Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on March 28, 1952 · Page 6
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 6

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, March 28, 1952
Page 6
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t>AOE SIX ALTON EVEN1NO TELfiGRAPH FRIDAY, MARCH 21, Editorial The Trite Rond to Ifonlth null llTi|»plno«t« Marty * person who five* over-much thought to liin own physical symptoms, diagnosing their- himself wrong, or accepting too-quick I v given opinion* per- hapj professional, based on Lick of information on til* part of Mime medical adviser, goes ihrough liir worrying about, imagined dtie> t« In such C«sfJ worry is tho probable cause of .ill hid plnsual HefecH .xvlticli eveniiiallv ni.n dnelnp .ind i .msr trntilile. There i< ,1 pencil v ho l-vcs lo old age. gravely concerned about li.ivini; cither loo luj;h or too low blood pressure for instance. App.ift-nilv ihc\ enjoy their Jtnte of mind into wlmh they plunge themselves thinking endlessly of hoddy weaknesses they actually do not posses*. If * doctor tells ilirm they luvc too low blood pressure a bit of reasonable explanation on the doctor's part would inform the low blood pressure pjiient in reality his imagined malady i* almost a certain indication of a long useful life, with old age pushed far into the fuiur? b.yoncl the time when t or wom.m may normally begin to suffer from arterial old age. Iven in cases of high blood pressure it is no certainty the patient is in any dangerous condition. Indeed, it il very common for high blood pressure case* to live extremely useful lives if they just do nor. worry enough about themselves to bring on .some fatjl illness. The percentage is high of people who die. or become physically disabled from having been scared into collapse by being told some information of ihcrn- sclvc* that frightens them and causes continued anxiety to increase. Use of reasonable precautions to preserve bodily use and mental ease will go far toward prolonging life, Some unwise doctors do frighten some people into grave (roubles by leaving belief In their minds that they must, retire to inactive life at a too early age. The wise bodily counsel is the one who advises man or woman not to go into retirement so long .is it il possible to continue useful, (t 11 » queer quirk of mind that causes our .tccept.-.ncc of the thought that one i» truly ill, or verging on collapse, when all on* may need is reasonable amount of rest, food, peace of mind, and absolute, rejection of worry ai being in any way an unavoidable part of our existence. flow to folk* nnd Win Vote* If has h«n well and truly uirf Jt times that politicians very nfien are behind their constituents in connection with political, economic or sociological trends, II is also f.iirly evident, at times that many poll- IICI.HU luvc an insulting lai.k of faith in iht inielli- gtiue of their constituents, Some of the statements issued by politicians, rv\- dcnilv in .ill sciionsnrss with thr complete f. ( x'itJ IKIII that people v. ill brhrve those statements, art ridiculous when they arc not downright contemptible. \V'c ie,id recently for instance flur a former commissioner of internal revenue, testifying before an investigating commiitee, first denied any acquaintance with I rankie Costello, top gambler of New York. When it developed Luer that this denial was the bunk the former official "remembered." And what he said he "remembered" was this. '"Oh, vcs, 1 recall now. I met Costello at a benefit banquet for the Salvation Army held at the C'opacabana nielli tlub." Well, well, well. And we arc supposed to Ixihcvc thai! A benefit banquet for the Salvation Army at the drantcd th.-t (ostcllo and the official probably arc well acquainted with the Copacabana and* many i oilier night cluln we feel that our intelligence would ! be of the moronic i \ |>c it we believed that those two j fellows met ar the (.opacabana at t benefit banquet for the Salvation Army. Just how dumb do these guys think v.'C are? And, is that any way to influence people and win voles? We think not. §lde Glances r. M. •>*. u. i. Pit on, fi«tr IfSJ by NIA S4f»l<*, fff| r<MH«ltl«Fo* An explorer layi it'i iafer in the jungle than in the big city, Wild things don't attack at 7$ miles per hour. l)o<>.sn'i M»k<» Much II? Primary vote expected to break record. That was * headline in the Telegraph the o'her day. J'.vcn if the vote on April 8 dews set a record, it will be far short of the total eligible to cast ballots. We deplore the lo.vs of freedom in Other countries; we condemn tyrants who take away from people their right to vote. We have spent billions of dollars, sacrificed thousands of lives, to insure our right to vote. Yet, most of us don't bother to vote. Doesn't make much sense, does it? Pearson's Merry-Go*Round How to Get Rich Quick WASHINGTON, March 28 -Here it another installment in the nmnz- Ingf story of how to make a fortune while working for the government. It tells tho story of ex-Internal Revenue Commissioner Joo Nunan, 6nco in charge of tho nation's (axes but who collected fat fees from companies that sought tax favors even while he was still working for the government. Th$ press and publltfwerc shooed out when Nunan was called on the carpet by the King tax-fraud subcommittee, but this column Is able to report what happened. Here are the highlights: ' (1.) Nunan admitted receiving 525,000 worth of stock from Brown and BlgeJow Corp., a St. Paul calendar manufacturer, which sought a special tax ruling in 194G. Internal Revenue files on the cnse contained a special card, "Commissioner Interested." Of course, the Commissioner at the time was Nunan. After ho resigned from government in 1047, he was promptly hired by Brown and Bigelow. (2.) The committee also cross- examined Nunan about some stock lhat was paid to him by the Unexcelled Chemical Corp. The peculiar fact is thnt the stock wasn't registered in Nunan's name nt all, but in other names. Nunan also failed to report the stock on his income- tax return until the committee started investigating. (3.) Tho House prohors also questioned Nunan sharply about 525,000 in ensh thnt he paid for stook in tho Gaylord Container Corp., a St. Louis manufacturer of tin containers, The Interesting fact is that he bought the stock while still the nation's tax chief and about the same time he signed a favorable tax ruling for Gaylord on an Income-tax case. The files of the Gaylord ease show a special note: "Miss Roll. Please send special messenger to Ihe commissioner this afternoon, sure. — J.M.O." The note was dated June 26, 1946 —• two days before he signed the favorable ruling for Gnylord. At first, Nunnn tried It) duck out of the hearing on the grounds that n federal grand jury is also inves- aiing him, "1 think that I should be allowed to let the grand jury complete its Investigation before this committee should go ahead with Us hearing." he pleaded. But committee members turned him down after talking it over among themselves. Ntinnn'ft Own Tux KHiirnft The House probors were also critical of tho slipshot way Nunnn made out his own lax returns while he was tax chief. Under sharp questioning from Adrian Do \Vind, committee counsel, Nunan admit- ted that he hadn't bothered to Iteml/e his expenses, contributions and other deductions — though the returns explicitly called for jtom- i/,cd lists. "Do you not think that a Commissioner of Internal Revenue ought to carry out his own instructions?" needled Congressman Byrnes. "Yes, sir," meekly agreed Nunan. De Wind then explored Nunan's acquaintance with racketeer Frankle Costello. "I have met him twice, yes, sir," Admitted Nuftan. On both occasions, he explained that they had been Introduced by mutual friends. "You have never attended any parly or dinner or other affair given by Mr. Costello?" fired De Wind, "Yes, T did," Nunan recalled. "I attended that dinner at the Copa- cahann that was supposed to be niven for the Salvation Army." "II was while you were commissioner'.'" pressed De Wind. "Yes, sir," acknowledged Nunam. "I was invited to this party by, I Ihink it was a man named Jim O'Ccmnel." He identified O'Connel as an old friend in the construction business; also testified Hint no other federal officials had attended Costello's party. (Copyright, 10112) 25 and 5O Years Ago March 28, 1927 State's Attorney J, R. Brown of Alton won Ihe endorsement of the Madison county's Republican Central Commiitee on the twelfth ballot for circuit judge. The nearest contender was the silting Judge, J. F. Gillham. Police werr led to believe lhat a professional burglar had been guilty of taking money from the residences of John Olln, 1421 State street, James Hart, 278 Madison avenue, and Georte S. Brunner of 1106 George street, Five occupants of a car were spared death or serious injury when the top of the auto detached itself »s the car was overturned on the road to St. Louis, scattering the men along the sides of the highway. In the car were Francis lioiser, Gregory Duggan, Edward Relnosa, Arthur Rousseau, and Joseph Gavin. Tho Alton Ministerial Alliance stated that it had not Indorsed any individual candidate for mayor, but had secure i pledges of two that the liquor ordinances would be enforced. They were George T. Davis and Herbert G, Giberson. Those on the clergy committee wore the Revs. Hubert L. Sp--'-s, M. A. Souers and RUwan' L. Gibson. Names of three Altonians had been sent to the investment bankers as caivtlidatcs for officer on the bridge project and were H. H. Ferguson, general manager of Illinois Terminal; Kben Rodgers, president of Alton Urick Co., and John D. McAdams of the Telegraph. Dr. Stratum D. Brooks, president of the University of Missouri, Columbia, had been secured as guest speaker at the opening dinner of the centennial building campaign of Shurtleff College. Mr. and Mrs. J. 11. Mitchell of Brown street were surprised with a gathering in American Legion HaU jn honor of the 25th anniversary of their wedding, with 52 present. St. Anthony's Infirmary had just completed a new department to care for nervous and mild mental cases. The new physiotherapy treatment room was equipped with electric light, bath, massage table, vibration and solar ra> or ultraviolet ray appliances, and would be in charge of Dr. Phillip S. Waters. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Vine of 807 Easton street announced the birth of a daughter, Patricia Ruth, at St. Joseph's Hospital. Mrs. Vine was the former Agnes HyndroW). Mr. and Mrs. Herman Hanei of SerjnJ place were parents of their third eliild and first daughter, born March 28. A daughter was burn tbl MAI 4*y to Mr- And Mi'«- William Urban. March 28, Knsler bargains were being advertised. The Globe offered sheets at 45 and 49 cents, pillow cases at 10 cents, and kid gloves at 98 cents nnd 51.25. Haagen.ii had specials on men's shirts, collars, and cuffs. J. H. Booth had Easter (.atpins. MeCollum's ice c : reain parlors announced a Saturday ami Sunday opening with 10 cent dishes of ice cream for 5 cents. .Ripe tomatoes and home-Brown lettuce were advertised by John Baumann, the grocer. The Boston store offered 14 burs of soap ami a washboard for 25 cents to each customer making other purchases lo amount of $1. H. F. Lehne's store hud "something new" -walking skirts. Luer Bros, urged its "Sweet Home" hams for Easter. Seely's was Easter card headquarters. Max Barrioz, formerly in business here, was to open a tea and coffee store in the Hart building on Belle street for L. D. Barrioz & Co., and was having electric coffee parching and grinding machines installed. Dr. G. Taphorn purchased of Mrs. Margaret Lilly 8.65 acres at the south end of the Luly place on Alby street for $1000. Herman Heeren bought of A. K. Benbow a half lot In the original Upper Alton pint at Sl'.'UO, Through agency of B. C. Few, Edward Mather acquired a blacksmith shop in North Alton. Tine Culp of Belhalto bought a 40-acre Foster township tract torn the Short heirs at $1600 Will Lindley took a position with Hastings dairy which had purchased the Luly dairy business. At Federal Lead Co. site, workmen were constructing a tunnel to serve ihe giant smokestac''. Alton Brick Co. plant wa snow operating on a new capacity basis of 100,000 bricks .> day. The BK Four moved H steam shovel into East Alton to get out land for a double-track layout at Bethalto. North Alton — Louis Spiess left for Denver to take a position. Mr. and Mrs. Smil llch moved from St. Louis an I occupied an apartment in his Elm street properly. Four new dwellings w«re undei erection. Miss Ncl'ie Riehl was conveleseent aftei a severe Ulness. Miss Pearl Roberts of Godfre> was to spend the summer in Vermont. Polls for the city election here 1.1 April 15 were to be open from 7 a.m. to a p.m City Clerk Charles H. Hummert announced. The polling places were to be in Schneiders barbershop, Fourth and Belle; Snyder'* barbershop on State street; ihe city hall, Flach building at Second and Alton; the Meissner shop at Second and Henry; Turner Hall, and Eliot uNo. 3) ho-e boast. "Oh, cheer up, George! I'm just positive you'll be a big success someday—and I've only known you a week!" are of Streets Is fteal Problem Speaking objectively from the in binned standpoint of meeting an nglneering problem, City Knglnecr ''airfield has presented to tho city lOuncll the m-cd of a mure tide[Halo street maintenance program. The city, he reminded council numbers, has n task of rnnintain- ng streets that in total length vould stretch from Alton almost u JOecnl.ur. They measure more ban 100 miles, he said, but the city ins only a regular crow of a fore- rian and 12 men to loolc after them, vith most of the work crowded Ino the warm-weather season. ns an engineer," he said, "I see great lengths of pave- 7ient hullL at cost of the property owners which we are obligated (o maintain." Yet, year by year, we must take a great part of available untls for keeping the earth streets passable. I feel we must do something •obstructive for the paved streets, We can't do all the work needed next season with a dozen men and foreman. Your street department s In a sore situation In which to meet the job it. faces. I that ou give this the thought, and con- ideratlon required to find some dequate solution." The East Kurt Council of GAAC )etlt toned Hie council to keep in nind needed provision for cleaning Cnst Knd business streets under he next year's city budget. By pproval of tho streets committee eport, the council approved roiuid- ig off the corners at Sixth nnd -nngdon streets to eliminate n raffic hazard. The traffic committee was di- 'ected to investigate advisability of a traffic-count Ing device Prayer for O God, in the fulness of our need we draw near to thce. Let thy spirit, take possession of us, speaking in our words, thinking in our thoughts, working In our deeds. So challenge us that the very trouble of our lives may bring out from our souls the courage that would never have been evident in prosperity and ease. Amen. — Dudley Strain, Siilctn, Ore., minister, First Christian Church Answers To Questions — Btf IMSK1N— A reader can get the answer to any question of (act by writing The Telegraph Information Bureau, 1200 Eye Street, N. W., Washing ton 5, D.C. Please enclose three (3) cents for return postage. Q. Has Germany adopted a national flag? I. P. A. The Federal Republic of Germany (West Germany), with its capital at Bonn, Is now using the old pre-Hltler . Republic flag of three horizontal bars (of equal width) the top black, the center red and the bottom gold. or use In study of traffic problems. By resolution, the city engineer vas asked to Inspect. Liberty si reel Q. Please Rive the origin of the term "sold clown the river." E. M. M. A. This phrase can he traced to Ihe story of slavery told by Harriet Beecher Stowe in "Uncle Tom's Cabin." In Ihe book, George Averting of Steel Strike A Tough Job WASHINGTON. March 28 -President Truman will have to do some deft maneuvering to a\.oirl a steel | xliikrv Loss of steel production' right now will retard the progress! of Hie whole aimaiTK'nl program. ; Nor rnn the President allow the anti-inflation rrusadc to peter out by acquiescing In the awkward i situation created by the Wage Slnblli/.ation Board. Now that the recommendations for ft subslan-i tlnl In wages have been' published, there Is no graceful way j by which those recommendations can be nullified. That's why what Charles K. Wilson said after he snw the President at Key West was misinterpreted n» meaning that, he iVas Koing to move to reduce the amounts granted by the Wage Stabili/.alion Hoard. Likewise, it explains why Ihe chairman of the board said "Hell, no," when asked whether he was engaging In conferences to modify the recommendations for wage Increases. The truth Is that, after a few days of collective-bargaining negotiations, tho steel companies will wait lo see how much of an Increase In price will be allowed them by tho Office of Price Stabilization, and if they «re told formally what they already fear—namely, that the price boost will amount only to around $2 to $;>.50 a ton— they will be back where they were several days ago, when it; was announced that the cost of the wage boost, indirectly as well as directly, would be In the neighborhood of $12 a ton. What's going on behind the scenes is not an effort to scale down the amount the unions got out of the pro-union Wage Stabilization Board but to find a way to camouflage a price increase of as much per ton as possible. It is known that some of the companies could stand about $4 of the cost per ton provided they were assured of an increase of $8 a ton. How close to $8 a ton can the Office of Price Stabilization grant? The ball is in the hands of such officials as Ellis Arnall and Roger Putnam, There is a way it can be done provided the President is willing to allow the so-called Eric Johnston formula to be modified. That formula calculated price increases on a base that took Into account 85 percent of the level of profits in certain years. But since the formula was written, the nevv-ex- cess-profits taxes have taken a deeper bite into earnings than was visualized before, and there is justification for a re-examination of the formula. The only question at issue Is whether such a revision should take place now or afteij public opinion has been conditioned for it, which might be after there is an actual call of a steel strike, a court injunction and then, if the situation goes to extremes, the seizure of the steel companies while the government tries to mediate the dispute. ' The question of what the impact of an increase in steel prices eventually will be on the psychology of Robert S. Allen Reports Armistice By May 1 WASHINGTON, March 28. — It •an now be positively predicted that there will be a cease-fire agreement in Korea. It won't happen tomorrow, but an accord will be signed and sealed by May 1, had demanded that Pyongyang, North Korean capital, be one of these ports. The Reds balked and stalled on Ihe matter for weeks. Then, suddenly, they offered to compromise by naming four other This is the first time il. Is possi-; ™try points. Ridgway promptly bio to make such a definite fore- accepted this plan-to the evident cast since the negotiations started more than nine months ago. Reason for this is the elimination of the main obstacle to a truce. This key stumbling block has been the Communists' demand that all prisoners of war in UN hands be turned over regardless of whether they svant to return or not. After months of noisy insistence on that, the Reds have finally indicated willingness to compromise on the issue. This immensely important, unpublished development occurred in this way: The Red negotiators, at one of the secret sessions, suddenly proposed that consideration of the long-stymied prisoner-of-war controversy be conducted on the basis of the lists exchanged last Dec. 18. Those lists are of utmost moment to the UN—because they do not include some 50,000 POW's who have declared they do not want to go back to Communist rule. The UN's Dec. 18 roster listed 132,472 as enemy prisoners. The other 50,000 are designated as "refugees." Heretofore the Reds have vehemently demanded the return of the whole 182,000. Gen. Ridgway has flatly refused to accede to that. Throughout he has held unswervingly to the position that the exchange of POW's must be strictly on a "voluntary repatriation" basis; that is, every prisoner, on either side, must have freedom of choice on what he wants to do. The Reds' indicated willingness gratification of the Red negotiators, f Another important factor behind the confident belief of Ridgway and the Joint chiefs that a truce Is imminent has nothing to do directly with the protracted negotiations. This factor is a secret Intelligence report that came from a highly reliable source behind enemy lines last August, a few weeks after the cease-fire negotiations got under way. This underground source warned that the Reds would not agree to a truce until they had completed the organization of eight full-strength North Korean corps. This was Ihc original strength of the North Korean Army when It struck in June, 1950. More than 60 percent of this army was captured and destroyed as a result of the spectacular Inch- on landing. Ever since then, the Communists have been straining to re-create these original eight corps. This has been no secret to UN commanders. From time 1o time, one of the reorganized corps has been identified in the battle lines. Last week, the eighth corps was found holding a position on the Eastern front. This identification means that the North Korean army is now restored to its original strength ol eight combat corps. (Copyright, 1952) Riots in Tehran TEHRAN, Iran, March 28. # — Bloody rioting erupted in Tehran torn .li!th to Grove, nnd Grovoj Harris, says, "lie lold me .... he rom Liberty to Central, to deter- \ WO ulcl self mo down river." To sell mine work that would eliminate;., s ,. ivf , .. dmvn , he ,. lvci ... xvas , o send him down the Mississippi to for settlement of the POW's issue vibration raffle. In homes from iioavv Smear Campaign On In Nebraska By H'OBKHT S. AU.KX WASHINGTON, March 28 -- Tho hot presidential primary In Nebraska will be scrutinized by the Senale elections subcommittee. Senator Guy Gillette (D.-Iowa>, chairman, will make this announcement shortly. Tht> decision to Investigate the primary was reached after Gillespie examined a number of leaflets and photos being circulated in the Slate against Gen. Eisenhower and Harold Stassen. The photos are the same that were secretly distributed in New Hampshire. They show Eisenhower talking to Soviet Gen. Xu- kov. Tho photo was taken in 19-15 at the end of the war in Europe and, actually, was part of a large group picture of alllled officers. The scurrilous antl-Stassen literature charges the former Minnesota Governor with being pro-leftist. After examining specimens of this smear propaganda, Gillette told his staff, "If this sort of filth keeps up, we'll have to send investigators into every state that holds a primary. This sort of stuff is outrageous and I hope we can expose those responsible for it," (Copyright, 1952) 2-Piauo Accompaniment Shurtleff Opera Feature An unusual type of accompaniment will be featured in the presentation of "Down in the Valley," one of two operas being given by Ihe Shurtloff College Conservatory of Music, Mqjiday and Tuesday nights. Duo-pianists Paul Mitchell. Alton, and Robert Proesel, Beloit. \Vis.. seniors in the school of music will provide the unique accompaniment on two pianos, for the folk-song adaptation. This special arrange- in almost certain death in cotton fields. the Q. By what means do commercial fishermen find out where large catches are likely to be made? C. D. I. A. Fishing vessels are now ministration has been preaching that the line on both wages and prices should be held is one that will have to be taken into consideration in connection with the coming political campaign. When the administration selected for the Wage Stabilization Board three so-called "public" members known to be friendly to labor, it may have curried favor with the labor-union leaders but it also lost the confidence of many more people who are going to be purpose. By means of an sounder fishermen can locate schools of fish at depths up to 100 fathoms, even in the dark or in fog. Scouting with aircraft discovers scattered schools of fish. Q, How many letters were, there In the ancient Latin alphabet? H. McB. A. The classical Latin alphabet consisted of 2.'! letters. There were no letters j, u or w. The letter k was originally a part of the alphabet but afterwards disappeared almost entirely. Q. Who was the first American woman to become a typist? H. R. W. A. Mrs. Charles L. Fortler claimed this distinction. She was the daughter of Christopher Latham Sholes, the Inventor of the typewriter. His first model was completed In 1S67. Q. In what hook did Nero Wolfe, the detective, first appear? I. M. D. A. Rex Stout's famous detective mode his debut In 1934 In "Fer-de- Lance." Q. In North America, what cities besides New York have a slock exchange? P. E. D. A. Philadelphia, Chicago, Toronto, Cleveland, Detroit, Los Angeles, Montreal, Boston, San Francisco. The New York Stock Exchange Is ihe most Important. Q. How long did it take to complete the recent election In India? J. O. K. A. The election, which began In October 1951, was not completed until February 21, 19S2. Q. Ho\v is it possible for a land vehicle like a jeep to travel through water?—M.P.W. ment, by the composers, Kuril A. The improved model of jeep by in- flatlonary spiral, The die was cast when the Wage Stabilization Board brought in its report, and the problem of the President now is how to put the best face possible on the whale mess. For the Capehart amendment, as previously Interpreted, does not allow enough for a rise in the price of. steel, and ff steel strike is certain unless the government camouflage artists can devise a clever way to make it to use the Dec. 18 lists as the basis j today following a meeting sponsored by Communists to support Russian charges that the United Stales is using germ warfare in Korea. At least two policemen were reported killed. One unconfirmed rumor said these were about 20 dead. Alton Evening Telegraph ground and accept Geni Ridgway's stand. This is a tremendous victory for him, the UN, and the 50,000 former Red troops, 98 percent of them forcibly-recruited North Koreans. Attaching further significance to this momentous backstage development was another Red concession that immediately preceded it. This was the unexpected agreement on ports of entry for the neutral inspection teams that will supervise the truce. UN negotiators appear that a few dollars more per ton is in line with national policy. Or perhaps the President will blame it all on the Capehart amendment and make that provision of the law the scapegoat. In any event, prices are going up in steel products because Mr. Murray's union willed it so, and Truman boards usually are afraid to deny any request made by labor unions for increased compensation. (Copyright, 19521 Published by Alton Telegraph Printing Company P B. COUSLEY. Publisher and Editor Published Dally Subscription Price 30 cents weekly by carrier, by maU *7.oo a year within 100 mllei; S10.00 beyond 100 mi lei. Entered as second-class matter at th« postoffice at Alton. 111. Act of Congrcu March 3, 1878. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Aaioclated Press Is exclusively tn- titled to the use for publication of nil news dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited to this paper and to the local news published herein. Local Advertising Rates and contract Information on application at the Tele- Kraph business of/ice. Ill East Broadway, Alton, 111. National Advertising Representative, West-HollidaT Co., New York. Chicago, Detroit. MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By LAWRENCE GOULD Consulatlng Psychologist ances or bodily illness produced by them. If you suffer from chronic anxiety or have other reasons for suspecting you are mentally ill, it is a psychiatrist you should consult first, since the chances are that the source of your trouble is In' your mind rather than in your body and in that case your physical nervous t system probably is not involved. May a child have too much sex instruction? Answer: Certainly, though what is most apt to do harm is the "atmosphere" in which the instructions is given. The important thing is that the child shall not attach more emotional importance to the facts of sex than they actually need have for him at the moment, and this is most apt to happen if his parents over-emphasize them Are "nerve specialists" aiul ps)clihttrliU (be same? Answer: Not at all, tljough Wc-ill and Arnold Sundgaurd, amply! adopted by the armed forces is to lratnci ' lhan discussing them mat- replacc-s orchestral accompuni- j t,c- equipped with a snorkel. Jeeps j tei'-of-fartJy when something oc- 1 - to make the child want to B »"<*»j •»«• Will new ideas change your character? Answer: They are not the main cause of character changes, writes Dr. Johann G. Auerbach jn the American Journal of Psychotherapy. The force behind such a change is usually an inner experience of great intensity—a type of "emotional shock" which happens without warning and may or may not be accompanied by in- a tellectual insight. (Religious conversion is an outstanding exam- m pie.) Ideas of a symbolic character | mem for the Short presentation. were used in water during World ours to make the child want to ! , V, n-u , , pl<?J ' , ' * symhollc charac ! The second opera, "Bas.ien and. War II but only after hoursof know the '»- " the P arents> own b ° th f ' e ' ds ' The nen ' e spedallst «'' e mol ' e like >y to "make you Bastienne," will be accompanied making them waterproof Now the »' titu de toward sex is healthy, no or "neurologist" is concerned different person" because these by Dr. Edwin B. Warren of the! driver puts on the snorkel and fonnai instruction is necessary— primarily with disorders of the appeal directly to tru unconscious Shurtlolf faculty. Both works are!snorter tubes wateroroofs the bat- ali tne y need to do Is to answer brain and nervous system — pa- part of your mind which is the , ,,,, , . J I 1-. e ,^ . "»»n.»£>*w*ff **•». w»l i( __ .,,;,j,_ . .:___ «„ 1.1.. u.... -.„! :- .4..A «_ ... A .. M »4<. #«.. <nef>j>tr>n »'Oat CO5)f fif VnilP OTYinfinnc an,4 n 0 being directed by Prof. Oren L. tery terminals, pulls a lever on the Brown. Time of the performances j dash to close'the oil breather and is S p, m., at Alton High School!the vehicle is ready for us« in w»- auditorium. I ter In a matter of minutes. the child's questions frankly, but ralysis du« to wounds, for instance real seat of your emotions, and as tell him no more than clearly in- — whereai the psychiatrist deals long as this remains th« game, - "" terests him. chiefly with emotion«l disturb- "thinking" will not changt Int.)

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