— THE BAYTOWN SUN, MONDAY, JANUARY II, 1954 Inside Washington- Withdraws Special to The Ba.vtiwn Sun WASHINGTON — President Eisenhower's decision to withdraw two United States Army divisions from Korea' stirred up virtually no criticism by Washington armchair strategists even thought no assured peace has been reached with the Reds. Two reasons for this appeared to be obvious. First, not many persons are willing to set themselves up as critics of a military move made by a man who formerly was one of this nation's most successful field commanders. . , , Second, the move holds out strong hope that a reduction of forces oversess obviously spells out the possibility of additional cuts in military spend- Even though the man in the street hasn't shown the interest in economy that accompanies other developments in Washington, grass roots observers re- ' SUN SLANTS POLIO OK THE RUN IN 1954 BASIL, O'CONNOR, president of the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis, issued a statement the other day that gave this country and the world more hope than anything that a notable figure has said, in a long time. He predicted that by mid-1955 there would be enough .proved anti-polio vaccine in this country that every family could be immunized. What a great day that will be, and you can 'bet that O'Connor is most certain— -if not positive— that, this year's experiments will result in the vaccine being perfected. When that day comes, it will be a great one for the world, for it will be a day that . oulyojll , brought about victory for mankind over the crip- "Should you have a problem— Federal in nature— " " Of Army From Korea Arouses Little asm port that the public' is keenly interested In the President's avowed intention of balancing the federal budget and reducing taxes. Moreover, the public trusts the President implicitly on the decisions he makes on reducing military strength in keeping with national security. The battle over a reduction in Air Force funds, which the. President won, has convinced the politicians of this fact. . PAY BOOST PREDICTED — Members of Congress are privately confident they will win a pay boost in the coming year and they are perfectly willing to give the same treatment to federal judges. A national commission recently conducted hearings on the problem and gave numerous indications that the salary hike will be recommended. Congressmen will be mersly required to approve 'the recommendations made by the 18-membcr board. •The most likely'.proposal—arid the ,one urged by most witnesses before the commission—would provide a $10.000 across-the-board pay raise suggested by Sen."Pat McCarren (D-NcvJ. Such an -increase would boost the pay of senators and House .members to $25,000 a year. It would lift the pay level of -judges in district courts to the same, figure,.-provide 527,500 in the circuit courts and 535,000 -for.the 'Supreme Court justices. Chief Justice Earl'Warren would benefit even more. His'salary would.be increased from 525,000 to $40,000, placing him on a financial par with the vice president and the speaker of the House. CHARITY CRACKDOWN — There will be a strong movement underway in the new session of Congress to tighten controls on charity "racketeering" in the wake of disclosures made,by a New York state legislative investigation of abuses. Several House members have announced they will press for action on bills aimed at preventing the American public'from being bilked by unscrupulous operations^ : • . .'••• ; Some of the measures to curb'abuscs would set up federal safeguards on the use of United States inaus as well as the radio/and television industries in promotion schemes. Also under consideration is a proviso requiring sponsoring organizations to list the amounts spent,ond fund drives, amount raised and dispersed as well as their officers,and sponsors. JET TRANSPORTS '— There is growing optimism : among Air Force officials that America's first jot transport plane is on the way. The pioneer in the field is Boeing's 707, now under construction *t the firm'b Seattle plant. ' .•-.' , . .. ' .",' High ranking officers recently inspected tht pro-' totype jet'.which is expected to make its maldert . flight next autumn. Their main interest wa* centered on the possibility that the.transport might,be c«I»-. verted into a refuelling tanker'for jetvbomfcerr in • the.event of war. ••:.•' •• ' '...- v : "'' : . ' "-. . ' : ! "•; If the new Model 707 proves Itself adapta|)U,for conversion into a jet-tanker, .the Air Force feeli'-. that one of its-biggest'problems in strategic, ing—in-flight refuelling—will' be solved.- •" A. survey of . unused real .estate owned by th*' government has been ordered by Washington. We've no idea how;.much vacant land belong* ta the V. 8. but our guess is it's lots and lots. ' ' '.-•.•"•" By Fred Hartman CONGRESSMAN'S WISH CONGRESSMAN ALBERT Thomas usually writes a very striking. New Year message to friends with whom he corresponds. This year was not different, and his effort is worthy of publication, because I know his wish is the same'for everybody in Bast Harris Ciunty. "The New Year ahead will be a challenging one... Russia's internal unrest has the dictators worried; enslaved people behind the Iron Curtain.are openly defying their oppressors. "We must'be alert—continue to arm. We must be economical, watch our finances, eliminate all unnecessary government spending, in order to stay solvent. yling disease" of polio. . .. ., There is one thing needed to insure the speedup of these tests through the coming .year. That- is money from the March of Dimes. "Victory by Vaccine" is the slogan of the current. campaign. The: need for an annual drive in the- future' will depend, in a large measure, to what is accomplished this year. So the national foundation is asking for' a 50 per cent increase -in the national budget, and that means that donors are being asked to up their annual gifts, and new donors are being sought. .-..••• The March "Of Dimes is the lifeblood of the. National Foundation, and the national organization is the answer of a free people to a scourge that has bl'tghted mankind for centuries. The cooperation of so many • people with their dimes and larger donations .have made possible the miraculous recoveries and partial recoveries of persons already afflicted. In addition it has furnished the- money that provided the research that came before the discovery of "victory by vaccine." Baytpwn and every community in the country are expected to do their part. It won't take much from anybody if everybody will help a little.. There are many ways you can' get your donation to the proper, source. You can mail it to the March of Dimes in care of the Baytown postmaster. You can give" it to a Baytown mother who will no doubt call .at your home in the annual mothers' march on . polio. Whether you donation is large or small, it is vitally needed 'in this crucial year. We hope you will find it possible to give something. It is one of the best investments you can make. LOOKING AT LIFE -IT .HAS ;' NEVER* been quite dear to me bbwr.andr -dripping with' gravy, in her;b'foe.' : flngerjY''Sb'bc.kJri£< ....... - • • rinn'tviarknnw! . • ' •'- ' ' •' •'•'•. '•--'-'-• where , our. rules of etiquette started. -. . "Who was the first one to say that you must not cut lettuce salad with your knife or that you are please -write me. I welcome the opportunity to •assist you. . , "God's blessing upon you and yours. MISSISSIPPI PHILOSOPHY CLAYTON RAND is a well known writer and speaker from Mississippi,. the home of many orators of the past. He also has a sense of humor in pointing out .that a new flag stop on a Mississippi rail line between- Meridian and Whynot has been officially . named "Adlai Stevenson Station." He says the name is appropriate because in that section of the world the people would vote for the Democratic donkey himself before they would vote for a Republican. '•''.-" Other stops in that section have such high- sounding names as Increase, Enterprise, Zero, Hot Coffee and SoSo. Rand deplores naming shrines and memorials (but not flag stops) after living heroes. He says their memory should not be revered until after we are "sure they are dead, for you never can tell what a man will do until he'« buried." CLIENT WAXES POETIC A VALUED CLIENT has written a poem about an editor and sent it to this, department. If, we didn't have such a rigid rule about publishing poetry, you know what we would do with this one: we'd give it a good printing. The last line 'say* give the editor all "the credit 'he's due." ''I'm glad I get more credit than that. If I didn't, my family would starve to death! By Erich Brandeis don'tyerknow! Washington Merry-Go-Round: Truman Writing 'History, 1 Lauds Other Ex-President not permitted to pick asparagus up with your fingers? . • " . • Whenever I go to a dinner party and see five or six forks, seven of. eight spoons and ..three or four knives' beside my plate, I get panlc-stficken. I just watch my hostess and use whatever knife or fork or spoon she uses and so usually manage to live up to the rules. Although several times recently I noticed that the hostess herself didn't know what tools to use and didn't touch any of her food until she had seen what the guest of honor did with his or her various eating implements. By the time she had done her watching and I mine, the food was cold. • ' '••"'• "•' . • IP THERE IS ANY place in the whole world where etiquette is observed, it is the royal court of England. I wouldn't be a bit surprised if the Duke of Edinburgh had to change to white tie and tails after six even if he were in bed with a cold, . ': So it must have been a terrifying experience for .the Queen when, in the Tonga Islands, she had to •it cross-legged: in Queen Salote Charlotte's palace And eat roast suckling pig with her fingers. There was also lobster, duck, chicken and an assortment .of native fruit, but nary a fork or spoon or. knife, in " ' ' '' I DON'T MEAN to say that people should be quite as informal ag Albert Einstein— the famous .discoverer of the famous theory of relativity, who gometimes refuses to wear socks In .public. He visited the famous and very formal Hotel Plaza in New York not long ago to attend the wedding of a son of his friend, physicist Gustav Bucky. Everybody was dressed in , .strictly conventional clothes. But Einstein handed the checkroom girl an old navy blue knitted cap, the kind sailors wear BUNNING.UP THE POLITICAL BLOOD PRESSURE NO, A CERTAIN amount of yielding to the decencies of life is necessary itttuted primarily of conformists Very few of us have the courage B'ng Stockholder — • . . • ',-• ;.;..,/... ;-, Queen Juliana Could H^x Nash-Hudson Deal 'By PAlJL iE. SVOBODA - General .Motors "does it among them off at more per unit than the DETROIT Jan 11 —UP—Queen its divisions.:so why can't the lit- "big three" who turtleo. out over, - •• 90 per cent of the cars last'year. scratch my A full financial merger as equals irs" would is a possibility. Supporting this is W-L o..,. 1Kir . ,..v« increasing President A. E. Barit's statement mi Nash-Kelvinato'- > costs' 'for new modqls. And -the that Hudson will not lose its iden- Her highness is reputedly a large business;.-of ^tooling is;£!»«_ the Utyjr^any arrangement^ ^ corporations would in- Nash would be the "strong Its --. ---- , — — _, .- — ----- . .. the jewel- bedecked women in formal allk and jewels. « ="'",, to .land on ou, J~r. .Eo whS ,»co eSS WIv bio*- te written into Ul« pr,« ol a , c h d.oateN.s sffiisr,. «„, s? J5 SA&T l lh •. •>* « . v ,Trus ; enough, native girls served gourd, finger bowls after every, course, 'and others fanned the and probably will always be one of our most popu- Informed sources said the lar parlor game*, this problem of etiquette makes . Hudson wedding is almost all set aoclal life not only very difficult but also very ex- The announcement could come at pensive. any. time .and there are guesses There 'is a great difference between wearing no that it may be next week, socks in public and not having, enough dishes for a . . Neither Hudson _ nor Nash will big party" . • confirm consolidation is imminent, Maybe, that Is" one of the reasons why so few 'but they do.not deny that ''talks Fiji ai.d Tonga Islanders have nervous breakdowns, are continuing. ' Whatever nap- It's- much easier to count your fingers than the pens, however, is contingent Upon volume, have Hudson. Grab Bag Of Easy Knowledge A Central Press Feature •DOWlS HIlGr every cuurau anu umw!.i5 icniuuu . *•»*« •**• a *iiuwi.j t;ci*3ic* i.w vw"»m j«"* »»*»j,^*^ i.i*u.ji 1.41%, - • - . visitors with palm fronds to ward off the heat, but paraphernalia required in "more 'civilimd 1 '-'coun^ Gt ^KnoiQOr^arorovai^ Imagine the Queen of England with a chicken leg, trie*. DATELINE: HOLLYWOOD ByAjineMosby The AiiSwetv Quick! throughout the western hcmi- 1. What is the average length sphere and has "been president of of a newborn baby? the Inter-American Commission of 2. Into what body of water does Women, since 1944. She was the mergers of" this type is to sound the Nile river-flow? only woman delegate with full out major stockholders to see ii 3. Who was Queen Elizabeth I's voting_ power at the Inter-Amcri- Customary practice in sales or ," Laraine Day brought hur famous smile back to the movie cameras today for the first time in five years, but Hollywood, she said, still plays second fiddle to baseball. ', The short curls and big eyes of Leo Durocher's Success Secrets By Elmer Wheeler SPYROS SKOURAS, president of 20th Century-Fox film Corp., was once a bus boy at a St. Louis.hotel. He saved his money and, along with his two brothers, Charlie and George, bought a movie house. In 10 years the Skouras brothers owned 36 theaters, Including the.biggest one in town. » Today Spyros Skouras. who heads the second- jargest film-producing company in the world, and who heads a national chain of theaters comprising some 550 houses, is less interested in making money than in giving it away. During .World War II. when fellow Greeks were a familiar touch at Goldwyn Studio, where agreement _ a ft^ is one-may "The High and The Mighty" is being finished. taBke ig prob lemmatica]. It's Laraine's first film since "The Woman on can Conference on Problems of War and Peace In Mexico in 1945. „ _. She was also a member of the the Hudson-Nash 5. What is the only state capital delegation of Dominican republics they will go along. Queen Juliana father? Elizabeth II's? may' already have registered her 4. What is the largest city in opinion. South America? "What form in the United States to. which no regular railway lines run? in the United Nations conference organization in San Francisco in 1945. She is now Dominican minister to the United Nations. Can you tell her name? 2—He was an English author, George W. Mason, president of „...,Pier 13" in 1948, made before she left town to live Nash, has said, "working agree- Happy Birthday most of the year in New York' with- the New ments" among independent auto Happy birthday to Senator Har- York Giants' manager. firms short o£ actual mergpr of ley M. Kilgore, West Virginia; Since then she's become a television star on a assets arid administration mlght.be Bernard de Voto, author; Eva La- and was born at Stafford on Aug. sports program, but theater films haven't fit into the answer to the competitive chal- Gallicnne, across and theater dl- 9, 1593.- He settled in London as her life as a baseball wife lenge of the "big three" — Gen- rector; Max Carey and School- an ironmonger in a small shop at "Vnn hovfl f n mnkP im vnur mind which U the eral Motors, Ford and Chrysler. house Rowe, former baseball stars, n rs t but moved to larger quar- , ..You have to make up your mind which Is the ^^^ ^ system> which prob . and professional football player terg . having one shop in Fleet ably would not need stockholder Lyndell Houston. . , street where he gained the friend- auto • ship of Dr. John Donne, vicar and arts, Watch Your Language poctj whosc hobby • was angling, body INCOMPETENT — (in-KOM- j n 1653 the first edition of his _ , , _, sections to .cut tooling costs up to pe-tent) •— adjective; not compe- famous book, "The Compleat An"There have been ^a Jew offers when I ve been m na y tent, wanting in adequate'strength, glMt • or the Contemplative Man's For example, there is no reason capacity, qualifications or the Recreation" was published, but, in to a wife. So I've been away from Hollywood a .lot to be v with Leo ir. New York. I could not be tied down with commitments or contracts. town, but not what I wanted. Heavens knows I vu ..--, .....— — ~ .- £ Or eXdUlplU, U1CIC l a l*O ItSeldUir Uttjjn^ALy, 4UU,iHIUO.l.lvJiia VJl i-ttc tvCCrCHUUIl Was pUUllSUliU, UUl, 111 have made ftnough bad pictures, so why make why . a basic Hudson engine could like; specifically, not having the his leisurely way he. kept adding any more? With the depression here they wouldn t not be fj t ted into a Nash car. Nash necessary legal qualifications, to it. He was the author of other have thought of me if I d been in town, anyway. ^ m could put on such externar Noun—One who is incompetent', books—"The Lives of Dr. John The offer tor "The High and The Mighty," a refinements as it desired at low as one .'incapable of managing his Donne, Sir Henry Wotton, Mr. John Wayne-Bob Fellows production, came as she cost to give the engine a Nash affairs because of mental defi- Richard Hooker" and "Mr. George arrived home from Japan with the Giants' team, identification. Similarly, Hudson ciency. Origin: French-—Incompe- Hooker," some poems, etc. He By DREW PEAIISON WASHINGTON—A lot of people have been asking me if it was true that I had a visit with Harry Truman in Kansas City the other day, and if so, what 'he • said to me and I.said to him.'The answer on Point 1 is in the affirmative. The^answer'on Point 2 is that we . had 1 an extremely pleasant talk. If. anyone was looking for fireworks I'm-.afraid they'll.- be disappointed. I .went out to Kansas City 'to.'. interview Mr. Truman for a tele- • vision program opening.this week 'in which I wanted to ask him about his record for combating . Communism and the famous remark about "red herrings." Since the interview, most people have seemed, more .-Interested" in the personal side of the visit, doubtless remembering some differences of opinion we once had over Maj. Gen. Harry Vaughan, of whom I was critical and to whom Mr. Truman was loyal. That came up only in a very indirect manner. Mr. Truman has a rather modest office in the. FeoTeral Reserve Bank at which he arrives just as early as.he did at his desk in the White House. Though now 69 years old, he looked in the pink of condition,' younger and more rested than he cfld as President. When I told him so, he replied:."! •feel better than I deserve." Around his office were shelves lined chiefly with history books. "I've always read e. lot of history." he said. "Ana* now I'm. trying to write some myself." • WRITING HISTORY — On his . desk was a huge stack of mail, and when I remarked on It, he said: "I get about 1,000 letters a day anj do my best to get it answered. A lot of' It has to be an- .swered personally. But my job is getting this book written. I try to finish about 10,000 words a ..day,"' ..... . ..,,-•' . "As one -who makes his .living •writing," I observed, "that's quite a chore." "It's only in rough form so far," Mr. Truman explained, "My research staff comes in and 1 1 dictate from memory my recollection of events. Then they check my memory back against dates and the written record. We've already finished about one volume. "Sometimes," mused Mr. Truman. "I wish I hadn't undertaken these doggone memoirs. By the time I finish paying taxes I wont have any profit from them. But I wanted to do this for history. I went through some important and tumultuous years and I think it's my duty to record" them. "This country has given me a lot, and one thing I want to do when I finish these memoirs is to go out and lecture at colleges about the duties and obligations of 'citizenship. I want to talk to the youngsters, not the old"er people, and tell them what a great country this is end the obligation they have to keep it that way." CRITIC OF PRESS—Mr. Truman talked of many things, much of it off the record. "Whenever you wrote anything mean," he said, "Roy Roberts would play it up in the Kansas City Star. Whenever you wrote anything nice about me, he would" omit your column altogether. It gave me and others a. lopsided opinion of what you were writing. "That's the trouble with the newspapers today. They only want to print one side of the story. Roy Roberts blames me for indicting him, but the fact is I didn't know about it until well after'the Just'".'- Department had 1 begun the case." The ex-President made no criticism of President Eisenhower, though he did talk about some of the big problems facing him. "I've been very careful in what *rarvinsr in their home land Skouras spent much She explained she had "a month off" before moving might use certain body stampings tent, from the.Late Latin—Incom- lived to be 90 years old, spending ** ft * . . ,' M ... m. . »-- i«frt o «mlr Vtnlinn horo en «ho «fln/^wfnll«rf in thft w.*i«4n V.. "KT*,««U nv.^4 *.fill nrrtCArtrA nnfAne * " *u^ Ion*- n n *.t- s\f Itie. Iifrt fv» irlnfil of his time in raising funds for them. Then he .persuaded the British and German governments"' to ;break blockades in order to get food and clothing 'to .his native land. " In three short month? he had raised $3 million, "since then he has.becomu an expert in charity organizing and has raised money for the Red Cross, 'the United Jewish Appeal and cancer drives. Friends of Spyros Skouras single out alertness as '»ne of bis leading "success secrets" and they like to tell this story: Some years ago, "Skouras was on an inspection tour which took him to a southern city, in which Ivas located a million-dollar theater. The theater "had been losing money and Skouras purposely ar- Tived at 11 a,m., finding only & young usher. ."Where's-the manager?" asked Skouras. "He's ,not in yet," ,was the "reply. "Who runs the theater when thj manager and the assistant, manager aren't here?" • ' "I do,'!-aaid" the usher. ' Skouras,'who had known what his final remark twould be three sentences earlie't^said: ''From now "on you're^ the manager." ^ Alertness and attention to duty paying off. Try it. into a new house here so she sandwiched in the made by Nash and still preserve petens. picture. - ' the "Hudson look" by using its own ; Her return to the screen in the movie version of styling on other parts of the car. *™'J_5}™™ the best-selling airplane novel i* not as that usual SK-S£#* but " an . heirc ' s " with * very nMty Jrv And Stop Me ""I've never done anything like this before," she Concentrate on work and you , _ , , , V»t>-V* ' 111 **!£>• U4.«U =,1 «V.\-i »» •!•»•««» should make good headway In the Dcc 15 _ 16 S3. Who was he? (Name at bottom of column) said. "If therc'd been a nur»e in this picture, I figure that's what I would have drawn. But that would have been no fun. "This role is a challenge. And Leo is very pleased I'm doing it." She is (not staying around, however, for any more offers this spring. "As soon as we move into the new house I'm going to Arizona for six months," said the baseball wife. The Giants, of course, train there. You're Telling Me ~ months ahead. Born under these auspices, a child may .be rather independent and inclined to go off It Happened Todny on tangent, . traits that m»y be erased early in life. Folks of Fame — Guess the Name Today's >z ble Verse FOR WHAT is a man profited, if he shall gain the whole world, and lose his own touf? or what thall a man fiv« in"•*•'•' •hangt for his soul? Matthew 16:26 ,-" By Bennett Cerf DO\\TSf FROM the mountains traipsed a boarded desperado, n jug of moonshine in one hand, on ancient shotgun in the other. Barring a tourist's way on the street he leveled the shotgun at him and thundered, "Here, stranger) drink half o' this moonshine o' mine!" The terrified tourist drank, shuo*- dered, and declared Involuntarily, "Gad, that's vile stuff!'' "Ain't It?" agreed the desperado. "Now you hold the gun on me till'I finish, it!" Do You Know? Do you know that if you llveo* in i~Born in 1907 in Seybo, Do- A n«,tel in France has equipped each room with another county on January i, 1953, minlcan Republic,.she ^ has been spfgots from which flow white «nd red wine. If you must pay our poll tax to that active a)! her adult like 3n advanc- they work like tht u«ual hot-cold water fauceti, in county? Then you have a transfer ing the.rights of women..She was orde'f to ftt'a shot of imttrnt y»u turn on thi on* mtd* t« your present county. See adviser on inter-American affairs marked "elderberry-.** . your tax collector for instructions, in various women's organizations A thief extracted $16,000 In double-sawbuck bills from the Bureau of Engraving just before New ^Year's. This made Uncle Sam just like the rest of — a little *hort of cash after tht holiday!. - I said about my successor," he explained, "but the bigg-eat >rob ; lem facing any President ii t*> lell : the American- people on i a policy. They have to be led forward.'It*» not a matter of keeping your «ir to the ground to find out"-whit the American people art. tmylii'g . and then trying to plea»t thel».'.;V "You can hear one opinion en Grand Street and another opinion a few blocks away on Baltimore Street. And the President ot : the United States has to mold 1 thit opinion and lead itforward. That'i the biggest challenge every Pr*ii- dent fades, arid one which h« ea'ri- not escape." •'••' "• •• !• THE OTHER EX-PRESIDENT— The conversation'drifted'round tt our only other living ex-Presl<!«nt,. Herbert Hoover, and the fact thai he was long ignored after hi left the White House.. "I was always glad," -'»aid Mr. Truman, "that I helped bring Mr. Hoover back into the public eye. I thought it was a shame the w'fty they treated him. You may remember that I appointed him head of the commission to *tudy Europe's food needs, and later ip. pointed him and Dean Acheaon a* joint heads of a commiMloB to study the reorganization . of the government. They did a. fine job and I was able to get mpit ef their recommendations approved by Congress." I recalled to Mr. Truman that Mr. Hoover had once made an off- the-record speech at the Gridiron Club in high praise of Truman. The other ex-President taM he remembered it and added;- - v "At the Republican convention in 1948, the Republican! asked Hoover to - make the keynote speech and wanted him-to smear me. When he refused, 'they got another apeaker. Mr. Hoover told ma about it himself." REMEMBERS .COLUMN'.-. Mr. Truman had some interesting things to-say-about the 1944 convention which nominated him a< vice'president and the fact.that he didn't want the nomination.., "Nobody will believe me when I . say that," he said, "but I wan completely surprised. I . tried . te argue with those fellow* at Chicago that I didn't want to be vice president. I told them: 'Lock 'at all the vice presidents in history; Where are they? They wert about as useful as a cow's fifth teat.'" After our television interview ended, Mr. Truman gaid:' "You have forgotten It, but back in 1S40 you wrote a story that I've n#ver forgotten. "The great Byrnes had allocated the magnificent sum of $15,000 to investigate national. detenu*. And you wrote that for the !lr*t tirn« in history a Senate committee wia going round the country investigating national.defense and at the same time co-operating with the executive branch of th« gov*rB- ment. "That was the beginning of tlM Truman committee, and that'i I'm glad to ?e° you today." Looking Backward From The Sun Flit* FKVE YEARS AGO TODAY'S-HEADLINES: Record Peacetime Budget I« Aiktd; British Seek U.S. Aid In Grills With Israeli Over Downed Plant*. Fire Chief Art Llntelman .aaid he and other city empjoyee* in the Baytown fire department would wife- uniforms In the future. 10 YEARS AGO LORENE H. MALI/DRY, itore- keeperthird class in the'WAVES, was stationed at Livermore, Call An unofficial "pay your poll t«" •campaign in the Tri-Citlee sUrt«d an unprecedented rush to the tax office in Baytown. WILLIE —bv Leonard Sansoin* the last part of his life in ideal leisure and occupation, visiting his "eminent clergyman," until he died i in his daughter's home on WOW/IT** 1 LOUD/ 1757 —Alexander Hamilton, American statesman, born. 1S07— Ezra Cornell, founder, of Cornell university, born. 1923—French and Belgium troops began occupation of the Ruhr. 1940 — The United States Navy's 5-ycar program called for 150 ships costing $2,500,000,000. It's Been Said ' A day's work is a day's neither more nor less, and the 'who does it needs a day's K tenance, a night's repose, and due leisure, whether he be painter or ploughman.—Bernard Shaw. How'd You Make. Out? 1. Twenty inches. 2. The Mediterranean sea. 3. Henry VIII: George VI. 4. Buenos Aires, Argentina. 5/ Annapolis, Md. • 1—Minerva Bernardino. 2—Izaak Walton.
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