The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas on August 26, 1962 · Page 4
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The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas · Page 4

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Sunday, August 26, 1962
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tdltorial OPPOSITION NEVER THE BRAZOSPORT FACTS EDITORIAL PAGE CREATES PROGRESS ! PAG !J.J RAZOSPOR !^^JM?? RIA COUNTY.TEXAS.SUNDAY, AUGUST2*. W2 Progress comns not in huge windfalls, hut in hard-earned bits and pieces, often lone nfler those who Fought it have set their sights on higher goal?. But if one scorns the smaller gains, many larger ones will remain fr.-rovrr nut of sight. For many jenrs Ihe Navigation District and the city of Freeport sought a more direct route for movement of vehicles to the port area. It would servo a two-fold purposf: It would make Ihe port more accessible, and it would lessen the pressure on city streets then used for port access. Two separate proposals for providing this access appeared at about the same Hire. One was an extension of Highway 288. The other \vni a bridge over the old river at Pine Street, as part of a Brazosport 1-oop Road. In recent years the e.xtrnsion of Highway 288 has received area- wide support. Both Frceport and the Brazosport Arc;i Planning Commission regarded the extension as an immediate need and the Pine Street Bridge as a long-range goal. The 2S8 extension was Ihe facility with the general and intensive support, and the smaller cost. As lale as a month ago the 1'SS extension seemed as far out of j grasp as ever when suddenly the Texas Highway Department approv- j ed it. i Yet even before this badly-needed facility had been aulhorized, opposition to it had gathered.. The basis of the opposition was that both the extension and the Pine Street bridge would provide more port access, but that the bridge would at the same time provide more direct access to downtown Frceport; Ihat if the extension became reality, the bridge and its bei.efits to Frceport would be pushed further into the unforeseeable future. : Opponents of the extension contend that it will cause traffic to j the eminent development in the Bryan Beach area to bypass Freeport, diverting the commercial benefits of the traffic from the business area. Experience has shown that the opposite to this argument is true When the extension is built, it will indeed mean that those bound for the port or Bryan Beach area who have no business to conduct will be spared the irritant of sharing the congestion of a business district they do not intend to use. This in itself will be an added attraction for the Bryan Beach area. But on tiie other hand, those who have business to conduct will have an additional inducement to take the alternate route through town, knowing as other customers do that the use of the business district is made more convenient by the absence of through traffic \Ve assert this: There is some business that can be derived from ' bringing a heavy volume of through traffic past a store But this gain is for most businesses far outweighed by the loss that results «hen_ customers are inconvenienced by through-traffic congestion. GREAT WHITE FATHER KNOWS BEST Effi - progress, and good for Frecport. u-.h™? Hi 8 mva - v 2SS extension is needed now. t is available now now. It is available now Paul Harvey News SUNDAY & MONDAY TV By PAUL HARVEY Stars' Excesses Wrecked Fllmdom compared to || S | The romantic Interludes Involv- XMUVTV CHAJOOW, Ktmr-TV Kotnvrv 11 KTRK-TV Hollywood exists ns n parasitic suburb of Los Angeles where just a few years ago it was the other I way around. What has happened? Five years ago you couldn't hire a sound stage in this city for nny sum. Today you can have almost nny one. Four Star is keeping n few people busy. There j s somp S |; r aro ,| n[ ] MGM. Disney's busy. But Hollywood's big studios and the myriad related industries spicuously hurting. Television films, expected rn to a degre which almast bankrupted Fox, .loan Crawford, who acts like slar and works like an extra says the trouble with some o these modern "leading ladies" is Hint they behave like something ess. They are "lakers, not givers. And only givers deserve star- are con - | replace lost feature film revenue, haven't. Twentieth Century Fox will he making only one half-hour series next season. Two factors are contributing to the demise of this ous industry. Movie makers have been driven abroad by high taxes and high costs. All sorts of tax avoidance devices nre available to stars and directors whose income can be once prosper- Real talent has always mm manded a premium price and always will. But real talent — persons o! extraordinary artistic ability — are not the troublemakers. Such bona fide artists nre so glad to be working, KO In love with performing, that they would share their gifts gratis H necessary'. In recent years, however, Hollywood came to confuse chest measurements with talent, to substitute notoriety for publicity. The more a woman would undress, the more nationwide press she was likely to gel. Such a distorted sense of values ed to other excesses. Narcotics addiction, terms in prison, were ra , . , — ~- **.v..*.i,uii, iT.LiuA in puiion, were banked overseas for a couple of j construed as assets, rather than ^L^lh., rnm . "abilities. The much mentioned Further, camera crews and ex- movieland trollops who got the •as available in Italy and France)most press got the best offers work for much less than stateside,' So if this perversion of the thea- Un '° n scalc - | Ire art has led great studios toj the brink of bankruptcy, isn't it their fault? They spawned these Gradually the costs of producing movies overseas is increasing. Eventually this may make location shooting abroad less ad-'complexioned, go rge'ou s7y dressed monsters. SUNDAY MORNING 7:50 (2) Morning Devotional 8:00 ( 2 ) World of Adventure beautiful, symmetrical, I'rca m y- un- But the excesses of the slars hemselves will continue to crip. nle this industry if the industry :ontinuos to tolerate ihe Liz Tay- ors and Marlon Brandos. Spotlight^ Junk Fleet Helps Shut Viet Cong Supply Line By HORST KAAS DA NANG. South Viet (AP)—The dozen junks the bays and the shallow rivers Kami Tucked out of sight amidst the 1 The World Today RUSSIAN FORCES TESTS ON WEST By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst 1. Chancellor Adenauer of West 0 P "" over the years—by talking, re- si? made the West back up and|( ra y 0 ' ewn laid the ground for a show- loo down crisis. ' The Eisenhower adminis- called for reunification, Its latest move is one more step ' " e '*f £*%"**. ™? Ms «?"• " , irV IVflC thinlfiTitr in trt»i-*-ir- nt ~ I pity the silly, misguided girls. I have no pity for the Frnnkcn- steins who created them and no»v find they can't live with or without them. Religion In The News: West into acceptance of this reality. He told Adenauer to reconcile German Pay Is Taxed To Suoporf Churches By JOHN WEYLAXD |1919 Weimar Constitution to take N, Germany (AP) — Wes! j tho P lace °' tno financial arrange(German Christians who are lax i n j m(>nts *•!' prevailed before their church contributions are apt! church and statc Wcre legally sep- West. The reality was that unification couldn't happen in thej BONN, Germany (AP) — Wes! j tho P lace °' tno financial arrange- foreseeable future. Khrushchev battered the himself to Gcrmanies the as existence of two an "indisputable was thinking in terms of ajfact." He said Russia would not * v H " It isn't pleasant (or the West to nothing more, and for this — 0 „. ,^,,.0 v, v a jit**, i. 1IC ^,1., jxUSSia WOU1Q nOI Yr,an\» r*gthnlin<- „«*» T^™4 * i ' lllui * my united under commu-1 permit unification that eliminated ™" ya ^ ™ t™»T? S™^ decl ' . And, just because they,"socialism" (meaning commu-^, " Z! l^TT "'^i '!«* Their triangular sails, made of reed and bamboo, swung lazily over the narrow decks. Grizzled sailors, legs dangling in the water, repaired the nets, baskets and lines strewn on the deck. Each ol these sailors, however, Their purpose is not so much to chase Viet Cong junks and have sea battles. ~ ' sea-going Rather, they are a picket line. They can are two • -» ln lt P rime 1 apt! to be punished to the full extent : aratcd of the state law. I " was nev °r tampered with by It might surprise some Ameri-| Ad .°" "! lIt T'_ , _, . cans, ever sensitive about church- L" y ,\f St Gcmfla " who ricd>1cs state relations, but in West Ger-ftf "° lon £T wants , to f ny lhe tax v«,n,, i--iu«ii». i T,_..__i ,_! must g° before a local court and !are himself churchlcss. It is - - * ,,- - --jigs fL-uarj r:.s-™i""' ."Lr;^r,rc «. erage man's total income. Itian belief, the legaliy churchless . use radio to call for help. | Their main job so far Is to check on suspicious fishing craft. • had a pecularity that distm-iThey do this by sailing in" close' pushed him. Tattooed across the'raising a black and white flag to left side of his chest were thej their masthead to disclose official W ^r s " Sat Cn ?'" status, and sending boarding par- rhat means ^'Kill the Commu-:ties over to investigate. Khrushchev. m ' " KPnCra " 3 ' W0rks thinking in problem mure real and immedi- ua^ uui here terms of a Germany united under ate—Berlin examples of it: capitalism and allied with the; Under post-war agreements Inwme tax and church tax are i reportedly never rose to more Berlin-110 miles inside Commu-;P ald to se(hcr. The government than 15 per cent. In Communist Ease Germany, where churches make collections on their own and face government hostility, the figure is estimated at no higher than 8:21) (2) Sign On 8:23 (1.1) Sinn on, Anthem, Prayer (2) Uellglous News 8-30 (2) Oral Roberts (13) Tho Pulpit 8: JO (U) Sundny Hymn 8:45 (11) The Living Word 8:00 (2) The Christophers (11) Lamp Unto My T^et (13) Early Bird Theatre: 8:30 (2) This Is The Answer (11) Look Up nnd Live 10:00 ( 2 ) This Is The Life (11) Camera Three (13) Houston Home Show 0:30 ( 2 ) Frontiers of Faith (11) Washington Conversation (13) Gulf Coast Jamboree 0:55 (11) News with Ned Calmer 1:00 (2) South Main Baptist C (11) Sunday School ot (ha Air (13) First Methodist Churcl 1:30 (11) Your Area Churches 2:00 ( 2 ) Builder's Showcase (U) Hollywood Playhouse (13) Warm-Up 2:30 (2) Great Voices from Great Books— (13) Houston Colt .<15's \n Cincinnati Reds 1:00 (2) MGM Theatre 1:'M (11) Best of Groucho 2:00 (11) Life of Kiley 2:30 (IK Feature for a Sunday Afternoon 3:00 <2> Die Klcdermaus (13) Wrnp-Up 3:30 (13) Famous Artists 3:45 (13) Airman's World 4:00 (13) ABC's Wide World Sports (11) International Zone 4:30 (2) Way of Thinking (11) The Amateur Hour 5:00 (2) Meet the Press 111) Twentieth Century 5:30 (2) This is NBC Ncvrs (11) Magic Room (13) Portrait of a River SUNDAY KVENIN3 6:00 ( 2 ) Bullwinkle (U) Lassie (13) Six O'clock News of 10:15 (H) Houston Special (13) Theatre 13 — "Piccadilly Incident". . . Michael Wilding, Annn Ncagle. 10:30 (11) The Late Showi "The Mystery ten Raider" — Henry Wllcoxon, Carol IJw di.1 . 10:40 (2) MGM Theatre '12:10 (13) Sign Off 12:15 (11) New* Final 12:20 (11) Evening Hymn 12:40 (2) Sign Oft MONDAY MORNING 5:59 (13) Sign on, Anthem, Prayer 0 8:00 (13) Operation Lift 6:30 (13) Cadet Don 6:55 (2) Morning Devotional (11) Sign On 7:00 (2) Today n YOU'RE TELLING ME! By HOYT KING Central Press Writer SENATE testimony discloses iticlze lished to frustrate efforts by the North Vietnamese Communists to supply the Viet Cong guerrillas by sea. The Communists have dozens of hMden supp:y depots along tha coast. Paramilitary junk units are operating from the island ol Phu Quoc, In the Gull of Thailand 190 miles west of Saigon, at Each Gla, also in the Gulf, and at this north- em seaport of Da Nang. Military sources say that Most of them are old sailors, but in spite of this about government It Just goes to show, you take care of the _ - — «WML , »> --• M«kM \<CU.B ui me 30 per cent have to be taught to nickel and the dollar Will take "vim. care of Itself. ^^ In tha middle of tha training | | j who failed to observe the strict discipline. , &>me crews are being trained '. in commando work so that they *>" Dutch. It WOT *t real eitato deal **" can slip ashore at isolated regions. ; 28 i They are also being taught the< nist East Germany—was divided' kecps tne Proceeds of the one for into four zones, one each to be iitself and distributes the other to occupied by the United States, 1 Britain, France and Russia. the churches. In cases of delinquency, the we shouldn't Indonesians for picking up property like that. After all, we're trying for tha moon. t ! ! The Soviets, who did and do same me| hods are used to compel 25-30 per cent, control East Germany, guaran-jP a > TOCnt i After World War II some oppo- teed the West the right of access 1 J "vs and other non-Christians j sition to the church tax was heard to the city—people and supplies— do not snare in tne arrangement. |in West Germany and there were through and over East Germany. T °tal church lax receipts in 1961|calls for exclusively voluntary By this arrangement the West! camc to roughly 2.8 billion marks i contributioas, as in the United would deal with the Russians on''*™ million). West Germany is'Slates. travel to and from Berlin, not i divided about_ equally between | It was felt the excesses of jwith the East Germans. The West j Catholics and Protestants, the lat- torema to get in line with modem times. They know tha Una forma to the rite. I I t Kay Saui tut off Ms brothin' oltowoncK for fntfng thttr horemi. If (art ge «* h> «how, no •"""•' how you talc* out th iirl«, Ift g e. units will eventually make up the | techniques of psychological war-i unk force, .i he v wi), be mr.vcdjfare to win over fisherfolk at vil- 1 Into fishing areas to mingle withjlages cut off from land'cormnunl- the regular craft, keeping watch' cations. on any unuiuil movements. . American Navy advisers are Inis will be a tou;njo:-i nrvause;seeking ways to steamline the an estimated 60,000 fishing junks old-fashioned junks. New junks are working along Viet Nam's!being built will be equipped with co ^'- „ . diesel auxiliary engines. The JO junks at present operat-, ing out of Da Nang patrol 200; Horst Faas is an Associated miles of South China Sea coast-;Press photographer who doubles '"";• j as a reporter in remote regions The junks head out to sea in nf the world. Before going lo groups of three, patrolling unob- Southeast Asia a few weeks ago ! trusivcly around the headlands, 1 he was assigned to the Congo. THE BRAZOSPORT FACTS Publiined <Hly i"Ai.cc JAMES S. GLENN HEATH GEORGE L. BEACOM fVABLISHED 1912 and Sunday except Saturday Frecport ' T «* 01 ' Jom " by Review Publishers. S. Nabon, rresldenr. PUBLISHER] EDITOR ! ADV. DIRECTOR ERNIE E. ZIESCHANG Advertising Manager MORRIS FR2EMAN Mechanical Superintendent E. E. HENDRIX Circulation Manager PEARL GLOVER Classified Manager ROBERTA DANSBY Manaqing Editor LERQV BfRD Wortun's Editor 3EORSS "EAGU3ON Sparts Editor NANELLE K. MALLORY OPice Manager WsrM wld* icwi coverage by Th* Associated Press. M<snbor ol ftxas Dolly Newspaper AssoclaHon. Teias P.ew Assauiariai SUBSCRIPTION RATES ly carrier, dally end Sunday. $I.JO per month. Moll rcles •vnt. All mail subscriptions payabl* ii advance •end u weond class manor March 21. 1952, at :h. Freeport. •>. fast Ottict, under tho Act ol Congress of Morel 8 1(70 upon re- DAILY ACROSS 1. Waistcoat 5." porridge" 10. Child of the Sun 11. Scrap book 12. Traffic signal 13. Stoops 15. Most exact .17. Sun god 18. Scottish, county 19. Male cat 21. Dry, as wine 22. Female horse 23. Inquire 24. Theme 27. Scum on molten metal 29. Silkworm disease 30. Variety of cabbage 32. Healthy 33. Girl's nickname 34. Traveler's aid 37. Fullback: ftbbr. 38. Revolve 40. Bind up with bandage 44. Melody 43. Near: poetic 48. Unit of liquid measure 47. Lawns 48. Places CROSSWORD 21. Paulo, ler combined in a single national church, so the receipts tend to be shared 5-50. This source of revenue Is far more important than voluntary contributions made during services, which average about 50 pfen- nigs (12VJ cents), and Income from church property. The tax was provided for In the Nazism had been too little condemned from the pulpits. The controversy has died out with the long years of democratic government which replaced the Third Reich. Almost no discussion of the tax is heard nowadays, and all political parties support it a: a matter of course. Sources for both churches express general satisfaction. DOWN I.A. long view 2. A vestibule 3. Scrub 4. — — recorder 6. Locust bird 6. Annex 7. Sumerian . detty 8. Aggregate 8. Queen Victoria's other title U. Bags 18. Liberty shelves 20. Hodgepodge Brazil 22. Music note 24. Volcanic poroui rocks 25. A Chippewa Indian Y< 26. Stock Exchange floor 28. Music note 31. Boring tools 34 Antoinett» 35. In an Inclined position 1333130 3S(iB tsmmm ismmm 36. Sounds, aj bella 39. From to riches 41, Prescription term 42. Threefold: comb, fonn •43. Owned i refuses to recognize the East [German Communists i mate government. It would, for the West Germans, have been a highly unpopular thing for the West to do. Stalin tried to break the agreement he made by blockading Berlin In 1948. In one move he could have gobbled up the city, if ihe West let him. It didn't. It broke the blockade. For some years there was comparative quiet. Then Khrushchev In a less sudden and dangerous way tried to repeat what Stalin did. : He said he wanted the Allies! out of Berlin. He said he wanted y-vf-nrv,--- v. it to be a "free" city in the heart) I jCTOGENARIAN playwright and novelist P. G, Wode- of East Germany although no one I v - f house has jotted down some of his memories in a lim» could have any illusions it would I book called "Author! Author!" He recalls, fnr "^L " ! time he went to South- to sign a ern California for the Try and Stop Me •By BENNETT CERF- 6:10 (13) Houston Headlines 8:25 (13) Weather 6:30 ( 2 ) Walt Disney (11) Dennis the Menace (13) Follow The Sun Y:00 (U) Fd Sullivan 7:30 (2) Sir Frances Drake . (13) Hollywood SDe':hl S:00 (2) Bonanza (U) G. E. Theatre 8:30 (11) Who In The World 9:00 ( 2 ) Show of the Wee!< (11) Candid Camera 9:30 (11) What's My Line (13) Lawman 10:00 ( 2 ) Sunday News Final (11) Eric Sevareid News (13) Sund;i,v Ni:*nl N 7 ew« 10:10 ( 2 ) Ideas In Focus (13) Weather (11) Morning Report 7:13 (11) Mr. Cabooso Engineer 7:25 ( 2 ) Today In Houston 7:30 (2) Today (13) Morning Edition Nev/r 8:00 (11) Captain Kangaroo (13) Cndet Don 8:25 (2) Today In Houiton 8:30 (2) Today (13) People Are Funny 8:00 (2) Say When (11) Calendar |i (13) Jack LaLannt Show 9:25 (2) NBC Newt »:30 (2) Play Your Hunch (11) I Lovo Lucy (13) Morning Movie 10:00 ( 2 ) Price Is Right (11) The Verdict I 3 Yours 10:30 (i) Concentrptlpr (11) The Brighter Day iO:Ki (11) Harry ncnsoncr News U:00 ( : ) Your First Impression (11) Love of Life + (13) Tennessee Ernie Ford Show .1:30 (2) Truth or Consequence* (11) Search for Tomorrow 1)3) Yours For A Song 1:45 (11) The Guiding Light 1:55 (7) NBC News Report 2:00 (2) Susie (11) News at Noon (13) Jane Wyman Presents 12:15 (11) The Lee Shepherd Show 12:30 (2) Highway Patrol 41 (11) As The World Turns (13) Camouflage 12:55 (13) ABC Midday Report 1:00 (2) Jan Murray Show (11) Password (13) Home Edition News 1:25 (2) NBC News Report 1:30 111) House Party (2) Loretta Young Theatre (13) Dragnet 2:00 (2) Young Dr Miilone (11) The Millionaire P (13) Day In Court 2:30 (2) Our Five Daughter.(11) To Tell The Truth (13) Seven Keys \ '2:55 (11) Doug Edwards News 3:00 ( 2 ) Make Room for Daddy (11) Secret Storm (13) Queen for n Day 3:30 (2) Captain Boh Show (11) Edge of Night (13) Who Do You Trust? ANGRY PRESIDENT IS NOfHINO NEW MEDICARE FAILURE REALLY UPSET JFK remain free long. Then he threatened peace treaty with East Germany. It he did, it would mean the West would have to deal with the East Ho recalls, for tertance, the •winter — and found it. And the time he asked If the East Germans laid down new conditions for access to Ber lin, or tried to shut the West out altogether, and if the West tried to slow' " s tond of JOUsy." Wodehouse became a -it o tetter its way through, it would' Writer because, he says, I mean war with Kast Germany | after starting out as a and Russia, too. bank clerk, he quickly , Over the years Khrushchev did j decided that his true fulsome incredible threatening and tare lay in cashing rath- I backsliding. For instance, he set! er than flu fa £ a six-months deadline for signing, _ J" a peace treaty. He let that pass ! • fcsw n a ™ Shaw was no favorite of P. G. Wodehouse. He and said it didn't matter. i quotes, with relish, a remark made by Sir Arthur Wing l-ast jear he intensified his de-, «; Jne ro < when Shaw resigned in a huff from the Dramatists mands. The West, as always, said t-Iub. Mr. Shaw's resignation," said Sir Arthur, "is at it would not abandon the people nothing compared with ours." cf West Berlin, that it had agree- » • • mcnls with Russia to stay there. At a Wcstchester country club, a member told the owner ot a Lasi Aug. 13 Khrushchev tested >>ig metropolitan newspaper, "Say, I owe you a vote of thanks. Ihe West. He threw up a wall Your paper proved Just the thing to stop my two kidn from rala. between Kast and West Berlin. If in S the devil this morning." Obviously pleaaecl, the newspaper the West had battered down the OWIle ' > Inquired, "What particular article did the trick?" "No wall one of two things would have, ""cle at all," explained the father. "I just rolled up your paper happened: Khrushchev would' ajld whacked them with it." • • • Riddle Department: 1. Q. What's the difference between a school teacher and a railroad train? A. The teacher says, "Take that gum out of your mouth! the train says, "Choc! Chool" 2. Q. What haa eight leg», wears feather*, and »ays, "Ba-a-a, ba-a-a, ba-a-a?" A. An IroquoiAo Xndlan th President Kennedy lie hat a temper. happi have backed up or there would' have necn war. The West did nothing. In lhis : ;ti.'st of wills, Khrushchev won.! Now he's forcing Ihe West inio! another lost by pulling Ihe .Soviet! j commandant out of tasl Berlin, jllis next inoxc may be a peace treaty with Ea.sl Germany. "Th«, By HENRY CATHCABT Central Prat Annotation Washington Writer TlTTASHINaTOX—Anger never has dona anyone any good, but »V it's Interesting to observe that all of tha recent resldauLi of the White House had momenta when emotion overcame reason. Harry Truman was notoriously ihort-tempered and could use some pretty blue languaga or a red hot pen whan the mood «ru upon him. President Elaenhowcr strova mightily to keep his temper In check and didn't always succeed. And tha present incumbent. Jack Kennedy, haa permitted hl> temper to flap* on at least two noteworthy occasions. Th* flrtt wa» when U. 8. Steel announced iU abortive, prlca Increase. But hl» recent lora of temper, coming' tha defeat of hi* Medicare program, w »low burn that lasted for days and bodes 111 for those responsible for the defeat. The President really thought he «hould have won that vote and when he didn't, he let his vtew«i become known In no uncertain term*, , Nothing that haa happened during hi« White Houso tenure haa BO aroused him, and incidentally, Instilled In him a determination to campaign to hl» fulloit ability to try to mako sure the vote will be reversed when tho meaaure comes up for consideration again next year. Kennedy haa »ald publicly that he will not conduct a "puri* that l«. he won't campaign agauut those Senate Democrat* wTo voted agalnit the bill. But by the «ajno token, lie ha» no Intention of wasting any valuable campaign time In supporting any of tho predominantly southern Democrat* who voted with th* Republican* to deliver the defeat. Likewise, he won't »peml time supporting Houao Democrat* whom he knows are opposed to Medicare and to »omo other key parts of his aUlled legl.latlve program. Ho knows ho lias to •trcngthen tha liberal wing of his party In Congrew Uila No- ' vember, and he's coming to realize that on tho Important utiuei conservative Democrata are of no more value to him titan con- lervauve Itepubllcans. • • • • N\ • I'ICKKTS' l'«OBI.KMH-The White House U frequently picketed by Individuals or group* who want to call a cause or tt protest to public attention. But picketing U no lark, parti™, larly during tha hot Washington summer. Keccntly. a group of young conservatives from Indiana niimt Of thfin students, lruvdi-d l,y bus to tho White Houso and then proceeded lo picket tho place. As they walked up and down the hard pavement imd,-r hat sun, their uppcuranca coincided with another dents - foreigners - whu were being greeted by President Kennedy, and who cheered him lustily even as their fellow students oittslda pounded the streets to emphasizo their objections. After several huura of thU, tho Indiana group repaired lo the Senato restaurant wlu-rc they »ie r< IIooslcr hl: ui Ull:a lunchc °" * fUC " 8 of Kvn - H °m»r Oipehart, Capchurt couldn't Imvo been well bri,-fi-a mi lha mlssi his youthful guesia. As they wit gratefully at their mi'il bnJMi^ir 11 ' U "'"' * hW * °" ""-•"• " d »"K '«•*. Cam you 111* of »lu- Indiana Senator Ooofi of i i .»!

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