Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 14, 1958 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, July 14, 1958
Page 4
Start Free Trial

ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH MONDAY, ^JLY H IflSS Editorial Rearing Visibility Hazards titt trjffk commission has undertaken a!solved on a volunteer basis. Will Wquirt mil poblic cooperation ftlfprim traffic risibility ft ttflsft intersections^ : ' Alton needs a generous dose of this treatment. We Offer whatever assistance *e may b* able to give In the effort. j One life saved will be worth tht whole effort—j even though we probably wilt never know whenj Easier On Goldfinelf He Were Red WASHINGTON — It's just too Side Clnnccs •• 35 and 50 Years Ago , . ** Mea^-hiJ the traffic commission should be [bad for Bernard Goldfine that !he isn't a Communist. If he were, But it can bring some heartaches. Shrub* and come* plantings that have taken and have become a delicht and *j giving more serious consideration to testing out !0 f tt LneTIy have'to be up-ifhe principles of the Greater Alton Association ofjhe wou.dn't have to worry much tboted-*or at least pruned low* Many * property owner may have maintained tlich s hazard without realizing it. Many will have Commerce's program to clear up traffic tangles at certain of our heavily travelled intersections. The West Broadway-Piasa corner is especially vucn a ii»*.»iu vtii.jivu». **.<in*.««g »-• -• / --- — - i / i • t U to be pointed oui by persons in authority and with! worthy of some modified experiments. It may be . ,. , *? ! /..„:_.. »,. .U« nnUCr. fnr a timp. Hilt if the BUD- unprejudiced eyes. To reduce these hmrds will require a lot of sympathy with the program on the part of property ftwnefs and a lot of tact on the part of authorities carrying out the campaign. r Tttl program might even require the enlistment of a lay public committee as go-between for the initial approaches. Our garden clubs and or- confusing to the public for a time. But if the pub lie can be informed of what is going on, we feel sure it will understand. Capping of a half-dozen parking meters on the north side of Broadway east of Piasa, and paint- that ft contempt charge against him by a congressional committee might be upheld in court. He could go on refusing to reveal private business matters to the committee. But since his trouble* do not involve transactions of any Communist kind, Mr. Goldfine would b,e well advised to answer every question committee has propounded. the For * | * J | I UUJIIUUli.CC iia,a pi wj/wwin-»v.«i •. «• ing of stripes to designate a straight-ahead lane| he spokn a tru)gm o{ tne times and a right turn lane at this point could at least offer a basis for experimentation. The Telegraph with an understanding of beautifica- lias been urging this for several years-just as it tion might join in to help homeowners with problems to reduce visibility interference and still maintain satisfactoy appearance. With our increasing traffic, however, the program is needed. ur g e d a special left-turn lane for northbound traffic at Third and Piasa through several different administrations before one mayor decided to make the break. Now traffic in that neighborhood would jbe a mess without it. It may encOunt* Such visibility hazards as re-j' We feel sure that a traffic engineer authorized walls in this hikVcity, These can hardly! to carry out a program of improvement here, would -^.^1 . be forced to make a certain number of experiments. eliminated. j believe with the proper education and ap- proscV however/ that the problem can be largely _ forced Some of them might have t<vbe quite daring. The traffic commission can do the same. Agreement Pittt drftoite achievement by the international conference of scientists on nuclear weapons de- that tection ««$hoo l s h»t> >een. reached; This foct, alone, should prove encouraging to thewor!4i '. ^\'v-- s -" -'« *•'•••" . . But e»^t'»OW teconragtog is the fact that it was reached jand awnoyncea on the very day Russia aought to'twist,'s arm once more. Moscow charged V# «yn! s»d*4tepping: the U»u* of Whether technical talks should' Wad to an agreement to suspend nuclear tests. Announced from the- conference was agreement had been f%ched on acoustic detection devices to be included^n any inspection network for policing the suspension of atomic weapons tests. * Acoustic devices would &fer-t» « tr » sens' 0 ^ microbarometers capable of recording air waves set up'by atomic explosion. Similarly, detection of the shock waves also can be made .through water. Now the' scientists' have begun discussion of methods of detection by collecting radioactive debris. Doubtless even after the scientists have agreed on theory o/ detection devices, it will be necessary for their group to set up another organization. This group would experiment with the various methods of detection over a wide geographical area to determine their limitations. Thus they could be guided in planning future detection systems. »»*.*.*• Our Best to WOKZ We congratulate Radio Station WOKZ on its new Godfrey home. The station has developed into a .real public service medium for Altonians under its present owner, Ed Palen. Mr. Palen and his staff have achieved outstanding , success in giving the community the service it should have the right to expect from uch a medium. In particular we feel WOKZ has been doing an excellent job of on-the-moment news communication through the day. As the station observes open house we, whose once-a-day recorded news record the radio station complements' with its more frequent treatment wish it the best fortune in its new home through the coming years. .-.'.• y ... ? * * * * * Ike Victory Ahead Another .Congressional victory appears to be shaping up for President Eisenhower. His own minority leader, Senator Knowland, has swung :ke's way on restrictive measures the Finance Committee is attempting to tag,pn to the Reciprocal Trade Act due for Senate action—maybe this week The restriction would give Congress the power to override the President on individual adjustments of tariffs which it would be requiring the administration to set. These tariffs would be worked out in negotiations v between this nation and others But the ^residfcnt would. Jack negotiation powe mis- our four United States airmen re- they^were forced down ; in Armenia their way in the Soviet-designated air '' riuui»> < They were beaten, and one was threatened with banging Btttrwhen the peasants who mobbed them were satisfied they were Americans, they quickly eased up and even indicated some degree of f riendliness. The action bad all the earmarks of goodwill toward Unjje<l States fliers. But we $M»'t help -wondering what nationality our fliers were mistaken for. Maybe Russian? the other day when he said that "it remains to be seen" whether he Is subject to the same laws as anyone else. Strictly speaking, however, if words mean what they appear to mean, and If non-Communists are subject to the same legal i rulings as Communists, then Berard Goldfine was well within is rights in refusing last week o answer questions about t h e nternal affairs of his company ic answered every question tha was related in any way to his ontacts with the government He testified under oalh that m money of his companies or of hi own was used to exert any il egal influence on any membe if any governmental agency. Bu le did decline to tell about some of the business transactions o one of companies —. back in because Congress," the Tariff Commission, an private industry or business could pull the rug ou from under agreements it might have attained. Provisions of the act already protect the coun try against unduly large reductions in tariffs on articles under negotiations. Senator Lyndon Johnson, majority leader, al ready has bespoken his support in general for th administration plan, or at least .his opposition for the. amendments proposed 'by Oklahoma's Senator Kerr. ;::: . ' Sponsorship by the leaders of both -parties in the upper chamber should see the Reciprocal Trade Act extension through. 947 — with persons not employ ed by the government. He refus- et' because there is pending in a federal court a lawsuit brough by minority stockholders in which testimony on the same subject is involved. Here is exactly what' the Su prenie Court of the United State — in,a majority opinion writter by Chief Justice Warren —sale on June 17, 1957, concerning el 'orts to expose the private af 'airs of a witness who had refused to answer questions abou Communist "associations" asked )y a congressional' committee: "There is no general authority o expose the private affairs of ndividuals without justification n terms of the functions of,the Congress. This was freely conceded by the solicitor general (of the Department of Justice) n his argument of this case. Nor s the congress a law enforcement or trial agency. These are functions of the executive and Wy 14.1933 \ The fiwrt Mock of paving on East Broadway, west from Langdofl, was finished July 13. The intersection of *he two streets had to be finished by hand in order to flatten the crown left by tite concrete finishing machine. Damage estimated at from $$PO to J?00 was caused to a residence at 103 Indiana Ave. by fire, caused by explosion ot a kitchen stove. Mrs. Anna Kruse of Brighton Alarmed to leave on July 24 for New York City to sail for France. A Gold Star Mother, Mrs. Kruse planned to visit the grave of her son, Charles F. Kruse, who was (tilled in action between Oct. 4 and 12,1918. 0. S. Catt and Lawrence Keller Jr., acting as agents for the Luer family In trying to get in toucn with the kidnapers of August Luer, were still awaiting proof that Mr. Luer was alive, five days after he had been taken from his home. MM. Mary Strohmeler, 69, a life-long resident of Ft. Russell,Township, died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Fred Heepke, in 'Edwardsville. Dedicatory ceremonies were planned for Valhalla Cemetery, AltOn-Jcrseyvllle Road. Judge J. R. Brown was named as master of ceremonies; the Rev. Percy Ray of Collinsville, department chaplain of the American Legion, would deliver the memorial address., Military graves were to be dedicated. Announcement was made of the marriage of "Well, well, your first one, eh? I'll bet you're mighty proud—those three right over there are mine!" Paul C. Moore of Jerseyville and Miss Bernice W 14*1908 . .*. the triangular par* at the Intersection of Pniff* ney and North Street was to be the seem of *fl evening flag<tttetag. The ceremony wM to eflmax the completion ot a beautiflcatlon pwfrani carrle* out by residents of the neighborhood. The f»lt ad been' set 1ft concrete, and Mayor Seall had onated the flag to be flown from tt. tn the third of a series ol weddings among «irt» rothcts and three sisters, Miss Julia Mellnittf tva* to become the bride of Fred C. Sehulte 1ft t. 7 Mary's ChtiHsh. to eafliw waddings, John B. crniiz took as hto bride Miss Dominica HeOruntf, nd William Schulz wed Miss Genevleve Hellrung, 'Final settlement day" saw almost $80,000 ill ccumufatcd pay turned over to glassblowev* by Illinois Class Co. Hie money disbursed had been withheld by the company at the blowers' request each payday. It provided the employes with • :ash nest egg for the summer vacation season." Piasa Chautauqua still was in darkness except or kerosene lamps. Due to the high stage ot tht river, the pumping plant had been shut down for almost a month, and this in turn idled the etectrtt generator. Because there was no program, the number of cottagers was far fewer than in other recent years. Excursion boats we» making daily andings which were facilitated by the high water. Mrs. Marry Mackinaw received word that her husband was ill in a Washington,-D.C. hospital, ockjaw having developed from his stepping on a Reader'* Forum Only 'E' for Effort? We aren't too young to remember when the Telegraph first printed the words "McAdams Highway". It would seem that many years ago., we should have been able to give the Telegraph "A" for accomplishment. All we can do is to give them "E" for effort. We know in those early days some people were against it, because it was the telegraph's idea. Maybe there are some people who think the same way today. We don't know. But we do know that this highway belongs to the people and should be theirs to enjoy, regardless of the thinking of others. The state could get tired of waiting for the city and change the oute and run It through Clifton Terrace, or up through Hop Hoi- ow to North Alton. Who knows. FRED J. MILLER, Jerseyville (ED'S NOTE: The state has taken over responsibility for getting that right of way now, Fred. Wish we'd known you were around to help in those earlier years.)' Forum Writers, Note I Letters to the Readers Forum should be as brief as possible, and writers should be completely Identified. The Telegraph will withhold writer's name on request but preference is given writers who agree to publication ef names. The Telegraph reserves the right to condense letters. Miller, which had taken place June 25 in Webster Groves, Mo. The owners of the old C. C. Paul building on Broadway, a few doors west of Henry street, had announced that the Old wooden awning which was one of the few remaining in Alton would be removed. All officers of Piasa Building & Loan Associa tion were re-elected. They were Dr. Mather Pfeif fenberger, president; August Neerman, vice presi dent; Erail Joesting, treasurer; Otto Cichlar, sec retary, and Gilson Brown, attorney. Louis A. Meyer, 74, who for many years wa proprietor of a grocery store in Wood River, am later in Alton, died. He was survived by his widow Mrs. Louis Metzger Meyer, and six children, Fred Rudolph, Mrs. J. E. Boerner, Mrs. J. R. Clasby Mrs. Martin Haynes and Miss Reinilla Meyer. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Russell Lyons of East Penning avenue, Wood River. Mr. and Mrs. Fred C. Schulz, of 917 Royal St quietly observed the 25th anniversary of their wed ding. rusty nail in his yard shortly before leaving for Baltimore to attend the glassblowers convention. Promoters of the new hotel opened a contest ta aid in selection of a name for the hostelry. A $10 prize was to be awarded to the person sending in name later adopted by the board of directors. Capt. William Leyhe joined with all other officers of the Spread Eagle, except the pilot and engineer, when a 200-pound pig escaped as tt waa being loaded onto the packet at Elsah. Some villagers gave assistance, and the runaway was finally cornered in a chase up a steep bluff-side roadway. Returned to her by C&A Railroad was a. merry widow hat lost by Miss Emily Ireland of Upper Alton. The hat had blown out of a coach window when a train on which the wearer was a passenger was near Thayer, Hi. John Mayer and James Dooley had-'purchased a gasoline launch in which they planned a trip to Arkansas, continuing from tha river by train for a stay at Hot Springs. Henry Brandt of Wood River purchased the 'Northsidt Custom Mills. judicial departments of government. ;'."• ,"No inquiry is an end in Itself; it must be related to and in furtherance of a legitimate task of the congress. Investigations conducted solely for the personal- aggrandizement of the vestigators or to 'punish' those investigated are indefensible... "The Bill of Rights is applicable to investigations as to all forms of governmental action. Witnesses cannot be compelled to'give evidence against themselves. They cannot be subjected to unreasonable search and seizure.... 'Abuses Of the Investigative Victor Rie»el Says Kennedy Tells of Investigation (EDITOR'S NOTE. Victor Riesel is m his way to Europe to dig,up and report new behUKMhe-scenes stories on this fcoWk HJs guest columnist today is Robert Kennedy, coiyisel to the Senate Select XQipmittee on Imporp- <jr Activities in the Labor or .Management Field.) By BOBERT;-P; 1H5KNEDY, Chief COIMWOI Senate Select Commttoo «w Improper Activities to the Jjibor or AUpHK*meJnt Field WASHINGTON - The investigation work we have done the first year has revealed that there is in Amiirlca Jgday ao Jncred- ible and hidden web of underworld enterprise, This underworld is 'not the figment of a detective story writer's imagin- urn a chance • to control large sums of money, put him in a position to, extort and, as theyier than mp»t people realize: The iubsequentiy learned, to control Committee's task is the.import- and dominate certain key faoetsiant one of determining what new of the economy. Others went laws are necessary to deal with actively Into business. ithis problem. In both fields, indentifying andj On ' the labor side of tne P ic ' documenting the hoodlums' acti-lture, as our hearings demonstrat- ence at all levels of our social and economic life is,far great- He Has So Much Money I'm new at writing to the Forum, but I enjoy reading the letters published and just have to reply to Fred Miller's about Sherman Adams' gifts. The previous administration's mink coats and deep freezes were all publicized just as Adams' Were—only worse. I wonder,, if; Fred would have suggested a raise for the poor Democrats and. their big responsibilities, also. I suppose he would want the poor hardworking factory employes to 'take home less pay so we could give the government workers all a big raise. Trouble is, the people are tax-burdened now. 20 Efisy Words Mrs. Jersey County wants to Robert S. Allen Reports July 24 Important In Lebanon WASHINGTON — Fateful day "If a request for U. S. mili-slav leader in his tense strug- to watch in the protracted Lebanon fighting is July 24. That's the day the Lebanese Parliament is scheduled to meet to select a successor to embattled President Chamoun. At present the most likdy choice ap- ary aid is made under the conditions you state," replied the State Department official, "it ivill be honored by our government.' the "Reader's For-jPears to be General Faud Shehab, Lebanon Army Commander. discontinue urn".. We're wondering hovv many other readers are feeling similarly inclined? Why/not drop a line to your friendly old philosopher Charlie IJrown fayjng^"?es,-let's; cut out A Christian of a family, Shehab is noted Arab pro-Western the Reader's or "No, let's and favored by the U.S. In Secretary Dulles' opinion, he outcome of the Parliament ession will determine whether there is peace or further strife in military force?" "Yes," said Macombe>, s what we would do." Nixon To Vteit Tito Vice President Nixon will visit Marshal Tito in September. not cut out the Reader's Forum". Let's go even one further: Why not finish this sentence in 20 easy words or less: "I like the Reader's Forum because , . ." „- • First prize: Fred Miller's secret formula for sowbelly and beans— to upset the milk supply, and sec- ,ebanon. He believes the chanc- West Germany. Italy and Spain ond prize: Charlie Brown's head Would Miller say the union on a silver platter, union scandals process may imperceptibly to abridgment of protected freedoms. The mere summoning of a witness and compelling him to testify, against his will, about his beliefs, expressions or associations is a measure of governmental interference. And when those forced revelations; concern matters that are unorthodox, unpopular, or even hateful to the general public, the reaction in the life of the witness may be disastrous. Nor does the witness alone suffer the consequenc- UUUUIIUUUIIIK me uuuuiuma atu- • — ••««- — _. . ,•, _ t :ti-..i K.. vities by law enforcement agen-M- such big-time racketeers as es. Those who a re Wentf^d by cies became far IP*S simple 1han! Frank < Tne Enforcer> Nitti, Big it had been before. The thug in i Mike Carozzo, Three-Fingered the turtleneck sweaterdisappear-j jack White, and George (Red) ed to a great extent, and gave! Barker moved in on the con- witnesses and thereby placed in the same glare of publicity are equally subject to public stigma, scorn and obloquy.... way to the racketeer in the B reyi slucti °n industry in Chicago, set-; "We have no doubt that there business suit, surrounded by a'i tin 8 "P puony associations andijg m congressional power to ex- small army of legal and account-i infiltratln e the Teamsters a n d po se for the sake of exposure ine advisers who cunninelv cow Operating Engineers' Unions in heads in these were underpaid and therefore shduld take union funds? I would say there are many underpaid people besides public officials. They include factory workers and just plain everyday workers, not xcluding us housewives, who ould use a pat on the back once in a while. We all have our good and bad Imes, our ups and downs, wheth- r high or low officials, As far as Mr. Goldfine is con- erned, if he's overstocked"'with money, instead,^ getting officials nto trouble with gifts, why loesn't he contribute those gifts and money to all the hospitals nd charities, or help build a few chools around the country to les- en' taxpayers' worries. MRS. HOPE GRAHAM. ing advisers who cunningly cover the trail of his ope-ations. what became a giant shakedown. Dummy corporations could be The mob called the shots and 111- —"* " V tnnlu %v*aH r>rtnt.«n r.trti't; rtal*4 **,! set up; double sets of bookskept inois contractors paid tri- hidden bank accounts maintained. jbute of so many dollars for ev- "iery yard of concrete they poured. nation, powerful, cunning, organized and financed. So successfully well- havej been these operations that they seldom are exposed to the public eye, Vb» Kefauver Committee established a milestone in this fWW. It clearly demonstrated the continuing operation of illicit vice by a nationwide syndicate and the reaping of huge profits from gambling, prostitU' tion and narcotics. Yet, il the first year of our Committee's effort is to tell us mytfatag, tt i». /first, that the undifWOrkl has'become increases a factor in the i's economy an <J. second, that tbJi bw bwn adds to the task of law enforcement, but also serves to underline the importance of their work, t is much easier to cope with an atlon. It is a real and present! All this, of course, not only This same Capone mob moved danger to the economy of our adds to the task of law enforce-; Jn on the Bu i| ding gei-vice Employes' Union and part of that came under the complete domination of such thugs as Anthony The public is, of course, entitled to be informed concerning the workings of its government. That cannot be inflated into a general power to expose where the predominant result can only be an invasion of the private rights of enemy you can see, In the underworld, we face an adversary now largely unseen, whose influ-jtain important parts of labor, (this story was repeated. Abner (tanglei Zwillman controlled unions in New Jersey. "Tough Tony" Anastasia took over the Brooklyn waterfront section of itf active Infiltration l»«itimate •od tabpp tbe repeal of the Vol gani*t*r» and ij*4 grown individuals. "An essential premise In this situation is that the House or Senate shall have instructed the committee members on what they Alton Evening Telegraph Published by Alton Telegraph Printing Company P. B. COUSLEY, Publisher And Editor Published Daily. Subscription Price 80 ceaU weekly by carrier: by malt flO a year within 100 inlle*. (U beyond 100 miles Mail tub»vrii>ii<iiM not accepted in town where carrier delivery U available. (Little Augie) Carffano, and. . . ... . . . however, Geoj-ge Scalise ! are to do wlth Uie P° v ' er dele who is Throughout the country, in cer.! 8 ?*? to , the !"- " is the r ?*V°n sibiilty of the Congress. In the tha compulsory process is used onl; in furtherance of a legislative purpose. That requires that the instructions to an investigating committee spell out that group* the Longshoreman's Union. , . ., . On the business side, the rack-!|«"«*«Uon »mi eteers went into businesses whlch| f ' de " P^^ularity- Jh™ *» deal with cash, coin-operated ma- 8UwUon8 are e «*««ed «n the *• tecond clan waller at the M»FoMioi at. Altoo. IU. Act of Congmt: Marco 3. U7B, THE Tta At»«iaied - OF 'SD PRESS e»» (or U ejjcluilvely entitled to the use (or PUbUcatloo or all ntw* di»patci»« credit^ W tbli to th»™5c«j n»w» publi chines such as boxes. In addition, they entered other businesses such as trucking, garment mani'feturing, and import- 'ig These latter, in addition to serving the important function of fronts, have the common denominator ot being useful as a con* dui* of narcotics. Thus, importers oj cheese and olive oil are in position to smuggle narcotics with their legitimate goods. Truckers who make stops ^ ai'thorlzmg resolution. That document in the committee's chart er. Broadly drafted and loosel> worded, however* such resolutions can leave tremendous lat itude to the discretion of the In vestigators. The more vague the committee's charter is, the great er becomes the possibility t h a the committee's specific action are not in conformity with the will of the parent ho se of con. loads on the waterfront are in position to pick up illegal loads ol drugs. (0 »fW. Tt* HsU gress. tori "Only the legislative assembly Initiating an investigation can assay the relative necessity of specific disclosures." 0 UM. N. LUCILLE VAN! PELT AND THE GANG (ED'S NOTE: Wait a minute! We're still in the midst of that great debate on. how to keep the schools from overflowing.) are good for the former, but as not ruled out the latter. That's what Assistant Secre- ary of State William Macorob- r Jr., told a group of congres- ional leaders in a report on Dales' talk with UN Secretary Genral Dag Hammarskjold, follow- ng his return from a first-hand urvey of Lebanon and a meet- ng with Egypt's Gamal Nasser According to Ma comber, Ham- marskjold was told by Nasser liat General Shehab is "accep- 'Fresh Kids' The appelation "The Local Kid' recalls to mind two celebrated "kids" >yho lived in Alton a number of years ago. ' A business competitor always referred to fbem, as "The Jersey County Fresh Kids". Although they have long since passed to their reward? they both attained high and successful posi tions 1n their chosen professions. . i P. A. D. Muiic-Mindtd Answer to Prtvlout Punlg I Sine thf -— • These ire important in music II Eagles' nest* 13 Dispassionate U Hiving rhythmic (alt II Brewing , vessel' 16 Mariner's direction 17 Truly It Abstract being 30 Finale DOWN I Membranous pouch** JStop S Fiery f Evening • Born T Hwem loom M Body of w«ler 9« WM borne I Small candles 97 Iroquoiw 90 Doctrine • Short jackets .Indian 10 Hardens, WMuiicUan ai cemeni - of tones 12 Pigpen 12 Pilots „„ .,„„.. 18 Asterisk J3 OrienUl 22 p£n «f tin. lg Or « an rt *& M They tried "? l * IM "*HHindei» ' to entice JJDliunctive Ody»i«»s. with direction s» Otherwise 41 Scottish cs» 41 "The venerable 46BlbU««l 4«M»tner.'s g? Coddeu ol the dawn 28 Golf mound 89 Scottish alder tree IOA|e 31 Narrow inlet M Theatrical IS Roman flddlet IS Fish b«ik*» 48 African WWW IS Ltti It stand (print.) j» Colas (sb>) S6Music|lnQto 37 Blver iilel 99 Befor* 40 Csnsdian province (*!»•> IJJohony «-r apptllaUon ftQPUcld ti Gazed name Inc "That is, we will intervene with gle with the Kremlin and its puppets; (2) to discuss with him further U.S. economic and military aid. Yugoslavia is urgently in need of "such assistance as a result of This contemplated trip to Yu goslavia is part of a European tour that will include the Brussels International Fair, France, the Soviet's abrupt cancellation that of $285,000,000 in credits. Vice President Mijalko Todor- ovic, head of Yugoslav economic affairs, in a detailed report to our embassy in Belgrade, stated Still under consideration are brief stays in London and- Warsaw. Definitely excluded from Nixon's itinerary is Russia. He will not go there. Britain and Poland may have to be dropped because of a cru- Russia's action has had widespread adverse effect. He declared Yugoslav economy will be in dire difficulties by the end; of this year unless ' substantial outside assistance is obtained. Several weeks ago this column disclosed that the U.S., Britain and France had agreed on a joint plan to bolster Tito with political and economic support. Britain and France will invite cial time factor. Nixon has a;him to make official visits to number of fall'campaign com-!their countries. And the' U.S. mitrhents throughout the country particularly in his home state, California. For this reason, his long-planned trip to Europe will able" to him as successor to Thamoun. Hammarskjold also told Dulles lat Nasser promised to mod- rate the violent .Cairo radio and iress attacks on Chamoun. That iab partially taken place, al- tough Egyptian propaganda acuities against Chamoun are still ontinuing. While Secretary Dulles is hope- ul Chamoun's elimination ,w i 11 end the Lebanese fighting, Macomber told 'the'' congressional eaders that the Central Intelligence Agency anticipates .intensified rebel attacks around the ime the Parliament it iche'dyled to meet "If the Chamoun government asks for our help to keep from >eing driven out by force," asked a House leader, "is it our intention to Intervene with mili- ary units?" After a moment's hesitation, kfacomber nodded affirmatively. have to be limited largely Sepl ember. Two principal factors are behind Nixon's proposed meeting with Tito. will extend additional economic assistance, after the pending foreign aid budget is voted by congress. (1) To strikingly demonstrate U.S. friendliness to the Yugc- Today ? s Prayer The heavens declare Thy glory, 0 God, and the earth unfolds in ceaseless wonder to the wand of Thy will. Cause me also to have a part In the divine symphony. Cleanse my thoughts, guard my Ups, direct my actions. Grant that this day I may live as Thy child, and when the evening comes give me Thy peace through Jesus the Christ. Amen. to i This backstage plan is one at he important reasons President Eisenhower is vigorously insiit- ng on the enactment of the entire J3.9 billion budget he requested. The proposed new assistance to Yugoslavia is part of the funds lopped off by the House, Until Congress has disposed of —Scott Brenner, Carnegie, Pa., minister, First United Presbyterian Church. 195$. by the Division of Christian ducation. National hurctye* of Christ Council of the In the U.S.A.) the thorny foreign aid issue, Yugoslav officials have been cautioned against publicly comment* ing on their need for more help, The foreign aid bill contains two provislpns jto 1 ; Jugoslavia} approximately; |50<<)pP,000 for " " special economic aisjistance" and 11,600,000 lor Four) aid( Since 195J, U.S. that country has totaled JJ.,480 lion; of whjo.h $800,000,090 ii military equipment and sup and $650,000,000 in various nontic measures. (pojnt ' ($«S8, TUr i syndicate, MIRROR OF YOUR MIND ' By JOSEPH ample the percentage of succes» fill office* candidates in W«W War II was directly nOf^pjfe L Q. scores, Among candirj|tej scoring J40 or over, 91% were cesslul; in the 120-199 were successful; in the range, 75% made the grade, and only 45% were successful in thj 110 I. Q. group. Probably not. Variaiu studies have louud th»t people generally buy expensive household goods (refrigerators, TV sets, washing machines, etc.,) with Ut* tie consideration or planning. Ap- proxtoatejy 23 per cent of mjel) purchases apnear to be bought on impulse, with no advinej 4eiiberi. . In a sJtuo> ol (ound th»t , „_.„ .,.-„ , - '» t»i 9- k«t ww« »iy BiUii ft* uttstection tl»t torn* look*} «l not be ttUablt ifl I particular cgme from copiflg with only two bouses hitoJ* buying, «tyj Base, but when applied to large tion; hence be will not tfvt W Ifl pep cent oJ home" buyers'loo**d group* they rftli»bJy predict be-bent efforts and his wsulU wig iuuMi tBtMi iii"pf M vsA' fjiilupf'' FIM* *^* fr iSML Kiu VMtlinH ttMtM§taV iMM you do good work U y°u don't enjoy it? The emotionally ture individual will usually achieve creditable results, becausf he tends to do his best on any job, no - nutter how disagreeAbi'i U vtny te|« JD Iftd he will usujjiy achjfiv* soine enjoyment from a disag|«aiJ)l« job, because of tbj • • - • must overcome. Ajr U mteble to vi»

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free