The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on July 7, 1956 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
July 7, 1956

The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 7, 1956
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

PAGE "'4 5b'f lignum Report From Ausfm- Texans More Interested In Water At The Moment Than Politic By VERN SAXFORD AVJSTIX — i.Sp- -- Politicians art? waving their banners. Parly leader.* SC-O'H. to rally '.heir cohort*!. But right now Texans arc far more concerned about V.'1'.ter. Farm and c-uy dwellers alike are hard hit. Years of drought hnvo added up. Sizzling summer temperatures, unabalod since the Ins; of May. have fin- i.s^C'd oif crop prospects for 1656 in many areas. Kew expect relief before the er.ci of summer. Most despaired Eomo time ago of rains that would "re-ally bivak" the drought. In Austin and elsewhere attention focused on the ott-r-r.-bitter scrambles for dwindling streamflows. Prolonged P.r.f. frequently heate-;! testimony has been hoard by the State Board" of "Water Engineers on water rights from the proposed Canyon Dam in South Central Texas. San Antonio sought permission to take 100.000 acre fei ;. of water annually from the darn. It is the only w:<y. pairi San Antonio officials, that the city can ir.sH't its future water needs. Guadalupe Bianco River Authority strenuou.-iy oppose^ the recise*;. Joine-u by c-iti7«r.is i-f some 2t> y:;?aS! towns in the area GBR.A contended that the <:'y aikva'ion woui.-j not leave r-noiiih for do-.vn- v.rr'am users, nor enouch ;o operate a hydro-eiei- \r'<: ;>,:ini :.« c.\»ci-ted to ;ontinue for sevvra! weeks. Ultimate decision probably will set a precedent for future controversies. Farther South, the Rio Grande reached its lowest point since it stopped flowing; completely in 193?,. Falcon Dam was shut down, and a watermaster was appointed to ration the dwindling supply among Valley cities. Legislators making up the state water resources committee cnme out with an idea for the future. They proposed a $100.000,000 Texas Water Development Fund. Controversy over whether to finance water conservation by an ad-valorem or water-use tax defeated the program 'last session. This new approach of financing through bonds would by-pass the difficulty, said proponents. But it would take a long time. First, legislative action; then a constitutional amendment by the people. Meanwhile farmers ar? leaving their parched fields and looking for work in town to support their families. LABOR X'XTOXS ARK ACTIVE — Members of Texas' labor unions are working hard to place. Ub- cr:i's in control of state and party offices. And. a politically-confident tone prevailed among some '..000 delegates at the State Federation of Labor convention, here. Union labor loaders, who played a mighty important part in ousting 1 the conservatives from con- irol of the Democratic party, have openly announced that they will campaign to: 1. Fleet Ralph Y.'irbor- ough governor; 2. Elect legislators friendly to labor; 3. Defeat Lt. Gov. Ben Ramsey; 4. Gnin control of the state Democratic- convention in September; and 5. Elect Liberals to the State Department Executive Committee. LABOR LAW DECISION PEXDIXG—Tcxns' right- to-work law now awaits state Supreme Court ruling, possibly July II. Opponents and backers of the law clashed sharply in final arguments before the court. Union attonv-ys declared that the Texas case parallels a .Nebraska suit in which the U. S. Supreme Court recently voided that state's right-to-work law in the railway industry. Railrod attorneys objected strenuously. They declared the Texas case presents much broader issues. Said Ally. Gen. John Ben Shepperd, in behalf of the Texas law, "The issue before" this court is the right of any Texas citizen to work in his chosen occupation without being- forced to give iille.gianc*' !.-> any organization which might be against his personal beliefs." NEW HIGHWAY POLICY -.- An important new step in state policy has been announced by the Texas Highway Commission, for admini.sterin'-- the new Federal highway aid program. If and when the state provides it more money, the commission will begin to assume part of the heavy cost of right-of-way—now borne wholly by cities and counties. This for highways of the primary state system not included in the new federal interstate system. CAPITOL AREA TO BE DOUBLED — Plans for a vastly expanded, 25-square-block Capitol area have been unveiled by the State Building- Commission. Originally the commission had outlined plans'for extending- the grounds northward two full blocks to loth street. This would provide space for the new office building and state courts building, due to be started sometime next fall. In adopting the official Capitol master plan the commission designated future Capitol area all' the way to 19th street and pinpointed locations of two more future office buildings. LOCAL OPTION ELECTION VOIDED — A local option liquor election is not legal if hold in an area less than an entire justice precinct. By this ruling the Third Court of Civil Appeals made "wet" a large section, of Austin which had been "dry" for 21 years. It cast doubt on similarly hold elections over the state. The decision is subject to review by the Supreme Court. MEMO: From The Sun News Desk By Presfon Pendergrast POET AMONG l"S OXE OF OUR enterprising; staff members. Judy Dnvis. better known as the "Elizabeth Taylor of Baytown," waxed poetic on the Fourth of July in a request to the editorial desk for permission to leave. Everybody else 'in the front once' had the Fourth off except J-jdy. so i* was understandable that sho var.tp-:! at leas; a par! of the day off. She had been •Sold '-he day before that if she'd be kind enough to eomr in and operat" the switchboard and read proofs for us until we got the paper wrapped up she could have the rest of the day off. -About. 30 .minutes before we got ready V "Shove" the last page of the Independence Day edition, Judy handed us this poem; "I hope you won't be mad at rne: I'm about to sneak away. '•You forgot what I did not . . . Today's a holiday:'' We never could, resist good poetry so Judy got the rest of the riay off. DIFFICULT JOB WE ARE THANKFUL they didn't call on us to be one of the judges in the annual Baytown Bathing Beauty contest at P.oseland Park on the Fourth. It would have been a most difficult job to choose three of the prettiest girls from that group of lovelies. Those who didn't win a prize shouldn't feel badly at all. It was simply that the judges had to make a decision and couldn't select but three from the group. Our congratulations to the three beauties: Miss Jenny Gray of La Porte, first place winner; Miss Joyce Williams of Crosby, second place, and Miss Priscilla Biakeney of Say town, third place. Miss Gray's sponsor was Branson Theater. If you don't think P.ufus Honeycutt knows a beautiful girl when he sees one—weli 1 MOQXSHIXE WORST RACKET KENRY STEEGER, publisher of Argosy magazine, calls the manufacture and sak- of moonshine liquor "America's Biggest Racket." This is the title of an article in his magazine. Hteeg-cr says that "what really disturbed me . . . when we at the Argosy began examining the bogus j:c,,;or situation last year . . . were the wide discrepancies lhat appeared in figures cited i>y the various establishments concerned with the problem. "It wag net that we doubted the integrity of any sei of figures we came upon. The difference, it soon became clearly observable, occurred wholly because of differing points of approach. So we decided to make our own independent computations, on a basis of the various statistics and other information we had come by. "The resui's were rather surprising. We used our own figure?, along; with publication of the government's somewhat, different estimates. There are. of course, a number of ways in which calculations of volume in an illegal undertaking; can be projected from, a framework of known basic statistics. "LB!. as you know, used a number of these methods, in conjunction with a number of field findings of its own. and arrived at an estimated total for 1955 in the neighborhood of 70 million gallons of illegal, tax-evaded liquor. "That would mean that something near one-fourth of the liquor consumed in the United States last 3'ear was completely phony stuff, produced and peddled by moonshining racketeers. "On the other hand, statistics compiled by federal authorities reflected a much smaller estimated total —with about one-twelfth the overall volume acknowledged as bogus." These arc interesting facts. One thing that makes them interesting to us is that we come from a moonshine-producing state, which at one time boasted the title of king of the moonshine producers. One of the reasons why Tennessee produces so much "shine," as the natives call it, is because the state is so mountainous. Moonshiners use pack mules to carry corn and sugar to almost inaccessible spots, and the only way you car, spot a "still" is by the wispy blue smoke rising from a ravine. Then you're not certain. It could be a camper. We've seen a lot of "revenooers" come out of those hills empty-handed, with skinned shins, torn clothing and cursing every breath. ARE YOU A FI.SJ1EKMAX? THIS IS THE definition of ;i fisherman we heard one time: "He goeth forth before sunrise and re- turneth when the day is far spent, smelling of strong drink and the truth not in hLm." WHAT OTHER EDITORS SAY Courtesy SNPA JACKSON". (Miss.) CLARION-LEDGER "sVc- are pleased to offer a guest editorial from the XSCW Spectator, written by MJSS CarcSene Myers •of Jackson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Myers <.''. this ci'y. Herewith 'is a young person's reasor,- :~£ on "Why P»ead Newspapers"; Comic strip? that provide humor to a dull ••':?.'•' F.n> net the only valanir. findir.es in a rjewsp^rxr. I.'aiiy r,c'.v?ps.pers contribute much to society in th-: preset lims. They provide news of events' in OneV horr.e IO-AT.. or.'. 1 '? stat'. 1 , onc-'s nation, and on'.-'s •.vorid. They ta.kc a person across the ocean; ?..-.c! ¥:,:•". him a picture of happenings there. When 8 person ke-eps ;;p with news f-vcr.t;,- from Oay to day. he has a. '-'-'JQespread kr.owie'.ige of (:;,rrtrit ev'.-nts which better prepares hirr. for work )n h:^ community. He i- 5 .-.ble to bring the ouU-ido world into the local scene ar.d -jr.ijerstar..-; their ir.".i_-r-acting influences. Eesidts the gain of knowledge of news events, he is also able to keep up with society. Things that he would not othf-rwi.se know h^-'p hirr. ir. relations with his :i«;fhbcr£. He leaj-n.s which peopie jire }iurdworking, which people win honors and which T'!-o;>.« ?o on trips ar,d when. A cocial caler.'Jar in In<•.' paper keeps him postwi on meetings and activities of his town. This, in itself, is an aid to the public. THE MACOX TKLEGRAI'H The level of employment, the cornerstone on which pro>p'-T;ty n-sts. hai cHmbod to a new high for tho y«-;i;- m the So'jlh. rCinety-six per cent of l.-.t lOUtl iab'jr force :n the South wa.s g-aiufuJiy at work ''j!'i::^ the- mor.th of Apr;), according to a rccer.'. -'•:;vj:t by the !.'. S. C-c-n.sus Bureau. ""!'.•: f/g'ure .-t-presir.-.t? a:j iri'jrefts*: of ."; per cent ovf." tin; January itvei in the South any .6 per (.••-'::'. over Marti;. \'i. r:-TL-ci.s t-'j*:re -,'.-;iS a .'i.ig:)'. down "..r^r.d ir. in';- i'.u;7:r/i;r of j/tn'Oris irnpioyed !r. J.'idu.strif.; jobs <.:',;;•;:.;.• April ;n tnt South, lri« ff<^r. in the number of fi-j-rn workers .-r.ore th;-,:: offset that d-.<!:r.e. A'., of wh:c.': points to ",ht ;;rtini benefits of an *'i '.'!;<'; :r.y v.-t'-ii-bai^.-'iCfrd t>ctv.'c-'-n ygricuitMrf; arid ir.u.riufr-.ctj.-iMg sui'h ;is the South .nov.- enjo>>,. THK I/.M:LS\'JLI.E TJ.MKS 1.' you i.'O'.ijrh: a P«CK of <,:eKr<-t.v tocsy. yovj no•..•.i.-'l. wr y.ii':',!<.>;•<'. that ;'. cos', n 'r/,'. mo.-i. than ;t >*'.'.( ystr'niuy. for Kent 1 ,:-' KV'.S :v.west piece of "fair- M.-irir" ;cg;.SKt.r.ii :::«- ;;';;•<; ink, <:'.'.<i'.:\. \\ i. -.vomii-r for '.\ h'.i:.>: th.- m-\v i^.-.r js iujjpo.sf-.l to x«: lis.',. Ffr tiio iarm'T '.'.'ho ^-•"'/A-:- tobh'-y.Q? Tiie '•,\r;!,t:n. didn't think X. wlien the bill was ix:;ng ,7'oday's Bible Verse FOR WHOSOEVER shall call upon the nrime of the Lord shall be saved. Romans 10=13 discussed in the legislature earlier in the year. Many farmer? opposed it on the ground that it would reduce consumption of tobacco and thus restrict their market. For the consumer? We!!, hardly. He's the fellow who now has the privilege of paying; more for his cigarettes, a privilege he would just as soon not have. HL'NTiXGTON HV. Va.) HERALD-ADVERTISER COUPLE OF MONTHS :\zo thi? community of Gal- lipoiif. O.. was outraged by a serins of small crimes and acts of wanton vandalism. Public indignation was at .1 dangerous peak when five boys were aj>- pr'-hendsrd while cutting sornn automobile tirt-s to ribbons. They confcsjftd to a long list of crimes and were promptly sentenced to .1 reform school. Ohio, like West Virginia, forbids publication of the r.ajnes of j'.;vi.-nile offenders, bu; The Gallipolis Tribune believed this \v;is a c.-ui.' about which the p(_-opk- had a right to complete information. Editor Vic Shero'A- published the youths' names and :t full story about their depredations. He anticipated ---.iiid pr.ictica'.iv invited—a contempt-of-court citation which waj-; q\iickly forthcoming, along with a fine of ?300. He appeftltd. Last week an Ohio appelate court reversed the coi'.ternpt ordL-r. Sh-'.'.-ovi- was acquitted on a finding that he had no knowledge of a "written' 1 court order forbidding publication of the boys' names. Tht- court ;;:::.-;: ">."o cnn ought to be found guilty upon ji doubtful charge of indirect contempt and <:sp<?cia:;y so ::i a case involving freedom of the press." •uccess Secrets P^'cii^r.oo each weekday aftc-moon by Tt.e lie y tow;: .S;jr,, Inc.. at Pc:-arf-(j ar.d Ashbel ir, Baytov-'n, Texas. Fred Kartrr.ii.ri .......... Ed:lor and Publisher K,u-ry Hoswc-l; .. .......... Advertising Manager i'reAo,.". Pc.n-JcrgrSEs ........ Managing Editor iiiiu^i.'. Mai j;ii.kjion .......... office Manager SuoscrlpUon H*tcJ! By Orr'.c-r- j: 20 Month; $14.40 Yew Ai,. ;r.iu :-u;<Kc.'iptio.*i6 are payable in acivano*. By Ma,i- Month j:,2&; 3 Montr.s J3.5* 6 Mftr.t.'LS J7:f»j; Year JM 00 Armc-d Services 75,~ Month &r. >."!;,; ;.;: M . .'mti class i.-iatlfr *t t:ii> Hsjxo^m, TCAJIJ. !'os!u.'.'i<.'- 'ur.ilcr the Act of Oongreii Kt >Urch 3, 1870 , Gii. J By Elmer Wheeler A WOMAN" !ivii:£ in a large city in the Midwest makes a goo'! living and ha»; built up a considerable n«*t egg toward her eventual retirement, althougn she rarely leave:-: her home. The secret of her success is that she was sensible enough to turn her or.iy resources into a comfort- a h !" income. A.vi iriis. she declare. 1 '', is the road to .suecess that w.r. ••<.• used b;.- anyone. "Look al every item you own. linn'yze every iaier.t or skill or desire you may have. Th-"n think how you can offer your talents or i>oss' K-.VI.-I.S for the enjoyment of others for a reasonable f<'"•. This practical -.vo;n;:r, had very little money. She ui'l own a large home, reasonably v. p e!l furnished and locMteo ne;-.r ;• r'.u:,-!b'-r of small-apartment btiliri- ir.K'-. Apartmf-r.t 'i-.vr!!r-r:;. shf r'-asoni-cl, had little :,',!:::•<• for entertaining. Wouldn't they like to be able to re at "party rooms,' 1 suitable lo the size of the gathering, and furnished to aeijommodHte the partii.- l : .<'.- idea was :--.:'x;e>...f';l from the start. The party- K.v<"-r <-0'.Jl<i r.-lioofie a ixrgr.; room or a, .small, airuayy <-T-:;<;>erJ with < r,:rifortai;ie chairs, table;, and ash t.'«>•!-.. A rfi'hrj or piano -.-Ouid he furnished, or f;;mi i'-ibles !•:>(• ;'h:-.ii"i. Kroiri h.-'r own furniture arid <;n- li'.'tai.'iirig suppiie... the o'.vr.r-r of the home could lake r.-are of t:;e r.e'rds for practically any type of gutfi'.-ring. and she wcji;!d, ;<->r ;ir. additional fee, supply .sp'ici.-il fje.-:o:'-':lior;.s ami refreshments. I*'.' AW/J'nG.V. thi.v woman found the response fav- orab.e when she .si'iu.'scki-j out some of her clients on the subject of n w.mf- room. So she remodeled her basement ;:n,j installed equipment for several game j'.wi.i v,j:i<:h were iifirr.ediate.iy popular. Gr.e chess flu 1 !, for e.yarripii-, hoifl.".. all ;U meetings there on "Tyiere is M;>'pi'isirg'iy little damage or breakage," 1 i:e rfjrnmer.t.s. "Everyone seems to like the home,!H. ;-,t;iiOKpli<.,-e ;•.;•,<! the privacy. Mild the gunsts are 'at tnoiightlu! us they woiiid be in t/ieir own homos." ''<yi:. '•'•'': w<-ath"r L.'iii; about June l'i i« p)'C- fh,'-t(-,.i for ;\ large area of the I.'. K. Thif yc-r.r, any ;.ji)-!TLg pf/eni.i .siiO:ji(i he .-.•fir.te/i with liio-'sc pens iii.'it C;tu <>fj tlii.'H aUijf under RETAIL SALES UP AGAIN _ By early Jun: Texas retail trade had bounced back from its spring slump. But it failed to match the 1955 average. Sales rose 11 per cent from April to May. Durable goods were up 13 per cent. But for the year as u whole, they are still substantially behind. Reasor given by analysts is overproducing and overselling by many automobile and appliance makers last year. SHORT SN9RTS - State recovery of veterans land funds was increased to 51,299,418 after an Austin district court rendered a judgment for 545,000 against .1. Paul Little of Crystal City. Little has been loser in four suits totaling 5179,000. Two more are pendin°- . . . Texas' share of federal highway building fi-n" will be tripled by the new aid bill which has j.'.st received final congressional approval . . . Gov AM.vi. Shivers is urging the nation's governors to work fo>- legislation to prevent federal iaws from super^dinjr state laws . . . Trial of Francisco S.aenz Jr.. former .Duval County treasurer. 0:1 federal income Ur- evasion charges was postpimed by the U. S. Cou-i at Austin, to July 9 ... A,, all-time-high bid ;o- mineral leases on state land was received bv the University of Texas when -Stanolind Oil Company bid a bonus of 34,250,000 or ,VWI acres of Peco* County land. This was in addition lo royalty Totp'i bonus payments on University lease* ai the June awarcis reached :$ 16,-1.37 254 1X)\DOX HOT SPOT Efforts Being Sabotaged -Diana Dors Irked At Doubts Of Her Assets Tly AUXK United f'n-ss Staff C'orn'spoiulcnt HOLLYWOOD (UP) — Dinna Dors, England's answer to M»ri- lyn Monroe, confessrs sho stnrtp'l one (.'ontrovor.sy siiicf she arriv(>d in Hollywood because 'somebody started a rumor I was only size 35 " ""hat's taking aw:iy two inches." the bn.xum blonde declared. ""vVTiat are they ts-j-ip.g to do— sabotage my efforts?" Diana has ha<l tlie movie colony bti7.7.in{c about hor nieasi:reinr:nts and other characteristir.'.s since siv swept into town with 17 pieces of lug-gage to co-star with Georsre Gobe! in an RKO picture, "I Married a Woman." The whole town turned out tn r. li e c k I) i a n a o v <• r at a oofktail party when- KKO heralrl- «;d hor as "in impact and impnr- tiinoc Mjnicwhrrc hctucen two earlli'r Uriti<.h importations, tin- Engllfili languace and golf." The consensus: Diana .'ipjxrirr^.l more like Jayne Mansfield or Hetty Grablp than Marilyn Monrw and she is. as one observer sni'l. 'a smart cookie." "In Kngiand they told me I'd he disappointed on rnv first visit to Hollywood, hut I think it's beautiful." Diana said, "i can't imatrino why so many people need psychia- Wsti here! Did You Know? While th" owl cannot move its evvs in thoir sooUrts. it <lo*-.« h.ivr a /ri'oat ari>a of vision hccauf^ il c«.n rotate its hcnil in a Irtr;:^ arc of about 273 di'gynr*, Tho five quarts of blood of ;h> avi'rage person travrl ihroi;.i;h somp 12,00*1 miles of blorriway.-v "RKO has two more scripts for me and I hope to make more pictures here. "Rut 1 don't regard myself as England's Marilyn and I am England's Diana. Dors.'' Diana paused In wiggle her shoulders beneath her In-and-he- liolil tight, red dress. When reminded (if Hollywood's trend toward slender types Mich as (inu-e Kelly, ilie Imsnniy homle Iniiiflit-d, "I'm atraid ! couldn't eonfiirm to that pattern." Diani! l:as n husbnnd lo fend off any Hollywood wolves;. Dennis Hamilton, a real estate man credited with building- his 24-year-old wife's successful career. Hamilton, handsome', and ruddy cheeked, said RKO offered Diana S-1Q.OOO plus S250 a week expenses for the movie. She calmly hold out for $82,500 plus $7(10 ;i"wc(!k expenses. I asked Hamilton if he minded having- the world look at pin-up photos r/f his wife wearing nothing- hut bits of fur, which nre famous in England as Marilyn calendars. "It doesn't bother Diana, 1 ' Hamilton observed in a businesslike tone. "And she comes out all right in the hank account and that's what matters." Grab Bag Of Easy Knowledge The Answer, Quick; 1. Who was the firm great English advorate of "reason in poetry'".' '2. What is the correct pronunciation Of carafe? 3. What i.; a sadist? •!. Which of Aristotle's works survives to he rHieulod? , r >. When wa« the last championship bare-knuckle fight held? Happy Itirthilay .Vovel:t:t Lion Feuchtwaiiger and Don Ferris of another athletic fame, should ,->e euting their hirthdav eakc.s on this '.fate. On Sunday, July OF FAMOUS PEOPLE ay Emcr- Ki'ir. of the .staKo, s..-nv:n and radio-Irlevision; Havid !•'. r^ilii-n- tliHi, formrr diri'-ctor of the 'J'VA and chairmon of AKC. and Nelson Itriolu'ffller. special assistant to the .Pi-es-j-lcnt, should ho receiving congratulatory messages. It ilnppi-neil Tixljiy IKSX Annexation of Hawaii by United KtuU'S after .Spanish- /vrni'rirfij. w-ir. 1!M1 U. S. occupied Icelani," in World War IT. On .Sunday. July S; 1'if,;; -- Rhode Island ehartered. P.IS — Jiorn, Fcrdiiiaiul von /i'l>pplin. in- vir.lor of dirigible. l!i-l-1 • Saipan cor.q'je;;t (.om;)li;t<'i1 hv American forces in World War IT. Folks of Fuini'— CiiiRss the \»rnc "WISE MIN HAVE AN IN- WAHO SINSE OF WHAT IS BEAUTIFUL, AND THE HIGH- 1ST WISDOM IS TO TRUST THIS INTUITION AND BE Washington Merry-GcrRound — Foreign Affairs Committee May Ask Columnists' Views Ry DREW PEARSON convince the congressmen that a WASHINGTON'. — Rarely does f cdrral' employe who has privau- the House Foreign Affairs com- r 3 ' UC ? h ,', cl£ P rotecti o-i would lose milfrnhnii »iar si . om fmancially if the Administration mittee hold an open meeting. H is insurance plan is enacted one of_the most, secretive commit- "I imagine that there i a one il- rosult iiislrntir,,, ,,-;n, which many of the •s sneak freely. They figure that what they say will not members of this committee arc leak to the press, and it seldom famlllar -" commerHcd Broyhill. "1 )rs - wns wondering v.-hy you didn't However, here is what happened use ileitis? We hnow about that." "Perhaps there has been enough runted Kep. H. H. Gross of Iowa, also a Republican, hoping to at a recent closed-door meeting when the secrecy ban was tighter than ever —because the subject under discussion was the press. Democratic Rep. Wuyne H.ivs of Ohio proposed a novel idea to his change the subject colleagues-to invite columnist* "Well. I won't s.iv anything and commentators who deal with about that.'' replied br Stubbs foreign affairs U, present their "hut f will say 'that the' example views before the committee. on page seven is an example of "E have no special columnisia or an involved abdominal operation commentators in mind. 1 ' declared with complications." Hays "I would bring in the out- "l a there any danger of rccur- standlng ones, who write for the rence here?" inquired Congrcss- newapapers or make a specialty of man Broyhill. "I think that medical literature foreign affairs in radio and television programs. This is a field of opinion the committee hasn't jihoo'cr of"recurrence of almost anv tapped. and it might be well for disease in any person over GO-'-if the committee to give some thought he docsn'.t. die from it the first to the matter." time," .said Dr. Stubbs. mentioned "Thank you'for the limitation, nrwH on, s of Walter Lippmann Doctor," murmured Rnp. Broyhill r two other commcnta- quickly changing the subject, tors, when .someone said; "How about Drew Pearson" \Yc ' PR ESTX>E>TT Eisenhower sent a couldn't overlook him " ' ' frien dly letter to R. B. McLeaiph. "Well, r don't think that would !"° °" slcd , K;l "«<-'" Home admin- be a bad idea," Hav« replied. "We !. st T tor ', tha » 1?ln K , hi ™ f °>- ™* could do worse than Drew Pearson. Y^»f "Ic asBistanco • and wishing He has traveled widely and has '"Tnn^nV"? hnppl " CS f . „ ideas His idea for peace b.,,oons, fa ^K^,V^ ^ r .01 instance was a very good one ( . XCCSS ive drinking. He also forgot and .should have been followed up the fact that on &>pt. 20 1952 more by the government. candidate Eisenhower said'in at. "Drew Pearson comes from a Louis; "From the beginning we Quaker background. and the will bring into the government Quakers have along; record of ad- men and women to whom low vocatliur pe.-vce and better under- public morals arc unthinkable, landing between nations." "Thus we will not only drive wrongdoers and their cronies out AT THIS point Rep. Walter JucM f| f the government," said candi- (II., Minn.'i spoke up rather angri- (ia te Eisenhower, "we will make ly: sure that they do not get into the "Well, ]'vc got to disagree with government in the first place." you. 1 know something about Pearson's family. The father and XOTE--McLeaish was hired bo- caus « hl% w "- s ( " IOS L- friend of mother and the rest of the family Jke ''" fril!nd . Gov - Allan Shivers of wore sweet people, but. I can'"t U ' xaS ' untl retainc <' in office for Say the same for Drn\v Penrson. "He's just a skunk." two years even though Secretary of Agriculture Senson, a strict Mormon, deplores drinking. L-LER, noted wright. and husband of "You're just talking Hke that because Pearson has -been a little r ,°!1J^ C p ;°P u . bllcans - H!l y« Monroe, was being quizzed, hnr- rephed. Ho s also been rough on r i (;ili llnci aocuse( , hy Rich , w i .he Democrat... Remember the ,Vens. waving dog-eared clippings names Harry Truman called him. j,, his fuce." "that in 1953 the Or maybe you're soi'u because he writer Howard Fast wrote in tho hos been tolling the truth about Daily Work'T that you ought to the President's health." Referring to the fact that Judd has an M.D. degree, Hays continued: "The trouble with you doctors is that you can't abide medical be named playwright of the ycnr because of vour play. 'The Crucible 1 ?" Ye:i. admitted Miller, the Communists had praised "The Crucible." But: wasn't Areii.s overlook- f'.on; ID Kfiirmoiiri!, in'l , he i.'lied .iramsi.icfi lor Uvu yi-oi*s A Central Press Feature at the University of California at Los Angelej*. He made his (it-hut in SRI; the Jaqtiar, which was followed by The Immonilist, which won him the starring- role in East of Eden in which he shot to | stardom. He was killed in a traffic accident in California. What wnfi his name? 2—He is now a business executive with an aircraft company, >but he has -served his country as an Army commander. His birthplace was Emporium, Pa., Aug. 2K, 1883. After graduation from Army schools he wrm commissioned a second lieutenant in the Army, and he advanced through the grades to major general. After service in both World Wars, he retired in lPfi2. and took his present position. Who Is he? (Names at bottom of column) Your Future. Happiness in love nn.i domestic joys are confidently foretold for you. I>ook for a kind, nympat.het- ic personality in today's child. For Sunday, July S: An ex- i.eptinnBl'y bright outlook is prognosticated. Today's child is likely to be exceedingly fortunate. \Vutch Voiir Ijuiguitge DIVERGENT - - (di-VUR-jentl — adjective; that which diverges, opposed to convergent; related to or characterized hy, divergence or disagreement. It's IJw.n Said The simple heart that fn.-cly asks in love, obtians.—John Greenleaf Whittior. HowM Von Mftko Out? 1. Alexander Pope, in the Eighteenth century. 2. kaKAF. .1. A l person who likrs l.o lor- ture. 4. His physics. it. In iMti, when .lohn L. Sulii- varr heat .lake Kilr«in. 1 .Iame« fX-an. 2 Cen. Joseph T. Mci'arney. opinions from outsiders. Maybe, in K the fact that they'd K l»o lam- Doc. now that you arc a member of Congress, you are extending these projm.ficos to the political field." hasted ''Death of a Salesman." j-i.'ar earlier? "Moreover." said Miller, "my palys have been produced by the CONGRESSMAN Joel Broyhill of State Theater of Generalissimo Virginia is a good Republican who Franco in Spain as well. devoutly hopes Eisenhower will inn again and doesn't want too much questioning o,' his health. But inadvertently he stumbled into the wrong answers when liu questioned Dr. Donald H. Stubbs of the Blue Shielf associations before the House Civil Service committee. Dr. Stu'nbs was opposing an Eisenhower. Administration pro- "Afler I was denied a passport: in HTiU. reporters from European newspapers came to me. most of them from right-wing papers in .France." said Miller. "They wanted me to make statements criticix- ing our government, hut I would not have anything to do with them. It's one thing- to criticise your own country here at home, but it's a completely different. pnsal to insure federnl employes matter to criticize it in front of against sky-high medical ex- foreigners. T love |hls country and pense.s. I'm proud of it, and I. think Hr> eked three typical opera- democracy U the only way for lions on persons in their sixties to people to live." © W, K,i.'i» mturet Syndiciir. In,-. \Votld tujhts re«r\'fa "Isn't it past your btdtime, Mother-in-law

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page