Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 11, 1958 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, July 11, 1958
Page 4
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH , JULY 11, _ -_ Editorial Strong AntMiamhling Weapon . tin wty ii of»«n for more efficient enforcement <rf the mti-ftmbling l*w* in taverns now. j TITte llliftoi* Liquor Commission n« adopted a rating thtt purchase of * federal gambling stamp §y I rttail liquor licensee can be cause for revoking hit license. Those tavern operators who insist on conduct- jflg gambling activities in their places will, be faced with two choices: Revocation of their liquor licenses tf they pay their federal gambling fees, or prosecution by federal agencies if they don't pay them, but continue gambling and get caught by U. S. investigators. It it this sort of two-action that was the Original aim of the federal licensing, albeit many have criticized Congress for passing the legislation. Federal authorities had no .other constitutional approach to anti-gambling enforcement. But the taxing power could be used ta force registration of gambling operations. The "licensing" function of the act was much misunderstood. Now perhaps, with Illinois' liquor commission giving it a chance to work properly, it will be more sympathetically viewed. The public cannot expect the new move by the commission to clean up all commercial gambling. It may create pressure for legislation granting special exemptions to particular categories of gaming operators—such as churches, lodges, and some forms of private clubs. This is to be expected. But we believe after legislators see the drying up of major areas of gambling, the picture will be so improved in Illinois that it will be difficult to "sell" them on further revisions in the wrong direction. New Activity For Youth A new art form is becoming popular in the Alton area. Boy Scouts in the Ouatoga Society and their auxiliary of Girl Scouts have made Indian dance lore story and practice a big thing amid the teen set.. And the hours devoted to rehearsals for their intricate dancing aren't the only time consuming iteflil in the program, These young people put many more hours into making of beaded costumes and other equipment to thrill their growing audi- cnces. "The Junior Chamber of Commerce is undertaking t laudable project in sponsoring the group's first general public show at West Junior High athletic field July 25 and 26. Unlike some service clubs with which we've had contact, the Jaycces seek not so much to add IttOW velvet to their own treasury as they do to get the young performers before a large audience. IMost of the funds from the show will be turned over to the group for purchase of additional equipment. . ' Thu* the Jaycees have avoided the errors of confusion many organizations make in undertaking * public project. We hope public reaction to the exhibition war- rants continuation and growth of the event in future yean. On the Move Again Employment of two architects to design and supervise construction of three new schools means the board of education's latest program of building expansion can resume. It should be good news to parents wonderiig whether capacity of the school system would become cramped and exert crowding influences on their children despite their support of the bom issue last September. It should also Jbe good news to taxpayers who were wondering whether the bond issues they ha voted were going for naught because of the holdup The delay was an unfortunate one. We fee that the school board has done the best it could in a trying situation. Its action merits the continued faith of school district residents. In its desire to get ahead with the building program which the public approved, it has even proceeded before all legal angles of the problem causing the delay have been settled in the courts. David Lawrence Adams Won't Be Sacrificed To Politicians WASHlNGTON-Trlal by jury is an institution of which Americans are justly proud. But trial by head lines and fragmentary statements —twisted out of context by poli ticians—is something which no body can be proud. For it means that a man must be considered guilty until he can prove himsel: innocent. This is the reverse ol what Americans have always been taught. Nearly a month has gone by since President Elsenhower in press conference referred to the case of Sherman Adams and said '1 need him." From that day to this the phrase has been repeated by satirical critics without refer ence to anything else Mr. Elsen- hower said. How many persons in the American jury can remember now just what the President really said? Did he say: "Sherman Adams is guilty, but I need him"? Did he say: "Sherman Adams is dishonest, but I need him"? These are the impressions widely cur rent today among many members of the American jury where the facts sometimes do not catch up with widely disseminated distor tions. Here is exactly what Mr. senhower did say: "My own conclusions of this en tire episode are as follows: I be lieve that the presentation made by Governor Adams to the con gressional committee yesterday truthfully represents the pertinen facts. I personally like Governor Adams. I admire his abilities, respect him because of his per sonal and official integrity. I neec him. "Admitting the lack of that careful prudence In this incident that Governor Adams yesterday referred to, I believe with my whole heart that he is an invaluable public servant doing a difficult job Side Glance* •• 25 and 5O Yean Ago What Are They Predicting? It appears President Eisenhower, who would J«T« liked to get a five-year extension of -the reciprocal trade act, will have to settle for a compromise* Senate foes of the five-year extension have succeeded in cutting it to three in the Finance Committee. Other amendments would further cripple the President in assigning tariff commissions. , .Foes of the three-year limit-on the President's authority have been largely contending that within three yean another President will have been elected. ' Somehow this poses several contradictory question* to the Democrats who now control Congress; Apparently they trust President Eisenhower to ad- minister the program—within the further limits they bare imposing—or they wouldn't be agreeing to it at all. Ike can't run again. Vice President Nixon is the likely Republican candidate. Are the Democrats on the committee indicating distrust for Mr. Nixon and predicting his election? Are they demonstrating their distrust for any Democratic President who might be elected? Or are they planning to let a Democratic President write his own order? In working out agreements with foreign countries under the program long-range authority would be a tremendous advantage to the President.- Guard Against Suspicion The more evidence we read, as presented to the House investigation of gifts to federal agency em- • ployes, the more we conclude the one logical outcome must be legislation spelling out more clearly tht .relationship between these employe, and those dealing with die government. Bernard Goldfine has insisted he sees nothing wrong with gifts such as those of $2S and $50 checks he made to a number of government work- cry. The wrong, unless it's spelled out, can only efficiently, ly." Nowhere honestly and tireless in the statement Is would open the employes to suspicion they were being unduly influenced. Unless the government employes are protected against recurring suspicions that they are being influenced, we are certain to face a declining quality among government service personnel. No honest person wants to take a position where every relationship with outsiders is fraught with possible suspicion. His only incentive would be to perform a ... . • I r f L J' J M ' w *"«» aiinn ut fJUlliailcu l public service even in the face of such, disadvantage. J crjme he m ^ comm , t an(J there any implication that the President thinks Sherman Adams is dishonest or corrupt or lacking in "personal and official integii ty." Why did the President use the phrase, "I need him"? He could lave said, "I desire to continue lis services" or "I want his serv- ces." But there was a deeper rea- on for the phrase, "I need him." t was, indeed, a reflection of the ttitude of a President who never ms and never' will stoop to the evels of modern politics where the nnocent are sacrificed on the al- ar of expediency. Mr. Eisenhower could have am- Jlified his thoughts as follows: "I enow Sherman Adams has done nothing dishonest. I believe in his official and personal integrity. But i»litics being what it is, I am told that I must remove him from office because this is what the politicians expect of me. They feel that their own election to public office must be accomplished at any cost—even at the cost of a great principle. The principle has endured for centuries. It is that no man shall be punished for a IH. «.«. ML M. i, M* MMM. '<•• "I'm really proud of these flowers I raised—now when George tries to make up after our next quarrel, he can just go out and buy me a mink coat!" Render-g Forum Something To Eat Things are looking up for the people of Grafton. ICWU is putting a commissary in so they on strike can buy food cheaper. It would be a good thing if there were wages to pay for merchandise. I wonder just what good it will be if we lose our homes for non-payment of rent. Without anywhere to cook or eat food. food isn't of much use. Steady work is what we need. Then we can keep what we have. Some people think what is going on is a good thing. They have no need for wonry. They have a steady income. No company puts pressure on men to make them strike. The men do it themselves. Why blame someone else for mistakes they have made? It takes time to find out just how a com- pany operates. You can't find out in just six months. They should be given a chance and see just what they plan. They offered a pension plan that might have helped some of the people some day. This seems to be a cold war between the company and the employes. It looks like it will go on till it really gets cold—the weather, that is. When the fuel bill comes due, it will hurt. Perhaps some are planning to spend the winter in Florida. Good luck, boys, if you have the money for such thfngs. If you haven't, let's get back to work before the snow flies. ARTHUR B. SMITH, Grafton. Why Enforcement Officers? There are a lot of times we wonder what the law is for. It left. Congress will have to arrive at some formula,| OV(n . y man js presume d j,, n0 cent was designed to protect everybody, but lately we are beginning 6 wonder. Last month, June 19, to be exact, a bank that had been in my husband's desk drawer disappeared. My husband is only working part-time at present, so the $7 n the bank put our budget in a jad strain. A Milton enforcement officer and a county officer both investigated. -Sooner or later the thief will be caught and he may be too old to be tried as a juvenile and his life will be all messed up. If someone had at least talked to him this time, it might have taught him a lesson. My husband and. I aren't against teenagers. Some of the nicest kids we have ever known fall in that classification. We have had them for baby-sitters and they have usually proved de- What are the law enforcement agencies for, if they aren't for people like us? Will someone please tell me? DAL. be in th* minds of the giver and the recipient > n ji nvo i v j ng spe cific types of jobs and specific limita-j un til proved guilty. To. put it this case. And this wrong would be difficult to tjojjs Qn ^^ to proteCt t ] ie peop | e who ma k e qur ot |, er wayi politically minded couldn't spare the money we had Fred's Interest /ttly 11,1933 August Luer, 78, banker and meat packer, was kidnaped from his home on Washington avenue, shortly after he returned from visiting an old friend, Henry Meyers. Mr. and Mrs. Luer were in the living room of their home listening to "Amos and Andy" on radio, when they wet* interrupted by a knock on the door. When Mrs. Luer answered the knock, two men and a woman inquired about a Henry Busse, and Asked to use the Luer phone to make a call. Mrs. Luer gave them entrance to the house. The trio disconnetted the telephone, grab* bed Mrs. Luer and pushed her into another room, and seized the aged businessman, who was attired in lounging clothes. They forced him into a black sedan in the driveway and backed from the house as neighbors rushed to the house after hearing Mrs. Luer's screams. One of the first persons to reach Mrs. Luer was her son, Carl, who lived across the street. Because Mr. Luer was subject to heart attacks, and was under heavy medication, the family were fearful that-the shock of his abduction would bring on an attack—which might be fatal. All law enforcement agencies of five counties were marshalled for a search. Mrs. Luer was placed under the care of a physician. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Jess Ditson of Hartford. Mrs. Ditson was the former Miss Dorothy May. A son. Robert William, was born to Mr. and Mrs. William Hamer. Mrs. Hamer was before her marriage Miss Edna Honey man. A son was bom to Mr. and Mrs. Rosalino Marmino. Tom Henry of Port Au Prince, Haiti, had wired that he would come to Alton by plane and rail, to attend Juneral rites of his brother, Murray Henry, who had died in St. Anthony's Infirmary. The Henry brothers had been outstanding athletes. Murray enlisted in the air service as one of the first recruits in World War I, and served for 21 months overseas, remaining with the Army • of Occupation after the war was over. In addition to his brother, Tom, he was also survived by a sister, Jane V. Henry, Alton High School instructor, and an uncle, Judge William P. Early of Edwardsville. Dr. D. D. Monroe, superintendent of Madison County Tuberculosis Sanatorium, and Mrs. Monroe had gone to Sterling, Colo., to attend his father, who was reported to be seriously ill. Joseph B. Crivello fractured one of his toes against a plank at a swimming pool in Hillsboro. My 11> 1908 E. M. Bewmtfl, M «tJ«sentt«vf tf flu Historical Society, through ft letter atldrtttwrl to the "Citizen* of Alton," proposed a 3-day fmm. coming celebration here in eontiection with tin planned observance of the seml-eetitwmtal of tht debate, Oct. IS. Me asked ill fa. temted to attend a meeting July IS to eomMftr the project. The request of Alton Retail Merchant*' AIM* elation to have the new post office bulldtof feet Third Street and the Mississippi River wai OWBN ruled by Supervising Architect Taylor. Necessity of a high wall on the steep embankment of Third Street hill made the merchant*' proposal unfeasible. The original decision to face the building m Aiby must be adhered to, he wrote. Two persons met injury In a runaway in Yager Park. Mrs. Oliver G. SteDe was hurt when thrown from her buggy, along with two children. John Brenham incurred a broken arm when he ran out and attempted to atop the runaway SteQ* horn. The Stelle buggy tipped over and demolished * wagon of Patrick O'Leary with which it Julius Redecker, an employe of the Noblitt MOM, managed to stop the runaway horse after the listen slowed the animal's flight. In course of a talk after mid-week services hi Upper Alton Baptist Church President 3. T>. I, Riggs of Shurtleff College revealed five cities were seeking the college should the trustees decide to relocate it None of the five, however, had thus" far given any assurance of a bonus. A 30-foot section of high stone wall along the front of the J. H. Yager property on Langdon Street collapsed in the late afternoon just after Lewis M. Carr of Alton National Bank had passed. Miss Lottie Mayer, a St. Louis swimming and diving instructor, entered the Mississippi here at 2 p.m. seeking to break the record set nine years earlier for the 26 miles to St. Louis by John Meyer of St. Louis. Alice, 7-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sol North of Godfrey Township, broke both her arms in a fall from the hayloft'on the family farm. Theodore Hamilton, a railroad engineer, was to return for a third period of employment in the canal area by the Panama Railway. The "barn dance," now popular, was banned on the Steamer J.S. by Capt. John Streckfus who declared it "vulgar," and prone to cause "too much display of hosiery." Mrs. John Kramer, 76, had died at her home te Fidelity. She was an aunt of H. O. Tonsor and Mrs. H. A. Wutzler. Victor Riesel Says Narcotics Ring Calls Shots (This is the last in a series on the operating techniques of the mobs' inner workings). It is the multi-billion dollar cotics than in enforcing the labor rackets. Lepke's take from the New York men's and ladies' garment and trucking industries, including the seizure of shops, a plot to smuggle "junk" through the port of New York "in the baggage of ostensible round-the- world tourists." Lepke took it on the lam but later turned him- ternational narcotics smuggling was put at $2,000,000 a year injself in and was sent up for 12 ring which calls the shots for most labor racketeering. That's what the Senate McClellan Committee has discovered. And that's what two or three top There isn't much use in the Lo-j policy-making AFL-CIO leaders the thirties. The heroin haul-in beat that by millions. Slim little Lepke, coldest of killers, was part of a narcotics cal Kid's suggestion that Frederick J. Miller take some route other than the Broadway and Piasa intersection to return to his Jersey county home. Fred prob-j ably doesn't want to miss anything in town and is down there on Broadway and Piasa to watch the crowds of people going to view the stone marker lying face down on the south side of Lincoln-Douglas Square which Fred mentioned in the Forum once. Fred may be there to offer his services as a guide to the one or two who do not know where to find the old carriage stepstone on believe. And that's what Bob Kennedy's probing of Genovose, Profaci and Luciano and Co. — operat- years on a guilty plea. This ring had a silent partner -Lucky Luciano, who went up in 1936 on a compulsory prostitution rap. Lucky was sprung and de- ring which sent agents as far aslpcrted in '46. _ He lived gracious- Shanghai between 1935 and 1937 — when the quaking garment center thought his interests were! at the Hotel Nacibnal in Havana, where such Mafia couriers ing under the unincorporated on the west and a few gay re- bounded by Brooklyn on the! as Gcrardo Cateno would consult south, Manhattan's Seventh Ave.lhim for the American section of name of Mafia is aimed at showing a drowsy nation. That's what's showing up, too, on the secret list of the Justice Dept.'s 100 "Mr. Bigs." So confidential is this list that Attorney General William Rogers has China to supply 10,000 addicts for Council delegates met an agent an penclable. We aren't too many t | 1e sou th of the square. Of course ordered his aides to reveal the names 50 at a time even to the land's most trusted crime-smashing chiefs, the heads of the Narcotics Bureau, the Treasury prove. One of the important needs is for protection of government against actions by outsiders that Important decisions in government. It's an intricate problem. But Congress must solve it. Robert S. Allen Report* New Twist On Pentagon Bill WASHINGTON — The storm battle over President Eisenhow er's bill to reorganize the Pent agon is taking a new twist. Foes of this legislation ar suspiciously eyeing a "sleeper amendment that goes much fur ther in some respects, than t h three major provisions the President is demanding. Under this "sleeper" amend went, the Defense Secretarj could reorganize military agen oies and activities involving two thirds of the WO billion Pentago budget. Sponsored by Representativ John MoCormack (D.. Mass.) this little-known provision was the only one approved by th House. It was "accepted" b Representative Carl Vinson (D Ga.), potent chairman of th Armed Services Committee, i exchange for bipartisan supper against the President's three de B1l>nfl*t Vtajwn'i wily stratagem work ed. The House rebuffed the Pres dent on: (1) Eliminating the pro Villon requiring the three serv ''{0tl to be "separately adminis ered" through their respectiv 'Secretaries; (2) authorizing th Defenie Secretary to determine tip "rolei and missions" ol th armed forces; and (3) barrin tht Chief i of Staff and other mil < Jtajy leaden from expressing tbiir ttaft directly to Congress N«v opponent! of theie hotly '"' dUniMM propoaal* nave "dJacov- ered" that Repra«.ntatJvt Me. ' Owroaok'i tmmentloned amend - mot to to turn* wiyi, even more > JawwaobJng- Following it what could be done aboui it: Reorganization or transfer tram one service to another of •JU function* relating to - pro- curemenl, diitributkm, warehousing Had 0ti)|r nupply activities, tUn& «e« and air), medical and hospital care, budgeting, accounting, surplus disposal, intelligence, public relations, legal, recruiting, military police, training and liaison operations. Any of these could be assigned to one particular service to C performed for the others. Who's For It Former President Herbert Hoover, long-time government reorganization' champion, strongly favors the McCormack amend ment. In an unannounced talk with reorganization, but would open the way for adoption of the kind deemed most desirable. "Effectiveness is to be the key in making the determinations," states the Symington memo, President urged full Eisenhower, Hoover Administration sup port for this provision. Hoover characterized it as the "most important" in the legislation. That is also the import of a memorandum being circulated by Senator Stuart Symington (D. Mo.), member of the Armed Services Committee and backer of the measure. He stresses that the amendment does not specify any particular type of Pentagon Alton Evening Telegraph Published bv Alton Telegraph Printing Company P. B. COUSLEV. Publisher and Edlto Published Dally. Subscription Prld 80 cents weekly by carrier: by mall $10 • year within 100 miles, su bevona 100 miles. Mall subscriptions not accepted IB town where carrier delivery i i available. at tht pie feel that an indiscretion is the equivalent of a criminal act. Maybe it is in politics, but I never was raised in that school of thought. If politics demands that a kind of life sentence must be meted* out to a man who has done nothing corrupt or dishonest, then the sooner we abandon that land of politics in America, the longer will we survive as a truly free republic." Once "with economy very important and but efficiency secondary considerations. The language is intended to permit the Secretary of Defense to designate one partment to operate for the benefit of all, such as is now being done by the Army in handling chemical and biological functions for the Department of Defense. ."Under this amendment it might be considered advisable for the Secretary of Defense to have a joint staff represent the Department before regulatory bodies on transportation matters or utility services generally. Such activities as weapons eval< uation could be handled as now in the Office of the Secretary of Defense." Foreign Venezuelan newspapers are heatedly denouncing Dominican dictator Trujillo's offer ol a de- '"jyeirs out of our teens ourselves so we understand some of their problems. during World War II Dwight Eisenhdwer was confronted with a decision ,not unlike that in the Adams case. General George Patton had slapped a serviceman. He thought the youngster was faking illness. The General, ol course, was imprudent and indiscreet. From a political standpoint, the thing to have done was to dismiss General Patton. For this would have made the headlines— "General Fired For Slapping A Private"! But the Commander-In- Chief of the Allied Armies wasn't thinking thinking of of headlines. He simple justice. was The Bill of Rights in the Constitution itself says that there shall be no "cruel or unusual punishments inflicted." Today there is a "cold war" going on. It requires the utmost concentration by the President of the United States. The smooth functioning of the White House staff is an imperative need. In Sherman Adams, the President has an assis- ezu&la. A leading Caracas news-; Congress: Mini & EMBBM OF THB roe Associated f>reu ti exclusively ntltltd to tht use for pubjjcitjoo ol all news dispatches credlfiJ fi thi< taper and to me local MWI pupllst •rein. .ocal Advertlslui Rate fiWVff-M Co., paper assailed Ihis as suit to our country." an in The eoration to Edgardo Sanabria, , an , who te ag member of the junta ruling Ven-| o{ Slaff „ c { , pxiiola A InaHino nni-npaii nnvvc.: * "•••. er needs the services of Sherman Adams because of his experience R^ Acad7my''o7 SeianeW il «"^"timate knowledge of the operations of the government ai they affect the White House. But Dwight Eisenhower wouldn't keep anybody at hi* «ide in any post if he thought that individual dishonest or corrupt. He keeps Sherman Adams because he ii convinced that nil aiiiitant is both honest and efficient and has exerted no improper influence In behalf of anybody—friend or itrang' The thing I can't understand is i ow i y way j t doubtless "sup this: A business or private club can be robbed and everybody is busy until someone is caught. A family like ours can't afford to lose a dime because, when we do, it takes something away from our small daughters. Everybody has an excuse why they can't do anything about it. The pitiful thing about this particular theft is that weekend I had promised my two older girls they could go to the Milton Fire Department fish fry and ride the merry-go-round and I had to hear them cry when I told them I that stone wasn't used as a stepP 8 *!;'j he , secm Service and for unloading the "calaboose wag' ier Federal agencies now work- on" in -the earlier days. In its) ported" a host of Alton's elite i its day: Our great grandparents So it might become a memorial t grandmothers and grandfathers, t say nothing of our great aunts an uncles. E. W. BUCKLEY Forum Writers, Lftteri to the Readere Forum should be ae brief at poiilble. and writers should be completely identified. The Telesraph will withhold writer's name on request but preference Is slven writers who agree to publication of names. The Telesraph reserves the rlsht to condense letters. Man and Boy Answer to Previous Punle ACROSS I Masculine appellation t Diminutive oj Daniel 3 Scandinavian bey 1! Guiltless 13 Leconian pbyle subdivision 14 Body (comb. form) If Ooddect II Kind of prtes 17 Built cell sending a special expedition to a remote area in Siberia to locate a huge meteorite that reportedly fell there 50 years ago. According to Professor Stanyu* kovich, who heads the group of scientists, the "gigantic Tungus meteorite will be sought not where it hai been looked for previously, in the center of the shattered and uprooted region, but further on." Argentina have reached a new :rade agreement under which hey will exchange wool and hide! for railroad and other equipment. Mexico and er - Under the|p circumstances, »«M. Th* Hail eradicate, ttf.) Sherman Adam* will qot be wcrl- ficed to satisfy those who think the way to win election* is to put for all tune the stigma ol guilt on an innocent 9 liflf, N. V. toe.) * If we aetronomy II Simple lyrte 13 Pillar 34 Martservgnl 17 Thinks over 31 Angers 99 Dimensions 13 Cereal grain 34 Harden 85 Top 3« indolent 17 Hebrew ajcetics nSacfed MM lODtalmtive ef •enaU •miver rapt* ver.) UTrepieal fruit « Woodworking machines 4f Fruit drink* M Narrow inlet ai French river »3 Unusual itmttrett cab.) II Small BUM at DOWN ! Mimics 2 Entice t Operatic sole 4 Cuddles 5 lll-drewed f "Honest —" Lincoln T Atomize • Landed >7 Obscures property 28 Soft drink 9 Horse color 3» High in 10 Kaffir warrior stature 11 Italian tOPUntpert building 32 Photoplay {•Consume plot 11 Violent anger isPrettntly KHoldinf * M Term in device physic* 15 War god ol ~ Greece ft Permit* 31 Expunjes XCenuf ol 41Uths 41 Uncovered 43 Hebrew month 44fldcUinf Romen emperor 46 Sword handle 47 Son of IMM (Bib.) 43 Bristle (comb. form) M Writing fluid R def low taduraw (call) ing with the super secret "unified prosecutive command" un der New York Attorney, Milton Wessel. Of the first 50 hoods, 10 have been convicted or are under indictment. One of them is Paul (The Waiter) Ricca, of the Chicago Mafia. The others are big time narcotics smugglers and financiers. They are'tied in with the trucking, garment and waterfront rackets. There are Federal files which prove the intimate ties between the narcotics and labor rackets rings. These dossiers show, probably much to the surprise of many a labor chief, that the late Lepke Buchalter's Murder, Inc., terror of the shook down generation, scooped up more in nar- sort spots in Sullivan County on the north. Those Lepke agents' made contact in Shanghai with heroin and morphine producers from China's Tientsin province. Enough dope was purchased in a year. The "stuff" was packed in steamer trunks in Shanghai, the combine. When the Cuban political heat was whipped up by newspapers, Lucky sailed for lovely Naples. It was in nearby Palermo that two of the Apalachin Mafia Grand of Luciano's to help prepare the agenda for the first barbecue These were transported in bond convention In nistory . O ne of the through France. Then they were smuggled into the U.S. Lepke two, Joe Bonnano, is in "garments." The other, Carmine Ga- and 29 others in the ring were tente „ being ^^ ag rt of indicted in November 1937 They la narcotics ring< He „ were charged with complicity in Today's Prayer Our Father, we thank Thee for the tie that unites us in a family. May Thy love so enrich our own that we may be able to comprehend the real dimensions of life. May the years we spend together as a family bring lasting treasures into memory's storehouse. Teach us not only to love one another but also to live lovingly with one another. Bless all the families of the land; for Jesus' sake. Amen. —M. Ray McKay, Wake Forest, N. C., professor of preaching, Southeastern Baptist Seminary. (O IN*, by'the Division of Christian 'ucatlon, National council of the m "enforcer" in the Brooklyn rackets. Lucky Luciano gives orders on far more than narcotics to these men, whose connections have connections. The labor rackets and the "respectable" manufacturing end of the business art just fallouts from the narcotics haul. X' It's a straight line from Lepke's time. And he was one of th* top labor-industrial mobsters of all. The top hoods have seized unions and ordered their "enforcers" on the payrolls. They havt seized big construction companies, says Sen. McClellan. They operate from coast to coast. But always the ties go back to the "junk" miUionaries. Churches of Chrlit in the U.S.A.) (45 1858, The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By JOSEPH WHITNEY areas of stress and conflict, but books written in the 17th century indicate that many people suffered from neurotic disorders. To* day's high incidence of neurosil resulted from new diagnostic techniques that uncover cause-and- effect relationship! between physical and emotional distress. lytag? Uwally not. A Are girl. Wle, Uuui they uaed te bef Yes, both girt. «n<* 'l^NRgMWJ 4^,, Uwa lly not A «hi!4 boys are taUer and he*vier than |_J iMfc T neeSTto ie»mB nonwty to tt» they were 30 or « year* ago. I/TV jlm I bett policy, and this needi a po»U ituciie* of college freihmra in •• J\j MBe I tive *PP roach - Puniihment inevit- found that the avarafe girl M \ r* , TOJaflP ably • rouw * raenbnent and may wai 12.9 inches tall and weighed ^L) V JWQ^^HI mate • ebild afraid to lie, but it 119 pound*; in 1B48 line WM 64.3 ia^a^e^SsML^a^al wiU not nuke him want to tell the Inchei taJl and w«Jgbtd 123 uiewiato truth. More likely it will •timulate pouooj. Young men made even ^^JTiZl mw f nun to become more expert in more itartUng gala*.; trom 67.5 "** lying, M that he will not be tall in WW to 70.2 inphet Awwert No, people have teen caught. Wbeo a child feela he h§i in Itti In weight tb»y ftvtraged auflerlng conflict! and frujMra- the Ipve »nd re»pect ol hli pareiUs. pounds In UP and 1M pwwdi tions through the, igei. In earlier be wuftlly will tall the truth in in IMI Cam?; IroBjovfmtnt tad life we* leu complex than order to maintain toil to today, aod there w*rc tower itaim. gmtiuut isHldlnala lAfl.) . w *^^^BP.^^ ^P^^W^H^M n^iwf

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