Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 5, 1952 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 5, 1952
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, JUNE 4, iftlf Editorial ft 6*t*f Center Gtateitfert time mice. ig«ta point* up the inv $Wtil«i ef Altttfl « aft dac*tron«I center. Dis- tiflfuhrted p«0jpl* gather lor the commencement pro* gWmt, mat fttrtou* ift the nation deliver addresses. 0Uf educational institutions hive achieved age Ift the bftt educational tradition. Shurtleff College, Which marked its 12Jth year, is the oldest college in th« Midwest, Monticello College, which has passed the century mark, is among the nation's oldest worn* en's colleges, Western Military Academy ranks among the oldest military schools. These institutions have served the cause of education down through the years, sending men and •womeft into the fields of usefulness, holding high the torch of culture, A newcomer to the field, The Principle College at Elsah, has taken deserved rank among the great institutions of the country. Our two high schools, the junior high schools, the high schools at Wood River and Roxana, and our public and parochial grade schools—these round out the school picture. The educational advantages of the Alton area reflect the soundness of our district—in the commercial, the industrial, the professional field*. Because we are proud of our. educational institutions, and because they do SO much for our district, we of the Alton area should respond in kind —we should support them. When something goes wrong at the office a married man always has a home to go to for his raving. the Meaning of A Big. Word Our readers, have had their intelligence piqued by some big words of late. One of the words was "freeway", used by the highway engineers in describing the proposed 4-lane facility known as Alton belt route. Now conies the school board with a school building survey to include the factor of "obsolescence". Webster makes obsolescence quite clear, but a resident near an 86-year-old Alton public school comes forward with an off-the-cuff definition. Sez he, "It just means the old gray mare ain't what she used ter be." Life would be pleasant If poet and peasant Would wipe all their fears out of sight And believe that their sorrows, ~Or saddened tomorrows, Have already happened last night. AII Expert S«y§ No Hope for Curing flaldnesi fi*td»headed men have been advised to notice how many bald-headed barbers there are before they take too seriously sales talks oft cosmetic aldf for curing ordinary baldness. This advice is given by none other than Dr. Otto Rattner, professor of dermatology at Northwestern University, Evanston. Mysticism and superstition have long colored the subject of falling hair. Consider the Bible story of Sampson, whose physical strength melted away when Delilah cropped his hair. Conversely, baldness has classically been associated with superior mentality. As according to the old adage, "Grass does not grow on busy streets." In spite of that common belief, male vanity suffers from loss of hair, and through the ages there has been a frenzied search for remedies—a favorite Egyptian salve consisted of equal parts of the fats of the lion, hippopotamus, crocodile and serpent. "Ashes of little frogs, applyd suddenly, cureth the Fall of Hair" was extracted from an old text. In latter days, bald pates were rubbed with the middle* bark of an elm tree, with water cress or even onions followed by application of honey and boxwood. Today treatments include the mange cure, creosote or cholesterol, but with perfume, quinine, tar and other ingredients added. Other "cures" are vacuum pressure, gland implantation, vitamins, none of which has produced satisfactory results, according to Dr. Rattner. • He concluded that no effective cure has yet been found to remedy or delay baldness in men, and pointed out that the affliction is hereditary, being passed from father to daughter (as a carrier) to son. Therefore, if your mother's father was baty—though she is not—the chances arc good that you will be; if you are bald, your daughter's sons will also be bald, and there's little that any of you can do about it, ' Gcrritt S. jAMcr j r<) curator of the Division of Mammals, U. S. National Museum, at Washington, D.C., has another theory as to the cause of the malady, Miller was quoted as saying that baldness is a generalized primate trait instead of a specifically human development, and that it is forced on man because it is one of the traits that are common property of the primates, the animal group to which man belongs. He proves his contention with photographs of baldness in a vjriety of monkeys, whkh follows a pattern very similar to that found in man. "Baldness is a part of man's primate heritage," says iiite Glances Mfcralf ft 25 and SO Years Ago "Your main job will be to keep your eye on the employes and see that they concentrate on their work!" David Lawrence Britain Faces Stiff Job In Krice Control Miller. It would be. interesting to know whether the bald monkeys are intellectuals in their set or whether they are held up to ridicule! Pearson's Merry-Go-Round WASHINGTON, June R.—The extent to which President Truman is directing backstage operations for the Democratic National \ convention can be gathered from a recent Sunday-morning conference;; with Gov. Paul Dever of Massachusetts and Frank McKinney, chairman of the Democratic National committee. " ••".• Gov. Dever is to be Democratic keynote speaker, and the three men discussed the contents of his speech at some length, almost down to the commas and the semicolons. At one point the President even asked Dever whether he planned to read his speech. "No, Mr. President", replied the Massachusetts governor, "I just can't read a speech. I fumble and stumble too much. I'll have a few notes, but I'll know what I want to say." There was agreement that the speech must include a strong position on civil rights, and should review Democratic achievements during the last 20 years with a war tribute to the Truman-Acheson for eign policy. The President seemed so inter ested in convention plans and the meeting lasted so long that Gov Dever was late for the 11 o'clock mass at St. Matthew's Cathedral After church, a group of friends asked: "Is the President going to take an active part in the convention?' "This is the age of modern communications", replied Dever with a smile. "It's my guess that nobody at the convention will be able to see the President's hand." Ike's First Political Speech His political enemies will probably make something of the fact that the first political speech Dwight Eisenhower ever made in his life was at Abilene, Kan., in 1909 as a Democrat, and the second political speech of his life was also at Abilene in 1952 as a Republican. The first political speech was at the age of 19 at a Jackson Day dinner, Eisenhower's father was a Democrat, and young Ike was picked as Democratic rcprescnta^ tive of the younger generation. The reason he made no more political speeches until this week was because he entered West Point a few months later. Entirely aside from his political enemies, the 190D speech at Abilene is significant in two respects: No. 1 — Young Iko made this profound observation at the age of 19: " 'As the twig is inclined so the tree is bent.' A man after voting the straight ticket for several clec tions seldom changes from one side to the other," This will be played up by Taft leaders; in fact, Congressman Carroll Reece pf Tennessee, Taft's campaign manager for the south, already has cast doubts about Ike's ability to take off the gloves against the Democrats because he's been too close to them. On the other hand, what many GOP leaden, forget is that the Democratic party has the predominant registration in the nation today, and in order to win, the Republicans must woo large blocs of Democratic votes. A candidate who baf hftd Democratic leanings in the past sometimes can do this bettsr than a dyed-in-the-wool Re- puWicaw, NO. » •»' Vouflg Ike's 1909 speech Wft| ftlted with references to the 4ivtataB tosrt* to* Republican par- Alton Evening Telegraph Published by Alton Telegraph Printing Company. .. .. . P. B. COUSLEY. Publliher and Editor Published Dally Subscription • Price- 30 cent! weekly by carrier, by maO 17.00 m year within 100 miles; •10.00 beyond 100 miles. Entered. as second-clan matter at the • postofflc* at Alton, ill.' Act of Congress March 3, 117B. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use (or publication ol all 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 Telegraph business office, 111 East Broadway, Alton, 111. National Advertising Representative, West - Holllday Co.. New York, Chicago, Detroit. ty, which later split it squarely in two during the row between President Taft, father of the senator, and ex - President Teddy Roosevelt. Ironically, Eisenhower is nosv in exactly the same kind of fight, with the Republican party becoming more bitter and another split threatened between conservative and progressive Republicans. After the elder Taft refused to seat Teddy Roosevelt's delegates at the 1912 convention, Roosevelt bolted, formed the Bull Moose party. Today the same fight over Texas, Louisiana and South Carolina delegates is certain to take place in Chicago, with President Taft's son and Eisenhower lined up in bitterly opposing camps. Young Ike, speaking as a Democrat in Abijene in. 1909, had some worldly-wise observations to make about the earlier split in (he party of which he is now a member. As shown by the following remarks young politician Eisenhower was trying to wean the progressive wing of the Republican party over to the Democrats, just as Eisenhower the candidate will now have to win Democrats over to the Republican party. "One branch (of the Republican party)," he told the Jackson Day meeting at Abilene, "is called the square-dealers, insurgents, and reformers. Although these men are loud in their denunciation of Cannon, Aldrich, and a few others who are hide-bound party men, yet they re'fuse to join any other party and at election vote the Republican ticket .... "There is an inborn desire in all normal and healthy boys to help the smaller contestants in an even fight," Eisenhower .continued. "A young man, In speaking of the political situation the other day, said: 'My father is a Republican and so was his father, but I am going to vote for the Democrats at the next election because I think they need me and the Republicans do not. 1 Boosts Democratic Principles "But notwithstanding such reasoning as an admiration of fair play, the parental vote and the like, & man's first vote generally is cast correctly. He has arrived at an age of groat self-confidence and has acquired a feeling of self-importance, for he figures that he will be about one-fifteenth of a millionth part of the vote of the United States .... "A leader of a political party who is a clean and fearless fighter," concluded young Eisenhower, "and possesses a winning manner is undoubtedly the means of attracting a large number of votes. The young man sees that the more honest and fearless leaders have become disgusted with the actions of the leaders and the party proper. He admires these men greatly, but he cannot help but think and remark that they are fighting for many of the same principles which the Democratic party advocated." That was Dwight Eisenhower's first and last contribution to the Democratic party. According to the Abilene News: "To say that he handled himself nicely would be putting it mildly. His speech was well-received." A few months later, Ike Eisenhower was in West Point, where no one is supposed to be either a Democrat or a Republican. (Copyright, TOOINEHVILLE FOLKS By Fontaine Fox LONDON, June '.—Britain has controls, but they are of a somewhat different character from those which exist in the United States. With respect to regulation of wages and prices, however, there^are some similarities. Thus, in Britain today the chancellor of the exchequer, who corresponds to the secretary of the treasury in Washington, has the responsibility of dealing with the leaders of trade unions and industrial companies on the subject of svages. ' Conferences have been held tp urge the trade unions to be moderate in their demands, though there is no way to restrain them except by public sentiment. The chancellor, R. A. Butler, has not asked for a complete wage freeze and has conceded that there might be some very moderate adjustments, but he does speak out bluntly against the possibility of a wage- price inflationary spiral that could cause great damage and suffering before it could* be brought under control. Many of the trade-union leaders are themselves convinced that restraint is needed, but are afraid they will be repudiated by the rank and file unless wage increases are granted. , Probably the most important restraint that exists is the knowledge that, if the cost of production goes up very high, Britain will be unable to compete in the export' markets of the world and that this, in turn,, will make it impossible for Britons to buy the necessary food and the other articles so essential to their livelihood. The government, of course, can prevent prices from rising and has already warned that profits will have to be somewhat restricted. It was necessary for Mr. Butler to assure the unions that the government would establish conditions in which no more than ''reasonable profit" is earned. All this has a. familiar ring to the American who has been observing the fight ngainst inflation in the United States. But, while the .average American trade-union leader and industrialist sees inflation as an abstract proposition, the Briton sees a possible fall in exports as a realistic threat to his survival. The best check, therefore, against inflation is the knowledge that - the cost of production must be held down or exported articles will not be able to compete against other countries. Another aspect of the wage problem is the tendency here to introduce increased productivity as a basis for raising wages. The stand-, ard of living is low compared to other countries, but Britain is in such a fix that humanitarian considerations are secondary and productivity is primary, especially because of the great emergency in the export field. The Conservative government has reduced somewhat the deficit in dollars resulting from the fact that Great Britain buys more from the rest of the world than she sells. The drain on Britain's gold reserves has been constant, and it was one of the main reasons why the Conservative government came into power. Had the deficit continued at the rate it was piling up in 1951, the collapse of Britain would have come in only a few months. The deficit is too big even as it is, and at the moment it is increased by the decline in rubber prices. The British had expected to sell more and more natural rubber from their Southeast Asia plantations. Also it should not be forgotten that the British get a good deal of revenue from shipping and that, when there is a block in Bartender Has Dilemma: Mop With 4 Legs By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK—^—How much real democracy is there among dog lovers? Quite a bit, according to bartender Bill O'Brien, who forked over 550 to a customer for a puppy that looked like a four-legged gray mop and has turned out to be a blue ribbon show dog. I have written about Bill before. He's a big jex-army sergeant who blew the alarm bugle at Peail Harbor. O'Brien Is night maestro at Moriarty's Midtown Bar & Grill, an establishment two doors frot» Toot Shor's that has become a rendezvous for newspapermen, dancers, singers, actors, and musicians. One of his customers was Pat Hanrahan, an NBC electrician who often brought in one or two of the schnauzer dogs he raises as a sideline. "I just got dog hungry looking at them," confessed Bill. He finally bought a male pup from Pat for ?50 and figured it was a real bargain as schnauzers, a king of longhaired. German terrier, are growing in popularity in America and easily bring $75 to 5125. Bill named him Mike Murphy. Customers at the bar urged Bill to enter him in a dog show. At first O'Brien held off, thinking that such honors were for the pets of millionaires rather than bartenders. But he finally decided Mike Murphy ought to have his chance in the world. He paid a professional handler a small sum to give him a week's training. Mike was entered in the Westminster Kennel Club Show in Madison Square Garden last February. That is the world series of dogdom. Mike Murphy, only 8 months' old and still really a puppy, strutted out to win the first prize for America n-b red standard schnauzers. Bill feeds Mike table scraps, kennel rations and soft-boiled eggs —cooked exactly three minutes, the way Mike prefers them. Every day Bill wallas four flights down from his Bronx apartment to exercise Mike by unleashing him and letting him race the New York- Central commuter trains into Manhattan. O'Brien doesn't want to kick-his dog around, but he doesn't want to lose Mike by glamorizing him into a professional canine prizewinner. "After all, he's my dog," said Bill. "J don't want lo turn him into a child star. I'd like to keep him unspoiled." Mickey PeloiiRH to Walt Mickey Mouse still is the exclusive property of Walt Disney, the Ssviss Federal Court, in Lausanne, decided. A restaurant proprietor who called his place the "Mickey Maus" and reproduced likenesses of the cartoon character on the walls and tables was sued by the Disney studios. The court decided that while use of the name did not constitute infringement of the author's rights, the restaurant owner had no right to reproduce j likenesses. June 5, 1927 As a result of heavy rains for two days, the stage of the Mississippi was expected to rise to 25.S. If the prediction proves correct, at least 50 homes in the East End would be flooded, and the Red Cross and Salvation Army were preparing to meet the disaster. The condition of Thomas E. Gallagher, proprietor of the Depot hotel, had become critical, and members of the family said that all hope for his recovery had been abandoned. Thomas Paddock of Ridge street continued*In a serious condition. Delegates to the international convention of Kl- wanls held at Memphfc, Joseph J. Dromgoole and O. E. George were to leave June 5. Sarah Elizabeth Day, widow of William A. Day, retired farmer'of Jersey county, had died at her home In Jerseyville, June 3. Surviving were three daughters, Mrs. John A. Roady of Jerseyville, Mrs. J. K. Cadwallader, and Mrs. George E. Johnson of Alton. The Whiteley bill which sought funds to erect a bridge at Hardin over the Illinois river, and the Vaughn bill for an Alton city square monument, had failed to reach a third reading in the legislature at Springfield. Thirteen persons had been examined for jobs under civil service as prohibition agents, or junior agents, and investigators. The test was a written one of four hours, and 2400 appointments were to be made throughout the state. The rate of pay ranged from $1800 to $2400. Mr. and Mrs. Riley Wiegand of 3017 Mayfield street were parents of a son born in St. Joseph's Hospital. Moreland Voss, three-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Julius Voss of Hawley avenue, fell 15 feet from a second-story window. It was believed that she had Unfastened a screen catch while playing in her bedroom. Directors of Madison county social hygiene clinic elected the following officers: E. H. Buente, Venice, chairman; O. E. George, secretary-treasurer. Dr. A. P. Robertson was reappointed director. Directors were E. H. Buente, August Unterbrlnk of Dorsey, W. M. Sauvage, «ltt James Rodgers, and O. E. George. L. B. Culp, proprietor of the Roxana filling station, Delmar at Kirsch streets purchased the Canter Roxana station on Belle street between Seventh and Eighth streets. Edward Cox was to manage the new business. A local grocery was advertising smoked ham at 18 J /i cents a pound; boneless rolled beef rib roast, 19$4 cents; pork chops 24 cents; veal loins 21 cents; veal chops 19 cents; spare ribs 14 cents; corn, peas or tomatoes, medium cans, 3 for 25 cents. 5, 1902 \ , A iurinMi* feature of commencement exercises, closing the diamond jubilee observance at Shurtleff College, was the awatd of the degree of LL,t>. th David R. Francis of St. Louis, former Missouri governor, and now president of the Louisiana. Purchase exposition. Former Gov. Franels had been one of the 75th anniversary speakers. The Osborn medal was awarded to William Warren Sutler, and special honorable mention was given Miss Slots* Burnap, second-high in scholastic average. Misg Lillian J. Foulon received the Castle memorial award for rhetorical achievement, also the Haynes prize in oratory. Miss Lucile T. Burnap received first prize and Charles M. Marsh the second place award in the Thomas essay contest. Miss Harriet Enos and Frederick W. Wightman won the defifols Freshman declamation awards, and Missel Besslt E. Harvey and Florence Jackson the Waldo jrizi ) n the senior academy contest. • •••••• Delay in completing the College avenue pavement was threatened when a rock-crusher shaft broke, causing a shutdown of Charlei Wade'i quarry which was furnishing the macadam. Adolph Finke, jr., took as his bride Miss Olga Bredemeyer of St. Louis, and hit) parents and uls- ters were in St. Louis for the wedding rites. Th« Misses Sophia and Minnie Neitert, daughters of Gottlob Neitert of Ft. Russell township were married to brothers, Fred W. and John J. SeggebOck of Crete, 111. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Seybert aitotoUnced the birth of a son. Miss Mary Bissinger entertained the sight-singing group of the Studio. Fred Suhre, prosperous Fosterburg township farmer, died unexpectedly of a paralytic stroke shortly after his return home from a community picnic. Millers Mutual Fire Insurance Association reelected D. R. Sparks president; A. R. McKinney, secretary; and George A. McKinney, assistant secretary. A group composed of Mrs. A. Fuchs, Miss Jehl«, Miss Ottilie Joesting, Mr. and Mrs. Loui£ Bickel, Miss Stella Hoppe, and Miss Amelia Kuhn had arranged for a summer tour of Germany, and were to. leave about July 1. Mrs. Charles T. Flachenecker entertained her whist club and favors were given Mrs. B. Miles and Mrs. Margaret Lilly. North Alton—The school board reappointed at teachers Principal George H. Osborn, H. C. Lanterman, Miss Effie Stadler, and Miss Grace Gillham. Eugene Gissler escaped unhurt when thrown from his bicycle on Elm stree't when one of the tires blew out with a report like a pistol shot. Jimmie Callahan was disabled by a leg injury, the result of being kicked by a fractious colt. Answers to Questions —By HASKiJV — A reader can get the answer to any question of fact ay writing The Telegraph Information - Bureau, 1300 Eye Street, N. W., Washing ton S, O.C. Please enclose three (3) cents for return postage. Q. Why is Czechoslovakia so spelled? Is this the native spelling? S.O.T. A. The first part of this name is spelled as in Polish. In the Czech language the name of the country is Ceskoslovensko, with the accent on the syllable -slo-. Q. What has happened to Tan- nu Tuva? I can't find it in my new atlas. S. H. A. This small stale north of Mongolia in central asia, formerly semi-independent, has been annexed .by Russia since the end of World War II, and is now an autonomous area of the Soviet Union. Q. Why was the goose step used by German troops? M. L. A. The goose step, as used In the German Army, was selected for certain purposes, largely because it demanded excellent physical control and because it was effective in keeping the ranks together. Q. Are white clothes cooler than black? G. M. A. Yes. Black substances absorb heat, while ones reflect it. Experiments have shown, however, that the construction of a textile fabric is the most important factor in determining its heat insulating properties. Q. Who is now writing the Dorothy Dix column? R. W. N. A. Muriel Agnelli, an editor of the Bell Syndicate, and wife of its general manager. She has now been writing it for more than a. year, and since the death of the original Dorothy Dix (Elizabeth M. Gilmer), Mrs. Agnelli has used her maiden name, Mutiel Nissen, in some of the papers in which the column appears. Robert S. Allen Reports Rhee's Hand Called WASHINGTON, June 5 — Behind those mysterious meetings of Gen Mark Clark and Gen. Van Fleet with President Syngman Rhee is a highly explosive situation that could be as embarrassing a the Koje Island incidents. What the two UN commanders are tactifully trying to do is to head off an election coup that was secretly plotted by the aged Soutn Korean politico. Purpose of Rhee's scheme is to keep himself in power — despite a public announcement that he would not seek re-election and a resounding defeat for his party in recent local balloting. Rhee's so-called Liberal party received only 31 percent of the vote as against the Independents' 40 percent and 15 percent for 'the Democratic Nationalist Party. The presidential election is scheduled for June 19 — provided it comes off. That's the big question and the inside reason for the hush-hush conferences between Clark, Van Fleet and Rhee. Under the South Korean electoral system, the people do not vote directly for President. Instead, the National Assembly (comparable to the British Parliament) selects the president. On the basis of the recent balloting, Rhee could not expect to get more than 85 of the 183 Asembly votes. In other words, Rhee and his party are virtually certain to be kicked out of office if the regular June, 19 election takes place. To avert this ouster, Rhee concocted a wily scheme. He planned to raise a hue and cry for the election of the president by direct vote of the people; a reform that has wide popular appeal. Then, using this clamor for his own ends, Rhee intended to call off the June 19 election on the ground Prayer for Dear Lord, open our hearts and minds to a new understanding of thy word; give us courage and calmness and .confidence for facing whatever lies ahead this day; and keep us: in the: straight and sure way of thy peace, through Jesus Christ, Amen. —James W. Kennedy, Lexington, Ky., rector, Christ Episcopal Church. (Copyright 1952 by the National Council of the Chul-ches of Christ in the U. S. A.) of changing the electoral system. Meanwhile, of 'course, he and his henchmen would retain control. Clark and Van Fleet made it bluntly clear to Rhee that the U. S. will not stand for coups or any other kind of high-handed political axing. It was sharply pointed out to him that such i.'.tempts would be immediately used by the Communists for a new propaganda barrage. However, despite these emphatic warnings, Rhee was stubbornly noncommittal. He did agree to remove martini law in some areas, but would not promise to keep hands off the Assembly, which is strongly hostile to him. It is known that certain political-minded elements in the South Korean Army want Rhee to "dissolve" the Assembly; that is, in effect, to abolish it. Rhee has not been on good terms ,vith UN commanders since the departure of General MacArthur, with whom he was a great favor- te. MIRROR OF YOUR MIND (Copyright, 1982) world trade, they* lose the recoipts from hauling the cargoes as well as such profit as can be made on the materials themselves. The British and American economic systenvs are by no means alike in their operation. Here competition is looked upon as a ruifi- 014$ affair, and this is one of the reasons why nationalizaiion was I such an easy step for the British public to take. In the case of the transport business, a complicated mechanism lias been set in motion — which it will take a year to wdrk out—that contemplates selling the equipment back to private enterprise and placing a tax on road haulage. The denationalizing of steel is a long way off. but the conservative party is pledged to try it at the proper time. To transform an economic system in ordinary times U quite a job, but to try it in times of national and international emergency is an even greater one. That's why those who believe in private enterprise must necessarily look with a tolerant sympathy upon the efforts of the Conservative government here to find a way out of the morass into which Britain lias been led by a mixture of state socialism and radicalism. i By LAWRENCE GOULD Consulting Paycholoflat * it impossible for you to think clearly while the meaning words have for you influences your thinking. To help you to think clearly and be able to express yourself when necessary, put your thoughts into words as they come into your mind, even if it means "talking to yourself." Will happiness bring you love? Answer: Yes. Strange as it may seem, being happy is more likely to make people love you than being loved is to make you happy, if you were not so beforehand. In a mixed group of young people, the most popular girl is apt to be, not the prettiest but the one who seems to be having the best time, just as it's the fellow who seems happy in his work with whom Will helm Mvry •'make you tired" f Answer; Yes. Nothing makes j you feel more worn out at the] end of the day than to have to '•• work for an employer whose unfairness keeps you in a state of suppressed fury, just as nothing makes housework more exhausting than resenting the fact that , , you have to do it. Anger—plus I» it useful to "think in words"? the fear that is always sssociAnswer: Very useful indeed. If ated with it—overstimulates your ICopyrifbt, 18&U everyone prefers to do business, you find yourself saying: "I know glands, changes your metabolism, For happiness is infectious and we what I mean but.I can't express raises your blood pressure and in turn to somebody who has it in it," the truth usually is that you general makes jt more true than the hope that we may somehow don't really 3jnow what you mean, you realise to say yoy are "burned "catch" it. Waiting for someone As Dr. Giuseppe MigUorino says up." Learning to accept conditions else to "make you happy" won't in the Italian Psychological Re- which you dislike without letting draw people to you; it's by learn- view: "Language and thought are them infuriate you helps you to ing to enjoy life for yourself that interdependent, each one influ- conserve your energies—perhaps you'll make someone else want to encing the other." Being unable to enough so that you can change share it with you. find words for your ideas makes things. things. ICopjrifht, 1953, Klaf feature* Syndicate, lac.)

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free