The Delta Democrat-Times from Greenville, Mississippi on July 21, 1960 · Page 6
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The Delta Democrat-Times from Greenville, Mississippi · Page 6

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Greenville, Mississippi
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Thursday, July 21, 1960
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Page 6
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Doltn Democrat-Times C Thursday, July 21, '60 This Man Kennedy--3 Sen. Kennedy Is A Man In A Hurry · Editors Note -- Tie man who taplurcd the Democrats presidential nomination has convinced friends and foes of his dazzling political craftsmanship. '· Now another, tougher lest is ahead for John Fitzgerald Kcnne- dv. What qualities of mind and heart will ho bring to it? What docs the record indicate: What is the fill! significance of two important issues he carries into Ihe presidential contest--his religion and his age? These and related questions are explored in a three-part series by Relnian Morin, AP's double Pulitzer Prize winner who has covered Kennedy both during the precon- vention campaigns and during his liours of triumph in Los Angeles. By RELMAN MORIN Associated Press Special correspondent Sen. John F. Kennedy looks like the casual man. relaxed, leisurely, the supreme practioner of the cool sell. When he is running hardest in a campaign, he seems to be strolling. Making a speech, he is more often thoughtful than fervent. He seldom shows his feelings. They lie behind the boyish grin. Neither personal attacks, campaign setbacks, nor political disappointments ever seem to crack his marble calm. This is the surface Image of John Fitzgerald Kennedy, the Democratic candidate for president. It reflects very little of the real Kennedy. Actually, the senator is a man in a hurry. Began Drive 4 Years Ago Nearly four years ago, before he was 40, he began preparing his drive for the Democratic nomi- ment insurance, depressed areas and farm problems. One of his most effective speeches was on the challenge to America. In it, ho used a statistic about the undernourished, I asked him where he got it. Kennedy turned lo an Aide, 'What's the authority for that figure?" The aide said he would have to look it up. "Yes, get it," Kennedy said. "If I'm going to use the figure, I want to be sure it's right." He set up a beautifully-engineered organization. Smooth-Working Pros In part, the Kennedy blitz was a product of his smooth-working team of professionals. They overlooked few bets in the tedious, complicated, many sided labyrinth of politics. Among the principals are Theodore C. Sorenson, Ne- Dailcy, Connecticut Democratic chairman, wore out working for Kennedy before ha ever announced. They appear to have made no mistakes. "We made some," an aide grins, "but they didn't show." The whole Kennedy family pitched in. Family Helps Protestant, head of the trust;" Pierre Salinger, braska brain former California newspaperman, press chief; Steven Smith, the senator's brother-in-law, the appointments expert; Lawrence O'Brien, veteran oston politician, the advance man when Kennedy came into a state, and Louis Harirs, professional pollster. In addition, Gov. Abraham Rin- incoff of Connecticut, and John Kennedy's wife, Jacqueline, his mother, Rose, three sisters, Patricia, Jean and Eunice, and his two brothers Robert and Teddy,: all went out into the hustings to iclp. They met the ladies, made speeches, gave teas, appeared on television. Bobby, the campaign manager, is a tousle-hcailed dynamo. Unlike his brother, who seems to run cool, Bobby "ran scared" through the whole campaign. Kennedy presented an attractive figure. The voters saw a slim, well- tailored man with level blue eyes and a shock of reddish-brown hair. His boyish grin and ambling manner reminded them of actor Jimmy Stewart. Kennedy graduated with honors from Harvard and he makes no effort to disguise it. He points up an argument with quotations from Greek philosophers, Renaissance! writers, poets and statesmen. And he does this in an unmistakably' Harvard accent. On or off the public platform, he has taste and style. Talks With Conviction He talks with conviction, generally in machine gun staccato, but he never orates in the old Fourth oj July manner. He has a quick sharp sense of humor -- but uses it sparingly to avoid the fateful tag, in politics, of appearing to be a wise-cracker. He doesn't pretend to have been born in a log cabin. He campaigned by private plane and spent money where it was needed. Nor did he duck questions about his religion, Roman Catholic, or his age, 43. He charmed audiences, particularly younger people and women "We just love you, Jack," said a University of New Hampshire cow "I'm a Republican, senator," stw an elderly California woman, "bul you're making a Democrat out ol If Ike's Not Too Busy Have Him Check The Gold FT. KNOX (AP)^Jaiz drummer Al Carter, 40, wondered it (ho 12% billion dollars in Gold stored at the 'gold vault here was safely stored. So he cnmo to check. Custodian Albert Evans gave is word of honor the gokl was okay, but he wouldn't let the ^hicagoan closer thnn the gate. Carter has written dozens of letters asking admittance to the vault but has been turned down every time. His last letter, to Mrs. Dwighl Eisenhower, explained he didn't "want to bother the President right now because he's busy with Mr. Khrushchev and Mr. Castro.' He asked if Mrs. Eisenhower might bring up the subject to the Miffed 40 And 8 Will Move Meet To Miami Instead MIAMI, Ho. (AP)--A veterans, organization, stung by denial of a' parade permit In Miami Coach, Wed. planned to shift its Oct. 2122 national convention to Miami.: A vice president of the 40 and 8; Society said, "Jf we aren't good enough to parade in Miami Bench, 1 we ask the 20,000 40 and 8 members who will be delegates to' the legion convention to switch their reservations to Miami." Vico president Roy S. Du San of Miami said the society's national officers approved t h e change in plans. The 40 and 8 formerly was a un-malflng affiliate of the Amerlan Legion. The Legion's national invention Is scheduled for Miami Dcach Oct. 15-20. The Legion aid It asked Miami Beach not to grant the 40 and 8 a parade permit because tho 40 and 8 hasn't emovcd a barrier to Negro mcni- xrshlp, and because the public President when "he is sitting around relaxing some night." might get a misunderstanding o! tho relationship between the two organizations. Legion national commander Martin 13. McKneolly said in Washington tliet if the « and S got a parade permit at Miami Deads, the Legion would have to move its convonlion to Miami. C A N V A S CUTS AIR-CONDITION COST Custom Made For Windows -- Pnlios -- Porches -In HOME or STOKE. Free Estimates Anywhere In Tlie Delta GREENVILLE AWNING AND HUJ.WVBE. UPHOLSTERING GO. pi-on.TM What Dad Does To Help Tot Get Hubby By HAL BOYLE LAKE TARLETON, N.H. (AP) --Every father remembers the first time he lied for his daughter. She doesn't--but he does. Well, T came here to appear at a summer arts festival where people on vacation respond to world nation. He raced around the coun- problems while they simmer and try like a whirlwind, forever on the go. making speeches, meeting with politicians, exposing himself to potential delegates and voters, lavishing energy on political chores. He is a fighter, a driver, and a shrewd field general. When he felt he was set, Kennedy announced early, breaking with tradition. Then he mopped a hard schedule, entering seven presidential primary elections. Some were calculated risks and some outright gambles -- particularly Wisconsin and West Virginia. Again flouting tradition, Kennedy said on the eve of the Wisconsin primary, "This IE it. If 1 lose, I'm out" He won that election and all the others. He is thorough, meticulous, a man of intense concentration. Briefs Himself Carefully Kennedy briefs himself carefully on a wide range of subjects. Campaigning, he talked about foreign affairs, rackets, labor-and- management problems, unemploy- IN SE, AN O8DEB CHEATING THE THIRD SUPERVISOR'S ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT DISTBICr Of WASH- INGrON CCXJNTf, MISSISSIPPI, COWPSISING All OF SAID CIS- TRJCT AMD CO-EXTENSIVE V/lfH SAME, AND SIGNIFYING THE INTENTION OF THIS BOAfD TO MAKE A IEW OF NOT fXCfED- PUG ONE-HAIF HIIL AGAINST All Of IHE ASSESSED VALUATION OF SAME FOR THE FISCAL YEAR 196O-1961. PROVIDING FO2 THE PUBLICATION OF SAID IN. TENTION AND PROVIDING THAT SAID LEVY WILL BE MADE AS PROVIDED BY LAW UNLESS PROTEST IS FILED AGAINST SAID TAX LEVY AS NOW PROVIDED BY LAW. WHEBSAS. Ha-if Bill i*I017 poiifd . the I960 S«u"on of rhe M.'ii'urpei Lrgi lalbtc. culr.oriiii Ihe creation cf Econcn Dtv*loorr.-nr D:iukti in Counl.ei, or Supe WHEREAS, in th« iudgrr*nt cF thil Boord Ft i* r.ecrna/y To create tvtk an E Dftve'or-Tient Dijrricf complying rh Third Superviior'j D:uricl. if rh« O'di crtd pj-egrcit -rue, . economic de n't? c end G.-etnwil ol il lo WHFRFAS, In the [udsrr.fnt cf iSil Board i\xh a Diiliict ihct/fd new DC vta:nj eirbracina G'l the Third Sup?.'- Viiar'i Dlllrkl. IT IS THEREFORE OSDEBED Ifol Ife Third Svp*rv;ior'i Ditlrfu Econ:n-l c De«l- cs-e-r DrifikT comoiitrr.o all cF Ihe old TJwd Supervisor'* 0,*!ri=T o? Wci-.- Jngicn Coi-nt/, fAiitiit'fiai, end to-**1tn- iiv« with JOT.*, ba aid th* la-^e rj hereby let « a.-d eitabjilhed, which I3 : d Economic lvelco-^enr Oiilrict lha!l have plo-j, end to rrainain end jyppciT the tar-i. Th* public n«;enify (Jer-o-d-no icrrc, the Bocro" cf Sup.rviicui of Wajh'r-glcn Gxmry, M.u-»i : psi. hereby eicrenei ill Inffnhcn t» Itff a ipe:ic[ ta« of c-^e- rialf rpilF ogointl c'l :hr citened valuc- tien f.f rha procertv H » 3 -d Third Scaer- viisr'i D.i'rirl Ecen-,Ti= D«^loo-rffnt On Irfcr lor iK* Durpcn of securing fi,fd! with s*h'th to firxjn:e iti-d prc^ro-n. Ire levy 13 nade iKall be in orfdif.on lo al o!h«/ l»vl« nov/ prcv'ced by law, one oil rr-orvei collected fay rea-.cn cf la,levy iKall b* placed in th» Ccjniy T/pos u.-y !o rh» c/ed.t o! th« tc'd Dinr^ct Ero in rf^-jla- rreft.rsg 13 b* Kfld I be.' 6. 1°AO, rr.e da'e wh-n ^ i Eoord lo Supt summer under the sun. They may not solve any prob- ems at the moment, but they rear them at their leisuV--ari3 this not a bad way to study any problem. Anxiety often produces premature efforts to B wrong con- As to my lying, there was a shortage of other children, here, aut there was a boy here whose 'ather said his son was "almost 10." And f said my daughter, who is one month beyond 7, was "growing on 8." Not Whole Truth Well, that is true, for sure, but it only alerts me to those half- iruths which aren't whole truths ut which are part of the whole picture which n father must soften n presenting the portrait of his daughter. If she would rather be antiquated at 7, and perhaps at 30 presented as 23, it is the function of the father to box the calendar to his daughter's will. In her own way Tracy made up :he distance between her age of 7, and Tommy's almost 10, and she showed that kind of uncanny feminine sense of adjustment that ;n my. opinion represenls'military genius. There are those who feel that true military ability consists ol getting the other person, without waste of himself, to bend his ability to your purpose and the sustainment of your endeavor Under this definition the best militarism is a good marriage. March On Tommy Well anyway, Tracy, my daugh ler, made her march on Tommy, and employed her childhood fern At the present moment I have only a philosophic feeling of help toward my future son-in-law. I : eel, being observant to the terrible grasp of iny daughter, I should raise c fund for him to run away from home if he isn't|[ content. Yet my daughter is not wit haul j| Ter kindness, now nnd I hope for-. ver. : The other night, just before our 1 one-week vacation was over, I . took her for a walk in these'. ;reen-templed hills when the: evening star lit the eternal mead-' ows of the dark. | Tracy is neighbor to both nature and nurture, and I held her hand :ill we came to a wishing well on the way home. I gave lier three pennies to drop in the well-a coin for her father, her mother, and herself. "I wished for you and Mommy the same thing--a happy life," she said- "And I wislied I would marry a nice boy and have a nice life, Mansfield Calls For End To Old Time Conventions WASHINGTON (AP) - Sen. Mike Mansfield (D-Mont) sug- ;ested Monday it is time to consider elimination of expensive national political conventions with all their hoopla and sign-waving shenanigans." He proposed that both parties look into the possibility of substituting federally-financed primaries to choose nominee for president and vice president. He also suggested possible federal financing for election campaigns. Mansfield, a vice chairman of the Democratic National Committee, said such a system would help to neutralize "Ihe factor of money in the nominating and electing process" and give the people a greater voice in elections. Top Crops COLLEGE STATION. T e x . ' inine tentacles which later she (ijp[) _ T exas i^ lne na |j on fasten to a later fellow and cling to--and the Lord help him. State Missionaries In Congo Are Safe JACKSON, Miss. (AP)-Missis- sippt Methodist headquarters safd Wed. all state missionaries in the Congo are believes! safe. The headquarters said Mr. and Mrs, Joe Maw in Minga were reported at last word already at evacuation facilities. Mrs. Maw is the daughter of the Rev. and Mrs. W. B. Lewis, formerly of Jackson, who died on the mission field, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Broadhead were reported in Liberia and Margery Ann Marlcr was reported in southern Rhodesia. Miss Mary Bozeman, who is stationed in the Congo, is at home in Jaycees on furlough. last year in cash receipts from farm marketing of cotton, rice I and grain sorghum, accorling (o-J John G. McHaney ol the Texas || Agriculture Extension Seivice. McHaney said cotton was the: leading source of income fo r Texas fanners. Texas was: | fourth in peanuts and fifth flaxsecd in national agricultural statistics. 2 4 - H O U R \ \ S E R V I C E \ N A T I O N A L Funeral Home Phone ED 4-4519 Hwy. E. cvrd IT,' a ictciol e:e pw--o-;i* So-d i^ecr^r c:.-^ t: if.d c-xf hod o , .. . ond O j c l , f * d Chc-.tev C'e'i of BUY AND SAVE top/ Of thf of Svpfiv: wi T i-vf»r my rvs^cf aid » IS'S riov c( JvV, 1^40 /tl A 0 S3OO«. iivJ by t^.'^g'c·^ 10-DAY FREE TRIAL EASY TO OPERATE Hair Clipper $£95 6 in- : , .. r-,-.-v. M .1 ·'·' " f. WILSON. D. C. n - i » No Money Dova 25c WMly Mall OrJtn IMMEDIATE DELIVERY Iric hair cfippcr used by prof«- slooo* barbers. D · 1 1 g r«0 { or lost, efficient, long «rvk« far · n r I r * Itxnity and you. 243 WASHINGTON AVE. WALLS ARE COMING DOWN-HAMMERS ARE POUNDING WE ARE GROWING LARGER-THANKS TO YOU The Store Building Next To Our Present Location Has Been Obtained And We Are Going To Take In Its Floor-Space With New Departments -W E N E E D T O C L E A R A R E A S F O R O U R C A R P E N T E R S PRICES CUT FOR FAST SE MEN'S WORK-CASUAL P A N T S About 300 pairs to select from Khakis nnd polished cotton Ivies $ Per 5,000 YARDS ASSORTED MATERIALS There will be some excitement nround this table of beautiful piece Roods. Our Entire STOCK OF BETTER SPORT SHIRTS Values up to 4.95. It will be fun' to pick thru these beautiful shirts. $ All Branded All Sizes Ahovit 200 To select from 47 MEN'S SPORT SHIRTS Short sleeves -- fast colors -Mostly Wash 'n Wear. Sizes, sml., mod., Ige. -- Solid St. fancy colors -- what a buy! Ea OUR ENTIRE STOCK LADIES $ 5 ? 6 DRESSES $ In all s i z e ranges. A nice group to select from. All to go nt -- 99 Ea, OVER 200 Are thrown out on one table and will be sold for -- Size 32 to 40 Ea, Children's Sportswear BERMUDAS-SLIM JIMS BLOUSES-SHIRTS A L L T O G O A T Ladies Shoe Clearance LOT I Values to $3. White Shoes LOT II Values To $4. NOW FOR - Per Pair NOW FOR - MEN'S - BOYS' SUITS SPORT COATS A rack full to select I r o m. Your Choice-- Ea. Buy Now For Back To School BOYS' 6 TO 16 SPORT SHIRTS A large and beautiful selection all fasl color. MEN'S - BOYS' We Have Selected 200 Prs. LEATHER SHOES Summer types -- leather soles and uppers. Odds and Ends of better shoes -- Men -- 6 o 12 Boys -- 3 to C Pr, OUR ENTIRE STOCK M E N ' S - B O Y S ' SWIM TRUNK $ Now Every Pair To Go At One Price ... Pr. theBig"5"Store JEMS ERVICE TORE CHILDREN'S SUMMER :s Sandels -- oxfords -- boys and girls styles ·-- Sizes Sm-4 To L-3 Buy nnw back to school. LADIES SUMMER SLIPS-GOWNS PAJAMAS C Values Up To $2 In This Lot -- All To Go At Ea.

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