The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on March 22, 1956 · Page 28
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March 22, 1956

The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 28

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Thursday, March 22, 1956
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Page 28 ijlif Saylnuut .fruit Babson Says- Automation Spurs Labor's Campaign For Shorter Work Week BABSON PARK, MASS., (Sp.)— Today's news features on automatic factories, cheap atomic power, and political uncertainties are grist for the. labor unions. Their leaders are saying these things will cause unemployment and that the only cure for unemployment, is a shorter workweek. Talk is of a 30-hour week: but my sruess is the first move will be to a 36-hour week,—then a 32- hcur week. FACTORIES HAVE constantly become more automatic for the past 50 years. The great advance, however, has come with the development of t-k-ctronics. Some industries, such as the oil-refining industry, have already become SO per cent automatic: it has had no unemployment and is paying the highest wages ever. Union labor leaders cannot yet show that the automatic factory is causing unemployment. In the long run, automation may bring a shorter work-week; but the change will be slow. The rebuilding of a manufacturing plant to be self-operating is very expensive. Thousands of consolidations must take, place before such revolutionary changes will come about. There, however, will be more opportunities for new companies which can start from the ground xip with the very latest, automatic machinery. How-' ever, niy chief purpose this week is to suggest certain industries which should definitely benefit from a shorter work-week. BEST KNOWN is Spalding (A. G.) and Bros., one of the largest manufacturers of baseball, basketball, football, golf, tennis, and skiing products. Headquarters in Chicopee. Massachusetts. Last year their stock pain S0.50 (and 5 per cent stock) and now sells at about S19. Brunswick-Baike-Collender. largest manufacturer of bowling alleys, billiard tables, MEMO: From The Sun News Desk By Preston Pendergrass THE DOVE OF peace has returned to city ha'i after an afei«« of several months. Hs\v lonsr it \vi:J stay this ;:;ii-:' d'/pe^ds upon the sincerity of 51:e einpioyes R~::\ thc-ir supervisors vrho have entered Into new irionofhin Tiacts. There has existed ior some.time a wide breach ar.-,on;j eisrfioyes. Several factors c-onzribiited to this division, but the principal one probably involved i\-:o vc-ry oifforent cor.ceptions of administrative method K, Vir-v,-s thr:t ^vere often dianietricaily opposed se;se- t'mi-v re.si::r,a;i jn v.-0rd battles behrecn the city eni- pioye^. These exehar.g-es. someiiraes bitter, Jed to pcrsonaUiy clashes that had to reach a showdown ^ooiior or iiiter, U.-dor the city charier, the oily manager is ciarsr- cd vv.th me rc.spjrssibiiity of co-orJiaating all deparl- :r,;;.-:l5 cf the city government. Ks has the authority to h:rt- and fire. A'ct being the "fir;::g- iind,' 1 C. Dar- v-.'in MicJdlcton has Bought to maintain friendly relations \viih aii his c:epartri"ier:t heads, ever, at the ex- pc:y:e of having sonic- of his orders disobeyed. Bl'T THE SHO".VDO\A"X came last ".reek. It was brought about by a heated argument between C Vv. Si^-ssi-, who h,is been city controller for snors than ihv yt-ar.?. ar,a City Attorney George Chandler, Thj net rej:;]t of the arg-ui-ent \raa i-.vo-fcSc. it ami Chantiier la tho city charter, which he said had been violated from the cutset by the creaticn of the litio. city controller. And it prompted Middietor: to reassert hi> authority as city manager by calling a hai; to b:ckcrir;p sisong- enspioyes. Chandler cirafted a rocmorancum and sent it to rricmber? of the city co'.Jncil and city department hoads. jt tailed for abolition of the title, city control- icr ^Vc have learned also that there have been nisr;v rijfTi-iCr^n-ti^ •vvnttcti bv otnc-r crnpioycs thst iriisht •veil have beer, left un-.vritten, FOP. THE MOST part. n-e:iibe.-= o: the council -.vcrc 1 i.nd;stur"cc.',u by Chandler's inc-nioranou^i. -<Io=t c: "hern agreed that a slight violation c: the chatter might esist in. the finance director's office, but they kr.evv- that Chandler might not have raised the issue had he ar/J the city controller not have had an argument. Nevertheless, the council realised that something must be done to prevent \vhat could develop into a most unpleasant situation at the city ha'J. say. for example, a boxing; match. And so t'he order went out from flavor R. H. Pruett and at least three other councilmen to tha city manager: straigbten out this mess. Do it at ones- Use whatever means necessary, even if it means giving the city controller a new title. When - >ve last talked with MiddJeton he hadn't decided whether he would give.Suesse s. KC-.V title, but he said the situation was remedied. Finance Director A. V. Barber is the boss and henceforth Suesse and aii other employes in that department will take orders from Barber. MIDDLETON WEXT A step further. He called the city attoraay :o his office and they discussed their differences, reaching, in the end, a new understanding. They both now look forward to more pleasant relationship. Members of the city osiseil are irritated by the ister-departsiental squabbles that have harassed the city manager in the recent past. It is their opinion that Middleton should have taker, more positive action to stop it before now—and they have privately told him so. V>"e don't care to put him on the spot, but one member cf the council told us that he. personally. v.-as not going to put up with sjiy more arguing and bickering: among city hal! employes. "If we have to be drastic, I think we know how." he said. MRS. T. C. FULiEa and Mrs. Guy Moody of Wooster have just returned from a trip to points in Louisiana. mainly Lafayette. Ne»v Iberia and Jungle Garden, where thej- went to find subjects fo r their paint:.- gs. Tha artists found plenty to paint about. They rode which winds some 2S miles the famed Azalea Trail, through Lafayette. "The azalea:? are no-.v at their bioomir,;: peak,'' said .-.Irs. Puller. "The cold weather held them back ana now they're all blooming- at once. You've never seen anything more beautiful!" There's your cue, BaytorJanst Louisina. here v.-e come 5 Here's What It Looks Like and gymnasium, equipment. Main office in Chicago. Common paid $0.25 (plus 5 per cent stock) last year and sells around $28. Stanley Warner Corp.. one of the best movie theater companies, interested in Ciner- ama. Subsidiary manufacturers latex products. Offices are at 15S5 Broadway, New York City. It paid $1.00 last year and sells around $16. Manhattan Shirt Co., one of the largest manufacturers of shirts, for both men and women, and of other forms of clothing such as pajamas, neckwear, and sportswear. Head office is at 444 Madison Avenue. New York. Stock paid $1.85. last year and sells around $37. McCall Corp., one of the leading publishers of fashion magazines; also controls REDBOOK. It operates a.large dress-pattern business and does a large amount of printing for READER'S DIGEST, NEWS- WEEK, U. S. NEWS, etc. McCall should benefit from a shorter work-week for women. It paid $1.20 last year and sells at about $21. American News Co., large distributor of magazines, newspapers, and paper-covered books. It has valuable concessions at railroad, airplane, and bus terminals, serving tourists. Reading will increase with the shorter work-week. Headquarters are at 131 Varick Street, New York City. It paid $1.50 last year and sells at about $32. ALL- COMPANIES catering to the "do-it- yourself" trade should benefit from the shorter work-week. I especially have in mind the American Machine and Foundry Company. 261 Madison Avenue, New York City, and the Black and Decker Manufacturing Company, of Towson, Maryland. These have fitted up many of the "tool rooms" which have been built in the basements of houses ?.v By Carmage Walls TIME rOR ALL GOOD ?tEX— and farms. Furthermore, American Machine and Foundry makes bowling alley equipment and is becoming an important factor in automation, guided missiles, and atomic-energy reactor equipment. Another group which should benefit are companies which cater to the painting of walls of homes with rollers. My favorite corporation here is the Gliclden Company of Cleveland, but there are many others. If you want to benefit from all phases of the "do-it-yourself" movement, buy the stocks of the United Stores Corporation, having 460 stores retailing, at low prices, most of these products. I especially recommend the 2nd pfd., at $10-$11, and the common around $5. Although the stocks of these 10 companies should prosper better than most other companies during a business depression, yet no stocks will then be foolproof as to price. that coritinu- THIS GROUP of ',rave-ling- newspaper people are now- lhat there v.-as r:o possibility of Ihe Communists tak- in Italy. We have been in Rome 'or son-.f; io ho \Ye left the airport at Tunis, in an area tha; obv:o-.is!y depressed, and *n two hours and 00 rr.i: lattdej at the rather ma~ra'iccni large and ex;,-: ij-jfy airport ;n Rome. \Ve were immediate!-.- h a:; atmosphere which resembled that cf. Xe'w ' City at the Interaauc^s! Airport. A;'i-:-:r getting through customs and r.ariir.r; the city, we saw eviderces of transr/ortatic-n i;-,-r over in Italy by fore ;."..; trieir efforts to f;si:5 enough votes to their way of "hi::kir.- to take over !^:;a!!y through the election Thr^ci •..•£.-. optir.ii.'jrr: e'."ide:iccd. however, ic: that they -.vouid fsii irs this effort. Fruit Prospects Drop -Cold Frosts Hold Up Field Work In Texas v.-as generally chid-3-1 or. behalf of the Em- hat we ".vere not putting H front that '.voulcl make vv*rc snore moder Nov.- York. The though tb» ears r:jrr.bor a;:J we e t?;;!;er ne Driving ir.'o the on new cr in O'.y of Home ail sides of the historical regies w,->re once- glorious to the- Itaharj was evj'knce or: the other hand of 5"g "inr: <ievt;!opmer;t that this Ii.'H pericriced largely within the Ian f.iv Thi? reporter hKd hoard uiat ':: Jn Rome was not up to the par th:.r. Io expeei jn cTjjbas~--i'"-:.. \\':ih th.V I. met WJ1h Ihv KJK'Ciliiu-:. 1 - <=,! tho l".!-; John Jorr.ijrari. I.". S. .Vlir-istr-r wh o' tho Embassy in ;!>..-;• ubser.:..; c." Luce E::d her a:;.-;ou!:: - ..:.i. IMMEDIATELY ait; 1 :- th-v '..'.:-.: r;y.' ing session. K!<rmbr--r = - <,•; the- t.-u Kroup through que.'.uon.? ;;r.d--;:-.-.. •'U', vet "her*? U, h^ve an ea = y selling job to '>'::-..: co'.ir.tr.'.5 .^ui-.h as Iw!y. .C";::ar Apc.'iiiT-.- nointr-d out thst the Meier, is aiori£ wi'.h thi; Autherine Lucy inci- :>i.rr.a had mace Their work much more t<; oo THE QUESTION that scrn the sifjriifi Q-jfistio nation o! to indicat 'hough', t '..'ornnrjp.iK iisf-rf-aso i ernrr.crjt. ^anc" of the- J'fct rs fron: the floor. Ihe reti-soning ri.-'h: e that tnc ^','.c,p'. the members cf th.? that ;:" we an; going ,' in America how is 3 continue to be ef- and the- Autherine ity of Alabama have Jimotracy emtr; th e Italien jj m. be'/au-se Ccirr;:;:!:rii d -j-tit/n.".. .•••.-.-. n-.<J Arnt-r.ca "e.-vr-raily j.-- ha moved farther lo e recer.t election shov.-i;: ci^puties in the It:,;;;,n c-s, on the c'.h'r.- 3iar.d. z of i^avir.;^ .Oi-'" ^rro-j;t:j id ^air.ed ground. •K- 'ijjir.ior. t'':u i-P!:i.sh;y the :ba:;sy !i;;c'C-iIica!Jy preferred •i.or. instead, they would like ;,'.-.-. jx-cp'e a.^ n whole should th:rik!u;,' to the :^cea n.'; i'ron'. and without "i;.".°.f:i:!. ; : as typified r.ocraov in action. AUSTIN — UP— Spring field work rr.:.dc «!ow progro.-s over most of the state during- the pa.st week as recurring cold frosts penetrated deep into Soinh Texas, the ".S. Department of Agriculture reporls. Fruit pros;K''s vvere funli^t' ro- dno-jd in- fivr : z,-; :•:-;..! t'ro.-t on March 12-13 with Carnage sjxittw! but particularly heavy in the area we.-n and northwest of Fort Worih. Very ii<;ht ;;:i'jv.- in the northern high plains will h:lp wheat, but much more moisture is needed, paiticular'y norih of the Canadian River, tho USDA said. Low rolling plain' wheat was jointing and needing moisture. North To::/;s whew; and o;i!<-- needed wai-mer weatlier. Some advance'.! r>;!K- rtrd barley in Hint aroa were nun by the recent cold weather. LETTERS Creenbujr populations % -v r e bunding- up and menacing- wheat in central hijrh plains counties and were also working on North Texas oat.-;. Over the eastern half of the state, light freezing drizzle and srw.ver.s. combined with chilling wind* kc-p; farmers out of fields early in the week. Cotion. sordini--!!!.' nr.d corn in the r:"rtKV\l tv-r.d -.ven; hurt by wind thr. 1 provioi;? w.v.-k. Sorghums ami corn are <•.•::>•;;•;.>:! to p.-euver but som..: cotton wii! tie replanted. In other dry-land arcs-is of South Texas, lack of moisture was delaying- planting. In South Central rind some upper coasfil counties, fro i' mi nation of sorghums and corn was slowed by cool weather. In the lowsr Rio Grande Valley, cantaloupe.?, sweet corn, tomatoes, and watermelons made some growth after bom:,' hurl, mainly by the cold winds. P.ej-.lanting- of considera'olo r!cre:;t:c of cucumbers, tonintors and watermelons wii.-i completed from Falfurri;"- to Ingle-side. Grab Bag Of Easy Knowledge To The Editor oo venng By Tom Sims TATCHEE. SEEMED to be raciie:j! pro .-. o; Today's Bible Vi erse HENCEFORTH THERE is laid up for me K crown of righteousness, which the Lord. the righteous judge, shall give me at that day: and not to me only, but unto all then also that love his appearing. II Timothy on h : v ri vorcfi. j•::•'>. a h:i r. Ob'-yhi" aj; impure. v;orr,c?: ;n your life. 1 I ,-/: r ; iho.T. in evening ryj candle." ;ht uncanny. The night before I ha-j en's Chamber of Commerce banquet. :.-'t the paper, or could .she ,sen:-;e I hi;-: roarj so?" J ;t.-kcd. .starling to ncaj -Uar-.-h 21 Ea'itor Eavtov.-;-. Sun Baytown. Te:-:aw Dear Kdii.or; I.i keeping ;ip wit.i; ihe placed in ill.- Bayto'-vn Hun day to dcy. I have noticed tha Real ICxtst.:. Boar; IF. advising an r:ctentior: of Pi;'r;lie Ko'.i.si Cs.ytown may eo.si us ;n t.he The Answer. Quick! J. Ka.s an amateur theatrical clu'i a ri^'ht to produce a copyrighted play if no admission is charged to the. performance'.' 2. U'ho first, culler] Boston the "Hub ejf the Universe'".' .". V>,'ho write the poem and son;;. Mighty Lak a Rose? •1. Who. in U. S. history, were the Mugwumps? '>. Whore did George Washington attend church'.' left, 'here ?,': painted i .stopped. ' .she said, dresses at of tax<--s. The : will have absol local t."Oi'.-«i and tior, th.lt the (.ornc.s in ke'-pjj In my v.-orlt wi em. I have a £i *.v;tv our f /i v fir What Others Say Courfesy SWPA Published each weekday afternoon by The Eaytown Sun, Inc., at Pearce and Ash be; In Bay town. Te?.M Fred Martman ...... Editor ar.<3 Publisher Harry Boswell ... ---- Advertising Marj.-.igor Prcston Pcndergras.s ---- ;^;ir,; : ;>;r;,-.r K'i.'tor Beulah Mae Jackson ...... Office M.-»«r>2<;r .Subscription Hate.? By Carrier— JJ.20 MonL'i; SI14-:- Ail mail subscriptions arc payable: i;; By Mai!— Month $1.20. 3 Afor.tbb CHARLESTOX (S. f:.) NKVVS AND The riter of a once apologized to write.- it shorter. :-; i!o^->- rniuirc- ffforl. Jiocttuse if limit,\" •:".'»-.': an;i Courier must onforco limi!-s i,-f iclter." to Shi.- editor. In this way we- the widest rnng':; to .subjects and con- war;;, to be ;,e.2rcJ. f> '.i;d .not have limr - wr;! f-. th ;::-;i;fS.' limit ess to CC'O words— 20 !•'!:•• trrod 7.00; f-'p.if. rn.'i ar Sli f 5c Mor.tr- 'C' It tr. Art of Hep of typc- ''ie iinc. \'v'-^ ahso require that • name had better be printed TC.KK ,->}}!' &%n his name in hia .< 'm'y ;n rs: n . cars.!!, for spr- .:•::.':!'.• \i-- :M.M\. Even irt'-n 'he by name the that i£ in form 'acts nrc thr;!. this iiu-iy no '-ffect on they failed to rn ! n- re;U tax burden 'K up .-(. :-!um Krrfi. with jiiveiiil" rffcnd- '•xnntpk: of (.he s can be svval- lowryj up in a : : Uirn ar r -a. It is common knowledge, aiirf th"rc is no exception :'n Baytown. that '.he majority of juvenile offender." as well nr, a.dulf. crime breed;; in ^!i;m areas. Of all th" children before our Juvenile Court la.st year, not a fcinglo child was from cither of the Hou.sinj* Project:-) in Baytown. When a child is sent to ; : . State Institution, the ».-ost to the taxpayer is about ?. 1,000 per year. Thi.s does not include police, probation, and court costs before the child goes to an institution, nor consideration of parole after rcleu.se. NViiher docs thin cost include property (larn.'ige or ions by citizens. One must also consider that a youngster so rnvolvotf may continue in crime, and ho set an example for his children. In this i;'-n:v-, the twc burden would continue for genera- one child from immoral surroundings and ai institutional f-rjpcrj- cnce. T v.-OiiW ;;la;ily <io more tJ'.an my r>;;rr. (o t-.-'p,)ort. 'my pjoject th.it r!f!T;ox for a flfliinrr, belter J-'oiks of I-'iun-—<iiii-hs Thn Xarnc I -Tills assistant attorney general of t.'nr United States was born in Tiarahoti. Wis.. May 1, 3900. He wa:; admitted to the California bar in ]ft2. r i anrl practiced in Kan Francisco. lie also lectured in law at the University of Southern California and wis judj;r of the superior court, of I./os Angeles. He served in the antitrust division of the United States department of justice and wa.s n member of the President's confer- once of administrative procedure in \Ki".'.. He became assistant, attorney general in Kiri,"). Who is he? .1 - .She is nn actress whose birthplace was I>ow<-ll, Mass. .She- acted in a. number of motion pictures as a child and appeared on stage in Susan and God. a New A Central Press Feature Had Seed, in which she .starred or, Broadway. What i s her name? (Names at bottom of column). Your I'llturt- The course of your life during the months ahead should be -rnooih raid tranquil. Born under these influences, a child will he of an independent, self-reliant character. Jt's Hecn Said Our piety must be weak and imperfect if it do not conquer the ."ear of death.- Krands do S. Fcnelon. \V:ileIt Your I.iui;rii:icr PERSUASION 'per-SWA- y.han)—noun: act of prrsundinj;: power or quality of persuading: state of bcinii pr'rsuadcd; induced Oj/inio;! nr conviction; n creed or b"li'-f, e.spo-'i;iily religious; n.s - , men of the snni'" persuasion; also a sect or party adhering to n certain crord. as. all persuasions arc agreed. Origin: French from Latin — Pcrsuasio. II Happened Today 15i)9—Birth of .Sir Anthony van Dyck, Flemish painter. 1.TG5 •British Stamp act became law by approval of King George III, 18-17 American Army bombarded Vera Crux, Mexico. 3fl-tr>— in World IT. the late Gen. George Pat- Third Army reached the Happy Birthday .loscph .Schildkraut, actor; Robert A. Milliican, physicist; Chico Marx, comedian, and Billy Goodman of baseball fame should celebrate today. Von Oul 1. ag'; Who Gamblers Choice, Show Bnni- Kr>ng of the Sarong, Woman inr.'.« rei Crtir.e Kiif-M. Murder in the .' Hal! vvrc .v»n;- of hrr pic- She v/ft.s On the N r (,v.- Yorit in S'-ason in the Kun during '»">]. Thf-n she went back t»> vood to p'i;<y the leaf) in The Z. Dr. Oliver Wendell Holmes in one of his essays. 3. Frank Stanton. Sr. 4. A faction of the Republican party who refused to support. James G. Blnino for Ihe Presidency, and vol.,"d for G rover CJowJfcnrt. ~, Christ, cliiirrh, Aler:.indri<n, V,-i. 'i Stanley ,\' I'nrn'-s. 2 Xnncv Kelly, Washington Merry-Go-Round — HST Faces Most Difficult Decision Of His Lifetime AVASHINGTON —• Ex-President Truman has /need, a lot of problems in his day, but he now faces the most difficult of all. Perhaps not since the Potsdam conference has he been so worried. After Potsdam, of course, he had to make the soul-tormenting decision to drop the atom bonib over Hiroshhne. Later he had to make a decision regarding the Berlin air-lift; another regarding the Marshall Plan; also aid to Greece and Turkey; plus the question 01 whether he should run again in 19JS, when various Democratic leaders were trying to clrait Eisenhower instead. Harry rose to all these occasions with considtyabie promptitude and courage. He did not waver, did not appoint any of the commissions now so numerous in Washington. Today, however, things arc toughur. The ir.o.sc difficult decision of all tir.ii,' is at Harrv's door-step. Margaret wants a smnll family wedding—only a few friends invited. But Mrs. Truman warns to sei. hcr one and only chsid married the right way. She- wants a bi;,r formal wedding. And Harry, torn between the two women he loves most, is in a quandary, Ho may even do what Eisenhower h:;^ done so many times--appoint a commission to decide Noli---The New York Times staff never guc.x.wl it, but whai Mr. Truman visited the editorial offices of that newspaper in J;;n- uary. ru; did so not because h" was interested in the Tim.?.<!, but because he wanted to see the dc-slc where his prospective non-in-lv.v worked. He made Clifton Daniel. assistant, foreign editor of the Times and Margaret's fiance, tako him down to the Times to show him when; he worked. THE HACKLES bristled on the necks of 11 Democratic congressmen at a closed-door, highly secret meeting in the office of Con. Graham Bard en, Democrat of N'cw Bern. X.C. Bardcn is the courtly Carolinian, chairman of the House Education and Labor committee who began life as a school teaehtr but is now bitterly opposed to aid to to education. He bar; become one of the mist reactionary members of Congress. Harden is so reactionary that he has held not one meeting of his Education und Labor rommit- t.f,i since Congress convened in January, Instead rules the committee with his own iron hi'.nd. Though be took time- to nrn.tr.pe a nice committee junket to Puerto Rico, he will not taki; one hour to call a regular meeting. What forced this impromptu meeting of Democrats only in Bnrden's private office, war; the fact: that lie had hired a n-eoi:- nizc-d 1'" b o r-b a i t e r. .Taiiu-s NT. Brewbaker. .-is counsel of the committee—a committee which is entrusted with lihfralir.ini: the Taft- Hartlev Act. broadening w.-i«..> hour If.ws and passing federal aid to education. Yet. without. consultin-T n single member of (lie committee, Rnrdcn bar! hired a "labor adviser" who h;u! spent 11 years working for the anti-labor National Association of Industrial Mobilization. ELEVEN GLOWERING Democrats, therefore, gathered In Burden's office'. Bardcn. in turn, matched their glowers. "YVi; should wash our linen within the coufine.s of our own committee," he said, frownin™ at Con. Jimmy Roosevelt, who hud issued a press statement criticizing the Brewbaker appointment. '7 don't agree," replied Roose- velt. Ho went or. to point out Lhm when the committee chairman appointed an anti-labor counsel without calling a meeting- and without consulting other congressmen, he had every right to <:•?:press his view publicly and emphatically. Two southern Democrats did not bristle. They defended Barcle:;. '•We should stay with the chairman," insisted Rep. Carl Elliott of Alabama. "The c o m m i 11 c p granted him the authority to hir." tho counsel and I will stay with him on his i:hoic<:-.'' Rep, Phil Lnndrunt of Goor"r;a r.oddcd iLgrc^nu.'nt. The other Democrats UiJ no:, apri'f. And for three hours they expressed their view..; i n no uncertain terms. Those who protested B a r ti c n ' M hishhamicd operation were: K«-!i;y of Pennsylvania, H:vUey of \VeM, Yirgiiii-'!, Perkins of Ki-nUicir,'. \Vier of Miruii-sota. ?-F>:-tca!f of, Montana, Cinidoff ot Pcnr.sylv.in-a. Green of McDov/cl! of Delaware. " ,lcr.s--y. r!i;-j of Xew Arizona. "i neve question protesicu OIY';:O:I. hompson :!j-.'i of rirc.nrnei.l }ii.-i inli.-ij referrin;; THE r,::\n'jr Sonc COURTLY --aav. For o Brewbaker. rolinian wa-t -ewr-.-'ker has l ;,v:,;- ; , wi;h the f.HSablisliod his own Af^ Industrial Mr/oiii^aiion vertised to iixiiijitrv tlv.it ;i year it would supply so-cnlle.l ir.<iii:;t:'y "r > ,'hi-.:)i for Jl mm • :• e a -i'.;i c h U'iiat these "resrar.-'i Ktiidie.-;" actually were v,-as disclosed In Xo. 4. which promised that Br,,-w- baker's organization "woiild prepare educational material u~< -,«:jTnerI to inform the A.T.erkian p- ipie o£ those activities of or^n:ii"i ;! jjroup:: which, if c.irricil to <•?:(•• :---. wii! destroy free oolU'ntive barv.iinir.:; and eventual!;.' ,'rc-e tompvtilivt! Brev,-'ca'; stud o n pi'iiticiii r'Xjv.-ii hn.'i.rj on mi'.terlai fr:i;n t!). Ptep;iblica:i Policy ceimiii: Howevr-r, JuiiJiiie^s ; : r:i;:' sc-rrn uitere-iled i r.ci-;;h Sl.O(X) a year for this labci vevvice. und Brev,-l.i,-s:ir. ;• \v. for another jo':j. (~-<\\. ed I-.',- ;,'h-:i:,i; him a k hi' could pass on la for the i/ruin- Unil<:i) .Stati --naii; CLERGYMAN "THE HUMBLEST INDlViD- UAL, EXERTS SOME INFLUENCE, f-ITHEP. FOR GOOD OR EVIL, UPON OTHERS." I 3>Dr-iY \VANT TBACKINC- MUD INlTO Tlt[3 - ' Vi/ILLIE / WIPE VDOR FEET COME- IN '

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