The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on May 31, 1952 · Page 4
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 4

Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 31, 1952
Page 4
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MSE 4 — THE BAYTOWN SUN. SATURDAY, MAY SI, 1952 Editorials .. * Governor Warren Looms rk Horse In GOP t..\n til Iti'i. fl VV NEW YORK - We had a Masonic Cn ' '' town the other day—distinguished from Dk * conventions in that the visitors breaking shop windows , and '4t So far as the Republicans are concerned, the ending of the primary season finds the situation about as the forecasters expected. 1 In pledged delegates, Eisenhower and Taft are, to all practical purposes, on an. equal footing. Taft has a few more than his chief rival but the lead is too small to be significant. Neither man has anywhere near enough to assure nomination. Only one other active candidate can now be taken seriously. That is Governor Warren, who would have a good chance in. the '- 'unlikely event that Taft and Eisenhower cancel each other out. Stassen is far weaker than he was four years ago. From the point of view of the political writer, the Democratic situation is extremely interesting. The only candidate who has shown any ability to attract a national following is Kefauver. He has amazed the old^Today's Bible Verse WHEN THE EVEN was come, they brought unto him many that were possessed with devils: and he cast out the .spirits with his word, and healed all that were sick. Matthew 8:16. Looking At Life ^'4l£ _, - By Erich Brandets HU&BAI>TDS, BEWAREt The next time you see your •wife -walking around the house with a peculiar expression on her face, it may NOT be indigestion. It may be a S-r Galahad complex. ' The expression may be something like a sleepwalker's who has just eaten scur pickles—but whatever it is, you will recognize it immediately. The lady won't talk much. Occasionally she'll look at you as if the cat had just dragged you in. You feel like a worm or like a well-worn piece of fur- "niture that she has long wanted to throw out. I RECENTLY WROTE a column in which I poked fun at the big fuss we make over every member of impecunious royalty or nobility that comes here from Europe. Several letters protested energetically. All came from women. Here is one from Hollywood—where you should be able to find a synthetic Sir Galahad at almost every street corner. "Certainly you must realize," the letter says, "that every woman has some time or other happily played with the idea of being a queen, or at least a princess. And she pictures her man as'a Sir Galahad in shining armor. "".."If" the- few royal personages still recognized in -this prosaic ^world are not treated as royalty, that knocks all the dreams into so many cocked hats. "Though I realize that the days of royalty- are almost gone forever, and granted that that's as wall, still must we reprive ourselves of occasional indulgence in the pageantry, beauty and romance, which were the nicest thing about being kings and queens? v . "Now, honestly, Mr. Brandeis, haven't you ever line professionals, who were certain that his balloon would collapse ignominiously. Instead, he has had only one minor setback, in Florida, and even there he made a better showing against the popular Russell than was anticipated. If proven public sentiment meant a thing, he would be a cinch for the nomination. But the top Administration brass wants no part of him and the chances are that they'll be able to stop him at the convention—something they couldn't do in the primaries. Potent powers within the party are behind Averill Harriman. But, politically speaking, he is a question mark. He has never run for office. He is a quiet, undra- matic figure who has, so far as anyone can now see, no public following pf any size. There is a very 'real possibility that the Democratic convention will be deadlocked, Washington Merry-Go-Round: Lobbyists Are Busy Again ockmg Mine Safety BUI "The key men in the Ohio group have stated at various times that 'a good stiff law would be O.K. We can take it and the small medium- sized outfits that can't, let them get out.'" The memo's final blistering paragraph concludes: "The proposal has all the characteristics of a straight-out political move by those who wish to cater to the United Mine Workers and garner their support for the Republican party by bringing out a bill that by no stretch of the imagination can be termed a safety measure that will aid in improving safety in the mines." and will finally choose someone who is rarely if ever mentioned now—such as Speaker oMhe House Rayburn. Many Republicans still seem to feel that it's all over but the shouting—that their man, whoever he is, is practically a cinch to defeat any available Democrat.' This, of course, was also felt in 1948, and the more objective political observers think that those who still hold it may be due for a painful awakening. The' Democratic candidate will run on the Truman platform. The President, regardless of how badly his prestige may have slipped, will be the biggest force at the convention. All of the possible candidates have endorsed Mr. Truman's so- called "fair deal." That is true of Kefauver, who has leaned over backward to avoid, criticizing the President and his program. It is true, to slightly varying degrees, of Russell, Kerr, Harriman and Stevenson. The Administration is making its strongest bid yet for labor backing—as witness the President's action in the steel crisis. And it has been given the unequivocal endorsement o£ Philip Murray and other labor leaders. > People who want to unseat the Democrats often make the dangerous mistake of considering only the Administration's political liabilities—and disregarding its political assets. The Democratic platform of 1952 will be, so far as basic principles are concerned, much the same platform with which Mr. Truman ran to victory in 1948 when almost no one gave him a chance. From the Republican viewpoi nt p overconfidence could be politically suicidal. ' Times Square—and among those in ath> ^ man from London, Ontario, named v, ^ . Hart was puzzled by one aspect of "/ • ° tan. > e itl ** Hart could not figure out why New vi, pitals had such a time getting contrihiit ^ blood banks. Evidently in Ontario'si bf" f ° r ' people virtually are clamoring to sriv blood; this is-an admirable thing but itV different from the situation here in t 'blood donor who is good for the full Ion, or whatever they siphon at o ne X 1 Ct ' • rare as a day in June. Or as a rainless &' the way .nature has been kidding around Hart- give -the answer is easy. We v n ° By DREW PEARSOX Almost every year a disastrous coal-mine tragedy makes headlines throughout the nation and causes talk of a mine safety bill in con- •gress. Then the headlines subside, the lobbyists get busy, and the mine safety bil gets nowhere. This year the lobbyists are busy again—especially in the House of Representatives where they expect to block the mine safety bill. - Since the latest-tragedy at Orient Mine No. 2 in West Frankfurt, 111., most northern coal operators have been willing to accept a com-promise mine safety bill introduced by Congressman Sam McConnell, Pennsylvania Republican. This has now passed the Senate. WOULD-BE ASSASSINS FOIL But Southern coal operators, are PERON" POLICE—When Dictator Peron's government recently released alleged details of last February's so-called "assassination men.'so'utnern" operators sca'thfng- Plot," at least one of the Argentine out to block the bill in the House. And in a confidential memo intended only for Southern congress- ly denounce the McConnell bill as an "infamous attempt to use the coal mines for a political trade— a. tool for organization of miners for John L. Lewis and a monopoly to kill off the madium and small tive position of the Ohio-Pittsburgh group. "In all probability, its main value is to give the Ohio Republican group a chance to gain favor with Mr. Lewis for political < purpose," the operators' memo charged. "It cats slipped out of the bag. The real fact is that there was no such thing as a February conspiracy. What happened was that the Argentine police were still checking on the'September, 1951, revolution and didn't catch up with the facts until February, 1952. Half of Buenos Aires knew back in September that Gen. Benjamin Menendez,. accused by the government as leader of the abortive conspiracy, was really just a faithr ful, inept front for .all the true masterminds. But Peron's gestapo, of McConnell's interest (who lives place end maintained an erratic on the 'Main Line', in Philadelphia reigning with your beautiful queen? __ "Naturally, you'd be a wise, good, handsome, beloved- king, with your harem" used mainly for dancing purposes since you -were lucky enough to wed your true love. "Now., Sir, your highness, haven't you ever?" ; WELL, FRANKLY,! haven't ever. In the first place I doubt that my "true love" would permit me to HAVE a harem, even for dancing purposes, and in the second place I have never pictured myself as a handsome, wise and good king. Mv mirror has advised me as to the "handsome- reign of terror for weeks, couldn't seem, to turn up any of the big bability use no coal to say nothing ' wheels 'in the background, of having no interest in coal min- "" ers), stems from the possibility that 'may' have some influence after he may be given a chance to run for the Senate. Ohio politicians the November election." Then the memo takes a cut at the northern "conciliators,"' particularly Ed Schorr, Cleveland attorney for the Pittsburgh-Consoli- 1 dated Coal Company. r ~, acting on ."ah anonymous tip, they grabbed Col. Jose ~ Suarez, former Army chief of staff, and a dozen friends of his, both military and civilian. Some of the latter were worked over until they implicated various opposition politicos, who were also rounded up. All this took place between Feb. 2 end 11. By the latter date, more than r> "- ,,:;,_ Ci-,,,J. 200 persons had been arrested. Reviewing btand. WE LIAR BIRO U.N, I will not go all the way and say \w v i have no blood, because according to the ! ' pysics or Newton's theory of gravity or ° f one must have blood to live. And I f ee j S0! safe in saying we are alive. rei " .However, from what I understand of the processes*, which is pretty dang litn. >., " ectly (or indirectly; I'm not quite siir • talking about) manufactured from the n ** taken into the body. This halts the \ ' right away. What he takes into his body * ly be called nourishment. I AM A MAN who eats like a rooting ho* morning, putting away prunes, eggs PRISONER'S SONG loose, sooner or later, for lack of evidence. The story of .the deten- Mr. McConnell, represents the tions leaked 1 out, despite every ef- handful of large operators in the fort to hush it up, including total by bituminous coal memo declares. industry," Grab Bag Of Easy Knowledge ness" and my readers have been taking care of any . Schorr, Republican boss and au- idea of my ever considering myself "wise and good." thor-of the bill being proposed by A TERRIBLE DOUBT has just entered my mind. All these many years my wife has been kind to me. She has cooked for me,' cleaned house for me,' nursed me when I was sick, attended to all my wants and most of my foibles. Did she do that for INflS — Erich Brandeis, the flesh-and-blood, dime-a-dozen husband — or for some IMAGINARY Sir'Galahad who existed only in her fancy? I must go out into the kitchen and see whether she has that DREAMY look on her face. Try And Stop Me By Bennett Cerf SIGN IN a nobby jeweler's window: "Diamond tiaras, jSJO.OOO; three for $200,000." IT'S GEORGE Jessel's fancy that a slick agent from Hollywood found^Adolf Hitler alive-and-kicking in a hideout near thVMexican border, signed him to a personal contractTand then tried to interest a major studio in hiring him as a freak attraction. "Aren't you ashamed?" admonished the studio head. "This monster is "responsible for millions of lives,-ruined Europe, and reawakened prejudices that will haunt the world for generations to come—and still you want to h!re himi" The agent hung- his head and conceded, "So he made a small mistake . . .'' AMJLWAUKEE pedestrian Ignored a red light and • miraculously emerged safely after wriggling through the heavy rnid-afternpon traffic. The cop on. the heat shook his head and said, "Howdy, Mr. Jaywalker." "Howdy, Officer," answered the pedestrian automatically, then did a fast double take. "What did you call me?'' he asked. "Mr. Jaywalker," said 15th state. 1796 — Tennessee be- «. . Tne Ohio group headed by Ed However, all'but 58 were turned A O 1 AfG K6dl Presidential Race the silence press. the entire Peronista By HENRY McLEMORE Between now and the" end of the conventions in Chicago^ not one of the Republican' or Democratic pos- As for Mr. Hussell of Georgia, I" would like to ask him what he thinks of the way chicken is fried outside the deep South. Is he a man sufficient principle to lose the ...,.,. ., ., ... , sibihties for the presidential nom- Maryland vote by declaring that of whom is going to fried chicken m Maryland, with you from 1952 lo I956 A Central Press Feaiure The Answer, Quick! 1. Is the average city block approximately' 200, 4CO or 500 feet long? ,2. What is e. mollusk? 3. What are the first and last books of the Bible? 4. What is the average life of a butterfly? 5. What, in literature, J6 an appendix? It Happened Today 1754 — George Washington succeeded Col. Joshua Fry as colonel in command of Ohio Expedition. 1889 — Johnstown, Pe_, flood occurred, causing great loss of life and property. 1916 — • Battle^ of Jutland in »World War I. 1940" — Three-fourths of British army rescued from Dunkerque, France, in World War H. On Sunday, June 1: 1673 —Birth date r of Jacques Marquette, French priest end pioneer missionary to America. 17S2—Kentucky became ination. will be asked, a plain,' old, country question. That's wrong. The bulk of us voters are plain, old.-country peo- tube? Does Mr, Kerr wear full- length socks and garters on hot summer days? This is the sort of questions I would like to ask these men, one me and no muffins, choice of green vegetable and w this makes m e unique in Manhattan The \ Ol1 er's breakfast is standard. Coffee and' ** These add up to the staff of life to the KairiJ who arises groggily, shakes off the e««f sleeping tablet and surveys the dreary him. Coffee and a cigaret and he is first double-cross of the day. Technically the New Yorker eats lunch. technically. As is probably pretty true of "ever/, American city, great amounts of business aref acted over the luncheon table here. So Yorker goes to some restaurant like Tweni the Colony or Chambord, where the food Is fewl ly good and even more fabulosly ' .does he eat? No. He drinks. The Manhattanite's luncheon consists of martinis. This is not an intentional entree. He 3 with one, just to whet his appetite, "and sinct course, there is no such thing as one martini.^ soon he has three. By this time all thought of! is forgotten and so is all thought of business.*! in a while he has the fourth Martini-anil L about as sinister a phrase as ever has been sad —and then he forgets everything. NOW THIS CLEAVES dinner for the Xew Tstj and you would think he could find an hour or- fit at least this meal in—but no. At 5 o'cloc' " is the omnipresent martini, followed byiheL, ble two more, and the next thing; you knowftj o'clock. • ] Giving yourself 15 minutes to take a taxicabisi theater for an 8:30 curtain la riticulouj praj this leaves 15 minutes for dinner. Who can till ner in 15 minutes? With some logic, the NewI| er usually settles for another martini. About the only solids that ever settled stomach of our Manhattanite are the sturgeoai •vviches he eats just before going to bed and: knows you can't get blood out of a fish. I hope Hart can understand now just * have no blood donors in New- York and why not bleed when cut In fact, I dare sayUuti were to take a razor and open the veins of tk. age New Yorker, the odor filling the air -xti-i predominantly that of gin and vermouth, Atwa! parts to one part. In The Lyons Den 'By Leonard Lyj DIET: Herbert Bayard Swope was a food! of Diamond Jim Brady and tells this storjtfj last days of the biggest Broadway spender off all. Brady required surgery, and as the spew — prodded at his huge girth the surgeoa tali 1 "Now the chickens have come home to rwif j Brady was puzzled by this, and the surjwai plained: "I mean that every drink you've f 1 taken, every cigar you've ever smoked, n<witi ing its toll" ... Brady, whose extra po&s' was due only to his gluttony, called to his "Charlie, get me out of herr. I never smoked-'in. my whole, whole life.'' IPhai them itrvite :C!yd GIFT: The Treasury Department is taxes due on the 540,000 given to J. 8. American editor interned by the Japanese is hai. Powell's feet had to be amputated i- People had sent him , Man, Bugle. Sounds, Courtship 'of p ie t an d while we "are tremend- er Andy'Hardy, The Human Comedy, ously interested in such things as Dr. Gillespie's Criminal Case. Later films are The Man From Down Under. See Here, Private Hargrove, Mrs. Parkington. The Picture of Dorian Gray, Gentle Annie, They Were Expendable, Green Dolphin Street. Beyond Glory, Chicago Deadline, The Hero and Scandal Sheet. You know her well, so tell us name 2—He is agree to give a demonstration before reporters and television cameras on how to tie a bowtie. particularly a dinner jacket bowtie? Tens of thousands of youngsters a bowtie. and if _ Christmas gift MSteuben glass, ^ e General would stand up and I*, we'd like to know how demonstrate the correct and easy the-candidates stand . on matters. While it never . works, out. the president of the United States is a a single one of them is going to In appealing to the younger vot- fight. Fir ask privates, sergeants •s, would General Eisenhower and lieutenants about that matter. what in the world is" going on in the top of the world in-Tibet, how Saudi Arabia stands on double features, and what President Truman will send to Queen Elizabeth f or , suffer over homejy way to do it, he would swing to him young voters who have no dreaming idea of what he has done ^ ^ _ -A in, say, D"~ 'irk, for Western Eur- her senranT"or'tte"peopie7 He Is just °^ an defense. ^^MSII one of us and wouldn't have a - What is boater Kefauver's stand a Republican senator chance unless there -were a lot of with Mrs. Kefauver when she takes he comes from. Idaho. He was u $ who took the troubleHo pull a an hour and a half to dress, and _ __ •»__' r.T_r.-i . A * TX - ^ t _.!. ,•._*. Al _1 ^ _y t^ ___ .1 A born on Dec. 11, 1906, bridge, Idaho. Prior to his election to the United States Senate he was actively engaged as a trial f{n , °J '^ farming and livestock raw- ing m ms suite. He was appointed at Cam- lever behind a curtain. -Presidents when they should -have caught a humble and come out as egOr • cab she's . just starting to fix her as a cat with her first kit- hair? Does -he rant and rave like tens.. ' • most husbands do, or does he call forget that they are only up the stairs. "Darling, take your and can be thrown out if Ameri- us won't vote for him. With presi- cans ever decide to do it prosecuting attorney,of Washing- are a lot of quest ions I'd like to 'the steps and wring ton county, and re-elected twice. as fc'the men who are seeking the Gentle-like, of course. presidency. For example, I'd like dential immunity he should run up vacation trip. Looking Backward From The Sun Files TODAY'S HEADLINES: .13 Kilted When Airliner Fells; Southern Demos Kappiper, Party 'Delousing' Pleased Them. Hanzel Mangum coach at Cedar Bayou for two .years, went to Wharton as head coach. Two cornerstones were laid at San Jacinto Memorial hospital in a ceremony attended by several hundred Baytonians. Mr. ; and Mrs. W. W. Gardner LaVerne, went to Temple and Lufkin for a 10-day her neck. the cop. The pedestrian ambled off with a puzzled irbwri,'muttering: to himself, "Wonder who he's got me mixed up with?" YcuVe Tellinq Mei By William Rift , n g. Origin: •\. * . . ., ,., . , , from Sinus, < .With sucn goings-on going on amid the ivy-clad curve> halts. Aitch Kay says he now knows why they cali > : • it liberal arts. ••In.'Dallas an argry pedestrian smashed a car's windshield, kicked dents in its side, then fied. A hit- and-run jay-walker? * came 16th state. 1943 — Leslie Howard, English actor, lost in plane. Watch Your Language SINUOUS — (SIN-u-us) - jective; bending in and out; ol serpcntineo or wavy form; wind- Latin — Sinuosus, He served as an enlisted man in the Air Corps in World War II. He served in. the Idaho state: senate and was elected to the United States Senate in 1950 for the term ending in 1957. Who is he? JO YEARS AGO Mrs. Guy Williams of La Porte JL nuuivi .UAC IW <3&2l iVll . ricim- P^Il ^. «_ . . — — -3. * -* , to ask Mr. Taft what he does about man if he hanes up his suit at" a sfclim P m hcr backyard motion to censure EUa Kazan for end sprained her ankle. Washington, It was overcome 07 Mrs. C. C. Comstock and Milton iourn which massed bv a vote of & I would like to ask Mr. Harri- must have performed some service in rstu ^ 1: 140,000, and so it's taxable income—unless wt» ell can prove it was all a gift ... Mrs._i' 1 ; can explain 56.000 of it. She was in M interviewing Powell for the OWI, Chiang Kai-shek, also a patient there, 000 in gold to him, as a gift from the < ERROR: An sdmiral, who mi?ht ha" hi«v high rank anyway, won it dirtctly tw TUT. Burin* the wnr his aide. a. film P' phoned a New York friend for help admiral promoted to a hiph Navy p< open. *You know Hnnnesjan." be »' Can do itr . . . The New Yorker m Steve Hannejran. the public relations wi "passed it on to his good friend, bee. 01 i Forrestal. The admiral, highly q job. His aide phoned his New Yc to thank him. "Thank Hannepan. "Steve did it alT . : . "Steve gasped. "What I asked you to . . I meant Bobi the chairman of tac National Committee." ^ ¥ i jV CHATTER: Gov. Dewey is considering Schwartz and Lowell Wadmond »or w Court post vacated by the death of * .'/The Equity meeting Monday was m squeaky shoes. The majority, of night or just kind of throws it over Americans have been,embarrassed a chair? Of course, if he has a IBO&3' 1 aisles ad- by walking down church wearing shoes that squeak. If Mr. Taft has an answer^ for this, it will endear him to more Americans than any stand he could bent surface, a It's Been Said Always act in such a way as to secure the love of your neighbor.— Pliny the Elder. rMIlt, the sterling printer man, has a r.ew name for this unseasonable cool, wet -weather. He calls it "Indian Winter." - Fofks of -The Baytown Son, Inc, at Pearce and , ,^\- ^Ashbel In Baytowa, -Texas artman ...... .- ........ Editor and Publisher Syd S. Gouia ............. ....Advertising Managei Beuiah Mae Jackson.* .......... ...Office Manage* Warren Edwards.,.,...* ...... , . . .Macaging Editor "-- . ' ( Subscription Rates Mail-^Ivronth $1,00;: S Months JS2.90; 6 Month* "/Armed Services 75C Month ii^exas ;'f>aiiyj-Pres.r Leftpie _...,._.. .. . ,d-^aa& : ^aifcerjAt';th«.:. .-s,,' : ': iJBi^bw^Tesa^^P^toiilcc^ndcr the Kappy Birthday Frances Alda, opera soprano: Phillis Bottom e. English novelist, possibly take on the St. Lawrence and Charles G. Abbot astrophys;- Waterways. ciet, have birthdays today. On Sunday, June 1, greetings to John Masefield,'England's poet laureate: Werner Janssen. orchestra conductor, and Joan Caulfteld, actress. Your Future Heed good advice that many be not prove I. was the best actor of given you. and do not retard your the year. - The only honest way chances of success and happiness, would be to let everybody play the question is out. Does Mr. Warren squeeze the toothpaste from the end of 'the Kelley scored \o\\- gross with a 75 Sunday in the Scotch foursome tournament staged by the Women's Golf association. —By Gene Ahem ;i Quotations from great and .near great This Oscar (movie award) does b; Born under these auspices, a child should be endowed with good perceptive and intellectual faculties. For Sunday, June l: Make the most of the magnificent aspects in effect today, and in the next Hamlet and let the best man win. Of course, you'd get some funny Hamlets that way. —Humphrey Bogart, actor. Study Center, Yale U. It Is getting more difficult all time for an aggressor to at- 1—Born in Denison. Ia^ Jan. 27. 1921, she took part in school plays, then was on the-screen'in The Getaway, Shadow of the,Thin. I year follow yoiir own - intuitions. ta ck (Western Europe* _,. r _. any Today's child should be courag- degreeTof success. The tideifa'flow- eous, ambitious and original, ac- j n g our vray. *" cording to the stars. ' —Gen, Alfred M. Gruepther, chief of staff to Genera! Eisenhower. When a "parent practices per- tniasiveness to a point of indulgence, which is actually^ one of neglect, symptoms" of «, severe nature 'in a child) are bound to result * ~ "- i,-^ . ' " ^-Dr..Milton'J. F. Senn,. director, You MR*?* Oat? U400. 2. A^ellfish. 3. Genesis 'and Revelation. 4. Five weeks. 5. A Supplement to a book. 1—I5onna Reed. , 2—-Senator Herman, Welker, J. READ UPON CHfN- CH1LLAS, AND THEIR. FUR IS FABULOUSLY EXPENSIVE, AS ROBIN SAID/--Ar4D.THE EARL HAS A PA?R.QFTH&A'$--'-- "ItL ASK HWKX ** B&ING THEM OVER. AND KEEP tM HERE/ A CHINCHILLA FUR. GDOWNGONTHE BACK BURNER.^- journ which passed by a College's music class attends the 3 sessions at Birdland; as part of i^> • . . . When Gen, Ridgway came to dw M. Baruch. he found 40 of Baruch s "I decided it would be selfish not to iny friends," BALE; explained. CHARITY: George Jtssel fl*w to the week-end to make a s-pcech at He delivered the plea fo heard people complaining that "Don't tell me that,** said ^ c ^* ncss is like love, When itfs good and when It's bad—it's not so & MEMORY: Bill Duffy r who died Frimo Camera, was a colleague ^ ^_- operated a series of Broadway J"^ f 0 r * ==r rich—yet always was on the IO °*, j^ad» rich—yet always was on heavyweight prospect He thougn l. ho ]»t» one in Marc ^Plant, the singe? w« with Tony Canzoneri in a night c.u is 6 foot 1, and weight 203 think of becoming a fighter was a fighter out on the O 12 fights,-and boy. do those , .,. "If that's all -you remember, "stick to singing.*' „ the #! PROTECTION* t The news space tx> J-ien. Karl ttandt's the right of a reporter to confidential sources of Jn " exceptions: (I) in matters ston of » crime or (2) th* . , , The law'as yet dees not If Sen. Mandt really want* to ««• • oft ,* this he can R« Con&r*s«i t« ^ y^jtjce. tion I had Rep. Louis JH*"* 1 "^ t* 0 e ' this privilege and specify" 1 ?

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