The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on January 24, 1961 · Page 4
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 4

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Tuesday, January 24, 1961
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•i* v, fc ; w c i . - = ' - ts' •' i -i, i 1 * Editorials - j^i^WASHINGTON ;MARCH CF EVENTS 3ft RWOJW fO COST H£AVY BOUGH By HT.NTV CAlHfiF.T Cf'fra: *-:'; ^-N:.^;:.:- -"vV-iT A-H1VGTVV--AS .•.-:-..-. 7. :-:-.--.-•-- • -: TT—A\\ H W-tRE Will COME MOM? -; -.i- Wh '.» Hc-vvt-ver, Ker^edy is fL-d_-g cut r.c«- that eves if h* co - _i.i ir-.r-rf.i'^v achieve auch. an ficitr." to p lr,CTEas«, «-h,':h. he carrot, :. vouJd ni-i t^e zA&-ouJ- ciiiicr.]!. Jlc-re to tie j>or;t, h^ finds :nai in effect fc» his the cart, before th* hsrs*, that be wants to propose key parts cf r..:£ r.evr pro^ ram before £5 i^s zccejer&z&i lie ecsnbrsy 3.7. c.-otr ta fiance Lr.e.Tt. J'iil-g this c::.?!r.rr.s, Kenr. ?d;* :s ^oL-;? to have to become s-e>'tiva about the itt"'-? he vaats Oiigrtss to act en this year. What he seie-cts £.sd whai he defers v.~U becocaa plain a »>••» * cmr. WAR rffivSTS— As tie r-a-UoR enters into its fjve- ciseri'asce erf the oeEterj.iai cf the Ci~! V-'ar, it is well to recall v ,T-» of the "firsts'' caaJksd i;p fc? that arcuous, bloody contest. Aerial recosisissance was first effectively used from aadiorei ta-i-'Xtna in. srHitary operaxioriS. The eieciric tejegraph was used t*. t.-,« strategic cor,tr>! cf jr,il;tary operations in widely sepa- ra-.vi theaters, asi ia ths directica of troops in battle, A aiulti- inaES4i «iibrna3iae aajik a surface vessel. Medical care for tie iroaaded was systematica::y or- Gvil War Participants, sites aad equipment were photo- o""" »>««*if graphed on a large ecaX >"ation'A-:de conscrip- Subi, Too liOR v."&s used to raise amies in North America. A practical machine gun was developed. Artillery Tire came into general uae. Anfi, the Medal of Honor wa» e-m^arded for the first Ume. • * * • • THE LOSEE PAYS— New Tork Republican Senator Kenneth E. Keating has fcad to find a sew place to iive in Washington, and tH bec&uie the Democrats won. the elections last November. Keating'* landlady asked him to move because she wanted to tent tt« «aall house be occupied to a Democratic victor freshly arrived in. Washington She explained she had promised the residence to tie individual ia case he won his election. Keating remarked that it's probably the only campaign promise that will be kept. And he added, tartly, "They sure have ta* courage of their evictions." Business Analysis By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK fAP'i— Mwr rrio- J.orist.s cauqht in traffic- j;in,> are telling ih"ir wives by radio they'll bf late for '.Jmn (i r. More twsin^ss anvj prrjtesionsl men. f.-i/rrir-r--; and ranchers, track aud t;>xi drivers are keeping; in touch with home base w-hi!e on the go. It's ali due. to a tv/o-j-e.'tr-'ild industry — short-ran^e. two-way r;i- d'm, oTX-ratinc like a rural ;eir- phone party line. It uw-s '/2 char ; - ri'-ls caJl«J the Citizen's E;ind- Appiications for licenses , r <rr j;oornint;. pquipm^nt. vil^s owi- blin^. USPS by business firms rr.ui- tiplyin". The Federal Communications O>mrnission. whifji opf.'ned up the channels Irit« in 19K. h^.s issued ITS.OfiO licenws in thn last fv.-o y^arr and now is getting 10,000 new applications a rnonth. To hold down the Chatter. FCC n;!in2s now limit «K-h communi- wition to five rninutes and rr,:<x- irrum input J/MTT to around fiv 1 u;iitx. '.'.-hi'-h ?r.->-?- a practical r.-in;-r- of '> to 10 rniie?. and a top of If! rr.iU-s under ide^! circum- .'•t^n"-- 1 ^. I) !•• r-s?:m;!t«<3 ;iV/j- "000 O'- ix.iTi' 1 -: R::nd tw<-!V"r^ r r ,;;v tx- o;>- ^•r:it>n:' a' on'- ^.-n^ R/^jiusr of S'i' n jrirr, v . sorr.f- h':'.' f - v?Y. f '*. *^'i ri f-rr- to : : f,i-jr. orx '.-h^nrif-! for d;s- dws nov.- s;e jsfrj in ir.«nv typi-s Of if'j.sini:. 1 !.. Contact with 'xjlsidr opei-ations arc j-i'.'j:nt;:infd by phy-irians. 'IT b-- :,«"! to :,:' ^h" *"',:• r tt- ' 'jrr .'-non rjirf fro.'" '. 5*- ]f r>r orr /"hrirrx-] tVrjt jjliin-irx-i-s. iaundry tricks, con- 1 rector?,. i!;.vjr-ir,';(;: adjustors. T^nd i -ornmen 1 .-;;: I phototTaphers. I/yorriv'ives can start up wfirn- in-.- cw-'.n:: ii™hts by uEin^ yi'-h r?idios. X'"A'fst coriTT In the f;eld is a h^ind-SiZo trj'.n.'-iston/.ed unit worn IJT f-:<rri<-d by a pers^r.. This has .'( stiil shorter r«rsce thiin those used in cars or hosts. Prices- of Citizen's Band c-quip- ment af-[K'nd on size, antenn-'is, wirini; and other acc^-ssori'-". Ful!> pqu-.pped onrs ;jver;i^c around S^'). whil» a portable r"- c<-:ver has just V^'en put on 'he m.-irk'-t (or J49 50. Pravda Renorfs UAR Red Arrests MOSCOXV fAPi— Pr.-ivda has in bl;i'-kf;-.'.-KJ typr- a report from th^ J'.ali.-jn Co;r:ri:ijrijst p^per I'L'nitn den'i'.'Vin" ;inr-s's of Commu- ni^.'ts m E™pt. .ST.')' 1 ' nfw^p;-.pers sf-idom m"n- '.or: arr. .-iri'-sts i./: ("or:-i:iiiinis:ls in the Ur,.;H Arab JJe;j.:)b:i;-. and Sov.e' j-fjidf-r-: prr-suably found f.'i'- .vror>- .s; . - ;) r .:'' ;n viev. of larce •* r -;\\f ;i:d 'o KL'.VP' ;n bi:i''iinn 'he Aswan U'un and oth'-r assistance. T ; J^.-a-. ••!.. <••>,:;. ••:,„• Xt! Com- rr.ur.ists ^nd ev-rnpsthiyers were ro;r)'!'^i up : : r,d sent to desert eon- <-"ri)."i',on cyrr.ps whry about 80 o!h> r "de"'/-:-;''!'- f;L'hlers" have tx-^n held for sfv< ral vears. id You Know? Ar/,jf 2") Iho'.'-^irvi ;<<"rf'K of r'n.-ilk ' !•• - 1 '.- . •'.,!•'i ;•"<!'. Jfrn. Spain. frf- ^. ;jj -••: ]y ^ry. O*h^T Vf^'.-ty- '<r '.-.:. ;-iv.'. ;,:vj'i-" t>-,( -j;,!;)'^ : ; - t.' -',-•/. •;-.< -...or'r;'': ti-,f H ] sup- . , ijrKl .Si;.':flr : ;. '' h , T:.. • ;.r. If, .'. .-, '-.r. *.•,/ ht I'f-.-ll"' ;.Ji'i As 1 ,:.': ..-. j- 1 ,:.-. ' ,v.r. ';", -. . .- II;j!lrn.'ij] .. ............................ I/; 'n; •:•,; i'.:.;vhT M.-if Jjifkson ................................ O'fi"- M.-irji^r J. T. IVwling ................................. C;.":.iiiri',n M,-ir.agfT ADVERTISING r^L'P^.PT.U.'NT John IVa/ii^y ...... . . . . ^ ..................................... '.foivigfr P;i'j! Pirtman ....................................... K^^;! MHn.izrr Cnrrif I^ughlin .................................. Nati'irw! Manager Sun's Houston T<-)'-p'i'w N'imfx v r, O. 8-2P/??,. Rf'prpK^ntf-d N^tjnn.'i!?y By Nevi'Rpiip* r F'.'-r-" ' ;< nt.'itivrx; Inc. P. O. Box .'-'»» \'.: t y Cnrrin ft 4". ;i.» in i" ..... f Tfi f ' f'..iv!-»- 'l-y..s Art '.f <.'.-i»i.-f'S« '.f M.v-ti ?. I* 7 !!. 'f-mjm my£ WELLLL . . . WHAT DID I TELL VOi: TWE.VTV VKARS AGO? Drew Pearson Says- H'.ASHIXGTGN — Jonr F. Ken- n---dy. onttiRH' P-T i.oai c</rr.";;; no - ri:c arm ivi forces, nuv. laces an anr;a::;.•;;." operation on the par" of his oid out/it. For the first time in known history, the U.S. Xrsvy hfts eniisted the support of for- <--i2n governments in opposi.';L" civilian authority in th" United >~urthcrmore. ;he NV.y did this i.indf r the name of its '.i<i r f. A dm. Aririgh Burke. When queried regard; n;: this ur- .Srr.:th. d]n-ftr, r of NV. > prrss relation.-. ad.T>:"erl that the appeal had been made to for'-i^r, covc-rr,- mentS. b'J! added: "I .'V.lght add th;.f Admiral Arif.idi fJ'irko did not at any time see the letter till i shw.Vi-; i! tu hi.-i; (?):«•• afterrjow). at which time he w. - ;s — I was krv.'v.- what a mild-fimnered man he is." The i;><' i.-. h'/Aevi.r. that Burke hd* set up a seer i t N.v.y propaganda unit to opfo'J 1 tne re'.rjran- ization pi.-in worked <v;; ; s t pr<-'>i- dent Kennedy's rr-';i> .*•'' by a committee under Sen. Stu;-.rt Symington of Missouri, form', r SctT'. ifl.-y of the Air Force. The Navy has no !/(.. sine.-s *•>;>• '•rating a lobbying cMmpai^n in the first place, let alone c'Ui.-.-j foreign povernmrnts tr, s^.r-ou such a c;impa;cn. IN job i 1 - to operate warships, not inf'.'.;>--r/^ Burke formed :-'.' -r\ a -;n;'. first during the Trunvin Afir:iinis!r"t'!'-n Jo oppose the A;/ >'orr<> on bid fximbers, and mor'- re'-fntly a sec-onrl secret unit uriri-r the <-om- mand of Rear Adr:;. D. W. Knoil. Admiral Knoil lias prenared spei-'-lv-s for afimir.'il?, to opp'js'* the Sy:nin(rton reor.:;ir.r.'.. f <t:on plan, plus propaganda pa<>:'-t^ for quiet distribution. But the most a.':-..-)/iri- :-lr-p taken by the Navy v. :•.'• to s'-nd 1h r so asking them to Kr:n-j tr.e- matter to tr.i' a'te-r.l;'•.'•. '•: ',r.'-,r ':h:'-f- ;.i Grr.-ern;/,f ri* ;h.-.;-.-r. r-v-ir ov.Tt < : ;uder: i;,fi-,<-~. ',' .'-,'•••.:•:'. ;,\ Knoi-'s '-r,r.':t!f r,!:.-;! !•:."!'• ;,i- : .-i for opjy.t- iriL' i-h;:i)^es .r. th,- I.i<?<"-n:-< iJe- partmi r.t. THIS ANTI-def^or !••'.; L-rir.ixarlon prcv/:ran^;i v.-is sent to foreign e.TiKiss.es ;." the rv-jr;e of Adrr.iral 8urke ry Cap;. 7. J. La Forest, nn !''--;iiger!c-e o:^<-er. whose title is "^s^isiarit ;--r foreign haison matters.'' In a cautious covering Ie"c-r. ui Forest expifiiric-d: "Ir. rec?r? weks the Symington rf-r/jrt tor::>.r::;'^ the reorganiza- tiw of the Deparr.-:c-nt of Defense has :e-.e:vc-; eons'derablr- covcr- ajt ;ri ttt various nt'-vs me'iia. "Sinvc pr&po-ed changes in our o p fer.se organization are of great inter esi to the navi*-s of the free worid, Ac.TiirM B'jrke wants the eh:e? fii ;.our Navy to have a copy of this report and the enclosed staternen' o£ the United States Navy's idt:%s 0.1 this subject." Th" enclosurt-s included confi- cier.tirij instructions to U.S. Naval officers, which the foreign navies presumably were free to follow. "It is not easy to arouso widespread public interest in reorganization debates," declared the material sent to forcicn embassies. "Although the subject of Defense: Deparfrr.--.-t organization may .^"-"•m to I'" i;n:nterest:nj:. we arc? all vitajjy invrrivcd. and miist play an iniTcasincly active rol<- in ex- plaining our philosophy and the increasing L-7'jporu^r.ce of the Navy and Marine Corps.' 1 "Don't fall for planned leaks'," says one document. "Don't waste time analyzing specifics. Don't talk about how to reorganize in specifics. Avoid a pitched battle. Avoid a controversy with interserv- ice overtones." In the propaganda sent to foreign embassies the Navy talked as if the Judaic-Christian reiizion and the Constitution is still valid and to the Symington plan. "It is believed at this tim-: tr. dared one document, "that the first phase of this campaign will re-establish and reconfirm that the Constitutios is still 'Valid and that the principles of decency and morality inherent in our Judaisric- Christian traditions are still valid in peace and war. Our NATO allies are anxious to have us reconfirm these principles. Bible Verse AND AS jt is appointed unto m<--n once to die, but aft^r this the judgment. Hebrews 9:27 Try and Stop Me By BENNETT CERF SPORTING GENTLEMAN Tented a horse and set out for a canter in the park. Unfortunately, the horse fell down, so the sporting gentleman went back to the stable and selected another horse. That one fell down too. The sporting gentleman angrily reported his misadventures to the stablemaster. "Nothing to get upset about," soothed that worthy. "Just go to 'WSy\/.A M — / the back of the stables. <<3>MlV J^3 / You'll find about fifty more horses, lined up there. Take acy one that suits your fancy — but don't take the one in the middle—or they'll ALL fail down!" * * • A Providence restaurant owner had a horrible nightmare recently. He dreamed that he had to eat a »lx-pouad awshmallow. When he woke up, his pillow had disappeared. TODAY'S GRAB BAG By NAN JONES C«ntraf ffM> WtH* THE ANSWEI, QUICK! L What ia Xinestbesia? 2. What state is represented by S«n. Hugh Scott? S. What was the profession of Jonathan Edwards? 4L Who was Hugh Capet? B. What W8J8 the name of eon? FOLK OF FAMI-OUISS THI NAMI YOUR FUTUII Check » tendency to cxtrav*- XMce for a jmccensful ye*r. Today* child will need training- in responsibility. HAffY IIRTHOAY To Maria T"llr>ne}, tlvncer; 1—The first person in Eng land to be photographed was this man. whose portrait as a Ann Tod<l m-.trftx, mid //cnry'fhlld wa* taken by Da^uerr*. Kiny, film director. 1 V™ <* th « ^""t -vernatilft men I of hi* time, he was famous »s WATCH YOU* UMUAGt RAIMENT -- iRAy-mentl— knr . w hin1 ,-,<, thf O ricm»tor of noun: ciolhir.R:: apparc!; altlre. ;Bank Holiday.-, which tu inntfOHgin: Middle P^ngiioh, from «.r.!t,,te(j ; n th« British parliament rayment. rr$ llfN SAIO Th* j,wjTf^r ni.tiati ttacht* »*lf-ctontrul, it the,, t>,p but that mtglectt it,— 'ai> "The in 1871. An ar'.ive banker by »ion, h<> spent his leisure time \ doing re»earchf§ on b«<>» »nd t,'-iter.*nts. Amor.jr ^i* popular book* ' ^ of Xatur*" .' was he tbi* man? 2 — Another turnout man •whose special interest is b*<» IK this New Zea!and«r, al«> knighted. For him bees are a bualneis, enabling him to «arn fame in his avocation of explorer. . He first TisiUd the Himalayas In 3651, Aoiof reconnaissance on Mt. Everest under Eric Shipton. Jn 1&53 he conquered th« mountain, being one of the two who first reached the surr.mlL As leader of his country's Ant- aictic expedition, he reached the South Pole in 1957. H« i* author of "High Adventure." Who i* he? (N«mM »t bottom of column) IT HAWWtD TODAY On thin «U<» in 171 1 FrrrfrrlrP; Tho Gt>at «T PnMte was born. HOW'O YOU MAKI OUT? 1. M*rve-end sensation r»- lc! for the sense »f m-^ "Piea*ur*« of Lae. " Who 2. 3. 4. 5. •¥*. Tn»ologi*r!. A king of Prune*. T»!«m*chu». L Assignment: Washington By RALPH de TOLZDA.VO •.v ASKiNGTON — AFL-CO • >;- •riatrve r«-~reser:;£*.;vf : s" are »'. wws or, Cap-".:.'. H ; .j to pro:ec: the 3.3u<vk5 of ••*;.- drive ior a rirht, ana even the duty, o- IT.en who speak 5or orsjar-iiei labor. Wages and hoers are Their business and :' the barrain;n£ izV.e ~j to b? ?*T > '-s(v-.i bv the Concrw- xsris.; hearing r<xr-.. the uniorj; carsnot be explore to qverSook 'he ccK7tr;bctiORS they rr.ace :c> Sens- tors sj>d Congressmen in the last e'e-crior,. Labor's arsMrr.er.t. ho----ever, goe-s iar beyond the call lor an increase in '.he rr.inirr.'urr 1 . '.vare. Instead it has mr.-ed ir.to the realm o' interr^.tionsj finance. Congressmen are being to-'d by labor's very persuasive lobbyists that a higher jrummurp. wase will not only pu: more money in the pockets oi the natiors's laboring men but also solve the critical "balance erf payments" problem. The AFL-Cl6's Departrr.ent of Research has prepared a study to "prove" this, and it is being vdde- ly circulated on the Hiii. Before demonstrating h<w SDec:c-'.is is its contentions, let me describe what the cryptic ''baJar.ce of payments" phrase means. Every year, the United States sersds billions of dollars oot of th" country in fore!en aid. ir.ve«t~--r.t capital. payments for import-*, in what tourists scatter abroad, what our Embassies and Information Centers spend, etc. This is balanced by the dollars that return in payments for import'. If our export o* goods pxcercs our export of dollar?, WP have a favorable "balance of payments" — and vice versa. Steadily. >incc the war. we have N^n pourinz out more dollars than w have brought in. and sirv-e 1?". '.ve have swnt abroad br-r-vpen 53.4 and J3.S billion more than has bcfn received to compensate far 5t._\Ve have SiS billion in gold at t crt Knox and a short-term indebtedness to foreign creditors of 520 billion. . It is hardly likely that those holding the paper for these short-term debts will call them in — wiping out our sold reserves. But it is a sword hanging over ;hp Federal government. The unfavorable balance of payments, it is generally agreed by economists, is cue to three major cause?. The billions of dollars in direr? and indirect foreign aid which we spend each year i? the most dramatic. But thcrr h-i.« br«n a systematic "flight of the dollar" to Europe, not "because investors lack confidenceinthe United States but. far more simply, because interest ratfs here are about the lowest in the world. Political pressure and unsound, economic thinking have kept that rate down to the point that any careful investor mm-' think in terms of what return he can get for his money. Tne third cause is orv> that the AFL-ClO's research«TS and legislative representatjvrs refuse to acc^pt. Resistance to automation and the increasing unit cost "f American goods are forcine the U.S. out of the work! rv-irket. Highly automated plants in .< "n. Germany and other round-•••«. mannfvi by workers with a lo- r wage-scale, can pnxluce manui .••• lured goods at prices far lower than those of the comparative America product. In the prewar years, for example, the Jspanrse tri^d to flood the world with their manufactured goods. But though the." 1 were far cheaper than ours, thry were shod- dv and desirable only for their price. Today the Japanese are turning out top quality goods at cheaper prices, and hurting us badly. Though wp f-xport S-1.5 billion more last year than \vo imported, the trend has been away from us. nnd as the Russians begin to dump some of thf.-ir prod- Uft s — at below-cost prices, to hurt us — the situation can get worse. AH, - CIO President George Meany angrily disputes this. He calls those who raise the issue of our balance of payments "enemies of progress" who are bring "disaster to America' 1 by insisting on a favorable balance and a sound dollar. Mr. Mcany is an exDPit at crying havoc, and he sees the current discussion as a plot to destroy the labor movement. His experts are urging that the only way to stop the flight of the dollar is Ml to lower even further the low interest rates that cause it. and (1\ to raise u-acres. l.;>bor has strong support for this on-ils-ear theory in Professor Walter Heller, now chairman of the Council of Economic Advisers. l^abor. of course, is fighting hard to maintain feather-bedding nrnrtieec that keep U.S. production costs hic;h. and cotvluct-nc; '.T'lernHa operations a'_','iinsi 'he further nutomation of our iiviu--'- try. Rut what Mr. Meany and his friends fail to not--- is that an :n- fT^a.te in internal purrhasinc pow- rr i ".hat is «rxnt each yenr within t!i< United Statfs f'<r ^¥y\\ and srr.-iiro has hern rising sfadily ,-i( tiir Mrnr that our Ivilancr of fiavnifnts has as stradily b^rn (ii'TrioratiiT*. An inrrfase in the minimum «.ice rnicfhf ''or micrht no' 1 -_'ive the intemal economv a }nx-i<tt. Hut it v.-ould also afcel'T-atp tin- MO'A 'i> »"!'! unless fi'her steps v.ere taken. I.ali.>r WMII!« to eat i:s r-ake atvl still have it. Rut the ?'M erisis will nt>t disappear l(f»i-..use of Mr. Meany's rhetorical attacks on the "enemies of prncvrss" — that is to say. the people who do not lx>- ]\r\-f ;h.'it " Int's rrnod for the AFI-CIO k necrssnrily Riod for the r.;''/.n. If Mr Meany wants to end wh;i! he falls the ' sta;_matir,n'' of 'he U S f-conofry. he should c:ill for t,-i\ rvfi.rm that will en'-ouratr vi-riturc < >[iit.-ii and job wyiucim; enpital outlays within this cwm- Ir* 1 f<»r int. tfvt rates thnl will not • li-i Atll' ( 11 .iH (Ioli.il- 1 :ihli..i(l ' ; li^li-.'. (•>? an X prf rrlit If III! II III (',< [7".inv ((if a rrY'\.'imm.">t'w of our foi-eirm n\<] for \vriyx am! .•.•y-'in.* Jo inrrfase pivirinciivify nnr\ rnri ffflth'-rhedriins But of cfnirs'. it f. al'i'avs easier tfi look for <U\'il«. Assignment: Everywhere By HAL BOYLE NFW VORK i A? '—\Vfil. today v,r ve cwr.e up wv.ri a n'ai'.y f*\i :0'\i :o bf:t;r the I'.r of rr.ar.kwd and rr,<\ke l:!e more Lv.ib'.c. \\'r.\ r>:: ^ e oo: L&^< of Atr.ie'.'tmen: awards — w<o n'.aKe th? p«^»ple who c-srr! IT.KV. wi.iv the" 1 . vih::e jr. public'? >ieri- i? revVj^iz«i in s:n:«t a:; fc-~-.s of endeavor. ir. college the o--:s'.ir>i;r..; i' : -- G'rit CEJJ w- ; .n a scholarship, and, p.: so set a salar> - en the s:ae and a :ree car. The An::ed forces hi-. : ail »'~s of awir-is ior vai.-r or sfKi&l SXL;*. a:;d the c:\~hin hero is re- u-ardeci wi'^wi Carnegie Mc-dsi. There ar* Nobel Ai>d Pulitzer pnses ior cjst:r.ct.i-c..n ir. liter science, jourr-aiisra a "'d &£ cfusst lor peace. In business the outstanding s,vl?smen set Njr.usf-s. trips with their wives to the Bahamas, and othtr goodies. The enterprising executive is cut in on special stc-ck deals. This is all very vine, but it covers only half the picture. If we recognize merit, why shouldn't lacx of "merit also b» recognized in a srigral and unmistakable rnanr^r? Why shouldn't people who distinguish themselves by poor service. chronic bad manners, or acts d=j-2f-rous to themselves and others be compelled to wear or. their coat or cress fronts a badce of some kind that warns others of what they are? Then you could tell at a glance whom to bware of. H?re are a few suggested au-prd. 1 ; to show what I mean: To the bus driver who always hand-; back 20 ruckles when you jrive him a dollar bill — one black star. To one who slams the donr shut in a passenger's face — two black stars. To one who slams the door on the passenger's nose — three black stars. To waiters who wait b>it wiil not serve — the Order r-f the Crossed Spoons Upside DO-ATI. To waiters who sadistically t'nj'iy bringing you the wrona order — the Order of" the Empty Tip Tray. To jrrarnpy women who rsevpr tlianK you when you hr;p them *h"-"'zh a r'?\'f"'l T ."ir.t; rl'-'tr. o*" £ ; t up to give them your seat on a bus — the Order of the Gri.-r.- Faced Potato. The- bar (XT s and cat-' cirAvrs who ^sist or. tf-jl::;- >.--,i th<- st-.-ry of th^r life wr.er: ail yo'.i wan; iS a hair cut or a nue b'•:".<•• — i•':•-' Order of the Ya^t-:PU M••/.!'.n. :.rd Cisss. T> the !:<•!'? at a c<v-k'::.l iiai'ty who brags about hav.ns rnrn un iMShiirs W.":0 iii'A.'A-S ti'J' 'M shiut- fh;ir;2t' >~ou — tho Order of me Lien: r'ing'T. Tnesp are just a Jf" A ' '-'- "i^ 1 ' i"~ tf'.Miil' .v-v^rds f.-r b.ck of n:f rit whji.'h wcn:id (-:i:-.h':e us '•• fi;st;n- cr-i' c h the shf-ep frt'm the ;;w-.ts -n our f.v;i;2;!'.v". 1";e Hst is «•">':.••-• But d'\i't :--M r hink the i'^-. '•' car'-;, c 'X! T ^ . J .".!« r.'i'.'i:-? '••'• '•'. •'•;".'•! a s.-,fc-:- saner, pieasanter piy.e for us a"? Letters To The Editor Editor. Tne Sun Dear Sir: In regard to tho current vounE; which is going on among member of the Baytwn Employes Fccier.iUon to dec;GO o" which hos- piii-.l insurace to have, may I take a fe'*' :'::inuif-r. o:' y-wr t!:v.e to ask vour consideration on the is-_ sue at harid? As you ir.vnV'X'rs all know, the insurance we have now is Blue Cross-Blue Shield. There may b^ some of you who are not satisfied with the cwerace, hut picas*' stop and think cf the i^any fan-;iies who at thf present n.Tie are using their C.I.K clause of said insur- an'-t? to ht :r> p«y for expenses of pol;o. csno^r.' etc.. and {'.'r tho fs.Tiilics iha: wiii s-xm h r i\T r-red to use said in=ura:v:''- To hf'.p P'iy /•T the ftrr;-. .'-.1 of a nr-A 1 Ix'.by. All iheso L"fc\it n'''"-> will N 1 Ivst if the present insurstncp is dropped. If a new insura.no:' policy is trikpn out. there is a w;-.!tlng p<s -KX: rcqu;r«i for n:at-rr;^ty cases and natura'iy m iryuri-.nc-e com- fixny u-;li reoognizc .'in-r'th'.T's poll-. 1 , rnnopr, etr., exprnse. Tr.f•.••'•• f'.irt?. r.'lc.'i--.' -;'•••' your vot<» »nie docp thousht t.'vfi.ire (-isty.s it. and I urge «!! of >x v u to vote. S;ni-fri\-. E. H. Har'oav;£h Know Your Bridge By B. JAY BECKER North dealer. Both tides JTOKTH 4A9S WEST 4A1087632 *10»76 The bidding: North East South IJt Past 14. 1 « Pass 3 • 3 V P«s« 3 NT Opening 1 lead — four of spades. divided 3-~. However, there's r.o UPC try- inp to establish diamonds, be- rausc, even if they arc divided r.-3. you won't have an entry to put back to your hand and cash them. So you have to choose between •working on hearts or rh;bs. T^ct'.i suppose you via the spade lead -with the kirig- and play the A-K and another rlub. It turns out that the suit !s divided 4-2, and the cr.d result Is that you go down one. The same thins: would happen if you had played the A-K and another heart. But both of these pl.ivs ars wrong 1 , thoviph it is possible, thnt either of them migiit turn out ripht. The proper suit, to nttnrlc is clubs—but in a different vay. The opening- lead should to EAST 4-T632 VQS» 4K.I951 AQS SOUTH 4K5 Pa-ss Pass lead. How »hould you play the handr of all, you count sure winners «Jid j"ou see that there arc seven positive tricks. To make the contract you have to establish two low-card tricks, and you note that this is possible In three different suits— hearts, diamonds, and clubs. Thus, you can win the upade and plry the A-K and another heart If the hearts are divided 3-3, you make the contract because you've built up two extra Ttesrt tricks. Tou can also be successful if you tackle clubs In the same way and the nit is takes hls Thf? to this method of pl.iy is thnt it docs not rely solely on a 3-3 break. It also makes the contract whenever the suit is divided 4-2 and F.ar-t has the queen. AVhcthcr East has two or four clubs makes no difference. Tacklinp th« clubs in this fashion gives the declarer two chances to make the contract, as opposed to the one chance hn has if he leads the A-K-x of either hearts or clubs. (O 1SS1. Kl*f Feature* Syndicate, Inc.) Daily Crossword KING FEATURE 1. e. li. 32. :*. 35. 16. 17. If. 21. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 31 34. 37. 38 39 40. 41. 42 ACROSS To quail Tend, as a fire Brazil macaw Rattan worker Withered ' \ ar. i Cavalry soldier Tree Imposing doors Ukraine city Pat Tardy Beginning Pied Layer ShavinfT instrument* . Buildings Remove, as a rim . Apex , Stir up German r.vcr . Gay , \Vh;te poplar . Waits upon metabolism no\vv . Tn Spain, * iioiis* Cnid« 5. Sun god 6. Battle •wounds 7. Tease 8. Brazil weight 22. Disciples 23. Thrice (mus.) 24. Bitter vetch 9. Under part 26. Gone by of ship 28. Teutonic character 30. Ejects 31. Flit 32. A Great. 30. Blunders 34. Ruin 3*5. Plaguish person 18. Hun ting dog 19. Camp bedstead 20. Cuckoo Lake 33. Groan 3Y Bulging* jar 3<i. Sknt garment 40. Jowiph !1U>tUU An 37 wz%. 31 #, //A 4.A.J. |^ f .. .^^ •n % a

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