you're wrong then, you can be awfully far wrong." Perhaps because of his own rugged Lower East Side upbringing, Rossen's favorite film theme is Ihe individual's own struggle within himself and against his environment, a theme dramatically presented in one of bis finest pictures, "Tha Brave Bulls." At this point in his career Rossen say* he no longer would let one of his own screen plays be directed by another man. "It would be a schizophrenic thing to do," he said. "1 feel now I could develop the script's film values better myself, rather than have them filtered through another mind." Frederick Othmau Good Idea, But Note Flaws ROSSEN PREFERS, whenever possible, lo shoot a film in its natural location, feeling it stimulales him as well as the actors to do better work. A perfectionist himself. Boh is a frank admirer of the camera wizardry of fellow director George Stevens. He rates Jimmy Cagny as one of the finest actors he has ever known. It is always interesting to an outsider to discover which pictures a really creative writer and director such as Rossen regards ai a great film fare. - "°ffhand,'J_he.said, "the first-five thai come to my mind are 'The Informer' Grand illusion,' 'Greed,' 'Scarface'-some of those early gangster movies were really memorable-and 'All Quiet on (he Western Front.' rliri 'f°,T » e ° P ' e ! ° W Lewis JIiI «t™e Ihev didnl hke the way 'All Q uiel - ended , and he rep| leri 'Okay, how would you change i —let the Germans win?' " <Aisoci»te<i Preas) Larsen-Gilmore Barbara Eisenhower Needs No Pass iV IS POSSESSED of a very large and healthy ego, which is part of what makes him man. Somelimes this ego alters our perspective in ways that would seem ludicrous to, say, that well known visitor from Mars, 'jt is often said, for example, that dinosaurs were nature's biggest failure. They did not develop enough brain, they became too large for the available food supply: in short, they simply didn't adapt effectively to the conditions of (heir environment, and therefore they became extinct. The implication of this is that had they been more Jike that noble creature, man, they would still be around. The deflating fact to lay against this human estimate of nature's "failure" is this: The dinosaurs, despite Iheir various shortcomings by our lights, were part of the living scheme of things for long eons. Willy Ley writing in lhe science fiction magazine' Galaxy, put it this way: "So the 'failures' were around for at least 140 million years, whereas man started only about half a million years ago J o say that was a remarkably long run for a flop and that, so far. at least the critical success has merely had an out of town trial." Considered in terms of geological lime, man has not been around very long. W e would do well not to be too scornful of natures experiments, which began when the universe was young and continue to this nay. Anyone who wishes to tickle his humility bone might reflect that Ihe human race may be merely another of nature's experiments. Time — say 100 million years of it— will tell. WASHINGTON — (NBA) — An allraclive gal came out of a floor Io the large foyer of the east wing of the White House the other aflernoon and headed for a door on the opposite side. The ever-alert eye of Bill Simmons, walehciog of ihcl roost for 24 years, spotted her. "Miss, could I see your pass?" he boomed al the gal. "I don't have one." Ihe red- faced young woman replied, "Then what's your name and business here?" Bill demanded. "I'm Barbara Eisenhower and I'm visiting my in-laws," she replied. Never heard Bill apologize so profusely and promptly. Barbara, Ike's daughter-in-law, laughed il oft. Gen. Eulogio Balao. The Romulus made up for lost time. Huge lobsters with the meat cut' out and placed in bowls, turkeys, curried shrimp, beef Stro- gonoff Philippine style, huge hams, mounds of spiced meatballs and big piles of caviar were stacked on Ihe buffet table. A bar, paneled with Philippine mahogany, has been added (o the embassy. Mrs. Romulo did a huge mural for one wall. THE DEAL HAS been made for Ihe departure of Chairman of the Democralic National Committee Paul Butler. As soon as Congress adjourns—Ihey're shooting for the middle of July—he'll quietly resign. Leading contender for the job is millionaire tobacco man Dick Reynolds ol Winston-Salcm. N. <'.. treasurer of Ihe party in 1941-42. PHILIPPINE Ambassador and Mrs. Carlos Romulo opened the embassy to parly-goers the other afternoon for the first time since tl e death of President Magsaysay. It was a reception for their visiling secretary of defense. AT A REChNT meeting of the national board of direclors of the American Red Cross, members were quizzing ARC president. Gen. Alfred M. Gruenlher, about reports dial he wss to get a Cabinet post soon. "Rumors have had me everything from secretary of agriculture to secretary of defense," he told them, "but I doubt if the President has heard about them because he hasn't mentioned a word about the Cabinet to me." HAPPIEST GUY in town is Lt. Col. Harry Findlcy, exec of the armed forces industrial college here. He finally his wife back and he and the four kids are eating regularly. Mrs. Findlcy was named "Mrs. America" and the contest and public appearances kept her oul Oi town for several weeks. "She makes the best tamale in [he world and we sure missed il," Harry explains. SEN. MIKE Mansfield has joined that growing group of par- ly-goers who insist on sitting down at cocktail parlies and receptions. "When you're on your feet around Ihe Scnale all day you've got to give them a rest some- lime," he explains. Dr. George Calvcr, Senate physician, has started advising all hie law-making customers that if Ihey must go to parties they'll add years Io their lives by sitting instead of standing. OFFICIALS OF McDonnell Aircraft Company are red-facedly trying to get back a batch o'f desk models of the F-101 fighter which they have been passing on! as gifts. The model shows a Falcon guided missile attached to the plane. The trouble is Pentagon security officials have not yet approved release of the fact this model can be armed with a Falcon. History From The Times Files KURT SMITH, manager of lhe Sheraton-Park Hotel promised to throw one of the largest parties ever given in town for the Sheraton Corporation's 20th birthday, and he delivered. He produced a 200-pound cake five feet high and 5,000 egg rolls, among other things. Motif was Chinese. Guests washed down the Iwo suckling pigs with a special 12o- proof Chinese liquor called mg- ka-py. You can't pronounce it until after you've tasted it. TEN YEARS AGO June 3, 1947 First returns from city's new bingo tax amounted In $100. wilh majority ol organizations still to submit rcporls. F. Gerard Fccney. (his city, received doctor of laws degree at Notre Dame University. Nearly 600 area Sixth Graders visited Allegany and Fort Hill High schools in acclimation program. TlVEiVTV YEARS AGO June 3, 1937 Miss Evelyn LaNeve. 190 Centre Street, named head of graduating chapter of National Honor Society at St. Joseph's Academy, Greensburg, Pa. Mrs. Robert G. Doty, LaVale, renamed president ol Allegany County Council of Parents-Teach- c-n. Arthur H, Tyler, Bedford Street, appoinled to advisory council of Maryland Unemployment Compensation Commission. THIRTY YEARS AGO June 3, 19Z7 Stale Roads Commission asked for bids on construction of portion of road between Rawlings and .McCoolc. Rev. F.ugene P. Skyles, pastor r,f St. Mark's Evangelical and Reformed Church, re-elected clerk of Somerset Classes ot Reformed Church. Mrs. J. L. Dunkle elected president of Krostburg Civic Club. FORTV YEARS AGO June 3, 1917 Drop in lemperalure and frost damaged fruil crops in are/). Henry Kisel. 43, killed by lightning at Carlos. Fire damaged pan of Union Mining Company brickyard at Ml. Savage. Lower Third IN RESPONSE to congressional requests (or specific farm proposals. Secretary of Agricultural Benson has now asked for authority to set price supports on basic crops at anywhere from zero lo 90 per cent of parity. He also asked for much greater discretionary power over price supports and acreage control. These administration proposals will almost certainly launch a new congressional battle over Ihe kind of farm program Ihe nation ought to have. Such battles have been standard procedure (or many years, and this is not likely to be (he last of them. As (lie opening guns are fired, it seems appropriate to mention lhat in most of Ihcse battles one large segment of the farm community has been, if not ignored, shunted off to one side. This segment is Ihe lower one-third WASHINGTON—My old friend, Jim Blevin, the Nashville, Tenn., popcorn mogul, was in the Far East a while back, peddling vou- know-wbat, with plenty of me'lted butter. He reported that the Orienlals liked the product better even than rice. Between free samplings in Hong Kong, he dropped in on Hing Cheong on Queen's Road, lailor and woolen merchant, and ordered an assorlmcnt of Italian silk suits. Three days later (hey were ready and they were beauties, loo, al ahout S40 each. BEING a kindly soul and generous, Jim ordered one of these suits for me. Came then by airmail from Hing Cheong'a form to be filled out. more elaborate than an income (ax blank. This was for my measurements. It included an assortment of pictures of odd-shaped men with variously bent backs and paunches of assorted sires. Check one, said Hing Cheong. lie also said, have a first-class lailor do Ihe measuring and fill in the blanks; I turned this chore over to Bob Stein, who is widely celebrated lor the suils he makes for polilicos and who took a 'rfim view of long-distance tailoring, Oriental style. We mailed the form to Hong Kong. FROM HING Cheong the other day came my new suit of shiny, let black silk imported from Italy and then sent almost the rest of the way around lhe world to Washington. It was a handsome suit. loo. Hing Cheong did get lhe pants about four inches too long and he did rnnke a couple of mistakes around Ihe collar but these were not too difficult for Stem to fix. What Bob couldn't understand was how Hing Cheong could produce for SM a suit comparable in workmanship and equal in material to (hose he made here for S200 each. Even al Oricnlal wage standards, he couldn't un- of our farm families, speaking in terms of income. There arc about 3.300.000 commercial farm operators in lhe Unilcd Stales. The latest available figures show that about 1.200,000 of these sold less than $2.500 worth ot products in 1949. Although the Farmers Home Administration offers some help for this substantial group of our farm population, most of Ihe agricultural programs are not designed lo meet ils special problems. No one can say exactly why the lower third of agriculture has failed to progress along with lhe rest of the farm population during Ihe past decade and a half of prosperity. Bul it is clear lhat something more should be done for these people, many of whom live in conditions of poverty almost incredible to Ihe average American. derstand it. I suggested he ask no questions. MY IDEA WAS to open the Stein-Othman International Tailoring Company, with genuine custom-made, imported Italian silk suits for maybe $75 each. At that price, agreed Stein, we'd corner Ihe market. We'd dress American mankind in silk for the summer and. when the weather grew cool, in Oriental cashmere. In the process of making this the best-dressed nation, we'd grow rich. 1 still think it was a good idea, but Ihe cynical Stein checked with the U. S. Customs Bureau. The gents Ihere said lhat the import duty on wool suits was 23'k percent, plus 37U cents per pound. On silk suits, the duty was 32'i percent, without any poundage tax. THAT PUT a serious crimp in the profits. Then, said Stein, we couldn't be imporling our suits by ordinary ocean freighl because this would lake maybe a month He calculated that airmail postage Irom Hong Kong would be about S5. Maybe more, if it were a heavy suil. Then. Stein continued what about Hing Cheong making Ihe panls too long? Bob said be meant that the aclual cosl of altering my own de luxe suit to tit came to $12. H a pair of pants were Io come in four inches too short, he said, the only practical solution would be to chop lhe customer's legs down : 0 size. He said he feared our international enlcrprise would bankrupt us. He suggested we skip it This I reluctantly have done, but I ve slill got my own black suit. THIS CLiSTENFin the sunshine It bears a Chinese label >n gold. It makes me look like a rich deacon. All 1 want !o know now is what Kind of necktie should a well- dressed man like mi ,, e)f wear wuh black silk. Will brown socks Stein suggested I as k n ing Cheong. Or maybe aMfess * mquiry to the popcorn king, who slarled all ihis. ll-nlied Feature Sxndlcal,, I nc .) Barbs By HAL COCHRAN Thieves slolc $50 in stamps from a drugstore cash register, bul it's certainly nothing to wrile Ivime about. George Dixon Washington Scene WASHINGTON - The anli - American nofs on Formosa brought out that we have 10 thousand Americans stationed on that faraway island ot less lhan 10 million total population. This caused thoughtful statesmen lo ask it we haven't too many Americans in too many foreign places, living too sumptuously, loo ostentatiously, making too many natives too envious. Senator Hubert Humphrey, of Minnesota, told me he intends to ask these questions in the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, of which he is a member. Ha If the riots in Chiang Kai-shek's last stronghold have convinced him it is time for Congress lo re-examine the whole set-up of Americans in Government jobs abroad This sending of Americans into every beyond al! bounds," sairf Humphrc" 'The disclosure that one out of every thousand persons on Formosa is an Uncle Sam payrpller is sfarlling." m Americans means (hat the Amer- colony on the isolated island "THANK GOD we haven't tolerated ths same mistake in Spain!" he said fervently «e have gone to great lengths to maka sure no American colony developed there Our people in Spain have been ordered to with Th Sf> f ISh " ei 6 hh ° rh °o<'s,. mingling Spanlards - n "er '0 gang up - w '" many ° f lh Added Senator Humphrey "We shouldn't be angry at the For- mosans over what happened. We should Senafor Humphrey, who never used Io evcepl'Ta,. e\cepl Farewell," confided rather o?™ Iy '"'I >» concurred vdth n»ny of the observations made by Vice President Nixon after his last trip abroad wav «L f rrc - sid<> "L "-arned about lhe He foresaw the possibility of troubled IT SO HAPP^rT^t I was present a an informal gathering a short time ago t,h • ' » NiX ° n hCld f0rlh °" tfi e subject of Americans in foreign posts. 1 do as .'"SJfS tV" Mrc 10 cla ™ "^Tt as a prophet, but he virtually predicted trouble of the Formosan lypc preo ' cica The Vice Prcsidcnl was geltins off a I It s easier Io use the jack in lhe pocket than lhe one in the car when you need a flat fixed. All other means failing, two inmates of a western prison broke oul with chickenpox. Some folks resorl to tightening (o stop chattering in the rear ot their car. Others tell the kids Io shut up, 0 ing, and looking down the nose at the natives. The worst potential for troubla L I e5 'i have , s " van 's- They see lhe way the people of the country treat their servants. They must guard against treating their servants the same -vay " The (rouble is lhat the lower the scale of living m a foreign country lhe higher the average American there can live. If naliva iffiif ™ are pitiable - the dollar.paid jobholder can put on quite a show

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