The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on March 27, 1956 · Page 6
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March 27, 1956

The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 6

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Baytown, Texas
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Tuesday, March 27, 1956
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Inside Washington- Agriculture Department Shakeup Looms But Benson To Stay WASHINGTON—Close observers expect & shakeup of Agriculture department officials to take place before the November elections. It won't include Agriculture Secretary Ezra Taft Benson, who won high favor in GOP circles when the Senate backed the flexible price support program which is a keystone of his policy. Two or three assistant secretaries, however, are said to be on the way out. Benson is reported to be displeased at the way these officials have handled matters. Department sources say that any Benson subordinate who ha.s given the Democrats ammunition for "mismanagement" charges can figure that he is slated to go. SUN SLANTS President Eisenhower, whose admiration for Benson has openly increased of -late, is considered unlikely to oppose any "housecleaning" plans the secretary may have. Meanwhile, always aware that the farm issue is a big one, the Democrats are expected to continue attempting to support their assertions that the farmers have had a poor deal from the Eisenhower administration. MEDDLE EAST—Not all the news in Washing is of politics. There are still the diplomatic wars to be fought. Top State department experts and President Eisenhower himself are working hard to find a formula that will prevent war be- tween Israel and the Arab states, but the problems.are many and there are no easy solutions. Basically, the world is faced with rising Arab nationalism—and as one spokesman declared recently: "The very existence of the state of Israel is in itself aggression." The Arabs have always resented creation of that nation—a goal of the Jewish people for 2,000 years—because it had to be carved out of territory they formerly controlled. An appeal to the United Nations may run into a Soviet veto; or on the other hand it might serve only to inflame tempers more because of expected angry debate. The United States and the other western powers are continuing to issue warnings against aggression to both sides; and keeping thair fingers crossed in hope that tensions will die down. That appears to be the one chance of preventing a serious war. DEMOCRATIC TARGET—Now that Vice President Richard M. Nixon's place on this year's GOP ticket is virtually assured, Democrats are ready to step up their attacks on him. He, rather than President Eisenhower, will definitely be their number 011,0 target. Nixon himself will- speak' out more sharply on political issues than at any time since Mr. Eisenhower's heart attack. The chief executive's endorsement of him as his running mate has finally freed the young vice president of the restraints imposed on him by the President's illness. However, Nixon will work much more closely with the "White' House than he has in the past when it comes to delivering political speeches. More than once, he has said things which upset the President—particularly his reference to Chief Justice Earl Warren as a "Republican." The top men in the administration will bft watching Nixon's words very carefully from now on to see there is no repetition of the political overzealousness. By Fred Hartman NOTHING THONEY' ABOUT THIS IK OUR BOOK, recent wisecrack honors roust goto the affable (and able) Jack Summons, manager of the Bayto-A-B division of the Houston Lighting and Power Co. . . . The telephone company was having 1 & little party ia honor of President \V. G. Wright's visit . . , Jack told the phone people he thought the party was 'a -wonderful one . . . "When we get our 30,000th phone," the HLPCO man said, "I think we should have a party too . . ." We agree with Jack . . . Waliie Bond." a Robert E. Lee and Baytown alumnus who has made good in the big city the CPA route, is known for his love of good food, and last Sunday he paid one of the highest prices possible for some home cooking . . . He drove to Baytown to reaffirm his desire for~some of mom's cooking, but en route he encountered s speed cop on the La Porte Freeway . . . The question is does he love home cooking 25 or SO bucks worth? - . . We'll have to leave that one to the judge . . . We thought Tom Murray, handsome Sun sports editor, started wearing- glasses to keep some of his hecklers away, but after seeing him use the spectacles in a Churchill sort of way last Saturday night at the Horace Mann sports dinner, it's easy to see that it was dignity Tom sought . . . JN'ot safety . . . School Trustee M. W. Harper was eating away in dignity at the same dinner . . . He wasn't even using .his fingers . . . Then one of the pretty Mann waitresses from the homemaking department brought the ex-Arkansas a glass of syrup for soppin' . . . You can believe •us—dignity went out the window as the rolls went into the syrup . . . Marse waited until all of dishes had been sent back to the kitchen before lending us what was left in the glass . . . Which reminds us that a couple of weeks ago, a group of East Texaas now living in Houston actually staged a syrup soppin' , . . East Harris county was most ably represented by County Commissioner V. V. Ramsey . . . The fastest thing we had ever seen in sports was the Oklahoma team coming out of the huddle in the Orange Bowl game . . . But it was topped at the Mann dinner . . . The Sooners weren't nearly as fast as were the Horace Mann beauties getting up and down in acknowledging the introductions of their dates . . . Tou couldn't have timed some of them with a stop watch ... In another week or so, Principal-to-be A. R.. (Fred) Tiilery will start edging into W. D. Hinson's old post, and Hinson will start getting acquainted with his new assignment as an assistant to the superintendent . . . Ever;.- new task that has MY NEW YORK come up since Bill has been given the new job has caused school trustees to tell Supt. George Gentry, with z smile, to "make that one of Bill's jobs." . . . It he does half of what he's already been tentatively assigned to do, he will sure have steady employment. ALL ABOUT PEOPLE COUNTY JUDGE Floyd Williams of Chambers County reminds us that the idea of a bridge across Cedar Bayou is not a new one ... In fact, it reached the point that Chambers County had an election on the proposal in 1944, and the bond issue was defeated . . . However, we can't help but recall that this is 19E6 and not 1944 . . . There is a whole lot of dif-. ference between the two . , . Chester Rogers has found an airport operator with no worries . . . They have 20 wells on one end of his air strip . . . That would cover a lot of troubles, wouldn't it? . . . We visited the Crosby State Bank Saturday in its brand new surroundings, and had a cup of coffee garnished with a sugar cookie as we took Arnold Garbs' S2 tour of the building ... It is a beautiful building, and we particularly liked the inside . . . Bankers have "prettied up" banks now to such an extent that it doesn't hurt as much to hear that little word "no" as it used to ... The Crosby community should be proud of the new bank . . - By next month the Highlands community should know whether it gets its bank . . . We sincerely hope the Highlands application is granted . . . Those folks have tried for nearly 20 years to get a bank, and they at least deserve A for effort . . . We believe they're going to make the grade this time . . . Speaking: of Highlands reminds us to tell the Highlands people that we check up on School Trustee George Bower aw- fuliy close, and George is doing exactly what we thought he would do: He's making the school system and Highlands both a fine representative on the board . . . The Kargrave boys— all three of them, including Norman, young Xorman and Robert— have re-invaded the field of boating 1 . . . The Hargraves have a new boat, named the Golden Angel, and you can see these "old salts 1 ' out in the bay at nearly ever.- opportunity here of late . . . Maybe we told you how embarrassed we were that time we found a Methodist book in a Baptist book store in Houston . . . We can to? that now . . . Mrs. Joe Haney, wife of a young Baptist minister studying in the Baptist seminary in Louisville, is on the secretarial staff o* a Louisville Presbyterian church . . . You will remember Mary Arm Davis, who now is Mrs. Haney. Washington Merry-Go-Round — Senate 'Friends' Did Best To Block Estes In Primary WASHINGTON. — There wns con-, Estes. Lake Minnesota, the Cali- siderably more than meets the eye forni .a party bosses were all for behind the tremendous Kefauver sweep in Minnow ... His senate ^ ^Lu^ XT In S colleagues threw every possible. fornia has zoomed _ Prlvate „ roadblock into his path. Sen. Lyn- taken by Stevenson in Southern, don Johnson even coneplreci to de- California showed the two can- lay the farm vote from Saturday didates running neck and neck- to Monday, so Kefauver would and this was four days before the miss the final vote on_the farm Minnesota victory. I n less popul- bill by being in Minnesota to cam- ous Northern California, Steven- paign on Monday. This was ar- son was ahead, but how he rates ranged at the secret prompting of, a *ter Kefauver's Minnesota vic- Sen. Hubert Humphrey, who knew - tor - v is anybody's guess. __ the bad reaction in Minnesota if Kefauver is in California this Kefauver missed tile final vote on week, and Stevenson leaders, de- the farm bill . . . The tali Tcnnes- spite their power, prestige, and seean, however, fooled 'em. He ample funds, aren't happy, flew all night from Minnesota ar- Soul-searchers No. 3—The Slop- riving in Washington at 6:00 a.m. Estes Democrats. They are led by Monday, voted or. the farm bill, Sen. Lyndon Johnson. Speaker then flew back to Minnesota Tues- Sam Raybarn, and Sen. Riclmrd day to be with his supporters as Russell of Georgia. They used to the victory returns came in include ex-President Truman, but DOUBLE OSCAR senators who raw Kefauver on the Truman now says he's for the best vote-getter, and he appears to mean it. The Stop-Estes Democrats are inspired partly by personal jealousy, partly by the fact that' Kc fauvor leadership would take party control completely out of their hands. Some also remember that Kefauver was the only Southern Democrat who stood up and voted for "cloture.' 1 the all-important means of killing filibusters against the Negro on civil rights. What the Stop-Estes soul- searchcrg have to worry about, however, i.s that thi- Democratic party has to fight a presidential campaign with no dou^h in Democratic coffers and with plenty of dough in Republican coffers. "KC- fnuver has ?how,\ that ho can jo this. He is thf only Democrat since Truman who by old-fashioa- eii campaigning h;is offset thi power of newfangled Ike-TV cam- senate floor Monday were flabbcr- gxvsted. "How did you get back from Minnesota?'' they said . . . Sen, Hubert Humphrey, a good senator, eent a special letter to Minnesota farm-labor Democrats in an effort to defeat Kefauver. He warned that his own, poiiticnJ future was at stake in the Kefau- ver-StevoiiKon volt:, urged that Minnesotans vote for Stevenson. They didn't . . . Kefaaver financed his Minnesota campaign on a- shoestring. He got $5.750 from his Washington campaign headquarters, another $5.000 from a few close-friends, and collected between S7-S.OOO in dimes and dollar.? by passing the hat in Minnesota . . . Kefauver could afford only one telecast. Stevenson spent an estimated 1100,000. shelled <rjt money for considerable TV time . . . Eisenhower forces spent four times a.s much money on radio-TV as By Mel NEW" YORK—Things one Xew Yorker thinks •.bout; The move underway to repeal or at least halve the federal 20 per cent ''cabaret" tax haj the unqualified support of the powerful New York musicians' union, Local ?02, with its 30,000 members— and today 602's president, Al Maauti, sende rne word that it's hard to believe but there now are only 24 hotels in the New York area offering music and dancing. This compares with 50 of a few years ago. Incidentally, Al pointed out another depressing fact: if a saloon hires a mere piano player and he sings a chorus or two of a song, the saloon promptly becomes a "cabaret" and the huge tax goes into effect I sympathize with S02, but I have more pressing problems on my mind. l"here are seven hundred and one locals of the American Federation of Musicians—and the New York one is labeled £02. Why? What does this mean? First things first, Manuti; we can get to that tax stuff later. ONE WOULD think that the actress Leslie Caron had almost a unique face, that she would be recognized a block eway on a foggy night. Yet the other night, before going to Peris, she tried to get into Greenwich Village's Bon Soir without a reservation and was turned down flatly by the doorman. Ke had never heard of or eeen her ... It is startling to learn that New York's firemen are so badly paid that half of the 11,600 have other, part-time jobs—one as a clam digger, 10 a^ butchers, another as a mortician, 14 as paper hangers, one as a candlestick maker and three, Lord preserve them, as newspaper reporters. The most startling sight in town these nigh la is at the Waldorf's Empire room, where owlish old Benny Goodman and his newest band are rocking the wails of the once-staid joint. Wild enthusiasm never has been a trait of Waldorf customers, but Benny's crisp rhythms have had the black-tied, dinner-gowned soul« lined up against the walls nightly. Can these be the same citizens who in their beardless days danced in the aisles at the Paramount movie house here? . . . Sam Kramer, the "Village's mad jeweler, has just had an exhibition of his tortured rings and cufflinks in Havana's National Institution of Culture. Maybe the Cubans had a word for it WHO CAX FATHOM the undergraduate mind? The other evening singer Bill Johnson of Pipe Dream turned up at the city college prom to accept a plaque a.s the outstanding male theatrical stftj of the season—and his beard so intrigued the boys in Alpha Phi Omega that they promptly all pledged themselves to grov/ similar ones . . . R.ueful letter from Leona Anderson, the "Horrible Records 1 ' star, whom we mentioned recently as softening- her billing to song satirist: "One must admit that I am the only singer in existence who has the same opinion of my sing- Ing as the audience—and there never is ay argument between the listeners, either . . . The reason Great Britain barred my records is that they just heard one I did called Rats in My Room—done to Ravel's Boiero. There's a law there that classics can only be used in their original form." Edie Adams, the television and Wonderful Town etar, is doing a single in a local posh saloon. But I want to see where she lives. She and husband Ernie (Percy Dover.tonsils > Wovacs have a 16-room apartment for just the two o' them "so if we haven't time to go out to a night ciub, at least we have scr.ie place to go." . . . Had a talk recently with Lynn Do;iar, the pretty blonde who brings the contestants onstage for television's J64.000 Question. One of her favorite.? was old Mabel Morris, the Dickens expert. "Before she went or.," Lyrm says, "I ajsked her gen'Jy "Would you Hke some water?' and she eyed me and said 'Why? Do I look aa if I need a bath"?' " They'll Run Cars Of Futur* — Gas Turbines -- 'Power Plant Of Tomorrow 1 IT'S THE LAW IN TEXAS IN THIS unpredictable life of ours, it is the law's ousiriess to take a long iook into thrj future and say what would "happen if." For in yo'jr contracts, leases, wil]:;, insurance polices. escrow.---, and the like, you had better sav what v.-ouid "happen if- some of your best laid pians go awry. Such everts the law ec.!is "'.•or.tir.ger.cif-s." Who gets the "tramest money" you put down, if you cannot go through with buying that house? .Today's Bible Verse LET LOVE BE without dissimulation. Abhor that which is evil; cleave to that which is good. Romans 12:9. agtntun Published each weekday afternoon 67 The Baytown Sun. Jr.c,, at Pcarce and Asbb«] in Baytown. Texw Fred Hartmar. ...... Editor and Publisher Harry Boswel! ....... Advertising Manager Preston Pendergrass ---- Managing Editor Beulah Mae Jackson ...... Office Manager Subscription Rate* By Carrier— J 1.20 Month; $14+0 Yef* A.H mail subscriptions are payable in advance, By Musi— Month $1.20, Z Months J3.30; 0 Months $7.00; Year $34.W Armed Services 7f,c Month •jMered an second class matter at the B»ytow«, VtaM, Pottoffice under the Act of Con grow «f M»rch 3, 3«70. Advertising ReprenentatJrt: Prepared By Texas State Bar What if you want to pay up that loan and save interest? What happens if a partnership goes sour, or a partner gets sick or dies? What happens If the people you name in you- will should die before you cio, or, if you all perish in a common catastrophe like a car smashup? The !a\v is wise but it cannot do your thinking for you. It settles such questions—but not always to your liking. If you don't make a will, the law says who shall get your property. If you leave certain things out of a contract, the law assumes that you meant to put some certain things Jn. But how much better it would b<- in the first place to put them in the way you wtir.t them, by asking "what if?" TAKE YOUR will now: Your first desire, of course, i.s to lake care of your wife aruj children—those nearest to you. But it won't hurt anything to put "contingent beneficiaries' 1 in your will in ca.se something happens to thwart your first intentions. Review your will every year or so to see if it meets the new things thwt have conic up, or arrange with your Jawyer to write in "contingent beneficiaries" — those v.ho '>".iij recer.e your property jf your first beneficiaries .should die before you do. You may long ago hsve had your son provided for in your will, but what about those lovely grand- i-bHdren he and hi."? v/ife have presented to you since you wrote the will? What would happen to them if things go wrong and your son should die before you? Or take your widowed sister and her children now. Suppose you arid your immediate family .should be wiped otit; Would you want your property to #0 eojjaJly to her and to your we!!-heelr-d bachelor brother? Or would you prefer to leave your brother some token of your affection, «.nd then rea!)y take ••rt «f your By KEY W. BRUXE B E T R O I T — UP — • Work on developing gas turbine engines as the "power plant of tomorrow" for automobiles is progressing steadily, even though there isn't much being said about it publicly by the automobile industry. The development of gas turbines is a keen competitive matter and no companies are willing- to reveal their secrets to rivals. The gas turbine ri-.re might become even keener in the near future. Chrysler Corp., first to mount a gas turbine successfully in a standard production car in 1954, will gi%'e its turbine a servere testing on a cross-country trip from New York to Los Angeles this week. The turbine has powered a standard Plymouth around Detroit streets and Michigan highways for nearly a year now. Successful completion of the cross-country run should dispel any doubts about the practicality of gas turbines a.s a futun; power plant for automobiles — if production problems can be licked. rroduction problems will be the chief ones remaining if the turbine proves its practicality on a cross-country trip. But the production problems are big ones. It takes special, strong rnetals to withstand the heat generated in turbines. Metals like cobalt and nickel now being used in the Chrysler experimental turbine would be too expensive. MelalKirjrisls are working on the problem of developing: a new metal or alloy that would work, yet be cheap enouch for mass production for automobiles. As yet they have not announced development, of the metal that could do the trick. The metal used in a g?s turbine 1 for cars would have to be a tough one. So, in addition to getting the metal, there would have to be refinement of manufacturing processes to mass produce turbines. How soon might turbines be powering automobiles? Maybe never. But there are guesses — and that is all th.'tl is possible until things get further along — that maybe they will be in cars sometime in the 1%0's, maybe in the middle part of the decade. 'There would be about only a third as many parts in a gas'tur- bine as in a piston engine. So chances o' a part going bail would be only about a third as large. Efficiency could be expected to be 'as good as in present engines. In June, 195-1, Chrysler made its last, public comment about effi- cency. At that time it was getting 14.9 miles per gallon, thanks to its heat generator which not only helped solve efficiency problems but also the problem of the hot blast kicked out by turbines. The cars themselves wouldn't use the gas now sold in filling stations. They would use fuels without lead, according to all present thinking. They might use kerosene, diesel fuel, or something similar, Chrysler will "gas up" with "white gas" at filling stations which handle it during its cross-country run. \\liich means gas turbines, 'if and when they are used in automobiles, might present some big problems nlso for the nation's gasoline industry. Stevenson, got only 50 per cent of paigning, the combined Democrat balloting Another thing: Any Democrat . . . inside fact is that Kefauver ' <vn o wins in November must be advisers urged him to stay out Col. William A. Roberts, his treasurer, aid likewise. He told Estes he couldn't possibly make the ran.! unless he had 525.000. "And we haven't got. it.'' said Roberta . . . "God will provide." replied fativcr, and went ahead. Grab Bag Of Easy Knowledge The Answer, Quick! 1. In what South American country do thr> Andes mountains reach their highest peak? 2. Can you name the governor genera.! of Canada? 3. Which President of the United States took the first air flight? 1. During what years did Francisco Pizzaro conquer Peru for Spain? 5. What king- of England called no parliament for 11 years? OF FAMOUS PEOPLE 'KER.CAn NS-VA.. C,F*,CE« "YOU MAT flKE j-.-..r. Of i ;it.:,— ...ar-ss The .\:.;n<; 1—He is an English politician :inr! btisini'M man who.se hobby is sports. If'. 1 was born in 1905 in Stamford, Knglan'l. H<: in a former governor of Bermuda, anrj n, member of parliament. He received his early education in Switzerland, and at Magdalene eolifgo of Cambridge university. In the f-arly 35)20's he developed as a h;:rfi!cr. Between Ki2, r j and 1030 he was unbeaten in track meets in Great Britain find the United State:?. In 1928 he won the Olympic 400- meter hurdles, e.sfablishinjj a record. He is the British member of the IntenuitionHl Olympic Athletic fe<ier;:tini, and vice president of the e::r-eu'ive eommittee of the Olympics committee. Who Is he? 2- She is a French novelist, and I.he n'irnc. by which she is best known is her pseudonym. She was born in ISO-t in Pari;j. Her first bciurne, Indiana, xvas written in J£32. She rnadfi m-'iny frienvs, nmong 1 them Chopin, Liszt, painter Delacroix, and a philosophic r/riesl, Lamennai.s. Among her eiriy hooks are Anc're, Le-oni T,"oril, Mniiprn'. T.afer ones are !,<•• Comnafrnori d'i Ton;- de France fe;;d Spiridion. The more note- A Central Press Feature worthy of her novels are thought to be Jeanne, La Mare an Diable, Francois Jo Champi. !a Petite F.idette, and later still 0851-1863), Ix! Marquis de Villoncr and Mile. la Qubi tinie. Ker real name was Armantine Lucile Aurore, Baron- r^.'i of Dudevant. What is the name b}- which we know her? (Xames at bottom of column) It Happened Today 151?.— -Ponce de Leon discovered Florida. l"r)4--Prpsid(;r.t George Washington signed aet creating the United States Xavy. IS'i/j — Birth date of Wilhelm Konrad Roentgen. German physicist who discovered the X-ray. II 's IJeen .Said He who has not forgiven an enemy ha:j never yet taste;! one of the most sublime enjoymente of life.— -Lavaler. Waloli Tour Lanipingo NUMB ...... INUM) — adjeoUve; enfeebled in or destitute of the power of .sensation and motion, Mp'iicaliy from cold; benumbed". Verb transitive— -to make numb. Origin: Medieval English — Xunie, Nome, properly, seized, taken, past participle of Kiieen, to take. from Anglo-Saxon •• Ximan, past participle of .V.imen. Vour Future A propitious outlook with a happy romance or domestic bliss i.s evident. Born under these in- flnenee;;, a child may be adaptable, versatile, artistic and musical. Happy Birlliday Feroe Grof:.\ eomno.sfr; P.udd Sehnlber,7, novelist; Gloriri Swanson, artross, and. Ale:; ARa':e, pro- 'r-::si«nal football player, are due to receive birthday greetings. A LOT of soul-searching took place after the Kefauver sweep in Minnesota. It took placo on several side.-j— some by the P.'publicans, a lot more by Stevenson leader. 2 , perhaps most by conservative Democrats of the atop- Kcfaui'rr school. Ho re are some of the things they searched their SOU!H about: Koul-searchcrs JS'o. 1 - The Republicans: Their vote in Minnesota wa.s less than half the total Democratic vote. This could be explained by the fact that there was no real GOP contest. On tlio other hand, Eisenhower boosters used four times as much radio-TV time as .Stevenson. So u haunting fear faces GOP leaders that tin- farm revolt ^ocs deeper than they though!, that the Republicans who crossed over in hordes to vote for Kefauver may stay crossed over in November. Soul-searchers No. 2— The Adlai-' ite.s. They now face some tough primaries, the toughest being Florida and California. Ji: both. Stevenson and Kefauver will be campaigning aguinst each other, face-to-fare. The situation in California, is already .shaning up 'ike that, in Minnesota where Adlni':* boys got in early, lined up t.lv chief leaders of the Democratic party, only to have this backfire. In California, the stanchesl TC.ites-ites of K'02 bewail ju:ii),;ng off his bandwagon for what they considered a sure winner -Adlai. .Tim my RonsevolL jumped. Con. diet "Holifield, Clair Fugle, Fay Porter, all jumped from Kefauver to Klewnrson. O.ily a wmall corps of devoted loyalists with no money and litUr influence stuck with able to woo Republican voter. 1 !. This political axiom was why FDTt won in 3932. He wooed Republican voters. The converse was true in 1952 when Eisenhowrr pulled Democratic votes over to K',-.- l '" % Republican side. Kefauver apparently had this knack of wooing independent voters. In Minnesota he polled around 50,000 more votes than Eisenhower. Thi;; is going to bo tough for the Stop-Estes boys to overlook. Try And Top Me By Bennett Cerf Thi' Colonel was doins: a bit of reminiscing in the barracks and, since hi- was the ranking officer. hi;i audience was hanging on every word. "The wounded tigress prepared to lea.p at me. My last bullet was gone," he recalled — when an oHcrly appeared to tell him be wji,^ wanted on long <3:s- tnnc« % . When he relumed ten minutes later, he hnu quite forgotten which of his oft-told tales he had beer, spinning. "What happened?" prompted a faithful lieutenant, his top ye.*- sirman. "How did you extricate yourself from that breath-taking situation?" "Oh. I just kissed her." chuckled old Silver St.-.r:-:. "She heaved a deep sigh, and threw herself into my firniK." Denni.s Day says he never has to worry about the contract Jack I>miy offers him year after year. !!•• just sends them to his doctor who X-rays them for hidden clauses). The world's largest privately owned gun collection and western r>rt exhibit is located at Clarcmorv, Okl;i. You iVfnitft Ot:l? I. Aconcagua in Arfjentina, 23,081 feet. /:. III. Hon. Vineent. Massey. 3. Theodore Roosevelt, in 1010, after he left office. 4. T;Vi M.I ?,">. 5. Charlw; I. ! Ix>rd David Cecil F.urK 'ey. 2— Gcf/rge

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