The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas on September 2, 1962 · Page 2
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The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas · Page 2

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THi BRAZOSPORT FACTS 1912 PubltaM delh; and Sunday eieept Saturday by Review Publish*!*, Inc., 307 I. Park Av«., Freepert, Tenai. JamM S. Nabers, ^resident. JAMIS S. NABOBS ......... _ ....................................... _______ PUBLISHER CH.INN HIATH •EORSI L. IIACOM gRNIK t. ZIESCHANft Advertising Manager MORRIS FREEMAN Mtehanleal Superintendent E. E. HENORIX Circulation Manager PEARL 6LOVER Cla>im«d Manaaer EDITOR ADV. DIRECTOR ROBERTA DANSBY Managing Editor LEROY BYRD Wemen'i Editor 0EOR8E FERGUSON SperH Editor NANEUE H. MALLORY Office Manager THE BRAZOSPORT FACTS EDITORIAL PAGE PAGE BRAZOSPORT AND BRAZORIA COUNTY, TEXAS, SUN., SEPTEMBER 2. 196 BAD SMELL IN THE SMELTING DEPARTMENT Paul Harvey News By PAUL HARVIY World wide newt towage by The Associated Pms. Member ef r«»« Dally Newspaper Association, Texas Press AssoelaNen. SUBSCRIPTION RATES fy carrier, dairy and Sunday, SI.SO per month. Mall rates upon request. All mail subscriptions payable in advance. Entered « second class matter March 21, 1952, at the Freepert, Texas. Post Office, under the Act of Congress of March t, 1170. Washington Scene By GEORGE DIXON So Few Absorb So Many Books WASHINGTON — You may find this difficult to imagine, especially U you suffer from aes- Ihelicism, but for the last few days the Senate has reminded me ot a tie. I would lov« to see it on a movie marrrtiee, "An Act to Amend the Revenue Act of 1954 to Provide a Credit for Investment in Certain Depreciable Property, bed of flowers. The teads of Sen-! to Eliminate Certain Dfects and Btors look like blossoms peeping Inequities and lor Other Pur- eoyly from green foliage and even the mossbacks are difficult lo dis- poses." On second thought, I don't suppose the movies could use the ti- The explanation for this unnal-1 tie. The censors would be bound to Ural phenomenon i» that every out out the part. "For Other Pur-; desk in the chamber is piled so > pores.'' as too suggestive. i high with green-covered volumes Never to me hag the Senate ere- For ax long n« I enn remember, , he farmer has been getting Ihe hort end of the Mirk. I'm a former. Our* Is s plain old dlrl farm. No, we do not have n all-automatic barn and white idewalls on our maime spread- We havs a barn that leaks and manure spreader we assembled nd repair with our bare hands. It's a working grass farm with herd. 1 don't think my wife and son and I could work hard enoug on that farm to keep from going backward. We'd give II a good try ifwe had to, but fortunately we don't hava to. A dty job lakes Ilie slack, keeps our farm opera- Now I'm sitting at my city desk looking out the window at the concrete canyons of the sultry city ' and dreaming about the pastures and the cool woodlot and v ™""'» anu An outfit calling itself the National Farmers Organization N.F.O. President, Oren Lee Staley. from my own farm - home slate, urges farmers to withhold their grain, livestock and produce from market "until we get a fair Those of us with even one foot in the furrow are trying so des- peratcly to cling to that last vestige of individuality and indepen- They May Strike For City Wealth going to rtoT 111* younKstci* hiw 1 to cat, loo! My every Instinct, Impulse and feeling snys this to wrong Farmers should not hnvc lo he herded like cattle Into a million organi/ation which mny regimen them, reslratn them, reduce them to doing as (hey are told. Yet these hard-handed farmer* are fed up lo their sunburned enrs with headline after headline abou city workers demanding and get ring shorter hours, longer coffee breaks, earlier retirement, fringe benefits. , . There is a limit to how much man ran take before he rebels The farmers' respecled Farm Bureau Federation has tried for years, patiently nnd persistently to Improve the farmers' keep home pay, hut patience nnd per sistence haven't done the job. Now along comes thU fire-eat ing outfit waving green and while _ pungent slogans and urging the farmer to dence with which farming has al- That's the technique which has filled the factory parking lot wilh lale-model convertibles; why not! So today * segment of our agricultural community may go along with this "holding action." Tomorrow others will demonstrate thusly or similarly. "We produce it! It's ours! Let's price it!" they demand. So the farmer is desperate, and I understand his desperation, but however this controversy is re|ways been symbolized. It's a sad solved, lei's all pray that the thing to see the farmer thus de-j crack in that old handmade, God- mean himself. But what else is he blessed bell doesn't get any wider. on tax revision that, even looking flown from the gallery, only me lops ot most senatorial heads can ated such a flowerlike fantasy. Some of the more obvious lawmakers, like Senator Robert S. be seen . Kerr of Oklahoma, can be seen ris- Inasmuch a * many of these • ing high above the green book lea- heads are pink it makes a veryjves. Kerr gives the impression of horticultural picture. ! being in full bloom. Never in the memory of the old- j But Senator Harry F. Byrd of ist lawmaker has so much reading material been heaped on every I e 1 k. Th« theory is that every member at the Senate is to fami- Sarire himself with it all so he can rote "intelligently," but only one H- two will. Virginia, who is chairman of the Senate Finance Committee, and would be floor-managing the bill if he hadn't chosen the more robust Kerr to do the heavy work, The World Today SUNDAY & MONDAY TV ntAMHM. * •MMVTV 4 mnrr-TT offAmm. 11 CRANNBt 44 KTWMTY 14 HE SHOWED FAIRNESS, INDUSTRY CONTRACT BRIDGE By B. Jay Becker (Top Retard-Hold** hi Master*' Individual Championship Play) By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON (AP)-Arthur J. Goldberg was an organization man and Martin P. Durkin slouches low in his chair and j wasn't. But the difference be- scarcely can be see at all. He tween these two secretaries of He said Eisenhower ran out on he Is a realist and knows suggest- an agreement to send proposed!ing T-H changes to this conscrva- changes to Congress. Eisenhower i five Congress would be useless, denied there was an agreement. I He blames Congress, not Kennedy Durkin went back to his union and | or Goldberg, for the things mat died in two years of a brain j didn't get done. South dealer. Neither side nihrarnbte. NORTH VKQJ84 • Q 10 9 8 78 5 • , BAST Or, ai on legislative wiseacre i looks as if he had blossomed and fut it: nents Never ha ve so many docu- much to so few." then become dormant. rumor. WEST 4 A962 Meany even arranged in a La- y 9 g 5 labor went way beyond that, and| Goldberg, a lifelong labor law- bor Day message to expressly A 4 in more ways than one. Senator Majority Leader Mike| Yet, each started out with pre- icnis meant »»iiiuwi ~ ~ ••-"• Mansfield, whose front seat has arranged burdens. The Republican Each green pile consists of 121 been usurped by Kerr barely peeks platform in 1952 and the Demo- rohimes of hearings before the above the green mound somwhere| craUc platform in 1960. Both, in Senate Finance Committee, plus aiin back. He gives the impression of j a bid ' or tne labor vote . promised bound copy of the tax revision bill!not having burgeoned yet. ' ' • ~ - m which Senators, after more mil- Senator John J. Williams of Delions of word! of oratory, finally i aware, ranking Republican mem- I'ill vote. The bill Itself, which carries the Cennedy Administration's program br modified tax reform, but which will b« complicated by a nbyrinth of amendments, runs to 192 pages in iti bare, unamended brm. As closely ai human computers lould work it out, the total number if pages in the thirteen volumes is tetter than 5,000, or more than ber of the Finance Committee, reminds me of a spring flower that unaccountably didn't bloom until autumn. Several of the slouchers show little blossom, as If they hadn't been mulched sufficiently. The tax revision bill has made strange flowerbed fellows. Such liberals as Senator Eugene McCarthy of Minnesota and Paul Douglas of Oregon are arrayed the AFL-CIO. isn't mad at Ken- Nor is business clawing Gold-!spades which West ducks, and President Eisenhower named hinvnedy or Goldberg for the T - H berg although he and Kennedy ncxl the J ack which West takes secretary hi 1953. He quit in nine!failure. --,..-- — .---- - -- - tour million words. With his 1200-1 with ultra-conservatives Byrd and Williams, if for different reasons. Tlie liberals are against the Administration measure as a "giveaway" to business. The conserva-l to make changes in the Taft-Hartley labor law. yer, didn't concentrate on trying i thanks for the number of meas- 410876 to make good on the Democrats' j nres, helpful'to labor, which the 1960 promise after Kennedy made Kennedy administration did man- him still secretary in 1961. Kennedy 'age to get through. hasn't sent proposed T-H Goldberg had worked for the) changes to Congress. AFL-CIO as special counsel. But! Goldberg not only didn't quit!the labor organization didn't get jbut became such a success as sec-;mad at him either, at least pub- V A1073 • K.T2 + 95*32 SOUTH 4KQJ1087S «3 + AKQJ , Durkin, a lifelong unionist andiretary that this week Kennedy ap- licly, when he came out against president of the plumbers, con- pointed him to the Supreme Court. : its demand for a 35-hour work centrated on trying to make good on the Republican promise after and George Meany, president of week. South hand. West opens the ace of diamonds and continues with a diamond, which you ruff. You then play the ten of months. Recently Meany told reporters worked side by side in the si eel with th « ace - He leads * heart dispute which turned business {» his P artn< £! ^"^ ^f „„,,;.„,» ti,,, t>.,,,.!j,,.,. then plays the Wne of dia- Spotlight 'against the President. then plays monds. i To top it all, when Kennedy an-j It doesn't matter whether you jnoumed Goldberg's appointment ruff high or low—In either case, vords-a-minute speed reading, President Kennedy would need nore than fifty-five hours to read I all. That is faster than the estimated time it will take Mariner n to rea- I h within 10,000 miles of Venus, but that's about the best you can lever: The thing that made tbem^ lay for it. Chilean Reds Plan Try At Congressional Vote By JOSE M. ORLANDO SANTIAGO, Chile f API—Two i Catholic as well I to the court Wednesday, Repub- West Is bound to make his nine Means joined Democrats in saying U* spades and down you go. what a fine thing this was. 7 That's the story of the hand, How did Goldberg manage to! tt yml played R ""^ way ' but -m- ii,r™,»h »n .i,;. ._"iii__! naturally there's more to rt What we'd like to i can tha through all this smelling ,ist and the practicing Roman some of which oug^t to'mSl^nta fives declare it will lead to budge-1years ago the Communists almost! The Communist leadership, in P reme Court. fan excellent justice of the Su- (you can), now that you know tary deficits. They have this in common, how- [won the presidency of Chile. Two! supporting Recabarren, has open- ! He has "jen probably the most 1 i 'I* ar i (n,'O anH h*} wJ-limr-Uinr. 1nL»._ exactly how the East-West cards are divided. Just as in most double- dummy problems, the solution Isn't difficult once you've s«en It. If you'd like to work out the answer for yourself, stop reading right here; otherwise, here it Is: The whole point is that you have to do something to prevent the defense from creating the overrun position in diamonds late in the play. Therefore, assuming that the first two leads are the ace and another diamond, you ruff the second one and play a club and trump it In dummy. Now you lead the third round of diamonds, East playing the king, and on it you discard the two of hearts. That gives the defense its second trick, but the only other trick they can get after that Is the ace of spades. East Is out of diamonds and unable to make a return that wlB embarrass you in any way. The purpose behind these plays was to remove a threatening card (the king of diamonds) from East's hand and at the same time discard a heart which hod to be lost in any case. It Is not important that yott wind up losing two diamond tricks instead of a heart and a diamond—what la important i« that you lose only one trump trick instead of two. •ottroAY Monmtra 7:50 (2) MornlnR Devotional 8:00 ( 2 ) World ot Adventure 8:20 (2) Sign On 8:25 (13) Sign on, Anlhrm, Prnyc (2) Heliglous News 8-30 (2) Oral Roberts (13) The Puipit 8:40 (11) Sunday Hymn 8:45 (11) The Living Word 8:00 ( 2 ) The Christophers (11) Lump Unto My Tttt (13) Early Bird Theatre 9:30 t 2) This is Tne Answe (11) Look Up and Live 0:00 ( 2 ) This Ii 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 ) Soulh Main Baptist C (11) Sunday School of the Air (13) First Methodist Church 1:30 (1.1) Your Area Churches 2:00 ( 2 ) Builder's Showcase (11) Hollywood Playhouse (13) Warm-Up 2:30 (2) Great Voices from Great Books— m) Houston Colt .45'* vi. Chicago Cubs 1:00 (2) MGM Theatre 1:30 (11) Best of Groucho 2:00 (11) Life of Riley 2:30 (11) Feature for a Sunday Afternoon ?:00 (2) TAC Opera (13) Wrap-Up 1:30 (13) TBA :00 (13) ABC's Wide World of Sports (11) International Zone :30 (2) Way of Thinking (U) The Amateur Hour :00 (2) Meet the Press (11) Twentieth Century :30 (2) This is NBC Newt (11) Magic Room (13) Designed For Deterrence BUNDAT KVEH1HB 8:00 (2) Bullwinkle (11) Lassie (13) Six O'clock News 6:10 (13) Houston Headlines 6:25 (13) Weather 6:30 ( 2 ) Walt Disney (11) Dennis the Menace (13) Follow The Sun T:00 (ID Ed Sullivan 7:30 (2) Sir Frances Drake (13) Hollywood So*:i>il 8:00 ( 2 ) Bonanza (11) G. E. Theatre 8:30 (11) Who In The World 9:00 ( 2 ) Show of the Week (11) Candid Camera 9;30 (11) What's My Line (13) Lawman 10:00 (2 ) Sunday News Final (11) Eric Sevareid Newi (13) Sunday Nignt Newi 10:10 ( 2 ) Ideas In Focu» (13) Weather 10:15 (11) Houston Special (13) Thenlr* M — "Hnnry- moon". . Guy Mndl*in, Shirley Temple, Franchot Tour, Gen« Lockhnrt 10:30 (11) The Lute Show: '"Hie Gunflghter" — Gregory Peck — Helen Wosroti 10:40 (2) MGM Thenlra 11:40 (13) Sign Off 12:15 (11) News Finnl 12:20 (11) Evening Hymn ( 12:40 (2) Sign Off MONDAY MORNINfl 5:59 (13) Sign on, Anthem, Pr«y*r 6:00 (1.1) Operation Lift 6:30 (13) Cadet Don 6:55 ( 2 ) Morning Devotional (ID Sign On 7:00 ( 2 ) Today (11) Morning Report 7:15 (11) Mr. Caboose Engine*, 7:25 (2) Today in Houston 7:30 ( 2 ) Today f (13) Morning Edition News 8:00 (11) Captain Kangaroo (13) Cadet Don 8:33 ( 2 > Today In Houston 8:30 (2 > Today (13) People Are Funny 9:00 (2) Say When (11) Calendar (13) Jack LuLanns Show 9:25 (2) NBC News 9:30 (2) Play Your Hunch (11) I Love Lucy | (IS) Morning Movie 0:00 ( 2 ) Price ti Right (11) The Verdict Is You™ 0:30 (2) Concentration (U) The Brighter Day 0:55 (U) nnrry Rcnsoner fiewi 11:00 ( 2) Your First Impression (11) Love of Life (13) Tennessee Ernie Ford Show 11:30 (2) Truth or Consequences (11) Search for Tomorrow 1 (33) Yours For A Song 11:45 (11) The Guiding Light 1:55 (2) NBC News Report 2:00 (2) Susie (U) News at Noon (13) Jane Wyman Prosenl» 2:15 (11) The Lee Shepherd Show 12:30 (2) Highway Patrol (11) As The World Turns (13) Camouflage 12:55 (13) ABC Midday Rcporl 1:00 (2) Jan Murray Show * (11) Passwond (13) Home Edition News 1:25 (2) NBC News Report 1:30 (11) House Party (2) Loretta Young Theatre (13) Dragnet 2:00 (2) Young Dr. Malone (11) The Millionaire (13) Day In Court 2:30 (2) Our Five Daughters . (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 a Day 3:30 (2) Captain Bob Show (U) Edge of Night (13) Who Do You Trust? JU^WASHINGTON i MARCH OF EVENTS ====== I VISIT OF SQUAURIOOfft MINOS BACK MEMORIES fr ° m "° W . , , . ; active and hard-working declared it aims to establish a co ,. r .,,.,_, :„ !,;,,„„. f. -•- - B ...-, ...auc u.ciui .... i secretary in history. Ai._ _ flowerbed fellows is the weirdest agaln ' interim test of their,regime in Chile patterned after'court is no place for a slouch. •O B81, Em Teettire. Syndicate. lac.) Each of the dozen volumes and [cross-pollination and hydridizationj stron;;t ' 1 t ' OIIles Mcnday when | Fidel Castro's Cuba. (he bill carry the same catchy rl- in botanico-polirico history. Although he has spent his life . they back a Roman Catholic can-| Like Castro at the beginning, I working lor labor organizations, didate in a special congressional i the Reds in this predominantly! Gold berg when he became secre- election. j Roman Catholic republic claim itery detached himself, financially Seemingly full of confidence, i there is no incompatibility be- 1 and mentally, as a labor partisan. the Reds are making their bid in! tween communism and the Cath-j Goldberg, who had been chief a traditionally Conservative dis- oiic Church. j negotiator for the steelworkers in Try and Stop Me •By BENNETT CERF- W7HEST SAKAH BERNHARDT, the great French actress, " wac touring Nevada, she was interviewed by an alert ana attractive young reporter named Sam Davis, who told her, 'Tra doing this not only for my own paper in Carson, Nevada, but lor tne San Francisco Efcanfaw, and the United Press." Miss Bernhardt was delighted with him, and when he rose to go she kissed him first on each theek, then squarely on the lips. The right ebeek for your paper in Carson," she explained, *tbe left for the Examiner, and the lips, my \A Brand, for yourself." ^* Davis took this tribute in stride. "Madame Bernhardt, trip'- Recabarren has taken a slightly The candidate they are backing; softer line than Ihe Red hierarchy is Serio Recabarren, 43, a law-!in an attempt to attract votes of yer running in a three-way con-! independents but his basic plat- test to fill a house seat vacated;form follows the Communist line. getting them better contracts and higher wages, even when it meant a deadening strike, has repeatedly stated this Kennedy-Goldberg policy: by the death of a Conservative'He wants nationalization of Indus- "We in this country must do J "PUly- 'tries, (he biggest being the Amer-1 everything within our power to ^resident Jorge Alessandri's, ican-owned copper and nitrate j prevent inflation and maintain righl-of-cenler coalition govern-j industries. He also urges redis-|price stability." Translated, this ment is supporting GustavoItribution of wealth among Ihe [meant: Try to keep wage in- Monckeberg, 49, a doc-tor and I poor. conservative who is a political Rccabarren denouni-es creases and price increases down. Presi- 1 In this way, and in his dealings , newcomer. The third candidate is; dent Kennedy's Alliance for Prog- Jin general, Goldberg has sought Bsrnardo Leighton, 53, a moder-jrcss program as "just a good 'to act as a public servant whose ....... ately leftist Christian Democrat and minister of labor and educa- wish" and declares: "A« St. Paul j primary purpose is the general saia, hell is full of good wishes."(welfare and not that of a special DAILY CROSSWORD AGBO88 I, Cloth of wool and eaihmere 6. Fibber* U.Speak liTelstar-e path U. Rule of :math, M.To utter 16. Youth 18. Mudguard 17. Tha Star- Spangfed Banoer" author IS. Hebrew letter 19. Before) 20. Bete down, •Ji pinv chaae* 24. Foot-lever 2. An Olympic contestant 8. Wandered 4. Par tion in previous governments. j The contested congressional dis- 1 group. The Aliessandri government, I trict covers Santiago City, and is No Supreme Court justice can wilh a clear working majority in thus a stiff challenge for the Com- hope to shake loose from the at- Ihe House of Deputies, is not I munists. They have shown most litudes of a lifetime— as some dis-|26 Medltsr '" threatened. But a Communist vic-lslrength in the country where, mal justices have demonstrated-' ranean ship tory — or even good showing — i poverty has made the people re- 1 but he cannot I* a good justice 1 29. Beautifully j unless lie tries to think in national' «ns in 21. Insane 22. Egress 25. Dry wine 28.Caatro'i pred- eces- sor 27. Certain English school* boy 28. Letter O 80. Cover SLA steep 10. Cubic meter slope 16. Turkish hot 82. Martinique 17. Untantuxl volcano caKfaUb 88. Conference 18. Heap ate iai5 C2D nan _s BBEOD 5. Part of "tobe" 8." > honor and obey" T. Metal 8. Dwell B-Klnd of* potato 37. Earth 38. Female aheep 39. Cattail •1. Guatemala Indian 48. Weep could give the Reds a propaganda I ceptive to propaganda. boost for 1964 elections. i The Communist parly was out. i rather tlian lai tional terms Recabarren himself is a mem-llawed 12 years but became legal j The praise Goldberg got from ber of the National Democratic | in 1952. It is a small but well- 'Republicans this week is evidence party, a former neo-Fasdst group oiled political machine. The Com- ! he has had success in DresfntiiiE ....... t t> texture i which joined the leftist Popular A( ' tion ront.set "P alter a Com- munisls have a majority—but not j himself as a public leader and not absolute control—in Ihe leadership:a special one. was one 34. Neuter pronoun 36. Foot 36. Stopped' h» announced impressively, "I also represent the United ' munlst ' >Soelallst (:oalit '°<> l« rely of Ihe labor union movement.! But none of Goldberg's progress ie'stannuni Press, which sei-ves over 60 papers west of the Mississippi I m ' 8s<K ? Wlnmn 8 ""* 1958 elections. | They get support among univer-!in his job <:ould have been pos- to. Permit Biver alone." i Predicting a pro- Communist isity siudenls, young intellectuals Isible il he and Kennedy had noli 41" _ hath • • •government will take over Ihe land peasants. 'shared an oullmk on what they' charms" There's a man in the Chicago weather bureau named Charles KOVfmmen( in 19W, Recabarren There are only 16 Red deputies thought was nrcdcd and slioulii hr **. To tie " Fairakies! Furthermore, Mr. Fairskies received this message re- " Ma ™*l "nd non-Marxist ' in the 147-seat House. However, i done and how. For this ' reason—! anew ' U ' Plac * - . , . centiy from a suburbanite in Glencoe: "Dear Mr. Falrskiea: ] P artie « are joined in the common 'the Communist-hacked presiden- • although some nvdil should bo thought you'd like to know that I have just shoveled eleven S 03 ' °< dislodging, by democratic ! tial candidate, Senator Salvador given to Goldberg for auaptabilily ., means, the present minority gov-lAllende, was beaten by only 34,-. in lining into the Kennedy admin- 1« ernment and satisfying the an- '000 votes by Alessandri in 1958 .istrat ion smoothly-he has man- sBcbea ot Partly Cloudy off my driveway." wo " h 'P sighed a mother of seven, "that you can't treat flnrt child the way you treat your first pancake: just throw by guish and needs of the Chilean'out of a total ballot of 1.25 mil-iatjed lo sail along. "Everybody has the duly to participate in this ui-gent task— the riaamawo, the atheist Mar* :lion. Unfortunately for Durkin he Allende is ejipected lo make an- seemed to have little in common olhcr try in 1964 wilh backing j with Eisenhower and was not from its popular action trout [adaptaUs at all. president DOWN n 24 Ib 14 ft IZ •f* to COAST GUARD'S BARK CAME FROM GERMANY By HENRY OATHCABT Central Print Amootatfc* WaiMngtm Writer W ASHINGTON— A vend that evoked the romance of the •even leas of a hundred year* ago has ju»t departed Washington'! wharvei after an eventful three-day visit that Included an inapectlou by President John F. Kennedy, K>m0- thing of a seaman himself. The ship to the only squarerigger sailing vend owned by the United States, and one of Hie very few In the world. It la tha 1,810-ton Eagle, a Coast Guard training bark. Th« highlight of to* ship's stay was a colorful ceremony welcoming the President aboard, participated In by some 100 Coast Guard cadet* manning tha ship and its rigging. It was the first viitt of the Eagle to Washington, and the first time a president of the U. 8. has been on board since 1952 when Harry Truman visited her at ber home port at New londoo, Conn. The vessel was built as a training ship by Germany m IBM and was acquired by the U.S. in IBM as a part ot the post-World War H settlement. Her masts support M.S50 square feet of sail and she Is equipped with a 740-horsepower auxiliary Diesel engine for emergency use. Her sailing speed to 10 knots. Following her visit to Washington, the Eagle set sail for Torktown, Va., to tie up next to another •nique vessel th* Bavannah. powered by Mamie energy. ^^ ^** ' ** i • • « • j • FOREIGN 8KBVIOE BACHBL*RS-Tb«« was a time when bachelors In the U. S. diplomatic service were the «nvy of all other government employes. Their assignments were plush. their work was pleasant, and they got to see the world under most favorable conditions. However, things are changing sod the diplomatic bachelor* are pointing to one of their number lo Illustrate their nll«ht. Thomas J. Corcoran Is a 41-yenr.oId career service officer He has nerved In Lao». He wns Uw American holdout In Hanoi for several month, after the Viet Nam city fell to the Com- muntaU. Recently, he', been .erving In Honolulu, con.id.red a hardship post for a foreign service officer's salary Now, he's being trarurferred to Ouagadougou. Upper Volt*, to Africa, Corcoran ho. uttered no public complaints, but hUaw- Ireres shudder when they contemplate the bleak asslgrunaot They contend that the Foreign Service should Sotbanlsh eligible bachelor, to the dark reaches of Africa, but U.S.S. fag\» Seaman Pays ViaU 1 li: . MMn * n W 1111 ""*. «°n«r tang-tlm* Mich gan, has be*, hopping .round AfrtcTai w meat's special reprtscnlutlve to that continent In the proceiu, he', reaped a Jot of publicity and commtmt-not all of it favorable. But he's rcuped other tiling., as well. , ,,. .| h . .. * 8 Froblem and

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