Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 15, 1958 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, JULY 15,195ft Editorial Lovejoy Award Well Placed "Ms. Ottt congratulations go to J. Willcox Dunn, «dHor of the Princess Ann (County) Free Press, fltaeh, V*. on his receipt of the Elijah & L0Ve)0? Award for Coor«ge in Journalism. Mr. Dunn «»s in * wore than usually dramatic position at the time the award was made at South- till Illinois University, Carbondale. He couldn't attend the ceremonies. He was a personal assault against him, and economic pres sure against his newspaper. In the process, Dunn won a $65,000 libel suit against the community's competing newspaper. All of which proves, .with an unusual switch, that it's possible for a newspaper to sue someone else for libel, and succeed. Elijah Lovejoy, while in Alton, fought td fret men from slavery to the whip. Mr. Dunn has been Witness in a suit stemming from his weekly news-jcarrying on his fight to free the huge majority of Mptr'* six-year editorial war with a political ma-jhis community from slavery of a different kind— I that of fear they can't beat a political machine 'chine tn his county. . Cited by Charles C. Clayton, of the SIU col-; and have to take the kind of government it deals lege ot journalism, were threats against his life, aiout. ;\ » » * * * Now Kind of Middle East Apparently military seizure of governmental power in Iraq serves notice on the western as well as upon the Communist world that it has a new kind of Middle East to deal with in the future. i When all the immediate problems are solved, it's likely we'll find a fierce sort of nationalistic pride binding together an enlarged United Arab Republic fthat will consider itself on equal terms with the western world's nations. There are questions and problems that arise in this situation, however. Most immediate is the problem of recognizing this new and continuing change without loss of face for the Vest. ' Britain and France have treaties with Iraq, 'with Jordan, and with other small Arab nations Jin die area—including Lebanon. : Iraq's defection to the United Arab Republic 'could be a slap at and maybe even a weakening •blow to the Baghdad Pact setup in the Middle East, established to oppose Communist forces. Will Britain and France, and possibly the Unit- fed State*, be forced to go to the aid of these small nations which, one after the other, are falling into Natter's pocket? Or will we have to recognize what has happened and work our way out the best ;we can? The United States is fortunate in one thing. Its more recent relationships with Egypt President Nasser have been comparatively cordial. We may be the nation which can lead the West back into some sort of operating relationship with the enlarging Arab Republic. • Lebanon doubtless will fall into the Nasser in- Churchill lamented afterward in fluence. Significantly, the Iraq coup occurred just his memoirs there were many T L n -j r>\ « .« ;*>« U* occasions when the Allies could ss Lebanon President Chamoun was announcing h« haw ^^ g f)) . m stand gnd would not seek re-election, and when efforts to stopped the omva rd march i pick his successor were centering on a compromise totalitarianism. Instead, t h The Iraq coup could have been approved by and were finally forced Into war T r ..i i • nf»nv mnn« ntinnrtnnitlM tn r.nPCK- Nasser (though news dispatches indicate otherwise) as an educational move to show Camoun's successor he'd better be a good boy and come into camp during the "jelling" period of his govern There are broader considerations, however. David Lawrence Soviets Made Bold Move In Iraq Revolt WASHINGTON.-The Soviet ! strategists have made / a bold move in the "cold war." They have instigated a revolution In Iraq. They have Increased Nasser's power. They have also intensified their threat to take over the whole Middle East through heir stooge, Nasser of Egypt. This means a crisis In Westem policy which resembles what happened in the 1930's when Hitler and his' stooge, Mussolini, used o take step after step In their campaign of gradual absorption of weaker states. As Winston candidate. mcnt. after many opportunities to check mate the enemy had already been massed by. Will history repeat Itself? Wll the security council of the United Nations, where action can be as futile as was the League ol Nations in its day? Will the West then let the die. tators in Moscow and Cairo who are jointly engaged In aggression, pursue their plots and Meanwhile, Nasser has just returned from a blocked by a Soviet veto, prow ' ' nn ftt+ilct no time? 41in T no mm *il conference with Premier Tito in Yugoslavia. Representatives of the Greek government also conferred with these two during part of the period Singularly enough new and more violent outbreak; have developed on the Island of Cyprus—which BI ^ 01) . Y .., ,.„.„„,. r — _... Nasser has been wooing—just at the lime the coup take over all the Middle East occurred in Iraq. Does all this shape up into a plot when it may be too late effec. between Nasser, Broz, and Greece to pry Greece *?* to intervenc without a bi * away from the West and help her gain control of Cyprus if she will join Nasser later in obstructing approach of western aid to Turkey? That would form a neat little ring of allies in the eastern Mediterranean, including Yugoslavia The question arising from this is: How closely allied with the Russian brand of Communism wil this bloc be? Is Nasser telling the truth when he infers dislike for Russia after his visit there? Or is it all part of the vast Moscow conspiracy?, Tfane Nearing to Unmask The Alton area has been through this before. But never with quite the sense of uncertainty. .^Effort* to round up 2,000 acres in the Edwardsville neighborhood remind^ of those several .years ago to locate the National Air Force Academy in the Elsah area. The element of uncertainty, however, lies in the fact that identity of the agency seeking the land has not been disclosed. And landowners in the area are a mite slow about welcoming real estate agents until they learn for sure just what purpose the property is to be . used for. ' , The property negotiations involve homes •—• some of long standing. iFolks don't just uproot themselvesovernight,:. at; the first offer to sell property. ' We' thintthe folks there who suggest the Fairmouht ?ubjltyisioiii at Alton as a site for the land-buying may be misunderstanding the situa- tioa from this side of the county. If Southern ifllihois' University's Madison-St. Clair Residence Center is the project for which the property is sought, we feel the Alton area in general would welcome it. In fact, presuming again that SIU is the land seeker, we feel that one reason for the sccretiveness is involved in the Alton community's desire for the whole institution. We know of some Altonians who already have expressed disappointment at realizing the main campus of the Center must be located outside Alton because of the needs for space. It's fairly obvious, however, that the property in this area, industrialized as it is, would be too high in value to make such a buy advisable for a state-financed educational institution. We've thought dozens of times of offering th university an acre off o«r ( pwn back lot:—locatec right close to the ShurtleK campus—free for the purpose. But one acre is a long way from 2,000. Furthermore, the site under discussion is one of the few centrally located within the area which the SIU center would be designed to serve, am close enough to a municipality to obtain needec public utility services. It appears more and more as if SIU, providec it is the institution with power of condemnation which is seeking the land, must soon identify itsell and take advantage of whatever increased public sympathy would come from the disclosure. Victor Riesel Says Anderson On Economic Affairs NOTE: Victor Rle situation.) ____^, By ROBERT B. ANDERSON Secretory of the Treasury WASHINGTON - These are some postulates which I hold are basic to thinking about economic affairs in this great country of ours. 1. There is every reason to believe in the economic future of the United States. ' 2. A dynamic economy should encourage competition, but •bouid seek to minimize fluctuations and dislocations. 3. During periods or adjustment, such at> the present one, we should remembei that no one has all the blame, but no one is blameless. 4. The continued operation of a free society presupposes a growing sense of responsibility on the part of all who participate commensurate with the growing complexity in our economic system. 5. The Employment Act of 194$ is a challenge and a demand for our best effort, but it cannot be regarded as a govern ment guarantee of no fluctuations or o| no unemployment in the absence of rigid controls. 6. Equally as important as jobs ii the continuity of the job and the dollars earned in terms jQT IMUU BOQuli if, There if no single doctrine or economic theory that is the Klne qua non of growth and development la this country. f. Every effort to control the pjoceii of Mjetainable growth by » formula or a let of rule* i* i tin) fOBf^iviti ffhjsjify tbat it and accomplish. We are not leaded for a prolonged recession, jut for new horizons of progress. In any period of economic adjustment, such as we have been experiencing this year, pressures are often great for broad programs of. intervention by the Government. While we are ail properly concerned with an early resumption of business growth, at the same time we must avoid :aking imprudent steps which might undermine our future growth and prosperity potentials Each time that we examine a proposal, let us ask ourselves: iVill a specific proposal increase business incentives? Will it add significantly to purchasing power? Will it foster the sort of confidence that encourages private expenditures? Will it do these hings without seriously weakening the fiscal position of the Government? Is it the sort of activity a prudent government would engage in? These are questions of the greatest national significance. We must take a hard look at the particular kind of economic mechanism we nave built in this country. It is an economy that last year turned out more than a pit* d our d«v#lopm«nt and M we are free to \4tjt7gm decisions, the M* i*Wft*t *taU» fwtor to if the con. Alton Evening Telegraph Published by Alton Telegraph Printing Company P B. COUSLEY. Publisher and Ed.ltor Published Dally. Subscription Price 30 cents*-weekly by carrier: by mall $10 a year within 100 miles. |u beyond 100 miles. Mall lubscrlptlnns not accepted m town where carrier delivery i * available. Entered at ucond cl«t* matter «t tbt post ofttc* st Alton. III. Act of Mare* 3. 1170. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Fr»*s 1* exclusively emitted to tb» u&Tor wum'w <3 all news dispatches oridiSd to this gaper and to the local otws published hereto. ,~-^, Rotes and Contract M. OJT application ' " !430 billion of gross national product. This accomplishment results primarily from the freedom o *>th producers and consumers to make their own decisions—deci sions on markets, decisions on new products, decisions on pur chases, decisions on spending versus saving, decisions on wha the course of the economy may be in the future. While the Government can be heipfuI in providing an economi climate encouraging to compet itive enterprise, we must never theless recognize that Govern ment action necessarily plays a secondary role in our kind o economic system. Our population has doubled in 50 years. It is expanding at a rate of three million persons a year. The number of America: workers is increasing at a rat of nearly one million per year Family income after taxes wa at an all-time high in 1957 an continues high. With out produc tion more than doubling ever. 20 years, millions of new work ers svill be needed to make, se and distribute our goods. There is around $300 billion savings held by individual alone. The billions of dollar spent annually for research industry will mean more pro ducts, more jobe and better liv ing During the last 12 years w have spent $300 billion for nev business plant and equipmen needs, a figure which may eas ily be dwarfed by our expansio over the next 12 years. The personal drives and basi forces which have made ou American economy the greates mechanism of production and dis tribution in the history of th world are still present—strong and vital as ever. Keeping pac with them are the incalculabl new opportunities for creative In genulty which are being opene up constantly by modern science Under these conditions it would be unrealistic indeed to sell our American economy short for any protracted period. (Distributed 1888 by The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) Western governments vacillated war? The main question here now is What can the Western powers do'? The Eisenhower Doctrine could of course, be interpreted a; meaning that the circumstances justify a military intervention The new government in Iraq itself naturally will not reques' Intervention. Some other govern ment in the Middle East, like Jordan, could invite the Western Allies to send in troops to take protective steps to repel the aggression that is threatened. But it is doubtful whether public opinion either in Britain or America is as yet ready for a war that might ensue. It wasn't ready In the 1930's, either. So the only ogical policy at the moment is to begin to within the build a Middle resistance East by strengthening Turkey, Iran, Jordan and Pakistan in a military way and by supplying the sinews of defense to the members of the Baghdad Alliance. Significantly, the revolution in Iraq was timed to coincide with a meeting of the representatives of the Baghdad Pact to be held this week in Turkey. Another move might be the cut ting off by the Western powers of diplomatic relations with the Communist government In Mos cow. This would serve notice on the Kremlin that the West is well aware of the subversive tactics of the Communists and is ready to apply an internation al "quarantine." This was the proposal for dealing with "world awlessness" made by the late President Franklin D. Roosevelt, who suggested it in a public speech in Chicago in 1937 It was recognized then as i means of applying the mnra force of the world. To heed the advice about a "quarantine* meant a trade embargo as a se quel. This would have prevented Hitler's building up his war ma chine. But, unhappily, material ism then blocked the way, and less than two years later a globu! war began that post millions of casualties. Today the threat of a world wide embargo against the Com munists and against Nasser would be one means of bringing the men in the Kremlin to their senses. For they are playing with fire today. They are bank ing on the lack of resoluteness of the West. The Communists have deliberately weakened Ih Lebanon government by stirring up a rebellion, and now they have managed to overthrow government in Iraq which wa friendly to the West. It will not be of any avail ti be legalistic and assume that th> whole situation in Iraq is inter nal and that the uprising Is mere ly a clash between local factions The pronouncements of the rebe leaders are plainly written in the phrases of Soviet propagan da. The immediate proclamation of adherence to Nasser's so-callec "Republic," for Instance, give the game away. The Western powers will hav to make up their minds that they are not dealing with the ctisto mary form of rebellion withlr a country but are facing th consequences of an Internationa revolutionary movement whlc has for UK principal object th capture of whole countries «nc making them part of the Sovie apparatus. Unless firm action is take now, there is certain to aris a bigger and more dangerou, crivis In the not-far-distant fu ture that could involve larg defense outlays and grave risk It is a time when firmness i essential, when the Unite* 1 Stale and Britain must promptly suit with Twkey, Pakistan, .Tor dan and Iran to establish 9 mill tary program that will reall protect the Middle East again* further invasion by the Communists. 0 m N. V, HiraM'TriOuM. Inc. Side Glances »• and 50 Years Ago "We're going to make our own money, Mom! You just buy sugar and chocolate at the store and we'll sell you some fudge at 50 cents a box"! July IB, 1933 It was announced from Edwardsvllle that State's Attorney Oeera would file a petition with Gov. Henry Homer for requisition papers for Edward O'Hare am: Daniel O'Neil, providing the two men failed to appear in Edwardsvllle within Id days, the two men, St. Louisans, had been indicted on three charges in conjunction with the Madison Kennel Club, by a special grand Jury, Feb. 12,1932, Wood River City Council was told by Jerome buggan, attorney representing the Power Develop* ment Co. of St. Louis, that revenue bonds issued to finance the construction of a municipal power plant would be worth little or nothing on the present market. The City of Wood River was seeking to gather data on the advisability of constructing a municipal plant while the Illinois Power & Light Co. still held a franchise in Wood River. The widow of Dr. R. G. Schaller, Mrs. Mary Schaller, died at the home of her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Ernst. She was mlr* vlved by six sons and two daughters, Robert, James, August, Herman, Benjamin, William, Mrs. Ernst, and Mrs. David Fitzgerald. In spite of a deluge, it was estimated that 3.00C persons attended the Hellrung Playground carnival and band concert. Net proceeds were estimated at $200, which would be put into the shelterhouse building fund. A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Burge. The body of Nelson Voss, postal clerk at Ed- vvardsville, was found lying face up in Burke's Slough, along Silver Creek, eight miles east of Edwardsville. In the body were two gunshot Render'* Forum Shocker for Teachers I am SHOCKED to see how ittle some persons really know of the true reason for education as it exists in our United States. It is quite obvious that some of the readers are a bit perturbed over their taxes and advocate shifting the burden from their own shoulders to those of the parents, who have caused their troubles. The same parents, I might add, who have provided our na;ion with military manpower. What a shock this feeling must provide for some of the SIU students who are denying their own amllies to prepare for the teaching profession. Why do they do his? They know that the financial rewards will be only average. But they also know they can provide society with the mosl valuable and necessary things it can buy for "money." EDUCATION. They still believe that the youth of our nation will some day be saddled with all of the difficult problems our own generation has failed to solve. Even the students who do not have families believe in this idea. At a time when our democracy is being challenged from many directions, it might be advisable for all of us to stop our quibbling over money matters and apply our efforts to solve our problems We should be thankful that the parents of this country are willing to allow us to educate their children. A PROSPECTIVE TEACHER. Teachers and Teachers wounds, one from a shotgun, the other from a 22- caliber rifle or pistol. Missing from his mail pouch was a small leather folder in which the victim carried cash taken for stamps and money orders along his route. Grafton City Council named the Caldwell Engineering Co. of Jacksonville to represent it in filing a petition with the governor's commission administering the federal business recovery act for a $40,000 loan. It was estimated by engineers that the Broad- July 15, 1908 The Board of Local Improvements laid plaits tor a public health educational campaign in which importance of sanitation would be strewed. Th« project was in support of plans ft* mw* newer itn* stnvetnents, and keyed In with ft program of ths State Board of Health. Goal was a sewer (wnnec* tion for every Alton home, Meantime plans *» the big East End trunk sewer were being rushed to completion. , More and better illumination for the city street! was to be discussed at ft public meeting in City Hall arranged by a City Council-sponsored aldermanic and citizens committee, The committee, composed of Aldermen Chaffer, Neerman, *nd Yager, and W. H. .toesting, A. F. Barth, ftnd H. K. Johnston, had been securing some cost figures on more downtown lighting, German Benevolent Society at its annual meet. ing made $15 donations to Old Ladles Home and to Nazareth Home building funds. John Schoeffter was elected president. Other officers chosen were Valentine Lehman, John Aldinger, William Hoff, John Tensor, George Alt, H. A. Hoffman, Gottlieb Graner, B, Schlageter, U. 0. Tonsor, and L, J. Hartmann. County Clerk Feutz called on all physicians of the county to make records of births and deaths as now required by law. His records for the first half of the year showed Alton had 308 births ftnd 186 deaths. Henry Yost, manager of the popular Yost dane- ing pavilion, in Upper Alton, posted a rule banning the barn dance. Capt. W. H. King's new stern-wheeled pleasure boat was ready for a trial trip. Edward Burjes, son of the city policeman, was reported much im proved, with full recovery assured from a blow to his head incurred in a mishap^ at McPike paper way paving was being poured at the rate of 30 feet an hour or 300 feet a day. Curing progress of the concrete had brought it to about 80 per cent of full strength in two days. The Rev. O. W. Heggemejer, pastor of mill. A concrete retaining wall was completed at the terminus of the terrace on Market Street at Second. It provided a safety aisle for passengeri boarding street cars at the terminus there. David Ruddy had purchased two lots at Fourth and Oak streets at $3,400 and was planning a building improvement. Dr. L. M. Bowman escaped injury when his automobile was badly damaged in collision with a street car at Sanford and Garden Streets, in Upper Alton, the! Harry Sheets was to join a friend at Clinton, 1I1C I\W • \J. »». jit55^in*v*-», I-FU^-VI ~» | - _ Tr»«11.. Evangelical Church, of which August Luer was ajlnd. for a 2-week motorcycle trip to Niagara FaUs member, asked prayers for Mr. Luer's safe return lover 1,200 miles of unpaved country roads Late ..-. .'. , * -n £_!«,„ j.,^:-™ «uoi^ mnnru fmm WasWneton said Harry Mackinaw, be offered by clergymen of all faiths, during their morning worship. Mr. Luer had been kidnaped. Glen Cliffe farm was advertising seven quarts of certified milk for $1. reports from Washington said Harry glassblower official, had escaped lockjaw, but was suffering a mild blood-poisoning infection from a foot wound. Drew Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Competition To Expose Mafia In reading comments from writers in the Forum concerning 'not paying more than their share of school tax," I wonder how many of these same people mow just why they are here in his world of ours. Life in this world is only for a short time. An automobile accident or heart attack can change everything. That's why people with no pur- )ose in life except their own in- erests are really broken up when their lives suddenly change. It is lard for them to adjust to mis- 'ortune. I wonder just how many people think that when a teacher speaks, t is the voice of authority speak- ng. I attended a teachers' col- ege, myself, and found that some of the teachers were wonderful examples for students to 'ollow. Others with their philoso- Forum Writers, Note 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 of names. The Telegraph reserves the right to condense letters. phy of life would be better in some other line of endeavor. Some of the students who got their teaching certificates quail- led on paper but not as teachers who would give boys and girls the 'iner things in life to strive for. A good teacher unknowingly mparts far more to his students than just the material taught Bible Textbook for Nurses CHICAGO ff — The Southern Baptist Assn. of Hospital Chap- ains Is bringing out a textbook on he Bible for use by hospital nurses, who confront life and death situations every day. The book, to be called "The Nurse and Her Religion," was prepared on the basis of questions asked by Southern Baptist Conveir tion nurses. It is expected to be out early in 1959. from textbooks. A teacher is much like a minister or doctor, involving much beyond the ordinary aspects of everyday living. Parents of large families should accept the challenge and object when non-parents insult the institution of marriage by insinuating that it is a disgrace to rear a large family. There have always been families where the children are neglected. This can be true where there is only one child. Given the best of everything that money can buy, this child is worse off spiritually because us- WASHINGTON—An interesting battle is taking place behind the scenes regarding the biggest underworld society in the USA— the Mafia. The tug of war is between the Justice Department and the Senate Rackets Committee, both' wanting + o get credit for cracking down on these kingpins of organized crime. The Mafia has been investigated backward and forward for that the Mafia has taken over loose control of most organized rackets and the loot from these contact man, Santo Serge, met with two Mafia messengers in Palermo, Sicily, shortly before rackets has been invested in:the Apalachin conference, legitimate businesses which serve as a front to hide the Mafia's secret income. The biggest Mafia-controlled racket is narcotics smuggling. Investigators have uncovered evidence that the sensational meet- This underworld conclave, incidentally, was attended by 139 mobsters who came all the way from California to Cuba. The main Mafia headquarters are located in New York, Chicago and Miami. There are other impor- 'CJICU UQVI»»»*»*Vii vtuu «w» »••—•» - — — . o a—~-v i A 1 about eight years but still seemsjlachin, N. Y,, last \ovember wasjAngeles, Las Vegas, Denver, to thrive. This column first pub-jcalled to shake up the narcotics Omaha, Detroit, Philadelphia, ished a series of Mafia exposes organization and redistribute ter-iBoston, Atlanta and Tampa. ually he is not given the love and attention that mothers and fathers of large families usually give to their children. Many childless couples are not childless of their own volition, but these same people could add more meaning to their lives by aiding in the rearing of children from broken homes. Many boys and girls who serve in. the armed forces and the specialists in all fields in this highly complicated world of today come from large families. We would soon be a degenerate nation if all people felt that a large family is a disgrace. There are a lot of large families who pay their share of public school tax, send their children to parochial schools (which is their privilege), and manage to see that they get a college education. G.R. n October 1950, showing how ;errorism was first employed in Sicily against Italian landlords, then used in the USA to develop overlords of crime. Following this, Senator Kefauver investigated the Mafia and for a time lad them on the run. Then At- :orney General James McGran- ery started a campaign to deport the Mafia chieftains. He listed over a hundred top gangsters for deportation. His successor, Attorney General Brownell, talked a lot about deportation, but fewj of the. gangsters actually left the USA. More recently, Paul Williams, able US attorney in New York, las tried to scoop the Senate Rackets Committee — and incidentally build himself up as Republican candidate for governor —by rushing indictments of top Mafia members. Meanwhile, the Senate Rackets Committee is holding daily hearings. Narcotic* Smuggling Williams staged a dramatic arrest of Vlto Genovese, the top Mafia leader, and some of his henchmen in New York, He is 1 * P»st, that whether we or our r City Father Answer to Prevloui Puiile ACROSS I City father, - Williams • He founded the state of - Island 1 1 Donkey U More equitable U Consecrate mammal* U Before '17 Small shield 19 Social insect 20 Crafty 22 Put on 23 Feminine appellation (4 Harden 26 Paradise* 28 African worm 30 Assam silkworm 31 Land varc«) 32 Cathedral church 13 Motorist's hotel 36TreefluW 37 Marble 31 Rac* count circuit 40 Not hifb «2 Obtain 43 Man'* name 44 Small child 48 All 49 Withdraw 62 Greelw 53 Playing cardi 64 Deviate U High-strum DOWN I Wai bonn, v Mb* tat) I Heavy blows i Mallets of presiding officers 4 Self-cited* 6 Rot flax by expoiure • Rodent 7 Strik* I Mountain nymph* I Libyan seaport 10 Formerly U Bamboolike grass 1) H* —- Die city of Providence II Mint shift hut 'j"! - .in Mr.'-- i^ II Color II Mast W SUndew (dial.) 17 God of love 29 Studio 93 Substance 34 Gibbon 38 Draft 37 Doctrine 3» Separate 41 Skin tunu 42 Jewell 4Srromhlimalf 4? Philippine Negrito , 48 King (Sp.) ' SO Consume 61 Corniih town (prefix) ing of gangland leaders at Apa-ltant Mafia rings operating in Los slaying of Albert Anastasia in a;Mefia, in addition to exposure, is ritory. The shakeup was be-j lieved related to the gangland! Interstate Murder What is needed to curb the New York hotel barbershop and the attempted slaying of Frankie Costello. Genevose and Costello were rivals inside the Mafia. Investigators have also found ference and Lucky Luciano, now exiled to Italy. Luciano's secret Today's Prayer a law permitting the FBI to aid local police, based on the fact that most Mafia murders cross interstate boundaries. The killers are usually imported from out a link between the Apalachin con- of state; witnesses are either terrorized or killed; the getaway cars, usually riggert with phony license plates, cross states lines; the murder weapons, in case they are dropped or abandoned, carry no markings that can be Almighty God, without whom traced. These Mafia methods not even a sparrow falls to the make it almost impossible for ground, give us grace to know that we walk not by sight but by faith. We pray that the skill of the physician, the care .of the nurse, and the faith of the pa- tlent may bring health of body and spirit to all who are ill. We pray that where healing does not come there may be in its stead mellowness and patience. Teach u,, in every moment of anguish that life is more than what we have made of it, that every sinner has a future and every saint backed up by a special task lorce of Justice Department investigators. Simultaneously, Counsel Bob Kennedy of the Senate Rackets Committee has had his .agents checking on the Mafia. Both sides have learned pretty much the same thing — namely, loved ones live or die we may ever be with you, as is Jesus Christ our Lord. Amen. —Raymond E. Balcomb, Corval- lls, Ore., minister, First Methodist Church. O 1958, by the Division of Christian Jducatlon, National Council of the lurches of Christ In the U.S.A.) local police to cope with them. As a result, the Mafia has left a long series of unsolved murders in its wake. The Chicago police, reporting on some of these murders, noted: "In each of these previously cited homicides the method of assassination was identical. The murderers boldly attacked their victim in publio places and used « weapon which, while brutal in its effect, was sure to kill. The shell load used in each case was buckshot with large missiles and a powerful charge of powder. . . It is further believed, in the light of all investigations made, that the actual killers in all these cases were hired assassins, and wer* not necessarily the same person* in each case. (O 1958, BellSyndicate, Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By J03KPH WHITNEY adjusted to aural environment. A partially deaf person does not hear a myriad of small, irrltat. ing sounds that normal people hear and disregard. When hear, ing is restored by means of a hearing aid, these sounds become a source of annoyance and distraction, until.time and patience relegate them to a nojMJisturbing background. He weft r<arent« resist chunglng sUndanhT Answer: Probably most par. ents resist today's more permissive and liberal standard* for their own children, but go along with them for the children of other people. This Is because the average parent's conscience makes him very uncomfortable (where his own children are con. cerned) in going against con vie. lions formerly held. Intellectually Are wine people too vata to wear bearing nkli? to college wasted oa blue collar, workers? Anaweri No, although the time spent in college neneiiarlly post* pones their economic independ* ence. When young people seek their first Jobs they tend to place great stress on earnings. As they acquire work experience, many begin to realize there are other work values, such as ability to think indjpfinflanuy, to discuss ,,.___,. „ „„_ he may believe in equal stand* Anaweri Yei, vanity if a fac-problenu ably with employers ards for boys and girls, but deep* tor with some hard-of-hearing In- and Go>worters, etc. The college er emotions will keep him from dividual*, but probably the great' educated worker usually has applying thj| concept to his own est single oauie of rejection is greater capacity to achieve theie daughter, v lack of patience In becoming re- allied work iati«fa»tioni. <C«P«IIW tin, MM feature* lyaatoaie, lw.j t f

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