The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas on September 13, 1962 · Page 2
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The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas · Page 2

Freeport, Texas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 13, 1962
Page 2
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fcJ/foricff: OUR COURSE MCIMD THE BRAZOSPORT FACTS BY 3 GREAT LEADERS Never tils a mandate, or the reasoning behind it, been clearer tfi an American leader. The circumstance and the obligation con- $»ntlng us in Cuba now is just a* it was pictured when the three friends, all men of tremendous stature, gathered to counsel in the •inter of 1823. America had been the first to recognize each feeble government •s one after another, the peoples c< Latin.America overthrew European masters. Then the ruling powers of Austria, Prussia and Russia had sought to restore the divine right of kings against the progress of liberal principles. They were joined by France and Spain. Their immediate objective was to crush the now governments formed in Spain's old colonies in the New World. England offered to join the United States in a declaration that this was hopeless. President Monroe was seeking the advice of Jefferson and Madison. "Our first and fundamental maxim,".Jefferson said, "should be, never to entangle ourselves in the broils of Europe." The second, he said, was never to allow Europe to meddle in affairs on this side of the Atlantic. John Quincy Adams, secretary of state, went further. There should be no joint declaration. In the matter. Ihe U.S. "should make sn American cause and adhere inflexibly to that." The President heeded this advice. And he heeded a thought advanced in Washington's farewell address: That America might ex tend its commercial relations to any land, but in doing so it musl remain free of political connectiori. The principles were taking shape. The governments of the Amer icas were based on new concepts of equality of justice and opportunity. These concepts were incompatible with the intrigues, ambition, and traditions of the old powers of Europe. For these new forms 1o survive, the weak governments embodying them musl not be influenced by close ties with the stronger powers of Europe. And in fairness, the United States must pledge never to initial- interference with European affairs. In ft! famous message setting forth Ihe resulting doctrine, President Monroe said that concerning European affairs, "it ife only when our rights are invaded or seriously menaced that we resent injuries or make preparation for our defense." Concerning movements within this hemisphere. Ihe Presiden 1 stated that "the political system of Ihe allied powers is essentially different in this respect from that of America ... We owe it, there- Tore, to candour, and to the amicable relations existing between Ihe United States and those powers, to declare that we should consider any attempt on their part to extend their system I* any portion of thte hemisphere as dangerous to our peace ano: safety." We would not Interfere with any existing colonies. But where a New World government had declared and maintained its independence "we could not view any interposition for tha purpose of oppressing them, or controlling in any omer manner their destiny, by any European power, in any other light than as the manifestation of an unfriendly disposition toward the United States. "It it Impossible that the allied powers should extend their political system to any portion of either continent without endangering our peace and happiness; nor can any one believe that our southern breathrcn, H left to themselves, would adopt it of their own accord. "It is tqually impossible, therefore, that we should behold such interposition, In any form, with indifference." President Wilson stated this simply in 1916: "The Monroe Doctrine demanded merely that European governments should not a1- tempt to extend their political systems to this side of the Atlantic." The message itself has sufficed .to prevent intrusion up to the present circumstance. When Castro overthew a tyrannical government, It was with the EDITORIAL PAGE 2 BRAZOSPORT AND BRAZORIA COUNTY, TEXAS. THURS., SEPT. 13, 1962 IANDHM962 support ot much of the Cuban people and widespread approval in the United States. When the revelation came that Castro bore the standard of a foreign governmental concept, it was tco late for the people to correct the deceit. It was too late because a European government, through the ties which Washington had warned against, had provided Castro with the means of suppressing any reasserrion of the will of the Cuban people. Now these ties with the Soviet are producing an even more ominous violation of the Monroe Doctrine: They are providing the means of armed aggression against other American nations. Leading congressmen of both parties believe the Doctrine hai been clearly violated, and call for action. Texas' John Tower said in a speech Tuesday that the time has come for Congress to recommend "some resolute and decisive ao- tion" to the President fur dealing with Cuba. THI BRAZOSPORT FACTS UTAILIJHED im dally and Sunday uetpt Saturday by Review Publitken. lie, 307 I. Pork Av«., Freepoit, Ttxcu. James S. Kaben, .-resident. JAMES S. NABORS PUBLISHER Glenn Heath Editor Ernie E. Zieschang Business Manager Advertising Director George Beaeom Retail Advertising _ E. Lee Fields Mechanical Superintendent Morris Freeman Circulation Manager _ E. E. Hendrii Classified Manager _ Pearl Glover Managing Editor _ Roberta Dansby Women's Editor _ LeRoy Byrd Sports Editor __ G*o r g* Ferguson OfffM Manager N«wll« H. Mallei? The World Today NOISE HID BERLIN CRISIS DELAY By JAMES MABLOW i Again in 1960, in the midst of with how he looks to the rest of Associated Preu New* Analyst WASHINGTON (AP) - Premier Chrushchev is such a good actor hat when he shook his fist Tues_lay over Cuba the immediate American reaction was what's he doing to us?—instead of noticing what he did to himself. What he did to himself was to postpone once again a showdown over Berlin. The Russians said they were willing to wait until after the American election in No- ember before resuming talks on he German city. pressing for a Berlin solution, he had a blow-up with President Eisenhower over the shooting down of an American U2 spy plane over Russia. Again he backed away from a showdown. • He said he could wait until after the 1960 presidential elections and deal with Eisenhower's successor. In 1961, after his Vienna meeting with President Kennedy, Khrushchev set up another six- month deadline on Berlin. Again the deadline passed and Khrushchev said he had never intended lit as an ultimatum. Paul Harvey News ly PAUL HARVEY Time To Evoke Doctrine Again THURSDAY TV Washington scuttlebutt says 'resident Kennedy received I hone call from Khrushchev; 'Hands off Cuba or war." Around the Men's Bar In the itnyfiower Hotel and in Capitol orridors you can hear a lot ol lings you can't prove: "Twenty lousand Imported Communists in "uba," "guided missile bases 100 miles from Florida," "3,000 Rus- ians in Cuba tracking our mis iles from Canaveral," "14 Rus- Ian army camps in Cuba." You'll hear all these things and more from "usually reliable tour's." President Kennedy has acknow- edged that there are missile wses In Cuba. He says they are defensive," not "offensive." He states that there are 3,500 ussians in Cuba, He calls them military technicians." He does ot call them "troops." If our president identified those oviet "troops" as "troops," our wn Monroe Doctrine would 1m- ediately obligate us to throw hem out! So he calls them "military tech- clans." This much is certain. The Soviet nlon Is now openly committed building up a war machine in >iba. Moscow publicly announces her itentlon to provide "arms" to astro. And our President concedes that .oviet aid to Cuba has Included issiles. missile sites, motor tor- edo boats, radar and electronic <niipment, and thousands of military technicians." The cancer has spread to Oilm. Can it be arrested, or must It be removed? President Kennedy hopes to arrest it. He says we will not permit it to spread further among our Latin American neighbors. W« will not permit Castro "to export communism," Is the way he puts National American Region Commander, Charles Bacon, says "If it takes military action to get rid of .this malignancy, the American Legion is for It. We musl end the Russian build-up In Cuba." It's an unofficial, un-announced but open secret in Washington that the United States has been hoping Latin Americans would whip Castro, while we hold their coats. Steps have been taken and are being taken toward that end. The accelerated Soviet build-up In Cuba, however, threatens to discourage those Latins opposed to Castroism. They see Soviet communism on the move, Americanism on the defensive. Usually, when one is In doubt, it is best to do nothing. But not always. In 182.1, the Imperialist R u s- sians were threatening to intervene In revolutions in Central and South America. The United States, then a weak little nation of nine million, boldly proclaimed The Monroe Doctrine: That we would resist "any attempt on their part to extend heir system to any portions of this hemisphere." For 140 years they never did. Because for 140 years we meant what we said. 4:30 15:30 Who Ho Yon RdfiC of NiKli Captain Bob _ _ American Bnmlstmitl Mnhnlln Jackson Dick Tracy (Color) m "Early" Show: "Shew- down at Boot HI))." Charles Bronson, RobcM Hntton O M.-G.-M. Theatre: "Twenty Mule Tram." Wallace Brery, I*o <?"* rlllo, Anne_Baxler ffi] Rooky and Friends Kill Huckleberry Hound Whlrlyblrds The World Traveler^ Almanac NVwsreri "Americans nt 'Work Hnnlley-BHnkleyKr- 1.1 Dtp n pi;a ins, O'Rtlm, (Jlorla 1 amhert. "»•!» m KHOIT-TT Hnrelnl "" fj| Anlhol«izy l»i':i»"tn Nipht. FeiitTrtn"Nf'wii liny rnnnr?*;?. Sports: Guy S avail*. Weather: Tom I'.vnnr, It) News: NMt nnarharU Weather: Rid I.asher O Frontiers of Scion™: "Vit-l and Weight Control, Part. U" ft It) O'clock Rotmdup News, Weather, Mann About Sports id-is " Rocknn, AH American." Ronald Re tig an, Pal O'Brien ! (0 Ifon? knne: "Turii- cont." A formnr G.I. •wants to sacrifice Jiffl Chinese Rirl friend for his own selfish omln Weather: Tom Kvans. ' '_!?£_© AB( :_NowsJFInnl Sports: dtw Savage 11:30 oB'JwJaw the Man '- - Positions" New "Player '6 O World fit Large, Today in Sports _ " r... „_* _____ w D*Bbn» DwjM IMS & Ki R n Oft 6:15" ABC News: ts Walter Grou- Washington Scene By 9IORGE DIXON the world. This may explain to some degree why, when this country sounds tough, he tries to sound tougher. ^ S^hPuSeKi- 1 ^^-- ^ =^ nedy In a nationwide broadcast showed his stern side. This may have surprised the Russian and was certainly popular in this Don't Let RR Name Fool You WASHINGTON — The railroads of its publications. "The Story of eep complaining that passengers " — - - - . O Channel 2 Newsreel Weather: Wissinger 6:30 (D Ozzie anoT Harriet: "Lonesome Parents." Oz- 7ie and Harriet decide to liven things up. Repeat {D Frontier Circus: "Mr. Cindy Regrets." Col. Cnsey Thompson hire* « man', after his release from prison. Repeat OThf Friendly Giant: "Hello, Peter" Q Outlaws: "A Horse of a Similar Color." Reprat. Slim tries to acquire the f;isle.«t hurst In tht territory 8:45 O Industry on Parade 7;00 O Donna Reed: "Man in the Mask." Don Drysdale gives Jeff Stone advice on umpiring « girls' softball game O Achievement S:M QJ Sign On, Anthem, Prayer 9:00 Q) Operation Llfti Counm teaching piwpl* to tend, Write 6:30 IB .C36*6t Dun 6:55 0} Sign On n Mornim; IJaWlon it Winds." Feature* channel's weatherman Tom Evans in a study of hur- 1* : "0 licane.t 01 Kickoff '62: A college 10:30 football preview. A salute 7:00 m Morning O Today 7:lf> 0) Mr._Calioo.«a "7:30 (Q M o r n i n i! News 8:00 m Cadet IVm (]} Captain "8:30~lBrPooSe_Ar« Funny 9:00 |0 Jack La Laime § Calendar Say When '9?J6"(0rMornlnij Movie: "Date with th« Falcon." Geo. Sanders. Wendy Barrie, James Gleason I lave I.uu.v n Play Your Hunch !olor) The Brighter Day Concentration may help to explain why. My theory is that people are becoming leery of taking a train be-;U.S. Mail. the U.S. Malls." Various division heads were asked for suggestions la streamlining it. One suggested the plural be dropped and Ihe book refilled, "The Story of the The President called for a military build-up and speed-up, with men and money. cause the name of the railroad (nowadays often is little indication of where it goes. Some of the misleading Within less names are well known, as the weeks JAtrheson, Topeka and Santa Fe, Postmaster General J. Edward Day vetoed the suggestion. He ! said he didn't want word to get R.R. around that the Post Office De- This was buried in a yard of; If these pieces are put together ? tu f hc ^ v p 3S ° n the a ' r ta ' k -| which doesn't go to Santa Fe. But 1T ' 0 the Russlan threats Cuba. and propaganda about!they seem to indicate the Rus- isians are no more anxious for a ling i called for an increase in Soviet He; what about the Washington and £ « -™«« "» ?!militarv spending and a month Berlin than the Amen-i, , • . Vo ~, j ,. „ Old Dominion, which serves near- WwM wld* uwi toxroqo by Th. Auoclartd •»». Mmbw «( r«as Dally Newspaper Association. Texas Preu Association.. SUBSCRIPTION RATES •y carrier, dally and Sunday. SI .50 per month plus tax. Mail rates upon request. All mail subscriptions payable in advance. btered as second class malf.r Mare. 21. H52. at At Fnepoit. Texas, fast Office, under the ^etjineonqress_ef M«cb I. 1870. DAILY CROSSWORD It's been almost four years now war over mum umii me mum-i, . , .« . . , „ ince Khrushchev cooked up the cans are, although there can be f' er '°" ^j «- °"*c"* the Her- first Berlin crisis. Nov. 27, 1958. | no doubt the Soviets would grab OU11L fe set a six-month deadline then or a settlement. At the end of that time, getting no action, he postponed the deadline. by Virginia but doesn't cross the I"'" Washington? Wouldn't you think twice be- they'd get Neith ? r side lo °M Particularly fore taking the Winston - Salem ihaDDV in that One. " Qrtiiflih/MinH? A railmn.4 fU«* •«_ never a slow-vvit- ted patsy, has to be concerned Hal Boyle's People a* BA4 MtTLE One That Listens Would Be Better West stood idly by, doing down the wall; and Khrushchev's wall was a sorry admission to the rest of the world that Russia had to wall in the East Germans to keep them from fleeing communism. Southbound? A railroad that ap- partment was getting out a new version of the Kinsey Report. A bill has been okayed by the Senate Foreign Relation? Committee and senf to the House! Foreign Aflairs Committee to allow certain specifically designated retired U.S. Government officials to wear decorations bestowed by foreign countries. The list O The Big Picture Yf:00 (D Tennessee Ernie 'Ford Q Dr. Kiidare: "Imrmt- 0) Iiove of Life r.ity.'' Repeat. Dr. Kildare fj Your First Imprjs- trics to find out the ori- sion _____ ' gin of_a_smallppx _cas*_ t | : 3 n "(g"Yours"for a Snng 8-00 03 M> Three Sons: Q} Search for Tomorrow "Chip's Composition." Q Truth or Conse- Tiepcat. Chip Is assigned quences __ to write an e$sny — TiT"rtir~r r ,riH!f»<r~T iVhtT 0 This New House: "A "^JSLEH. 1 "!?- 11 -— 8 — Blueprint_for Unily^_ Ilj55 j|_News_Report_j ______ F 30 (0 'thV~MBn""ahd~tlif VzTdo"® Jane Wyniau PriChnllcnge: "Invisible sents Force." A "dress rehear- Q) News at Noon t-ai" for a highly hazard- O Big Payoff mil mission turns out 1" v"i5" irFThe b«e Sheph-.-iJ r.e more dangerous than ' sh ow Hie mission itself ------ — - ------- -,. --------01 Zane Gr»y Theatre: I-'*" E CainouflaRe • V Hand on the Latch." A Q) As The World Tunn, woman Is shocked when j|L H !l!^ v l 5 L-- - a _ ____ she discovers that money "fj-sfj jj) ABC Midday Repnr: ' parently only goes one way wouldjis impressive, except that after make passengers wonder how nearly every Dame is this wash- they'd get back. It doesn't sound as efficient as the two messengers in "Alice in Wonderland"; one to come and one to go. notation: "Reason for award unknown." In a report to President Ken- |nedy on the economic and social •m. nr-i. i i. j -,, . - FnmMort and Cincinnati I consequences of disarmament, the The West has been deadly tough| goes hom Frankfort to Paris, Ky.lU.S. Arms Control and Disarma- with Russia for years using a ^ doesn . t come vMtin 75 miles jment Agency pointed out that high-sounding approach called ! ot Cincinnati, and the St. Louis-i there will be maladjustments in containment. For years this country has set up military bases all around the edges of the Communist world and armed Russia's next door neighbors. It can be imagined San Francisco Railway never goes i places where there art military to San Francisco. The name of a railroad installations, fre- ments," the "The maladj u s t< agency remind e d quentiy is no indication of its;JFK, "will be greatest in places length either. The Great South •; in the Southern states where there west Railroad has 9.83 miles of jare growing military installations, j Password O - Ti!n Murniy (CoHr, ft KUHT Travel Club: _ "The Far Kast" f:25 0 NBC News O The Lively Ones: -,--,-, — (Color). Cal Tjartcr. Si Zentrier. Chris Conner and Terry Gibbs _ 03 the~~Untoueh"ab~l e»: "Pressure." Repeal. Ne.-^ is trapped by dope peddler HI Clciwns and Hrrni 1 .*: A close-up of n Pnrttitipie "cowboy." An inside look M the nlmoM medieval txlslence of D Poitugc^e (ampirto. .Speci.'ii ft Folk'nv B S i n f 'A 1 o n (.' W i I h Mitch: (Color), m-,*-,.! O (0 Dragnet, fl) Ifou:;e Party Q I/iretta Young Thct- tre _ __ (0 Day In Court QJ Millionaire Q Young Dr. l (J) Seven Kfvf (Q To 1VII the Truth O Our Kive Daughter (D Doiti; Kdwardi Ne^ • (J) (Jue»n for « D-ijr (TJ Secr-'l Stum Q T>T a !; t R ) ) tn I > ' what the American reaction would track . u switches in and aroundjas in Oklahoma. Kansas, Ala-i M™ vrvoL- ,. D , • , , .? S ° VielS had Wed the town of Great Southwest, Tex-ibama. Georgia and South Caro- NEW YORK (AP)— Science isj People have a built-in resistance ; to d ° I" 8 ' to this country. ! as Ilina" ' excited about the future of ma- against taking sound advice, and chines that talk. jthey resent cleverness and wit Cooler heads k Health ». Western exhibition K. Lariat U. Seeped Si. Soma naot. 30. Cxmdttiom 21. Breezy 32.'Kskimo knives •.Cornu- eopras •5. Girl's nanw DOWN 18. Suggest 1. Fisherman** in- n«t directly 2. Beae^ct) JO. Tiou- 3. Perform bin •V Device* H. Operft- uaed tar tic blending long 5. Hen's 23. Belgian chicks. Congo 6. Plunder river 7. Cutting: 23. Lifted tool 8. Attentive ». Child's' carriage* Eng. n. RU8*ian city on Black Sea assaa naass :ial market tor mechanical talking machines isn't rather small. cerned with what the machines ling robot that tried to be the life around them. They got the op- will have to say. They also raise;of a cocktail party would quickly!portunily in Cuba when Fidel Cas- .he question of whether the poten- be silenced by having sand flung | tro took over and proclaimed him- in its gears, or gin poured downi se " a Marxist. its vocal hinges. ' So 'ar Castro has been a pain To many of us, a verbal robot There might be some value in a' in me "eck to the United States 'alls pretty much in the same cat- talking machine that would listen]—mostly with his- loud mouth — egory as a talking horse, bird, dog to what we had to say, but re- laj id, if Ihe truth were known, —or wife. When you've heard one, j stricted its own conversation to! probably a pain to the Soviets, you've heard 'em all. The first! phrases ol agreement and encour-i' 00 , since he's been wrecking feeling of astonishment quickly |agement. iCuba and needs Soviet help, gives way to ennui as you discov- Sample sentences: j Nevertheless, Cuba is a solid 16. No: in voting with effort 24. A large cherry 26. Set of heavy guns 27. Play on word* 29. Female horses 30. Kicks 31. Organ* of hearing S3. Writing implement* 34. School dance 3d. Tibetan antelope 38. Narrow inlet: geol. er their vocabulary and observe- .ions are, on the whole, limited and repetitive. j could never hope to say For example, the world-record i well." 'eathered conversationalist was ; "I couldn't probably "Sandy Pauls," a yel •W.CkXHl Mends tton HVDoaM* to JO. Exist tS.Odta 1 * brother •LGup for breath Mtfc .MteU •.Htn-worinr 41. Soviet New* •Aftncy u was °nly » matter of time the Communists would try are mor» con-(others. Any electronic wisecrack- to break through the iron ring '™"" ™ 1 ™ a ?.£?" ItlWMI I ir\tr rrtKrtt that tflaj *„ l»« *!,„ i:f« amiinrl thorn TtiAu ant thtt nn- VIaL| .t •"* ul wuimta. The New Jersey, Indiana and Illinois Railroad has 11.4 miles of bama, Tennessee and Northern is entirely within Alabama. The Away down south in Kansas? > The Interior Department says; power transmission lines should: be strung so as to look more' Try and Stop Me Oregon, California and Eastern Is S 08 } shol ' w aesthetic. Secretary Udall's next -By BENNETT CERF- chic- all in Oregon, and the Texas, Oklahoma and Eastern Is entirely in Oklahoma. The Atlanta and St. Andrews Bay doesn't come near Atlanta; the Minnesota, Dakota and Western is all In verts. Space Craft Watched C1 ,l.; JOHN WHEELER tells of a harmle. s, and very funny pr»" j J tical joke sporUwriter Bitt Pin-Inn played «noa on fellow scribe. The scribe wan saunlvnng up Broadway o- i day when he met Phelon I walking down. They en- changed cordial greet- Colo.' ings, and then. Phe!<<n, COI.ORADO SPRINGS, — The North American Air after walking down "I feel exactly the same as you i starting point for communism in do about the whole matter, hut I'the Western Hemisphere, the first ow, brown-beaked budgerigar, which died -in Middlesex, England, n 1959 at the age of 7. This talkative bird—it will surprise few to learn that "Sandy" was a female—could speak more nan 300 different words and re-Delate you? Not them!" cite 12 nursery rhymes. More." agree with it as lit has had. In time it could be a i true menace through spreading yoiij subversion in Latin America or I even training guerrillas. "No, I insist. You bought thej Just because Cuba is a Coinmu- last round. This one's on me." 'nist outpost Khrushchev could "You're absolutely righl. They • hardly afford, with the world are all crooks." watching, not to throw some kind "Your trouble Is —you're to:of protective arm around Ihe Cu- in Taviii! Tho U/B<h!nn<nn in lexas. me wasningion, and Monum. has 46 miles ,n Command said Tuesday other block, bo;inl.-d tana, 3 miles in Washington, noneltVaci'durinVfei^dou^e''^'''/!.!™ in Idaho. ! tr jp 5 A ug. 11-14. If you got on a bus marked | NORAD's space detection and •Baltimore. Philadelphia a n d | tra( . kini! gysle , n , raml „„. , lj( , h|ll ' the two spacemen in more Hum 1 blocks h" and itarte<l New and found It good to them. Bui do they appre- ! bans. This a exactly the name, kind of protective arm this coun- went to Chevy Chase you might, m earth orbits. A spokesman decide next lime to lake the Penn-gay jf ,, u , ^vift ,-rUt hart ,-ar- sylvania Railroad, which g(jes to| rit . d | a un,-l,al)le warhead, they New York. (could have zero«i in on any point !ln the Unitfri States or Canada. Washington odds and ends, i NORAD raid 20H manmucle sal- i , But such a machine in time try has thrown around some ol mostly odd: Since Assistant Sec-! e "' tes wt ' rc now "" orl> ' 1 loll ''> " ' A cursory glance at the latest j would develop rust spots and wear ; Russia's next-door neighbors. retary of Slate G. Menneni'-''" 89 '''' 1 ' 1 4;i ss PKyUw'ls edition of "Bartlett's Quotations,";ouf. It then would break into your! So. " lis is the first chance ; "Soapy" Williams reported so rest as debris. the 'United States what this country melhas been doing to Kus.sia zoologically on having encountered a family ol gnus on one of his for safaris through the emerging con- City Sets Low Wage lowever, /ails to find that "San-j tale of woe with such insane chat-! Khrushchev had had to do to the dy" ever said anything trulyiter as: memorable. And how many days! "You couldn't agree with in a row would you like to beimore." i years. Kor some reason he tinenl, he is now known clefcren- awakened by a brown-beaked|"Your trouble is you appreciate• thought (it to boast, through a tially an the Gnu Frontiersman. 1 NKW YORK (API — 'flu- (My budgerigar squawking "Mary hadlyou too much." 'public announcement, alxiut giv-i The Internal Revenue Service;Council approved a bill Tuesday little lamb." or "London Bridge) "You're all crooks. I bought theiing help, military ami economic, i has jusl ruled that B-girls are requiring all businexxes in the my is falling down"? llast round. This one is on you."[to Castro. subject to withholding taxes.:to pay a minimum wage ot J] f, i dismounted back again. Of course, ho met hit pal at;am and culled nut a cheery, "Hi, how jr« ya?" as though he hmln'l teen him in months. The friend Mitred as thi,ui;li he was seeing u (;!,„.-.( N,H satisfied yet, Phc-lon Mn repeat perfoiinaiK.- of his act. The third time Um saw Phelon strolling toward him, he called a cab an. himself driven to H,-II,:VU, : Hospital, where he vow would ru-ser lou,-h another drop. Hnjolia AtKiiii,,ii, ih-mii-d for VioriOii by nafl, frctli-<i ...: train ai u ,,,t SU ji k t.iill m the Wiuliingtun autloii, fin.n-.- the rtiniiiir car- If hi- knuw tin: <'Mim« of the (k-liiv. 'I out Ihi- )I|,-A.III| I,,,,| | "that w. :iii»imiK mi It is quite likely, of course, that And all you could do would be. Then Kennedy, with cries from Whatever they make, in salary orlau hour. The minimum science can come up with a metal- to hit it with an ax—and send it to i Congress to do something, made commissions, for putting the bee'to Jl.W next year. lie talking machine with a really j the junk heap. >a statement which sounded tough'on customers, constitutes wages. 'Hie bill will affe<-l ah<mi !()i«*i large vocabulary, one capable of| No, the world doesn't need tet- ; ljul was very vague. In effect, itjThe B-girls undoubtedly will hair workers. II was bark.-d h> li,,,i;making original remarks and per- ter automatic talking machines.! told Russia and Cuba not to both-j this as a style aid. They won't It-rats headed l>y M haps even able to give us sound advice. What man needs is simply more|er any other American country, ibulge so much with take-horn e : Wagner and hotly silent machines that will do more' Once more, on Tuesday, not to'pay. But, again, who really needs itjof his work for him—and keep|be outdone, ot want* it? their big mouths shut! , lough. jsome business .._ , Khrushchev got The Post Olfice Department is!it would drive bii.sinc.';, hum n,, Siestntly trying to «pruce up one : city and result in lot* .( j ( ,i, , I.i-o i;,, taU(:i.u:>, liiakru it v Am:oui;> (Ullililt-.l -,i C linj, tim.ks it,, iii, ,,ny examining the , phenomenon lit but explaiiif-'l by An-lu-ij, "When * frlenil - iln-cK thal'n BlK-liout fall it>;ui,u Ctit. f«*tUl«« f

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