Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 9, 1963 · Page 4
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 4

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Tuesday, July 9, 1963
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Workout We Have of Years! , l-TT By PETER E060N WASHINGTON (NEA) ~ !t>* Almost Axiomatic thtt whert tin automobile business la America Is good, all busies is good, If this sounds a little tiki, "Whit 1 ! good for General Motors is good for America,' 1 maybe there's something to it after all. Anyway, 14 per cent of the American labor force is employed directly In the manufacture and sale or indirectly in the sup* ply, servicing and repair of automobiles and trucks, So it is now the No, 1 business barometer, ahead of steel. "The automobile industry now has so many favorable factors working for it/' says Robert J. Eggert, marketing research manager for Ford Motor Co., "that we feel no qualms in envisioning a steady upward sales trend in the years ahead. "The industry's second straight seven-million sales year back-to- back — 1962 and 1963 — now appeals to be a Idydown. While it fnnjr be loo mif to make a tp* etHe prediction About iMi turt* that ly we can anticipate sales will tferati mere car than average aevfert million units a year the next several years, me MARKETING research (bat goes into a sweeping state* meat of this kind is of interest to all business. It goes into consumer Intentions, buying power and credit availability, Eggert reviewed his research with charts before the U.S. Chamber of Commerce midyear business outlook session in Washington, it was a revealing forecast of continuing growth. First is the population factor, Everyone knows it is exploding, without stopping to figure what it means to business. This year there were a million mor* teen-agers reaching 16 than ever before. They were the 3.7 million war babies, There will be three million more of them reaching age 16 for the next three years, then the number goes up to »,? million again Hi MM. Hn economic sigflifkiiwe of this for th« *itt« hidititry it t i« is the driver 1 ! license age in most states. of un young impn In the II to 14 ige group buy a tm or used ear each year. In the next 10 years there will be ever n million people In this age group — a 90 per cent Increase over the last decade* Mere 's a "new" market. University of Michigan 's Survey Research Center has found that for every 100 spending units in the 10*24 age group, four buy a new car arid 27 buy a used car. For all ages, the figures are 0 per cent buying new cars and 16 per cent buying used cars, So one- third of all auto sales are new cars. The long-run growth rate of new car sales has been rising about 2.8 per cent a year on the average, since 1950. The forecast is that new car sales will rise to 7.5 million by 1965, to 8.6 million by if* and il million by 1WS CAMtA iMon* hai b*en rfilflg •rftgt lift trfiJ p#r c«rt • y«ir ( llii jpowtr. • Vfraii wtt f MM in IMF. It It ©vw $t»0M now,, Projection! indicate it will be nearly ftfiOO by left. Another Important factor Is that consumer credit is good, (or ? out of 10 car safes are time purchases. But banks and other finance < sources have plenty of money now and are ready to lend it, And consumers have enough confidence in the econojny to know they will be table to make the last payment on a new car when the sign for the first. INCREASED INCOME and credit have meant that the num- 5^1 ft mWk ot ill ipendlni m ^T ^m irtw to l«l t>* doubled agiln to Til multlpl*. of IU jtir m Dlra OUl gptndiitg units. Interesting, too, te that ther« ire mm i J million th*e*«ir tm* more been ably. In 1949 there were Only 1.5 million two-car families — 3 per cent of all family spending units. Hies - which is nearly ae many as the is million two*ar families of 1940. As to car prices for the future me production will help keep prices down, assUfff _ steady material prices. Alio; the average car is better made lasts longer, Average bar life of 0 years in 1«S has been more than doubled in 14 year* in i960, according to Automobile Manufac* turers Assn. The' unsolved problems are building enough highways for the 65 million passenger cars and the 14 million trucks and buses to roll on — and places where they can all be parked. Castn 9 J ravado Captivates Latins ,«.-->i;tT.*** * . • « • t fa • EDITORIAL Comment and Review Subversion by Reds Increasing An increase in Fidel Castro's export of paired. April 8 Creole pipeline again communist subversion to the rest of the hemi- blown up, April 9 — Three Venezuelan police f By JOHN CHAMBERLAIN WHEN I WAS IN Puerto Rico some years ago a member of the Serralles rum-distilling clan tried to explain to me the Latin concept of "Dignidad.'' To translate it as simple "dignity" was not quite right; apparently the concept also included something about honor and inviolability. It was a two-way proposition: Dig- nidad meant that one should be respected, but also that one must have reason to demand respect. The Serralles clan, at the time, was insistent that it be regarded as first-class Spaniards, not as third-class Americans; Dignidad was very much on its mind. Thinking about the business of temporizing with Castro in Cuba, I have more than once recalled that conversation about Dignidad in the hot Caribbean coastal town sphere is taking a mounting toll of U. S. cars bombed with "Molotov cocktails" as of Ponce The trouble with the properties. There is obvious New Frontier Reds burn U. S.-owned Adams Chiclet Co., in United States in relation to the reluctance to admit that this increase'exists, Caracas. April 26 U. S.-owned cordage Castro question is that it has had no Dignidad. In putting up with Fidel Castro's diatribes and insults, we do not respect ourselves. And it follows, as the night follows the day, that no Dignidad-loving Latin American from the Rio Grande all the way south to Patagonia can respect us. CONFIRMATION of this suspicion comes from Mexico, in a new Mexican-American Bulletin put out by Hugo Salinas Price at Apartado Postal No. 15049 Mexico 15, D.F., which i is hereby recommended to the so-called Fourth Floor of the U.S. State Department. Full of Dignidad himself, Hugo Salinas Price minces no words on the subject of Castro. "In the eyes of our people," he says, "the fact that Castro is strong, and that he acts decisively and fearlessly, and the fact that the U.S. is impotent, is an overwhelming argument in favor of Castro. Outwardly, some of our people may not be sympathetic to Castro and commu- but the United States government and its citi- mill in Caracas burned. nism. But inwardly, they admire his valor, his decision, his will to attain a given goal, even over dead bodies." This is laying it on the line. Stressing the "honor" component of Dignidad, Hugo Salinas Price points out that honor, in Mexican eyes, is bound up with "machismo," which is to be translated as "male-ism." The male Latin American cares very little for speeches on human rights, for, "in the Latin mentality, a man has a perfect right to kill with his hands, with a knife, or with a gun, anyone who dares to humiliate him." Well, Castro and his sarcastic speech-making Minister of Economics, the Argentinean "Che" Guevara, have seized every possible occasion to humiliate the United States. And so the Mexicans feel only "hate and contempt" for a nation that allows itself to be so humiliated. "Mexicans," so Hugo Salinas Price continues, "do not care to be allied with a power that has been humiliated, and that -tries to buy respect. . .The Mexican is fiercely proud, in the midst of poverty. The 'Alliance for Progress* completely ignores the fact that the Mexican is clearly aware of U. S. humiliation and degradation by Castro*communism, and is still waiting for Tio Sam' to roll up his sleeves. The Mexican does not care a fig for propaganda about 'radical social reforms' because he has been hearing all this for 50 years, and it goes in one ear and out the other. What would powerfully impress him would be to see the U.S. pin Castro's ears back and eject communism from Cuba." Honor, so Hugo Salinas Price concludes, is a word that is respected far more than place or tolerance in Mexico. "Each been grasped in Washington. 99 TO BE perfectly fair, somo people do grasp the issue in Washington. Republican Senator Gordon Allott of Colorado would restore Uncle — or "Tio" — Sam's Dignidad Cuban year," he says, "many people kill and are killed for its sake. That is the issue in the minds of Mexicans; an old-fashioned, unsophisticated issue which has not by creating a government-in-exile and letting it set up its provisional capital on the U.S. naval base at Guantanamp. This would be throwing something right in Fidel Castro's face. The Mexican government, along with the Bra* zilian government, might officially object to the infringement of the concept of self-determination implied in backing a Cuban gov* ernment-in-exile with the guns of a foreign naval base. But, as Hugo Salinas Price insists, the Latin American respects Digni­ dad more than he does finicking over nice shades of legality. So get going, "Tio" Sam. You have nothing to lose but your loss of face. Copyright 1963 sens are being humiliated more and more. The record shows consistent failure of < r May 24 — Red raiding party chased off after one is killed in attack on La Carlota foreign service to perform its duty of protect- Airport, Caracas, where U. S. military planes ing the rights of American citizens and prop- are hangared. erty overseas, while both are attacked almost June 5 _ Mt ^ v first not i£yi n g a Caracas daily by Castro-trained terrorists and Marx- newspaper they would do so, eight Castroite Some Dem Senate Seats Admittedly in Jeopardy By FULTON LEWIS JR. WASHINGTON eternal Because hope in the human oriented government officials throughout Latin America. Our State Department utters so much as a mild protest. gunmen overpower Venezuelan guards at headquarters of U. S. military mission Caracas, force six U. S. Army officers to A chronology of such events by the Cuban S ( X i Pt then insult and gag them, set building Information Servici just since March 1: March 2 communist ed attacks Cuidad and valuables. June 15 way into home of U. Edward T. Long, bind ai ee with uniforms Communists force large quantities of arms, munitions and anti-American seized. March 8 communists maid, paint anti-American slogans on walls and flee, June 20— Communists raid Memphill American School, tie up women employes, documents police capture anti-Ameri arms after attempt to set fire to Goodyear communist June 22 Rubber Co. March 11-12 Red terrorists ip America onsmission off service to large sections of Caracas. . Perhaps to North Americans some these occurrences may seem relatively unimportant. Prestige of the United States in Latin America, however, does happen to be Reds raid General Motors office in Puente very important, as is pointed out in John Anauco, steal keys and key-making machin- Chamberlain's column on this page today. Citizens of the United States have a right to blow up U. S.-owned Creole Petroleum Co, pipeline between Maracaibo and Coast, destroy 15,000 barrels 1 of oil. March 14 — Communists threaten lo pirate tanker "Esso Maracaibo' 1 of Creole Oil Co. March 20 ery. Petroleum March 27 Communists wounding two workers. in Lake Maracaibo, expect, and insist on, a more positive degree of protection by our ernment April 3 — Creole pipeline blown up, re- areas. 0/ 9 By and For the Children Sir, you have knocked down many things Like many others, he urges patience and springs breast, crotchety 74 - year - old Steve Young will pack his bags one day soon and pay a visit to the good folks of Sandusky, Ohio. Gale William McGee will walk down Main Street in Green River, Wyo., and shake hands with "friends" he hgs not seen for five years. And Frank Moss will sample the fried chicken in American Fork, Utah, and exchange small talk with those constituents he has neglected in recent years. e " EACH MEMBER of that trio is ig out to accomplish what experts say can't be done: win his re^ election to the U. S. Senate. The three, freshman Democrats elected in 1958, are considered political accidents. They are included on a list of 10 Democrats that Republican strategists feel can be retired one year hence. Twenty-five Senate seats now held by Democrats are up for grabs while only nine Republicans must seek re-election. Sen. Thrust on Morton, chairman of the Senate GOP Campaign Committee, feels that his party can pick up six, and possibly 10, Democratic seats. His Democratic year to campaign at a feverish pace but his efforts will likely be m vain. Republicans have won virtually every Wyoming election since 1958 and McGee's likely opponent is Congfessman-at-Large William Henry Harrison who won re-election last fall by the largest majority in state history. Utah: Salt Lake City's Frank Moss won his place in the sun — and the Senate — with 38 per cent of the vote in 1958. Two Republicans split the remaining 62 per cent down the middle. HE WILL have no such luck i ready to take him on. The strongest possibility is probably Indianapolis Congressman Don Bruce although colleagues Bill Bray, Richard Roudebush and Ross Jack Cox, who ran a strong but losing race for the governorship last November. Goldwater's at the Adair are pushed ii ters. certain quar- presence head of a GOP ticket would greatly enhance GOP opportunities 1964. The Republican candidate has not yet been picked although Congressman Sherman Lloyd is frequently mentioned. Others under consideration include Gov. George Clyde; Dr. Ernest Wilkinson, president of Brigham Young, University; and Salt Lake City* Mayor J. Bracken Lee. Indiana: Bespectacled Vance Hartke came to the U. S. Senate after a strife-torn, scandal-racked Republican Party handed him victory on a silver platter. A REVITALIZED GOP now makes Hartke a decided underdog with several attractive candidates Texas: Ultra-liberal Ralph Yarborough will face primary opposition before Republicans can get at him. His re-election chances will be considerably lessened if Barry Goldwater is the GOP presidential nominee. Possible GOP candidates include Congressmen Ed Foreman and Bruce Alger, Dallas trucker Des Barry and throughout the Oklahoma seat held by self- appointed J. Howard Edmondson if Goldwater is the nominee. They say Republicans could win Senate seats in Florida,, Mississippi and Virginia if a conservative is the the South. Party party's standard bearer. strategists insist they can capture Copyright 1963 (Jalesburg Register -Mail From Dn S t • The rasi * Present The Why do you ery out over your hurt? Your pain is incurable. Because your guilt is great, because your sins are flagrant, I have done these things to you.—Jeremiah 30:15. • • • Affliction is not sent in vain— From that good God who chastens whom He Office 140 South Pralrls Street, Gaiesburg, Illinois T£X£PHUN£ NUMB EH _ Reglster-Maii Exchange 342-6111 Entered rts Second Clan Matter at the Post Office mi Gaiesburg, QU* nois, under Ket of Congress of Mprch 3. 1879. Daily except Sun* day. Ethel Custer Schmi Charles Morrow M. H. £ddy And Director of EL H, Clay National Advertising Representative: Ward-Griffith Company Incorporated. New Yarn. Chicago, Detroit, Boston. Atlanta, San Francisco. Los Angeles. Philadelphia, Charlotte. SUBSCRIPTION RATES By Carrier in City of Gaiesburg 35c a Week. By RFD mall 1 Year #1000 6 Months | tM our retail trading • Months 93.60 I Month |l 0$ blisher Editor ate Editor blic Relations anaging Cditot loves I Robert Southey. M£MT£R AUDIT BUREAU OT CIRCULATIONS MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press Is entitled exclusively to the use or republication of aU the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches No mall subsertptlo&g accepted In towns where there Is established newspaper boy delivery. By Carrier In retail trading soneT outside City of Gaiesburg. 1 week 30c By mail outside retail trading zone In Illinois, Iowa and Missouri and by motor route to retail trading tone. 1 YMT ^ $13.00 S Months S3.7S 6 Months flM I Month $1.25 By mafl outside Illinois, Iowa end Missouri 1 year • • #18.00 3 Months $5.00 $ Months | 0*30 1 Month $3.00 THE MAILBOX Crossword Puzzzle we believed in, but have not put any Iheir place." iu eternal vigilance to the end that creative individuals be identified and encouraged rather Warren Magnuson, seats now This was an earnest student's lament to a than suppressed by the routine rigidities of teacher who was busy trying to instill in all the large class. his pupils a healthy skepticism as they plunged into the varied fields of knowledge. At the same time he would not have the ?? ve Young rode great mass of average students downgraded In the view of Bergen Kvans, a North- bv teachers or anv others: western University professor, the job that 'No good is accomplished if, by disparag- teucher was doing is vital. Writing in Uos- ing contrast with the fortunate few, the many mopoiitan maga/ine, he says of the American are led to feel inferior/' youngster in school: Evans is equally solicitous that reasonable •The boy must be encouraged to doubt, attitudes be shown toward those who learn to question, to demand the credentials of slowly or exhibit limited powers. Says he: every blustering assertion that claims to be incontrovertible. counterpart, agrees the following held by his party will be "awfully tough" to keep: Ohio: An old war horse named Democratic tide to victory in the most surprising race of 1958. A one-time Congressman, Young does not yet know who his GOP opponent will be. IT MAKES little difference. Whoever he is — Bob Taft or Bill Ayres or Oilie Bolton or John Brieker — the outcome seems predetermined. Steve Young Goldwater Gains Editor, Register-Mail: I respectfully challenge the accuracy of your editorial of July 5 on Sen. Barry Goldwater in which you fail to correctly report the widespread strength of the Draft Goldwater movement. . . , Polls from various parts of the country chart well Goldwater's almost perpendicular rise in support. . . . Republicans attending the Hershey, P mid-June "They, too, are human beings. They, too, murn to private practice. political workshop (mainly Eastern Republicans) reached will be men with a place iu society . . . The> **lt seems almost cruel. The innocent are helpless in the face of eternal blame and fessoi Wyoming: A curly-haired pro- named Gale McGee won trust of youth is so attractive thai it seems open or implied contempt.' 1 wrong to undermine it. But the questionin A good school he adds, must protect the spirit , . , will be the boy's first line of de- individual boy—against those in or out of the fense as he passes into manhood. aiors school who would stigmatize him for failure, corrode liis creativity, embarrass liim in his Senate election in 1958, thanks largely to a last-minute, statewide smear campaign waged against Republican incumbent Frank Barrett. McGee has returned home this Oirougb thought control through slogans, averageness. cliches, dogmas and isms, all clamoring for the boy's allegiance and blind acceptance." "The purpose of the protection is often all - to pre- Now You KllOW in "modern" the following conclusions— a.) Unanimously said Rockefeller's re-marriage had seriously, perhaps hopelessly damaged his chance of nomination. All appeared unwilling to rally to his defease. b.) A surprising number (considering the scarcity of conservatives in the group) indicated a willingness to see Goldwater obtain the nomination. '•wasn't sure Goldwater could be stopped" in Pennsylvania. Former Sen. W. F. Knowland (R-Calif.) who knows California politics inside-out, predicted recently that Goldwater could now carry off California's 40 electoral votes and go on to win the presidency. . . . Both Ike and Nixon have recently made favorable statements concerning Goldwater's statesmanship. . . , I feel that a newspaper is obligated to print the real facts, and most certainly to present a true picture in their editorials, tnis case of Afttwwr to Sen. In Goldwater's strength for the Republican nomination for President in 1964, I earnestly believe that your recent editorial distorts the facts and belittles his candidacy . . . I trust that you will find the time to read this letter and the space in The Mailbox to print its contents. — Morton D. Willcutts Jr., M.D. What is at stake in the proper schooling serve that boyish eagerness . . . that inno- youj two years there will be more than 20 million la eeuce permits. "For much human greatness is simply a pr$»teea and teen-age boys iu V. S. schools, retention of the boy in the man." their minds are shaped he course of national and "V. balaiK* assure fair treatment for students tim tthUt imctnu If that spirit were instantly applied iu all V. S. education, then the waste of human resource among America's 20 million schoolboys would be far less than it is ui sad fact likely to be in 1963 and thereafter. Bv l/nited Press International v Stan Mu&ial of the Sr. Louis Cardinals holds a record for having played iu 23 consecutive All- Si a r ha seball games, to the Little Red Book of Baseball c.) The wards general attitude Scranton and to according Roniney "was one of apathy." d.) There was not the slightest hint among the group, even privately, of any movement to seek out and boos! anv other candi- uied the His i &>3 appearance sched- i:i Cleveland today exteiuis record to $4 consecutive any date for the Repubh tial nomination. . , . presides- The Kegisxer-Maii welcomes considered, temperate constructive ex- pre»i:on5 oi opinion from its subscribers on current topics oi local, regioa&l, state anc nauonai interest in the r"orra oi Utters tc the editors. The Register-Mail however assumes no respoasi b tiity for th« opinio therein expressed Because oi space limitation letters should not exceed 300 words in le n £ t h. The y w ill t>e su b 3 ect to condensation Any letters 1 g anxeis Sen. Hugh Scott f'Modern" R- Pa.) remarked recexuiy that ha a complete signature or containing I : beio us or defamatory materi al v.r:li be rejected returned. ACROSS 1 Used with a violin 4 Opera role 8 Musical — note 12 Burrows or Lincoln 13 Bread spread 14 Malarial fever 15 Conductor's baton 16 Rein vigor aU 18 Legislative bodies 20 HawksbiD turtle 21 Ensign (ahj 22 Prognostic 114 Endure 26 Plebeian 27 Distant 30 Charge (lav) 32 Branched 34 French backs*? coach 36 Asteroid 3d Cathedral city of England 37 Greek war god 39 River duck 40 Level 41 Obtain 42 Living 45 Tartest 49 Nonconductor 51 African worn) 52 Curtain —— §3 Periods of tin* 54 Nautical teem 55 Primates SdHogelries 67 Female saint DOWN 1 Musical measure? 2 Musical 3 Week day 4 Harbors 6 Tpward th« sheltered side 6 Motive 7 Unit of weight 8 Chief minister of Ahasuerus (Bib.) 9 AgaUoch 10 Stringed instrument 11 Extremities 17 Pounded ice container 39 Ca 23Folway« 24 Existence 25 Indigo 26 Cubic meter m •'J<iiri3 27 Prophesies 28 Continent 29 Genuine 31 Longs for 33 Rhythm 38 Standard. 40 Wrongdoing! 41 Conjecture 43 Jump 44Smel 46 Range part 47 East Africa* Negro 4& Tupiaa laAaa WOrSWporgy No letters can be *m&*?m wmnm ASS* »* 4

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