The Morning Herald from Uniontown, Pennsylvania on November 12, 1958 · Page 4
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The Morning Herald from Uniontown, Pennsylvania · Page 4

Uniontown, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 12, 1958
Page 4
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PAGE 4 THE MORNING HERALD, UNIONTOWN, PA., WEDNESDAY. NOV. 18, 15- 'Togetherness' a wt Wrr Vmshipss "totretherness" may be the answer to problems in industry-wide collective bargaining imposed by powerful unions. Having failed to curb industry-wide strikes by obtaining revision of the Taft-Hartley Act, . business is showing what has been called "a riuickening tempo in employer-initiated mutual defense." The pact announced by six of the nation's biggest airlines Nov. 2 is a case in point. This is a mutual aid arrangement to share extra revenues when one or more of them is shut down by a strike. The agreement was signed by American, Capital, Eastern, Pan American, TWA, and United. The plan was filed with the Civil Aeronautics Board on Nov. 3. The Civil Aeronautics Act of 1938 requires CAB to issue orders approving or disapproving agreements among airlines on the basis of "the public interest." These include "pooling or apportioning earnings," and "other cooperative working agree ments." The airlines understanding was announced in the midst of a strike against Capital by the International Association of Machinists going into its fourth week. But behind it lie two years of industry study aiming at joint labor-management bargaining. Robert T. Quick, a district IAM president, on Nov. 3 called the plan "a union-busting move." Major Examples The Big Three automobile manufacturers General Motors, Ford, Chrysler made no secret of their solid front in collective bargaining this year, terminating in essentially sim--ilar settlements in September and October. The Big Three in steel U. S., Bethlehem, Republichad bargained jointly with United Steel-workers two years ago. And industry-wide bargaining has long been accepted in other industriesnotably clothing and coal. Just before a newspaper strike was averted in New York City, The New York Times had announced, Oct. 30, that even though it should not be struck it would suspend publication so long as any writ union refused to cross picket lines at any newspaper in the metropolis. Other papers immediately followed suit. Of the airlines agreement, the Wall Street Journal has commented editorially: "It is one more indication of the way union monopolistic practices can force industry into doubtful practices of its own." Certainly it will raise legal questions, though the U. S. Department of Justice so far has refused comment. As for the agreement in New York, inasmuch as newspapers are quasi-public utilities and the trustees of the people's right to a free press, the newspaper unions could argue that they have a moral responsibility to publish whether or not a competitor is struck. It Happened Last Night By EARL WILSON mm WILSON Shows Strength An another front, business was again urged, Nov. 4, to get into politics "with both feet." William A. McDonnell, U. S. Chamber of Commerce president, declared: "We need a working majority in Congress which will agree that the government's integrity depends upon a stable currency." The specific target was -inflation. McDonnell cited as one of the major causes of this "implacable enemy of our system" the "mo-nrv,lv nowpr" of labor unions. The warning, coming on an election day in which the AFL-CIO showed its full strength for the first time since the union merger of 1955, carried peculiar significance. On the same day five of six business-sponsored state right-to-work referenda were voted down. Not Like Grandpa Nelson Aldrich Rockefeller was named for his maternal grandfather, but is unlike Grandpa in almost every respect. The New York governor-elect is widely considered a "modern," which is to say "a liberal," Republican. Pen. Nelson W. Aldrich of Rhode Island (1841-1915), who died seven years after his namesake was born, was long the recognized leader of the G.O.P. Old Guard in the Senate. Sen. Aldrich was anathema to the liberal then called "progressive" Republicans of his day. Like, the father of Sen. John F. Kennedy (D Mass.), he early made himself a millionaire. In his 30 years in the Senate, he was the darling of every fellow Croesus. An ardent protectionist, lie fought against tariff reciprocity as ardently, and effectively, as he fought for higher import duties. lie was outstanding leader in Congress against reform measures espoused by the President of his own party. He tried to subordinate the Presidency to Congress as staunchily as the first Roosevelt was trying to eclipse Capitol Hill by the Whim House. Sen. Aldrich did perform one highly constructive, task : a detailed plan for fundamentally revising the banking and currency system. Although the Aldrich Plan was shelved in favor of the Federal Reserve system put across by a Democrat President, Wilson, some of the Aldrich proposals did carry across to Federal Reserve provisions. And in one respect, at least, the Senator was like his grand-pnn-naniesako: he had a most agreeable personality and considerable charm of manner. NEW YORK There's a story going around that Mike DiSalle the former Price Stabilizer just l,v.v4 Rnuernnr of fthin ws asked whether he'l be available for President in 1960. "I was available in 1950!" he supposedly replied. Mike just back in Toledo after visiting his daughter at St. Mary's in South Bend, and about to visit Fort Lauderdale actually said "ARE YOU KIDDING?" when I asked him the I960 question by phone. Born in Greenwich Village, a New Yorker who went to Ohio to make good, Mike will be "good copy"' from Columbus starting Jan. 12. Once when somebody said his political foe Sen. Bricker made a good speech, Mike said, "He should; he's been making it tor 30 years," Mike gave an intimate dinner which was crashed hy a political notable. Mike told the crasher, "I'd have invited you except that I was afraid you could make it." Conway Twitty. the hottest new singer in many months, has just been signed for a Perry Como TV spot by Don Seat of Tin Pan Alley who not only manages Twitty but gave him that melodic monicker. Twitty, real name Harold Jenkins, was a handsome fence-busting minor league ball player whom Seat heard about in Cincinnati and Nashville. Son of a Mississippi ferry boat skipper, who learned to strum the gittar in Helena, Ark.. Twitty writes his own songs and his big one, "It's Only Make Believe," is going to make him a Pat Boone and Johnny Haye in '58. "I don't know how I thought of that name for him." Seat says, "but when I mentioned it, everybody flipped," Everybody's still flippin'. Guess Montgomery Cliff isn't marrying Myrna I.oy after all. He was back at the Voisin with Libby Holman . . . Playwright Harry Kurnitz. discussing the rumor that he looks like a check-kiter. quoted Harry Ruby's claim that he "looks like a ciisnonest Abe Lincoln" . . . Congressman Jim Healy. just re elected, was saluted by Toots Shor bartender Dick Andrews: "Then they can tool all the people all the time." Remember when Robert Merrill blasted Maria Callas in an interview not many months ago and the Met commanded him to hush up? ... A tipster from the Swedish Pavilion says Maria will now do "Tantrum of the Opera" ... Joe Pasternak's film "Party Girl" is doing so well at its theater here that they call the house "Joe's State." WEIL BET ON THE OLD TEXAS RANCH HANDS i i in i tmssm ml mmmm aj mm The Morning Herald Unloniown, and entered it Postofflce in Unlctowa. Pa., u Second-Cute Hatter. UNIONTOWN NEWSPAPERS, INC Owner and PublisheJ a ai rT kin Prendenl C. dVaRADER ..V." Treasurer. Editor PHIL E. CONNELLY. JR New Edltot SUBSCRIPTION RATES Bv carrier 42c per week; $5.45 for 3 months; $10.90 for 8 months; $21 40 per year. By mail in Fayette and adjoining countie. where -io delivery iervice is maintained. $15 per year; $8 for 6 months; $4 50 for 3 months; $3.50 tor two months; $1.80 for 1 month. By mail outside of Fayette and adjoining counties $ IB per year) $9 50 for 6 months; $5 for 3 months; S4 for 2 months; $2 for 1 month. All mail subscriptions payahle In advance. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use foj reoubUeatlon of ai: news credited to it or not otherwise credited "The " and 0 local news published .herein AI I right, ol publication of special dispatches herem are also reserved. Personal Health By William Brady, M.D, This Mornings Matchbox Raising By Uover cuivar--A eillUS a new magazine rr CULVER Eloise McElhone slimmed down 25 pounds in one month and will undertake a TV comeback after cutting off 20 more in the next four weeks. Eloise. now Mrs. Bill Warwick, mother of a 6-year-old daughter and another of 18 months, diets by using a highly-advertised pill. I asked her if she'd be as acerbic on TV now as she used to he on "Leave It to the Girls," and she smiled and said, "I've mellowed." It was Eloise who took off her false eyelashes on TV once and discovered that girls looked just as good without them, thus saving thousands of hours for TV actresses and panelists since. Flash from London: "Auntie Mamc" Producer David Pelliam is living stars of London shows Ben i.illie. Vivien Leigh. Trevor Howard, Charles Laughlon. etc. lo Paris for the weekend in a chartered Viscount he's christened "Auntie Maine's Star Flight" and giving them a big Sunday night dinner party at the Tour d'Argent. London critics rapped "Aunlic Mame" and it's one of Pclham's gimmicks which has helped make the show a London hit. anyway. Some More Funny Signs: "Fight Unemployment: Get a Job!'' . . . 'Florist truck: "Drive carefully ; our next load may be yours" . . . Rubbish truck: 'Douhlc your trash back if you are not satisfied with our service"; In a store: "If wc haven't got it, yoi(, don't need it" 'all allegedly seen by Paul Morris) . . . N. Y. State Police sign which happens to he alongside a cemetery on the Bronx River Pkway: "POPULATED AREA. Speed limit 30 Mi. Per Hr." THOUGHT FOR THE DAY Our life Is practically i when you Begin to Drag anour. wnai you nt A HOBBY A reader tells us that her hobby is cooking. "All my life," she says, "I've liked to cook. Now my husband and I have reached the age where we just can't eat so much. 1 enjoy recipes m it? Someone suggested that I bake for selling. I have given away lots of pies, cakes and bread but I don't like to sell them ... it worries me maybe they don't get their money's worth. For a while after we bought our deep freeze I had sprees of baking but there is even a limit to what a deep freeze will hold. "Am looking forward to the holidays. Have invited all the nearby relatives in to dinner. Be anywhere from 15 to 25 and they all like to eat. It's fun to cook for people who enjoy good food. TEACHER'S REPORT Here's a report from a teacher we know. Says she. "For me this fall started wilh a bang! (Wow!) One cute little toueh-lookine urchin wilh big ears and a prize fighting bravado swaggered in the kindergarten threw off his coat with great aplumb, then began to 'throw the entire kindergarten for a ,0?-' .... ii... hard tn demolish everything and everybody. He banged the wagon into some little girls he almost tipped over the heavy teeter-looter with children on it, he bumped on the head everyone who was in his way, he ran under the table and more such monkey business, pushed it up with his head, spilling beads all over the floor. Then he dashed to the ball basket, and started throwing balls at the plants and children. "When the 'cyclone' qnited down a hit and the other children and I found ourselves still intact, I silently, hut firmly took (he culprit by the hand and marched him off to unknown quarters. There in the hall) I told him that this would lie not only his first, but also his last day in kindergarten if there was any more monkey husincss, ever, "After about ten minutes of severe talking he finally agreed he would settle down. To this very day he is as quiet as a mouse." NICE PHRASE We like the phrase used by a little four-year-old about town. One evening her mother and father were dressed for a formal dance and they stopped to have Mary Ann a final good-night kiss. "Oh. mommy. I wish I had a whole room full of party dresses like that!" Mary Ann cried admiringly. "When f get hig I'm going to parties all the time." she clapped her hands in anticipation. "That," she said, "is the angel time of life!" WRONG GUESS A toiling Tillie of our town, a wonderful girl who works hard as a stenographer lo help support her family, Today They Say: QUESTION: What are your Impressions of the educational system In Fayelle County now that American Education Week Is under way? Doris Davis, Areford St.: "Fay-eite Counly seems to be keeping well up with the times, considering (he amount of new school building activity and other educational advances. I think our schools and programs would match any to be found anywhere." Nlta Rich, Grant St.: "Our county seems to have a broad educational system, with business, arts, and technical school training available. I'd like to see more emphasis on science and mathematics to keep our students equal to or ahead of students in other parts of the world in these subjects " Myrna Freeman. E. Fayette St.: "I can see no serious faults in education in Fayette County, and Ihe school administrators, directors and faculty members are to he commended for their efforts to keep improving Ihe program wilh new buildings, more teachers, and and a better level of education." NEW YORK I -' Ever have trouble coping with your teenager? How would you like it if her were a genius? "It's not easy," says Mrs. Re-gina Fischer of Brooklyn. Her 15 - year - old son. Bobby, is a genius at chess. He won the United States championship at 14 and became the youngest international Grand Master in history this summer. His one dream is to snatch the world chess crown from the present champion, Russia's Mikhail Botvinnik. One of Mrs Fischer's definitely "not easy" moments came this summer when Bobby appeared to he stranded in Yugoslavia after his first international tournament. "He had a round trip ticket, but nobody made any reservations for him and he couldn't get a plane. I knew he's spent most of his money at the World Fair in Belgium and I was afraid the Yugoslav Chess Federation wouldn't go on paying for him after the "I went to the Yugoslav Embassy but it was the weekend and I couldn't find anybody, f tried to call Bobby, but mey saio ne nan left by train. "I was really worried. I knew he was loaded down with books and I didn't see how he could manage. He doesn't speak the languages. I could just see him sleeping in a train station somewhere and people stealing everything he had." But Bobby used his tournament prize money to get to Munich where he ioinid plane space home Chess is not a popular game and there are iio funds to send the American champion to tournaments. Bobby won two tickets to Yugoslavia on a television program. His 21-year-old sister, Joan, took the second. "Bobby doesn't like the idea of his mother going around with him to tournaments. Besides, I figured it would he better for me to he here in case anything was needed money, primarily." She laughed ruefully - a slender dark-haired woman with a smiling mouth in a gamine face. The Fischers separated when Bobby was 2 and Mrs. Fischer raised her two children on her earninps "I don't discipline Bobby. He's too hig. Anyway, there's not much to say. He comes home and sticks his nose in a chess book, stops to eat. and he's hack again until it's time to go to bed." The best medicine for executives, office workers, salespeople, professional people and others who live by Iheir wits s two , mi l of oxygen on the hoof two or three times a day. Say a brisk walk to olfice store or school each morning and again at the end of the day or later in the evening. A BRISK walk. That is. not a strut, The eminent Dr. Harry Emerson Fosdick, I read somewhere, absorbs a lew miles of oxygen on Ihe hoof nearly every day, or whatever replaces oxygen in the exhaust laden atmosphere of Fifth Avenue, and Fannie Hurst is "nut of her apartment at 6 o'clock every morning, taking her usual hnur-and-a-hatf walk through Cenlral Park." Whether Dr. Fosdick writes a sermon or Miss Hurst does a chapter of her next book or arranges her next TV show is no matter-in any case Ihe walk will insure a hotter job. It Is depressing to observe how many young persons ride to and from school although they live only a mile or two distant. In school these same young persons or 95 of them arc deprived or physical education for the sake of the fontbull under the direction of cheer leaders is a smt-make-neheve-te- tet on school children in place of proper physical training. What students, business and professional people and white collar workers in general need for relaxation is GENERAL EXERCISE, not rest If a daily walk is not beyond one's means 'it takes at least hour) it is the ideal way BRADY who can't afford to walk three to six miles a day, riding a bicycle, skating, swimming, spading garden, mowing lawn or PLAYING tennis, golf, baseball or other game is nearly as good as a daily walk. For relaxation, 1 You walk briskly when you ENJOY walking, if you don't enjoy it, don't walk. Send stamped, self-addressed envelope and ask or Ihe free pamphlet Varicose Veins and Varicose Ulcer. Machine Gun Sneeze In the seven months I have been taking the calcium and vitamin D you recommend I have enjoyed virtually complete relief from the "common cold" which occurred nearly every morning for many years I mean watering of eyes, running nose and rapid-fire sneezing upon rising. Also my usual headaches have greatly diminished . . . now I'm afraid to discontinue the Ca k D, last the old troubles return. . . . (T.F.S.) Student or teacher, executive or secretary, salesman or white collar worker, doctor, lawyer, musician can best get the recreation and relaxation he needs by DOING SOMETHING HIMSELF. He can't get it sitting in t h e bleachers, grandstand, gallery or loge watching professionals play. Many misguided persons get into the habit of using a tran quilizer, a sedative or a narcotic A m t make surestop i h.i ik.m relay, narticularlv , - j:-. --j ,n.r o "K-jrH fiai' al the nffiC The favorite narcotic is alcohol a round of drinks with companions at the tavern before they go home, or a few cocktails or a highball before dinner at home. Tranquilizer or sedative merely enhances stupidity, hut alcohol benumbs or lessens consciousness of weariness or fatigue, a slate not at nil like the relaxation that it will be easv to resume vnur Ca i D ration for a while. Anyway, follow a high calcium dirt and expose your skin to daylight whenever you can. Drug Store Serves Public Thrilly Drug Store here in . . . Shopping Center not only accomodates people with your re- comes naturally after a reason- speciai sccijorl displaying every-ahle stint of physical work, play hmE you recomrncn(, (Mrs or exercise. B r, i Ans Thank you. Why doesn't somebody tell me about such services" I hear only complaints that QUESTIONS and ANSWERS Who's Kidding? Tell mc. who do you think you're kidding when you say a pamphlet is free hut at the same time tell readers lo provide stamped, self - addressed envelope. Stamps and envelopes are not free, are (hey? 11.0. Ans? No :11 Items 1 recommend. Belly Breathing and Angina Against my doctor's orders I followed your advice about belly breathing and walking, for an-fiina necloris. I live in Ihe rnun. ipelled to pay the freight :ind try and walk two miles to the bus. not compelled in pay mr f ..u, p..iiiLt uui) nieairi- much less frequent. (Mrs. P.H. i and distribute Ihe Drenarali of pamphlets. What Are Ruptured Veins? I have ruptured veins in my legs off and on. fs it benelicial or harmful to take long walks of say ten to fifteen blocks, sometimes wearing rubber stockings, sometimes not. 1 gel them even when I wear rubber stockings. IA. T.R.I Ans A BRISK walk of a mile or two is generally beneficial. M ) Ans. Angina or no angina, I can't conceive why a physician should order any one not to practice belly breathing. It improves circulation no matter what kind of heart trouble one may have. For my FREE book-lot Belly Breathing send me, co this paper, a stamped, self-arirtrcssed envelope. ning week Die EARL'S PEARLS: Russian newspaper, has instituted a letlerslo-lhe-cdilor column. Writers must sign their own names and next of kin. Taffy Tutlle notes that if Mickey Mantle gets the $7S,(KI0 salary he wants, he'll be wilhin spitting distance of Ted Williams. That's earl, brother. Federal Deficit Views Offered Reports now indicate that this year's federal deficit will probably be well below the S12 billion figure that was forecast until recently. The reason, however, isn'l thai government spending is declining. It is, instead, that Ihe upturn in business activity and personal income are raising tax A reduced deficit will he good news. But it shouldn't lead to any .cheering. At host, the government will go into the hole by billions. Thai means more national debt. That means more danger of inflation. That means ever-ioorer chances for tax reduction. If the next Congress continues the spending sprees of its predecessors, we'll keep right on moving toward a further debased currency and ultimate national bankruptcy. It's happened all over Ihe world. It can happen here. hospital volunteer. As she walked out of a ward recently, having finished her talks there, one of the patients looked at her retreating figure enviously. "Golly." she murmured, "I just wish I had her money!" LAST LINE Income, has hern described a something you cannot live without or within. Che Upper Room e iflS Thou wilt keep him in perfect peace, whose mind is stayed on thee. (Isaiah 28:3.) PRAYER, Our Father, we thank Thee for the Inner peace which Jesus promised lo all who have confidence in Thee. Help us In experience His peace in all Its wonder and power. So shall Thy peace be ever with us. In Jesus' name we ask il. Amen. ribnted 1058 by The Hall Syndicate. Inc.) 'All Rights Reserved) Ahout 2.6W) University of Notre D.ime students in South Bend, lnd.. are now participating in a year-long study lo determine Ihe effectiveness of a new polyvalent cold vaccine. ily of the platinum group of shown ny ine lact ni;u mined each year. duces ahout 1.200 tons of zold and 7.000 tons of tilvcr. Vole Of Confidence In This Example Proponents of socialized power always claim that Ihe people are solidlv behind thcin. But it's one thing to make a claim and another to prove it. For instance, the people have no chance to pass on such matters as big Federal power projects. Congress approves or disapproves them. But, at frequent intervals, elections are held in which the issue is public power versus private power. Over the years, private power has been gUcn the vote in the great majority of cases. An interesting .example has just occurred in Arizona. On October 10. the members of the Verde Electric Coop, Inc. voted by a 231-to-SO margin to sell their system to the Arizona Public Service Company. Actually, they did this twice. On August 27th they approved an identical proposition, hut il failed hecain,- of a restrictive clause in the by-laws. So the members changed the by-laws at a special meeting, and the second election followed. only M Ions In compar The Neighbors By George Clark 7i' 1 SUBSTITUTE Thinkol, the first Uniled States commercial rubber substitute, v.di introduced in 1026. "Madam, are you sure ynu were wearing shoes when you came In?"

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