The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on May 26, 1952 · Page 6
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 6

Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Monday, May 26, 1952
Page 6
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m: PAGE ^ THE BAYTOWN SUN, MONDAY; MAY 26, 1952 ;ditorials . ... Sun Slants urts T rsvi A three-judge federal court is expected to hand down this week its decision in the case of 'Anne Bauer. The issue is whether the State Department has power to deny passports to American citizens, or to revoke passports previously issued without granting a hearing or giving any reason to the , person affected. The latest case to come to wide public attention is that of Linus Paulding, head of the; department of chemistry of the Cali- fornia Institute of Technology, who wanted ^to go to England to address a convocation .of the Royal Institution of Great Britain, of "which he is an honorary fellow. He is a ' former president of the American Chemical Society and was awarded the Medal of Merit by President Truman for services to the country during the war. Nevertheless he was denied a passport on the customary ground that his proposed trip .Today's Bible Verse GOD IS A Spirit: and they that worship i him must worship him in spirit and in ' truth. John 4:24. "would noi. 1*0 i_ —, *-~.3C interests or tne United States." The State Department's action apparently was taken under a provision of the Internal Security (McCarran) Act of 1950 which directs that passports be withheld from members of Communist organizations and fellow-travelers. Dr. Paulding has denied under oath that he ever was a Communist, but believes a passport was refused "because my anti-Communist statements had not been sufficiently strong." This question does not arise in the case of Miss Bauer. She is a naturalized citizen who had been working in France as a freelance writer and whose passport was revoked. He counsel told the court no question, as to her loyalty had been raised, and the government attorneys agreed that no allegations of disloyalty or Communist affiliation had been brought against her. She argues that the effect of withdrawing her Washington Merry-Go-Round: European Pact Army Marks Great Milestone For Peace passport is to deny her the means of earning a living and to deprive her of a constitutional right. But lega! authorities have consistently held that there is no constitutional right to a passport, and no court has yet ruled that the State Department exceeds its powers when, for reasons known only to itself, it decides that travel of an American citizen abroad would "not be in the best interests of the United States." Wartime Memorial Day Since the last peacetime Memorial Day, in May, 1950, over 19,000 names have been added to the nation's roll of war dead. And almost 11,000 Americans are listed as missing in action in Korea, of whom 1,196 are known to be prisoners of the Communists. In terms of American lives, the Korean action has already proved more costly than the Mexican War (12,946 killed), the War of 1812 (1,950 killed), the Spanish-American War (498 killed; 6,472 died of disease). According to the Defense Department, 284,782 American soldiers, sailors, and marines died in action or as prisoners in World War H. An additional 143,919 were listed as captured or missing during the hostilities, but many of these were later liberated, in World War I, 53,368 American servicemen died. But the bloodiest of American wars remains that for which Memorial Day was originally observed—the Civil War. In tne Union Army, 359,528 men died; m the Confederate Army, an estimated 133,78o. In the Northern forces, more than two-thirds of the deaths were from diseases or other non-battle causes; in the Southern army, almost half. By F p « ' »VI SHE ALMOST 'FLUNKED' RAY MORGAN, one of The Sun's type were sweating out'that Barbers Hill M* page the other day. We had set a h P ^i ! said that' there wcre 19 graduates m th . then counted the lines and found we had a!** 1 It was hard to figure out, but Rav r= the answer. * am « Up • "Let's just flunk one of the graduates we'll come out even," he said. an< ^ And just as we were getting rc-afly to fi • Grumpier, class valedictorian, we disco- mistake. I would tell you more about th * but I don't want to write anything that ^ fleet upon Calvert high school. Of cou ^ where Ray went to high school. rs€ < POWER OF PRINTED WORD THAT REMINDS me of a time wh*n I h thousands of advertising pieces for a e if^ ment had been printed in the east, and th V° J incorrect. They finally decided they'd ch • date of the tournament to conform with th Ie ! matter and thus save the advertisinz nf"!. p "1 Of course, you read about the people who used some report cards on' wii Looking At Life By DREW PEARSON West Germans away from the Eur- \VASHINGTON—The pact for a opean army pact. European army which the foreign 3 There>s bgen a heavy Russian ministers initial today lengthy document. It is not is .. a build-up around Berlin. Simul- quite D r . i D j • . ~I "T, t ~v"u-""y"-"t - fc~ * taneously Communist civilians are By Erich BrandeiS short. But behind its written pages reDorfccd nhmnine to flock into 7 ere thousands of unwritten chap- reportea planning to ,«ocic • into I DON'T KNOW how many of you remember Wil- ters recording the hopes of the West Berlin, stage riots and give .liam Murray, better known as "Alfalfa Bill," who future, the history of the past, and *n excuse to Communist troops to - was governor of Oklahoma from 1931 to 1935. the hurdles in the path of peace. enfcer th * cl *l>'- ™ hls fcime - u s re * , That isn't so very long ago, but nowadays events Historically todav marks the P orted ' the R ? ssians P; an to seiz e move so fast that the people who make them are cH *^ of 30 0 years S warfare b ° th B " Hn airporfcs ' thus making much too soon forgotten. At any rate. Alfalfa Bill Sacked forth across ^eRhtne * im P° ssible for us to re P eat the was probably one of the nation's most picturesque b&ck d forth between the a!rliffc - In such event, Berlin characters, and certainly the country's unique gov- French and German armi back would be starved out and have to emor. • and forth _ unfcil the wheat fields capitulate. The alternative would He is now 83, but just a couple of weeks ago he and the f orests were tangled with be war ' took a trip to New York to present Gen. Douglas barbed wire and drenched with 4. European inflation is on the MacArthur with a plaque for "his courageous and blood. increase and is our second worst continuous fight, against Communism." - ^ th}g pact> pufcting the armies enemy. Some people claim it is ALFALFA BILL is a typical American - that is, of two bitter enemies-France and even enemy No. 1. For, with pri- the kind that USED to be typical of America. Germany—under one flag and in ces high and wages low inflation Born in Texas, he ran away from home when he one uniform, could be the most makes for communism. Commun- was 12 He picked cotton, chopped cordwood, work- significant milestone for peace the ist parliament members in France ed in a brickyard and "on farms. world has ever seen. To those and Italy are endeavoring to create Somehow he-managed to get himself an education whose sons have gone forth to war as must economic instability as and taught school for five years, although I don't year after year, to those who are possible in order to increase infla- see how,'at his age,'he could have known much so weary of war they are suspi- tlon. more than his pupils. cious even of us, it could be the Inflation has brought substan- Thcn'he studied law and became a country at- millenium. tial business to a standstill torney. In 1898 he-moved to Tishomingo, Okla,, and But because it does carry the throughout Western Europe, and became legal adviser to the government of the hopes of millions, and because the this will he increased if there is Chickasaw Nation. . goals of the Kremlin do not any substantial cut in U. S. aid When the Indian Territory became _the State of flourish in the soil of peace, the to Europe. Oklahoma in 1907, he was elected speaker of the European army pact faces terrific 5. Ratification of the United Ar- Leffisbiturc by unanimous choice, and 24 years la^er hurdles. Moscow is determined my Pact is uncertain, and will be v.-as elected governor by a huge majority. - that this ^^ ncver shall go into ffiade more &Q b the above events _ During all his political career he lived on his farm full force go the sign | ng today This is Moscow's real goal-name- ' - ' himself a farmer first of all. ^ mark the bcginningr of the ly, to discourage, frighten, disillu- war of nerves since V-E s ion the peoples of France and ever else vou produce on an Oklahoma farm. He —" Germany to such extent that their ,.......„. ..,., t o write a number of books,- among 'i JEERS, FOR. RIDGW \Y — Even P arliai » ent3 refuse to ratify the ait from Theocracy to Pooltfbracy"'r ; TJefbre,. r Uie ceremony today, Mos- J lstoric **"* bein o initialed to- also found time them "Government ^and ''Uncle Sam Needs a Doctor." AT AoSTY RATE, th e other day, as I said, he came jres, some cow has been .martialing its forces y ' They went to" the Waldorf-Astoria In New Yorlr, got into the elevator and told the operator to take them up to MacArthur's suite. "Have you been announced?" asked the operator. "What do you mean 'announced'?" asked Murray. "Where I come from when you want to see a man you just see him." from ,g re at and near great near future: 1, General Matthew Ridgway's arrival will touch off a vociferous When you doctor a show you anti-American demonstration. He get paid very well, but you don't will be branded the butcher of talk about it It's like you're walk- Korea, held responsible for the ing down the street with a doctor 'OLD WINE, NEW BOTTLE' apartment and- told his secretary or valet, or whoever answered the phone, that Alfalfa. Bill was "Send him- right up," was the answer. so successful that the people of Europe If Mexico, which has been a really believe it. hotbed of Communism, finds As a result, some of our best (Diego) " Rivera's murals too Vegetarian Candidate - , . _ , And up went Bill Murray, thinking all the time . f "enas believe Ridgway's appoint- much to stomach, why should " that HE had won the argument ment to Pan s was a mistake. we preserve his stuff here? bably a psychological move made troversial murals in Detroit Art to worry the French and scare the Museum. Grab Bag Of Easy Knowledge By HENRY McLEMORE As all followers of real literature know, my last column dealt with songs for the rival presidential candidates. I complained in Fri- that only man who bad a song. So, T wrote for Kefauver, Warren, Stassen, Kerr, Taft, Harriman, and Russell. Then space ran out. I couldn't do songs for the prohibition, vege- A Central Press Feature 2. Soviet rearmament of East —Eugene Van Antwerp, Detroit dav v H ttlp bit of f rf ., en THERE ISN'T MUCH to this story. Except that a Germany is increasing. This is pro- city councilman, on Rivera's con- /-~n 0rn T TPi^nV,™™,- few days ago I went to see a business man in New *—'--' * >--• * • -- '.._..... General Eisenhower York. I had to give my card, and my reason for wanting to see him. to two high-toned secretaries. Then I waited a half hour to see the little "tycoon." Finally I lost my patience. I took out another card and handed it to his No. 1 secretary. But first I asked her for a pencil (I never seem to carry one).. On. the card I wrote: "You can go to h—." And, with a bow,-I left, You're Telling Me! ' " By William Rift Crew cut toupees are offered for bald-headed men who hope to have that collegiate look. Now all they ^ e Panama canal? need, says Grandpappy Jenkins, is some new wrin- 4. i n what motion picture did ^contributor to Paul Muni play a Crime-man? I'm the socialist candidate and Pm mighty proud of that, To show I want to share my wealth, in the ring I threw my hat, Bat, I have a hat check on it, Try And Stop Me By Bennefi Cerf , nrn ~ tarian, socialist candidates and the BALIIMORES- crowning social other men who run on tickets which no one knows and no one remembers. So. I'm going to con- event every year is the Cotillion. Farancis Beirne; in his new book, "The Amiable Baltimoreans," tells of one Cotillion just after the first World War-that extended guest cards to two young out-of-towners. When they arrived, however, it was discovered that they and Tm going to get it back. High above old seltzer's waters, stands our noble school. We. tip our hats to prohibition and bow to.EUa Boole, Our votes nre small, they're very small, you might call them teeny, But we shall fight and fight and against the dry martini. Looking Backward From The Sun Fries Three kle to get rid of the wrinkles. Who'says there's never anything new under the sun ? Today we have a New York Yankee team that Tour Future cz?.n't hit home runs.' ' you are warned against extrava- . .. .... election wmch In Toronto a thief swiped £J.-iCG stashed avvav in f ^rigerator We're awfully tempted at this point ^ business and to say something about cold cash. ° Man laughs, says a psychologist, dewed with brains. This is the first time we've the hyena and the loon have very high IQs. The Answer, Quick! educated in the law, and was sec- 1. Who wrote, "My heart leaps retary of the directorate of finan- tinue with songs for these people- up when I behold a rainbow in cial statistics; attorney of the They don't have a chance, but the sky"? permanent fiscal council, superior they should have a song. 2. What is a straw vote? officer, department of finance, etc. i learned my song writing tech- wa _ „_.-,_ rt ..„ . „,, 3. Do United States ships have ** *« ^ been vice-president of nique while sifting at the gin rum- ^eS'SZSosSSeadS'vASc 6 to pay toll when they pass through ^ *™^ «**?*% ™?¥ »y table at the Lakeside Gulf fc^ d ? ta ^^ doorman denied them admittance Scouts and 30 leaders went to Camp Reb?r on Cocker Drive to ed but not permanently, thwarted ^^ sbw S|. y carnp " Their names were Henry R. Luce - G «>r|e _Mc:vnney set up office and Briton Hadden. A short time later they, found Time Magazine. And today what Cotillion queen would not jump at the chance to 5- What are stratified rocks? of economy and minister of fi- Mercer, who has done a few quiet nance o. h» country He was a ^ |n Holl d with j h ^ n e n~^~, ~u* - *.», VT- ^ evej "i jme . ni - numbers for a fellow who, I think, " J Sl^» B ?V H h ™ He , mtS " ^ up and coming, Bing Crosby, phere. Recently he returned from between an eighth octave and a to vou the floor and rap it out. I once j^iy^ walked home from California, hav- of It appears that gain may come ^7^.^^^"^ downbeat He taught me how to tap had" nullified results of the c~ P election which had named that you receive full C-&hle M .for i> re - sid ? nt - f^ you tel! his name? in ^ learned his music to the tune Man laughs, says a psvchoiogist, because be >s en- your money. A strong, magnetic _ a ^7 2C ? v> * thls I ^,. an e ^. ° ne . be ~ personality is forecast for the cause ne so. radio and television child born today. l? v ° nte : ^ e xvas born ia ^w xork city, on Dec. 21. 1924, and tcacner was Watch Your Language attended public school and the me. PENTATEUCH — (PEN-ta-tuke> school of Industrial arts. He won With or without your permission, noun; the first five books of the a. first prize on the late Major I v;iU now write a song for t: FIVE YEARS AGO TODAY'S HEADLINES: Men Nabbed After Bank UN Commission Laxmches Palestine Problem Inquiry. Two hundred and thirty-five Girl which burned to the Ainsworlh and rummy, but as I hitch-hiked iss the desert, the old adage experience being the best there to help , * - c . _ . T . *-^—^i^ *,«^.*^_ii^ i^uij«.vui LLI al.ll be glorified in Luce s other maga- j ac k M. Norton wcre married at ^ine. Liie. t : ls . home of her parents, T\!r. iind was spelled incorrectly rather than throw printed order away. The printed word is a powerful forrp. j i cause i ve printed my share of incorrect one"° the real way to tell. !WELCOME RESPITE AT LEAST WE can be happy that school t, „ out, and that means that the wave of raids in American colleges will end. We won't have to worry about it starting ,n in September. 6W ' By then it will be something else~mayb e ^ PRICE HITS THE ROAD PRICE DANIEL opens his campaign for to Senate next Thursday night in Waco on the house lawn. Here is a thought: were he or some other as prominent Texan to choose Baytown "ag- in which to open a campaign, we would* £* turn him down. They've got it to where""* against the law in Baytown to talk. But maybe that isn't such a bad idea. P rs x] too much has already been said. Attorney General Daniel will be returnin» scene of many a former triumph—and he He first rose to prominence in Texas as most outstanding students ever to attend 3:1 university. ' 1 The rally in Waco is being ramrodded by F.I Wilson, a Waco lawyer with whom Price oirJ tended law school and with whom he once da on Baylor's then internationally-famous team. I knew Price would make a great speaker* in college. He'd spend all of his off time duriyl day around the Daily Lariat. Baylor's student'! paper, then at night with little or no preparatfcl would go to debate tryouts and invariably best speech of any of the entrants. All I hope is that he will make it to the U.S.' ate and speak for the, people of Texas as eloc'al and as forcefully as he used to speak for !& •when he was trying to "talk somebody out of K] thing" when he was a youngster. There are few people in this world I'd gi;a but Price Daniel happens to be one of thera. it when he was 17 attending and covering the f| ocratic National convention in Houston that inated Al Smith. And he's got it now—24 years later—as he'a^j to. the lofty position that Senator Tom Conns!) held since that same year Price attended nis national convention. In The Lyons Den • ' ' By Leonard Lya TJIEY BURIED John Garfield last week, troubled young man who would not conform. ' analysts could explain if, and the welfare wori who knew his background, too^— this angry he had -to rise above the faceless mobs in slums anil be remembered. "Give me the put! '•Julio.' ** he once Wrote .the nuthor of Express," "and even though it's a ...walk-on. imike something of it." He was Jules Ga then ; an apprentice at Eva .LeGallienneV tory. Eight years Intr-r, when the fehow fijul jiroduced. he playeil the leading role, hut this I as John Gurfield. the sttxr from H61J»-oed.' He turned the cycle with ease, for he had tae- and talent, but with a carelessness about all i Blatters, which made him a. dupe for the csu. eventually brought him trouble. The Group changed his name to Jules Garfield. \Mies be' signed by Warner Bros., the studio changed l\ to John, then wanted to change the second ta one more Anglo-Saxon. "No you don't,* them, "or you'll hear from President ily in the morning." He won immediate in "Four Daughters," and Jack \Varner UUr him: "We may re-issue the movie as "One So:Law." HR referred to himself in those years as Jean Cabin of The Bronx." Once, *rhen ** turned to the Bronx school he'd attended, on mirers swarmetl over his Cadillac, grabhin souvenirs. They removed the aerial, the liz Marled prying ,o« ,the door handles. point," Garfield shouted, "where adulation and highway robbery begin*. 1 * I dined his San Fernando Valley hcme, when he the movie fans waiting outside for hL* aoW — for when he stepped outside R1 "s ^-^ $ free to J=ign. He was carrying two full f pail.',. Warners ac first used him only in prison = "Parole me." he pleaded. He had a pencil-ruip tailored for him. entered Jack Warner's o t « said: "S-:e? Get me cut of horizontal stnpesto. vertical ones. ho was greeted Post Office reports only one in 300,000 letters are lost Tliis does not include monthly bills which acv- er get lost - - l ILLINOIS' dong:itj- Col. Duffy phoned a hospitalized crony to ask how his opeartion 1 had turned out"Great," said the friend—a bit weakly. "The nurse did a soft-shoe Mrs. V7. C. Ain.s worth. R. Old Testament collectively. Origin: Bowes' "Amateur Hour" and then vegetarian candidate for the Pros- n "°. oc [. iruo my , room - waltzed me A tSJ-year-old Indiana woman who n^vcr snoozes From, Late 'Latin, from' Greek— "began playing \-audevillc dates, idency of (.he United States. Vamg °/ f to th ^-OP2arting chamber, and died at a San Antonio^' hostvtal ._. .^_^ «„_ ^ , .^ _,.,-_, _*.._ .,_..-__ .. ,^ . . tnen the head surgeon, cut in." after a long illness. - Trjore than five .hours says only the u-icked sleep 11 Pentateuchos, - from hours or more." Unconsciously bad? , teuchos,^ tool. book. Penta plus t i •> tS^-^y^fe^ 5-^j^j^l Grandpappr Jenkins says the nicest'thing about Happy Birthday Hsviag: a television set is that it enables him to ~ - • up on-the movies he missed as a boy. 5. when he was playing benefits for crippled children Ted We cms saw him and signed him "P. He .had taken a course in Congratulations today go to ventriloquism when he was con- Dowager Queen JMary of EngSand valcscins^ from polio, and now he on her ..S5th birthday, ivagene and his wooden pal, Jcrrv Malonc, time he didn't lose dough on the Kentucky Derby. S?f ¥ f e "^' ° r c ^ c s \ r a conductor: ftre popular on both the radio and He couldn't find a bookie to take his bet. . J"V l ^^ Ghfri« V^nnmger TV Who is he? . ana Hooett Moricy. actors, and <N*nv?s at bottom of column. Dehydrated beer has been developed by British Anton Christoforidis. former light ^ scientists. The man at the next desk wants to know heavyweight bo-—. -— - A her ? on u £., Bccn Sa^ ^-Betcha Dollar Dier is celebrating — for the first ready. If "you won't eat cof, lam*», or goat, I'm the m»n who should get "your vote.- Don't laugh at mo :snd say, "Pish, tiish, pshaw." Jnst reTiirmbcr Bernard ROOM AND BOARD —By Gene Ahern ." When he visited the Group i^ ted scornfully: "Look st hini.*^- wocd actor with his $175 suit." GarfwUJ p^ lha,t he'd ncver spent more than S35 for a st^ at him," he was told, "the Hollywood ac ' l ° nil that big dough, and spending only-£ "suit." He was anxious to ptav the lue Gershwm/but the role went to Robe^ would not look convincing, wearing a u Carnegie Hall," the director eTcplained, made Carnegie Hall, convincingly, but as & 1st in "Humor&aauc." - ' Max\veH Anderson wanted him for role in a" play, and brought the script w »; nt the tlentibtry office^ of Dn .A. B. »*« 5?J what you use for a chaser—a pinch of snuff? < A [French court rules knickers should not be worn to the opera. Not'suitable, in other words. rhe Baytown Sun,' inc^ at Pearce and Ashbel in Bavtown, Texas Fred Hartman Editor and Publishei Syd^ Gould.^.^.<....*»....Adx*ertising Manage! j8»eulah Mae JacksoTi Office Manage: Ikivfarda .Managing Editor '. ,- ^.,'. Subscription Rates By.Carrier—$1.00 Month. $12 Year " By Alail—Month $1.00; 3 Months $230; 6 Months \ $5.75:;S"ear $13.50; Armed Services 75c 1 AH mail svibscriptsbns are payable in advance. NaUonaf "RVpresentaiSve: Texas Daily Press L ;^ , .Entered as secon<i-clf»*s matter at the '•^-.^-v 3ayl<wn. Terras, Postoffio; under the ~ - Act of Congress Of March S. ISTO. Silence is the pcrfectest herald of joy; I wcre but little happy, if ., 'me .Xante I could say how much.—WilHam Sbakesprarr. Much - Ado About Nothing. *t Haj)pened Today 1819—Alexander Pushkin. Some peopia draw ont their trusty Manser, At thp very mention of Gaylord Haaser. They say his appeal Is to the unknowing mffsse^ When he fills them up on blackstrap molassesl Rus- There's nothing like a "cutlet" sian poet end story writer, was made of fresh, green peas, —Tnls^niay be a tou^h one. Irtc 5s a BoJwan political economist and statesman. He wes born on Oct 2. 1907, in Tarij*. Boli\*ia, was Paul WinchelT. born. "1943—Edsel Ford, son of the late Henry Ford. Sr^ died. 1947— Revolution in , Nicaragua, Gen. Anastasio Somora seized power. HowM You Make. Out? 1. William Wordsworth. 2. An unofficial vote taken before a regular vote to determine the direction of popular svmpathy. .•?. Yc*. 4. ~'The Good Earth.'" 5. Rocks composed of V*yrrs. I*—Victor Paz Estenssoro. 2 — Or a rich souffle from bumble bees. I'd rather take the hood and cowl, Than ever be caught eat'ng a snrcnlent, yum, yvm, fowl. What is so rare as a carrot in June? H makes my hair ctrrl and TIMES SOi=TER THAN HUMM1N- BOiO FtDDERS/---I'M kEEP.N HOTMAN AN'MOTTLE UP IN A CLOSt i OP MUH HOTEL ROCWv FOR. DA TIME BEIM'/ AH-WA- ^~^ MRS. RUFFLE HAS PUT HER FOOT FiRMLY DO\V14 AN.Y WORE PETS HERE IN Tr45 HOUSE/ I Wrtn't h« elected and I don't have the, vapors. But HI bet yon . m>\ yogtirt my name's in the papers, CHAMGE YOUR AMUD, JUDSS ~ pby^? The star was spending 14 hours a tine dental reconstruction. While ths dentists chair, Anderson read him. "Ouch," said the actor," and Ai "The script?" . . . "No," said Garfieio. *» sng" ... A half hour Inter Garfield a^ "Onch^ . . . "The drillinjr?" as feMl th ^ r . . . "Xo, n said the actor. "The scnpt. He'd go back often, back to his ong> the perspective thrown out of focus t>y wild rush through life. A-few years ag° wife took a New Lots "train to BrooKiyn, ^ a goldren wedding anniversary of so Many of the passengers recognized the stared at him. One elderly lady sta; approached him arid asked: 'Aren't y finkel of Livonia Ave.?" , . . " Ye f:. this ex-nsighbor of his . . .""I thought "So, tell me, what's new with you? Something was always new «" ltn Anzio in wartime to a witness in V.«J> aU^ \Vs ne » ington. Something will alwaj> ""' jon^p shim hoy bom with a dream and drive. It takes them sometimes to *• through strange routes, Jt took bl f York te.nemftnt to Broadway ««° ™' f over the elobe, alwnj-s moving; "!Xf rth . cept for B OAY like today. \VHE> tn for forever. "News it^ms rrfor to that n^ <5r - linrr H^ »'*-' *x sn ocean greyhound. A new, not «

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