Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 17, 1958 · Page 6
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 6

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 17, 1958
Page 6
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'PAGE 8 W ALTON EVENING TELEOftApH THURSDAY, JULY 1?, 196§ Editorial Rough Sldo of Competition Decision of Standard of Indiana to end its lub- rk«tht| oil ba* Meek manufacture operations here is regrettable, tt will cau« David La U. S, Landing long past the time it should nave done «o in thc : JtlStlll6(l Oil 2 Basic Points best interests of the company. The tendency among some loose thinkers may frweh economic dislocation in bfi to blame labor for raising *agcs artd exacting scores of families, of whom many have provided the firm with long, loyal service. It Cannot be easily dismissed" philosophically. And it won't be for some time in cases where families trt left without .support from the jobs their breadwinners once had. Standard, however, has promised to assist these employes in finding jobs. Presumably this effort «ill include transfer of some to posts in other re- finerfei if they desire to move. One encouraging aspect is that national lead" are predicting an upturn in the country's 5 a swing out.of the recession. ll this gathers, sufficient steam by Jan. 1, area resident* released' by Standard's change may be ttble to/ secure -other Employment without moving more requirements of management as trie cause for seeking out more efficient methods of manufacture, requiring less manpower. Were it not for competition, however, tnis WASHINGTON, — It isn't a war, but the warning of a war which could come unless the Soviet government abandons Its wou Id no t have been necessary. Standard must KrPSS ion and subversion in the meet manufactuting cost competition from other Middle East.— this is the true companies, for this competition determine,, in the'meaning of the present crisis. long run, the price of its products, and price dc- ~ termmcs sales. Standard workers locally conceivably misht nave kept their jobs if they had been satisfied to continue working at scales less than those paid for comparable functions in. other refineries, to c6m-; pensate for the lower unit production. But this could been called unfair, too. Free competition, which this country defends aire'Oiner empiu/iiieni wmium. IHUTH.^ ' '«• »•" t ' „'•••*. I*---:... Uncertly hope that this turns out to be!continually, ia an .mporwnt functioiuin keeptnt 'industry progressive. It occasionally shows one Ot its rougher sides. The Standard move is one of to Standard's credit, it probably has continued ;jftptration of. uneconomical units at Wood River them. Keeping In Dealing Position , The United Nations' secretary general has announced^ lick of sympathy for United Nations interventlOri in Lebanon. Dag Hammarskjold said Wednesday that no international force would be required to stop tfifc flow of outside aid to Lebanese rebels. this, of course, is a reiteration of his report after return from a Middle East inspection tour during which he talked with both Lebanese Presi- dertt Chamoun and Egypt's President £ottign correspondents represent him then a? repotimg no need for further assistance to his inspection teams in the area, and basing,his decision then on Nasser's insistence that Egypt -was not sending aid to the rebels and would not do so. l»ernaps Mr. Himmartkjotd, has been convinced |n the opposite direct»oi|!.tg>''noV,»' «..' But Jxirig "attick" wltn" Ms previous recotts mendatlon putt him in ft gooo* i»»ition to restore •-• r -=•' p - cyen if the-, United Na- tions' General Assembly "does approVtuAJnited States' Delegate Henry Cabot Lodge's call for a security force in Lebanon to supplement the observer group already there. \ The world may hope the observer fcroup has completed arrangements to keep the Lebanese border closctkto outside aid for the rebels. fJotibtlcss' such arrangements were made more effective'b^pressOi-fe of United States troops in the country*•'* , ,;<• .And the peace will be kept the better in Lcb- in for the Yanks' presence there,;unless the international nature of the situation, expands anc Egypt decides to unmask its intentions. The whole/Lebanon situation, however, 're-em- pliasizes once" more the need for the United Na tions to face up to the need of a permanent, inter- hatiOnal police force of sufficient size to discouragi and put-out these "brush fires." The United States government now has put the blame for the downfall of the government of Iraq and for the rebellion in Lebanon squarely on the Soviet government. There are two basic ,ppinU Up>n-.which the United States feels ustifled in using military force.' Both. Were stated in a single par- gi-apli by President Eisenhower n his message to Congress on Tuesday, as follows: "United States forces are being sent to Lebanon to protect Ameri;an lives, their presence o assist -the government of Leb anon in- the: preservation of Lebanon's, territorial integrity and independence, which have been deeded vital to United States national interests and world peace." The language and the order of stating the two issues are fraught great significance. For it will be noted that, first, American Marines are in Lebanon to protect 2,500 American citizens and, second, it is "by their presence" that help will be given to preserve Lebanon's territorial integrity. The second point is real ly the "Eisenhower Doctrine," which was approved by a Joint resolution of Congress. As for the first point, no congressional action at this time is needed, because a President is always empowered to take the initial steps to protect American lives and property. Today the Revive Again Itiewspapcr itories that the United States cademy at Colorado Springs will be « cadets in August cannot help but Jn the memories of many here, ijor building contracts have been 14 more will be finished shortly ™ ^r-i enter school this fall. ~M lhO*ef turne^ loose in tJw* irea .by' all thefe contracts pould have meant a lot to the Alton aref during the period of construction. '^nat'economic picture might be conjured up around the very existence of the academy on the proposed Elsah site «an be left only to the iraagi- nition. , ' , J O? more than ,400 proposed sites, the Elsah site was the last to' be discarded before annownce- "m^nttj-was made of the Colorado Springs site's selection. It's a wonderful Opportunity to engage in a lot of "mightlwve been" dreams. < v .But/ttSs 'MMM#*«*~'-<to possibilities of 2ft and 50 Years Ago United States gov- our problems in connection with these changes We may be better off, in the end, for not having to experience'such a mushroom growth. The problems we have left are proving difficult. We need all possible public cooperation to solve them. * • • • * • »< i . , . •> , ,1 % . « ' . . ' ' - '.'!'.. . • Independence The Alton area's continued willingness to undertake responsibility for its own welfare is emphasized once more by the latest report of more than- two million dollars in pledges toward the Hospital Improvement Fund. These pledges and contributions continue to trickle in, even though the principal part of the HIFI campaign" ha^<inded. The community'can take a great deal of satisfaction in the spirit of progress and generosity that has made possible assurance of success for the hos- pjtal building fund* campaign. ernment stands primarily on Its right, under international law, to send in military forces to protect American lives and incidentally to comply with the request of the existing government in Lebanpn for military help in preserving its territorial integrity arid independence. .The'situation in'Iraq, on! the other' hand, while "not identical, s sufficiently • similar for the United States to send military forces in : there also to protect the many Americans resident in that country. The legal government of traq has been overthrown in the ast few days and its successor, an improvised rebel junta, has been promptly recognized by the Communists and their allies. This is in contradiction "of all precedents in international law, which require that a government should at least be in supreme military control of a laj?ge part of the country before .recognition is giv- Gangs (Editor's Note — Vlctw ts oh his way to Europe up, and report new ' scenes stories on jthUt day, while he\ is eji jwute guest columnist i* J J. Edgar Hoover with an sis of/juvenile delinquency.) >" By JOHN EDGAB HOOVER Director, Federal Burew «f WASHINGTON — A few years ago Whfn, one mentioned juvenile- citizen ventures ;. at his peril. "' * *>fundarieB, these pred«t()r« erect invisi-j j)e barriers^ which warn, "Keep deunmwrioy. he meant just mat— delinqvient'TBehavlor on the part of youngsttrs, Th$«^eUnfl[uenoy consisted of guolp simple, misbehavior as playing hooky frorn school, Indulging in an occasional fist fight, or engaging in the mis- ch,ievows vandalism of writing on fences and sidewalks or breaking a window or street .lamp. Today, when we speak of juvenile delinquency, all too often we find ourselves discussing vie fous criminal activity on the part of children. Just how vicious such Activity is may be gathered from •canning any newspaper. Today's term, "juvenile gang," conjures up>a far different pic- tyre from that of a few short years ago -- or even of today in many small towns. The motive which brought youths together on the drugstore corner was most often boredom; and the misbehavior which'' f loweij from such gatherings W8». v^th/some exceptions i|)4!cih$v«» & nature. The -group itself was loosely knit 804 Without definite purpose • Providing ^ something to do, or »<we ilan0 to go, usually proved —ajld pn>V**— an effective means of solving 3 the basic problem of "Isn't it a thrill, Ralph? Takes me back to our first date • in a canoe — its so romantic!" Header 9 » Forum . Jean Could Be Proud According to a gentleman from a neighboring community our fair City of Alton, which was settled by Jean Bapliste Cardinal,' way back in 1783, is in a bad way. Heo seems to' get a kick from ferreting out our faults and broadcasting them, via the Forum, to the world. His comments have become in» creasingly caustic, and far too numerous, to ' go unchallenged. Maybe we haven't got a' Utopia here in r our town. Perfection in government, social life, and politics dots not exist. But we .like lo thirjk it's me of the best cities in the state. That's, "why, we moved here 30 years ago. Old Jean ^Baptists would he 'entitled to a pardonable pride, could he return and not our progress and style of living. We have in this corrupt world one of the most efficient and graft- free law enforcement agencies in. the state. And our church attendance ' is' something to be proud -of .! We like it here. • Maybe we do have a few cobblestone streets, and I guess he north can bypass our mid- Victorian city with its pitfalls. •Our contemporary's gripes re- mirid us of an incident that hap- pend many years ago. We were still in oiir teens and unwise in >e ways of .&• selfish world. We ere chasing a rainbow, 'way ut west. Being temporarily flush e were riding the cushions, in- ead of a sidedoor Pullman. Ai ne atop an important-loooking in- iyidual boarded the train and ame swaggering down the rowded aisle, as ' if he ownec i_ ' 'j.i**. ' f ie outfit. He brushed' aside all passeng- rs, and confiscated two seats, afcing each other, - planted his eet, shoes and all, on one. hen he started- broadcasting. Every time t^e train stoppped, e annnounced to one and all the articular kind of one-horse jerk- ater railroad we were on. He cept looking at' his watch, ahc cept on informing us of how many minutes- we were late. Evry time we. toook a curve, he norted, called fhe engineer some ncomplimentary names, anc tinted that the engineer must be July17,1933 V Injured when ft roadstef she was driving was wrecked colliding with a southbound motor-train of the Alton Railroad at the crossing at Sixteenth and Alby streets, Mrs. Wilfna Crawford Rexford, 22, wife of Leo Rexford of 632 E. Fifth St., died four hours later in St. Joseph's Hospital- Pinned between the "cowcatcher" and the platform of the motor-coach, the roadster was carried almost 230 feet before the train Stopped. Mrs. Rexford Was en route to the home of her parents, Mr. and Mm. James R. Crawford, 1500 Belle St., about 3 blocks from where the accident Occurred. Mrs. Rexford. who had been married four years, left as survivors, her husband; her parents, and-two sisters, Mrs. Walter Kelley and Miss Delia Crawford, and a brother, William Crawford. The old rock freight depot at Fifth and Plaga streets was expected to be closed in an economic move. The closing would bean important historic eveM as that building was originally the freight and passenger depot of the Alton railway when the road was built. After Union Depot was built for passenger use, the old rock building was continued as a freight station for the* Chicago & Alton. When the rock structure was erected, Alton was the terminus of the railroad and both freight and passengers were transferred between that station and the boats at the levee, to continue their trip 1 to St. Lodis. Four'roads,/Illinois Terminal', Big' Four,, The Alton, and the C.B.&Q. were discussing a ger of freight offices in the Terminal building. The 25th wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Fred C. Schulz was observed In a surprise party at their home, 917 Royal St. Miss Prances Welhe of Carlyle, sister of Dr. R E. Weihe-of Wood River, and Arnold Mascboff of Hoy! % on, were married at the Carl H. Wolf home in wood River. ' • - v v Mrs. Stephen Catt of Jerseyville was guest ol honor at a party given on.her 87th birthday. The inter-city checker meet held at 604 E Broadway was .won by Alton, 22 to 10. Represent ing Alton were Joseph Evans, James LyonS, John Mulvill, Vincent Cole, Jack O'Brien, and Rudolph Munzinger. . George C. Ritcher of Beall avenue, Alton High School faculty member, returned from the Mis souri Baptist Hospital, St. Louis, where he had undergone surgery. The first large seasonal' apple sale in Hardin was completed when 20,000 barrels, the entire cro| of the Lorsbach orchards, Were, sold ,by LOrsbacI Bros, to Schwartz-FViss & Wax Co., of Chicago. to standard, but even the emper- He. carried this on until every- or has a few.straw sandaled rela- one's. nerves-were on edge. Then tives. It Loudrnbuth was a , our merchants and tradespeople off: welcome, .and value the patron- .''Mr. . age of our surrounding commuor, hired boomer brakeman, riling Jr '" •*---' "' R en. •Vicious, conscienceless and arrogant, such a gang enforces its rule over the area through fear engendered' by violence and brutality, Murder is committed lor the thrill of it. One member, of such a gang evolved in the senseless murder of a youngster and the stabbing ot another, allegedly stated that he wanted to know what It would feel like ; to stick a knife through human. bone. Both victims were situation grows' worse, no ^here are now two to contend' with, and violence is their common denominator. So the evil snowballs. And who,is accountable? Certainly, it is the task of police to keep the Jieace, but the people have a basic responsibility to see that the police are adequate in numbers and are adequately equipped to do the task demanded of them. It is the responsibility of the people, also, to see that these children of the sidewalk jungles are not given a slap on the wrist and promptly loosed to begin their depredations over again. Society gets only what It deserves and what it asks for. We, The Soviet government, of course, is blasting forth its denunciation of the American intervention. But this is being done to hide the true guilt of the Communists. President Eisenhower is outspoken in his charge of Soviet complicity. In his message to Congress , he described the start of the revolt in Lebanon along ntoxicated. Glass Bottle Slower* Association In tfitwU eon* /etltlon ift Baltimore had fWlecttd Marty Jtritmt f Alton a tfWfnber of tts sxccullvc • bAfllfl. D. A. Hayes of Philadelphia was returned to the wfte* of Jresidetrt. John W. Olmstead bought of William ftbmmtt* ield a lot in Block 1 of Rivervie^v Addition it 1,400, 3. B. Miller rented m stow bHllflmt on State Street at Short (W. Broadway) to fidward Hoffman who was to open a grocery there, Edward . Wade, president of Alton National Sank/incurred bruises to his face and shoulder in a fall on campus walk at Montteelte Seminary, ; Mrs. Annie M. Michael, 74, wife of John Michael of Beltrees, died aftet a year of ill health, Funeral rites were to be in St. Michael's Church at Beltrtes, Jessamine Pry, 9-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Pry of St. Louis, Incurred aevew burnt After) her dress took fire while she wit at play in the yard at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Munter, where she and her mother were visiting. Mra, Prey suffered burns to her hands in beating out th« flames after running to the child's assistance. Alton had become an important marketing point for river fish. One dealer, Peter Joest, laid hla shipments averaged five tons a weeK. H« had » boat, Porpoise, equipped for Iced storage which could bring 2;500 pounds of fish at « tifri* from Illinois River points. . '1 ;T.' ,-' ; > . Alton Trade* & Labor Assembly decldeditt hold :he annual Labor Day picnic in Overath's Garden .n Northside. A program was to be held In the park after the parade, and picnic attractions wer« to be provided. •'*'''''«,^f!V'' Town Collector Joseph L. t^peWSald he was ready to pay over 'to the towliship $1.500 in feei over, th'e stktutory, commission ',pf $1,5^1. upheld by a; ^reraenlt high} doart - decision, in tftst litigation brought by Alton township. He had kept the excest fee In a special bank fund after completing the tax collection, he said, the final court decision being then imminent. Demands to pay up s excess feet had been filed on past, collectors aij<|jtheir bondsmen. ';. - : ' ; - . -i •"' ... Eight-year-old Earl Crowson, son .of Mr. ana ft. George, Crowson of;907 Liberty ^.was grave- v : injured when struck by a strtej jisar. He had run into the path of the car while chasing a ball during a game with three playmates, Dennis and Joseph White and Theodore Bertier. 'i Tony Rathgeb suffered a severe eye injury when struck by a base'ball bat while participating in an after-supper ball game near his home. Drew Pearson 9 * Merry-Go~Round Kremlin Timetable On Schedule WASHINGTON — The Krem- to have been for naught. The lin .timetable for the Near East is running right on schedule. Last October, after talks with Arab leaders, this,writer ; reported Nasser's plan to. unite Syria and Eqypt, and Moscow's plan to work with Nasser In gradually taking over all the ; Arab states through subversion and revolution. , The Kremlin timeliB.!)!?, as then reported, was thfefc ^months to I goes he conductor 'came through col- take over the desert •kingdom of without question that Acting fares and here's the pay-] Jordan; six months! tectake Saudi Arabia; nine months .to. take ; Leb- and .vve,:are grateful—but,011"a* pass! again, we must remind our critic Ho hum! ,,• Guess it's just nu- that it is the bird who chooses man nature. the tree, not the tree who choos- Seems like-. it's always those vho hsLve a free seat at the show vho hiss first. ' L. V. CRADDICK the and strongly backed by the official Cairo, Damascus and Soviet radios, which broadcast to Lebanon in the 'Arabip language. The insurrection was further supported arms, brutally kicked, beaten and stab- the citizens, are accountable. bed. When society is plagued by a gang of this type, there should be no hesitation in the mind of anybody as to what to do. It Is vital, of course, to find and remove the causes which result in the growth and development of this type juvenile gang, but the first essential is to remove such gangs from the street. If we do not, we shall witness a reversion to the jungle. It is the nature of this canker- Violence on the streets could be stopped forthwith if indifference could be forced into retreat. What kind of a civilization are we living in — indeed, what kind of a pepple are we, to allow mob rule of our streets by ignorant young gangsters whose vicious propensities increase in proportion to the extent we tolerate continuance of their activities? Society demanded an end to ous growth to spread rapidly. One! shortlv brought-to a halt gang comes into being. Lone in.- A man who is killed by a knife dividuals quickly band together qr zip gun in the hands of a mob- the juvenile in the 6rna " town "corner f g»ng." Today, the gang in congestec roetropplltan areas has little in conunon with the group that In- (e«lt«4 th« corner by the drug- f|ore. The rnpdern juvenile gang hjui in Intenjity. drive and purpose «Uen to that ol the put J inn not referring, of course, to every juvenile grouping, but to t)ie phenomenon known in the at th* "tappliig," or ThJ« Syrian border and said: two months es the bird. We recently had an unpleasant experience in our friend's city, but we do not condemn other i p • IT/ • */ segrnents of its population on that | rOftim Writers, /VolC account. One should sweep away the snow from his own walk, before' he meddles with the fros on his neighbor's doorstep. Maybe when we get our belt line in operation, our friend to ago This revolt was encouraged by sizable ammunition : amounts of and money Letter! 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. 'li'i .*- v' ••'. '.liiJ(e:1n one old King is sick, a virtual prisoner in his own palace, surrounded by wives, children, and medical prescriptions. His brother, Prince Faisal, a friend of Nasser's, has been running the country. Saud has sent a hurry-up call to the State Department to send an American doctor to his desert capital. After the doctor's arrival, it's; expected Saud will go to Switzerland for medical treatment' and remain there indefinitely. This will he .the cue for Prince Faisal to become King. There 15 already unrest in Saudi Arabia and a definite tje-up with "Egypt Irag — Instead.-,*?: gooperatlng with Dag Hammarsk|pld as promised, Nasser's ageflti In Baghdad dealt the West qije ; ?0£; the most deadly blows so^fa the Near East: 'The In : States had not the slightest' inkling that ' revolt was cprhmg-. v iAU«^ Dulles' Central Intelligence, j.^fajw'by accurate, was «a;ughjiv?im itl! wiretaps down.. We were-- so Iraqi army that* to use them, along with Turkish troops, to intervene in Lebanon. American transport planes had been flown to southern Turkey near the Iraqi border, from Wiesbaden to be ready to ferry Iraqi respect, early in an|trier/ Jordan did' not .fall in tnree- months. Tough little King Hussein,; backed by. American v arms and. the British-trained Bedouins of the Arab Legion,, resisted all attempts to undermine his regime. Instead, 'the timetable was speeded up for Iraq. This country, supposed stronghold of the West, was scheduled t^ become Nasser- ized in 12 rrtonths ; \ Instead, It ' f doting a Bit of the Bill and by personnel infiltrated from Syria to fight against the lawful authorities." This is the President's public indictment of both the Moscow and Cairo governments. It forms the basis (or future action by the West. The President summarized it succinctly as follows: "Indirect aggression and violence are being promoted in the Near East in clear violation of the provisions of the United Nations' charter." This puts up to the U.N. the issue of whether it will again denounce, as it did in its Korean resolution in 1950, the crime of "fomenting of civil strife in the interest of a foreign power." So, while the United States is asking I'm too busy caring for my seven children to figure out a new method of school taxation whereby non-parents won't feel cheated. Anyone whose heart aches for the poor unwanted children' of the- world" rhould be glad to share such a small portion of the burden as footing a bit of the bill for their education. When I thought of the "wonderful . schools and teachers my children have, had for practical- ly nothing, I felt fortunate. Now I Wonder. I guess I was just so busy worrying about the rising prices of groceries and, the bicycle my son wanted that I just forgot about the other' poor taxpayers. In the m'eantime, I thank every, one for helping me in this small way with their education andwil) do my best to see that one of them grows up to be President, ONE'OF THE PARASITES fell in It was to blocjlflhe Kremlin timetable^ : that the Eisenhower Doctrine was proclaimed. Here is how both timetable and the "doctrine are working: Saudi Arabia — King Saud's glamor visit to the U.S.A. .seems the organized gangs of the Thir- the UiN . to j nter vene and take ties. Overt gang activity was o, protect themselves against the ;ang in existence. Immediately, Alton Evening Telegraph Published by Alton T»lf§r»pn Printing Company p. B. COUSLEY. Pubmner *n4 BdUoi Published Dully. Subscription Price ster of fourteen is just as dead as if he were slain by a Dillinger. The age of the gangster does not lessen his menace, and the long- 30 c ts weekly by carrier: by HO » year within 100 le*. (U beyond 100 miles. Mall tuD«i>rlpU»nt not ucceptM town wher* carrier ddl I» a f a i' * b I». Entered as second class matter at toe post office at Alton. III. Act of Congress: March 3. 1878. MEMBER UP THB ASSOCIATED PRESS DM AMMUted Preu l» exclusively entitled to the uw for pubucitioo of all news dttpatcbe* credjwd ta tbls MM? and to tbt IOMI oewi fwilltned Herein. Advertising Bates end Centred • •* •• street the more we add to our long-term problem. For the per von who is kfcked, beaten or stab- bee 1 may not be the sole victim. over the problem, the government here is prepared nevertheless to form a "collective securi' ty" group under Article 51 of the U.N. charter and take the action that such a group is permitted, under the charter—irrespective of security council vetoes—to carry we tolerate violence on the on until peace Is restored. The policy of the United States is enunciated as followed by the President: "We must be prepar. ed to meet the situation. what< The juvenile gang, like the >ver be the consequences." whirlpool, draws material from 1 This is. a solemn warning to the Soviets that America means business. It is a warning also thai the United States will not let the Indion Fort An»w«r to Pr«viou» Puxilo ACftOSg I Can«dl»n Indian I Uncompihgre Indian, (or Instanct I Siouan Indian 12 Rivulet 13 Tree fluid U Tean 15 Lariuin mountain It Auam silkworm 17 Minor oatk 18 Crier 20 Inure* 67 Dutch uncl* 68 Cloy DOWN I This Indian la on a Montana reservation I Get up 3 Otherwise 4 Expired t Employer* 6 Sailor 1 Set» of evtnti I Trying experience • Weary IQJew*) assumes .the throne. ' Lebanon. — Handsome, pro. West President Chamoun, a Catholic surrounded by Moslems, is bitter against the United States, for weeks he has been pressing Secretary Dulles informally for aid under the • Eisenhower Doctrine; and for an equal number of weeks, Dulles has been work-> ng through the U.S. ambassador to head off any formal request for aid. Only this week, did the desperate Chamoun Jay it on the line with the formal invocation Of the Eisenhower Doctrine. Up Render's Forum Double Fred Miller will be interested to know that .there are now two Charles •. Brown's appearing in the Reader's Forum — Charles F, Brown of Godfrey, who is 'no rela tion to Charlie Brown of Godfrey, From now on Fred will 'have to trust his crystal ba.ll /to ; decide which Charlie Brown he is attack. ing. The other one just might go to Jerseyville and clean his plow. CHARLIE BJJQWN , (the former)^ expected Shortly after Faisaljtroops to Lebanon. Ben-Gurion last repeating, "This 'or President Eisenhower." What he meant was that the ?plan to solidify the Arab states'in a Nas- until then; out that found, no Dulles had the .United ' evidence of pointed Nations foreign intervention. However, UN Secretary Dag Hammarskjold has now admitted privately to American diplomats that he deliberately whitewashed Syrian-Egyptian intervention in Lebanon in order not to embarrass Nasser. When Hammarskjold went to Cairo, Nasser promised to cooperate with the UN, if the UN did not embarrass him, On the other hand, if the United States and England intervened, Nasser warned, he would be forced to reaj$t. So- Hammerskjold pulled a "^Munich" and declared there 'was' no evidence of Egyptian-Syrian arms entering Lebanon. '.';'','. Israel — When I reported the Kremlin timetable to ^Premier fall', he kept ;;. |s a problem • West; confederation for Israel. He was serized anti was too big righti %• -V'' : Ben-Gurion has «ft>sWertd .the possibility of Isra^i j : «rmed intervention to stoplfthp tide-^of Vasserism, but thi la|l time he intervened he wase stoftpped cold by President Eisenhower. This time he would have tio face not only Egypt on the south, but, also Syria on the north, and per. haps Jordan on the east. (O i»S8, Be|l Syndicate. Inc.) Today's prayer We remember before Thee, O God, all from whom we are separated for a season/Hear pur prayers, for them and their pray. ers for us. Give us the assurance that "though sundered by faith common we meet, mejcoy around for one His name's sake. Amen, ; -Joseph R; Sizpo, Washington, D. C., professor, GJBorge Washington University, by i he .,' Div . l « l 2 n .n, National Ca ChurchM .o( Christ Ijrr tcll of ih« e UJ.™ II Han|.«,i if; balanpfd .;.- its perimeter into its maw, and fear often enables the gang to pull unwilling youngsters into Its corrupting grip. If we are to prevent the juvenile gang of today from mushrooming into a nightmare of barbarism tomorrow, we must act promptly. Otherwise, we shall be sowing! H l°°fc« UKe the beginning ol a Middle East fall hands through the into Soviet plotting of Nasser or any other puppet regime in Syria, Iraq, or anywhere else. seeds of open warfare, for (he present-day juvenile gang can develop, like the dragon's teeth of mythology, into armed men slaughtering each other. And the •(reels of no American city would be safe. 10W, The hall Syndicate, long struggle. There will be no big war, however, unless the Soviets preoipJijate it. There will be no local war either if the U.N has the courage to squelch the intrusions ol .Soviet agents in the MiddJo Kan. 1W*. N. Y. Heiaid-Tribune, inc.) 1 of 14 Bounding gain !7Ador» aiAnier* MWiKtw vihiclt 13 Crimwn 34 Feminine the dawn II TramplM 14 Prevaricator 31 Church late 3> Pinnacle 41 frighten 43 Land parcel* 43 Exude 3IFrM* 44Trigono. t&Clphtr .•;•••' •' metrical term' |Q Biblical . / 4« Peiudonym ol gardaii •: /: Charlei Lamb 32 Florida Indian 47 German 3$ Nevada city metaphyiiclan 36Iroquolaa 48 Dirk Indiana II River barrier ' term 40 Blackbird of cuckoo family 41 MaU child 43 Severe MIRROK OF YOUR MIND By JOSEPH WHITNEY the early twenttM. Tttpjinor* Intelligent • person Is, the morn rapid will be his ment«l growtii, and if will continue to develop longer. Although potential Intel* ligence does not change, a per. gpn'i continuing experience requiring mental feiivjty may cause his behavior to item more intelligent (ban in wrjier yean. Ordinarl^^iat Is a goo4 idea, although .Jji threading your way along owvvdcd city gtrefti It is best to /njove in a out looking directly at the pie approaohlinf ypy.-JVhen approaohlng pjd»*ttl9&« kt * at eaj^i oifefr, bqjli tend to D» •Ktliwt Uw*r maneuver putof u 4Jq$ pjiier'j ufay and Uw result U uwially an awk, — ' " "*" 1 ' 1 "" in* a gwi*r»l coum, *y*i'«r Many hoyi go thi-ou«h a negative period to^i;rd tte> during early grammar yean, This 1» oughl to M"i« «v^rcjomp against earlier schanl «g«, boy» earlier attlt with fe reaction oy. At n towartjl the|r ty, and ttiey __ _ , ...,_. inteUlgeno* can canting* throujhwith tiiii *HM,

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