Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 11, 1960 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
June 11, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 11, 1960
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH SATURDAY, JUNE 11, I960 Editorial Testing Ground Vice President Nixon once again is demon- Itfttiog Wi fitness for the Presidency by 'iis re- A ftttfal to the Rockefeller challenge and to the 'VtVM jnore confusing public conjecture of it. If anything in the past has proven him a might vote a draft for Rockefeller as vice presidential candidate. And Nixon could no more afford to reject such a draft than Rockefeller could, Brief Notes OiiNewBooks At Library §lde Glance* A ' ked if he a * reed thllt Rockefeller could new nominated after this week's attack The following brief reviews off at Hayner City library man capable of great diplomacy—one of the i no* ** nominated after this week's attack j wprr prf!paml hy a mpmb( . r o , 'cttMin requisites in view of the international \ '*'•"« Nixon's alleged lack of clarity «*««l«n»i fnfk ,» nrary rtatr . lituntion-the latest exchanges between him and , "™< th < vi « V™&™ said he believed po»i- : . 1|fa|| (f) , hp ,,„,,., the New York Governor have brought his abili- bility of the New York governer's nomination K<j ties into high relief. """'' •* ruled ° ut -" <an He capped off the socallcd running feud in L W < ""not however agree w.th Mr. Nixon ^ rfwlpr hlnuwlf in convention | New York Friday by shaking hand, with the whe " he MVS thilt in ° rder l ° T Rockefeller l « by J(Jme8 A nov ., |abouf „„,„,,,., by 'i.n author who knows his subject, i governor at a visit to the British trade exhibition. Nixon's statement, "1 can assure him that his oft-repeated desire that he not be drafted as vice president certainly will be respected by nominated "a majority of the delegates would have to share the gorerner's views." A majority of the delegates might agree that the Nixon-Rockefeller ticket would make the most attractive one; that the very fact that their views clashed in some respects might make SPC the swaying banners. hour thr delegations polled, and' fpf-1 fhf rising surge of t'xdtrineni I as democracy makes its choice. '• "Blltpr Hurvwrt," Edited by me," has been variously interpreted. By some ^ m(jre enlig|uened appr0flch to governmen t of •writers it was viewed as a direct slap at Rocke feller. It could also be viewed as assurance that if such a draft developed, it could not be interpreted as being caused by Nixon's efforts to get a strong running mate. On the other hand, it does not rule out the possibility that the Republican convention ! Edmund Stillman. A unique book, bringing together < thr first comprphensive collection j of thr new literature of protest in ; thr Soviet world. The authors, sep-j the country; and that no matter how definitely a man may hold a view at any one time, this view is subject to change and compromise j Sni p sp^ 0 ,,t w |th a remarkable against the background of circumstances. I coherence and unity of feeling j In this country we couldn't have it any other against the dicta of the Com-j way, for the basic processes of democracy are' munisls based on integration of the ideas and ideals of many into a common body of aims and laws. Change in Downtown Announcement that expansion of downtown parking facilities is to be made to the State- Broadway corner is an Admirable demonstration of faith in the community's :'uture on the part of West F.nd's business men. At the same time it demonstrates this faith and willingness to help downtown's future development, it involves the passing of an old and much respected, even revered, retail business establishment. Toward A Nuccemtnl Marrl- I age," by James A. Peterson. | I A comprehensive book based on; the experience of it's author-a j leading teacher, lecturer, and con| Miltant in the field of marriage and family relations. "Happy Bit'thday, Dad! I put five gallons in her and she's all yours tonight!" The stock is to be sold, and the building is to be torn down to make way for a parking lot. Doubtless, that will add to the convenience of, the West End shoppers. Doubtless, too, replacing | posium on the life and work of a business building with a parking lot is neces-1 1) " k <' Ellington, with a complete i this era. Yet. when a home-owned store »»*' '» his «'™"«nw. available: Sunday "Mike Ellington: Bin Life and Reader's ' " by Peter Gammond. A reliable and affectionate sym- Sad Story of Murder 25 and 50 Years Ago June 11,1935 One of the oldest schools in Illinois, Monticello Seminary, wan renamed Monticello College. President George Irwin Rohrbough from Newton, Mass., announced future plans for the school, to be inaugurated in September. By Chrtttmaaj a $35,000 redecoratton project would be completed. Funds for thi* had been acquired from various organizations and benefactors. James Straube, 4, son of Edwardsville Mayor June 11> 1910 Providing a happy escort for a Wine they had won, 350 pupils of St. Mary's pwish school paraded from the Kleselhorst Piano Co. OR down : town State street to the Henry street school building. Petition for a special assessment for a two- block sewer on Logan street wa« filed hi County Court. The senior class of Alton High School gave a picnic at Beverly Farm In Godfrey, and William C. and Mrs. Straube, drowned in Long { had members of the school faculty as their Lake, three miles east of Oranite City, while on < guests. The Rev. H. M. Chittenden, rector of an outing at his father's clubhouse with his five | St. Paul's Episcopal Church, was elected a trus- brothers and sister*. j tee of St. Mary's School at KnoxvUle. Alton would receive $3,918.81 as its May share | Julius Haas, East End meat dealer, was no- of motor fuel tax to be used for highway purposes. tified that he would receive a bequest of $19,000 through settlement of the estate of his father. Payment of $3,141,99 had been' allocated to ; burgomeister of his home village in Germany, the Alton schools from the Madison County's June installment of the state distributive fund. A son born to Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Foster of Sanford avenue began the fifth living generation in the family. The eldest forebear was 91, and Mrs. Foster was 18. Previous to filling his fpeaking engagement at Western Military Academy's commencement exercise, Governor Henry Homer visited for an hour with his friend Dr. E. W. Akers, «t his home, 211 S. Ninth St., Wood River. Mrs. Hugh Lowery and son, Hugh, went to Oregon to join their husband and father, who had charge of establishing CCC camps in the mountains there. John Vinyard, who had a job who died the previous July. "Wheeling" Wheelock, performer in a bicycle act, incurred a severe head injury in a fall just as he and his partner. "Unicycle" Hayes, were completing a difficult feat before a large evening audience at the Airdome. Steve C. Ruckman of West Alton bid In the Pierce farm in Godfrey at $35 an acre when it was put up for sale under a decree of partition by J. F. McGinnis, special master in chancery. Engineer B. B. StakenmiUer began surveys in Upper Alton for Village Sewer District 2, centering in the Leverett avenue-Brown street area. Madison County Board of Review organized with Pearl Smith of Venice as secretary. C. W. sary n that achieved the fame that was Johnston's | passes from the scene, it is impossible to avoid •JL bit of sadness. Perhaps there isn't any place for such a store • C f f I the annual grave-site | i m o n i f s commemorat- The H. K. Johnston Hardware Co. store has : in our modern economy. That we wouldn't been famous for its stock. Whatever you want- j know. What we do know is that going to Johned, it long has been s.tid, you could get at John- ) sum's always was an adventure. Johnston's had ston's. In the.stock was every conceivable item | everything. Its clerks carried an enormous of merchandbe. Even in modern days, the John- amount of knowledge in their heads. To ascend ston store carried articles that long since had dis- ; on the huge elevator, and see the vast stocks on appeared from the shelves of other establish- : three floors—that alone was worth a trip down- ments. To go through the establishment was an j town. To have known the founder, Mr. John- education, j ston; his son and daughter, and to have known The Johnston store had another attribute be- ' Will Gissal—and to have dealt with that firm, sides the variety and extent of its stock. That j was almost a privilege, was reputation. Not only could you get it at j But this is an era when parking is a prime Johnston's, but if you got it there, it was good. The quality of the Johnston wares was never questioned. And the integrity of the firm's dealing with the public was unchanged from the day the founder opened it. problem, arfd the retail field is changing. Things won't be exactly the same without Johnston's— especially to those whose hair is silvering and who can't help harking back occasionally to the old days. Job for Airport Authority Election of Mark E. Jacobson of Alton to ' with making the local port a truly useful one, the chairmanship of Civic Memorial Airport ; , meeting the needs of the area with the promise Authority cannot help but add prestige to that j of eventually becoming something bigger yet, or body's action. i of giving in to pressure coming from some di- Mr. Jacobson is widely known in Alton ; rections and allowing it to retrogress, thereby through his civic activities, including the Little ; compromising the thousands of dollars already Theater. He is a highly respected industrial engi- invested in it. Forum Writes, Note Writers name* mint be published with letters to the Readers Forum. Letters should he concise and legible. All are .subject to condensation. in this country. "The Vli-w From The Fortieth Floor," by Theodore H. White. This is a novel <.'oncerning the attempt by thr central character to save two great but ailing nation fil ma^a/ines. An unforgettable picture of the cruelty and excitement of Manhattan. "Man High," by Lt. Col. David G. Simons, USAF. A personal account of the. record- breaking ascent in a balloon to a hc-ight of 102,000 feet. It is from this flight that the author and fellow space scientists drew up many of the requirements for picking the seven astronauts - the men of Project Mercury who will soon pilot a missile into orbit. "Devils in Waiting," by Mary Motley. Told with humor and an eerie sense of primitive magic, this rare hook is the personal story of the author's experiences in an African jungle outpost. "The Art of Kulh Draper," by Ruth Draper. A book about a great actress and a remarkable woman - monolo- Kitist, impersonator, solo-preform-j ,, ncl f ounf | many persons herej Negroes and whites alike come er, and "on-woman theater." j wno were j n tne sa me mind. I annually to pay tribute to the for the summer in the west, accompanied the j Smith of Mitchell was chairman and D. W. H. Lowery's as driver of the family car. I Busse of Alton and G. E.'Whitten of Granite The Callahan Place, a house on the corner of j City were the other members. Powhattan street and Washington avenue, more ! Harry Trendall, native of Alton, who had be- than 100 years old, was wrecked. | come one of the best boxers ever developed in The Rev. H. P. Armstrong of Winnebago i St. Louis, was to leave on a tour to the Pacific ; ing the martyrdom of Elijah; P. Love joy wit) be held at thei Lovejoy grave in the Alton City Cemetery. ! The story of the life of Love-j joy is a sad story of a rmmlerj in Alton in 1837. j Born at Albion. Me. in 1802,! On the night of Nov. 7, 1837. graduating from Colby College;when one of the mob attacking at Waterville, Me., in 1826, hojthe warehouse shot and killed started West and came as farj Lovejoy, the mob came there as St. Louis. In 1830 he launch-|to kill and destroy him. As ed into the newspaper business i soon as they were sure he was printing a paper palled the St.-dead, they broke up and threw Louis Observer. It was a week- in the river his printing press, ly religious paper. At that time Soon after Lovejoy's death a slave-selling on the block at the, movement was started to have was elected moderator of the Illinois Synod of the Presbyterian Church. Twelve thousand, seven hundred dollars of the Jersey State Bank's segregated assets were to be released to holders of depositors certificates. Coast which might put him in line for the lightweight title. He was billed to meet Ray Bronson in Memphis and Johnny Thompson at Kansas City before continuing west. Calvin Slover acquired a lot in Mack's Riverview Addition from J. C. McKee at $1,400. Roe Market St. Square was a big business in St. Louis and Lovejoy was sickened by the scenes he saw there. In his heart he began to print editorials against slavery in an inoffensive way. He was warned about the editorials. His press equipment was broken several times. Lovejoy moved to Alton. This was in early 1836. a monument erected to his memory, and Alton was instrumental in keeping the movement alive until the state officials took notice of the appeal here in AJton and through a grant of funds by the state and $10,000 raised here, the present monument in Alton City Cemetery was built. It is now a shrine around which the lovers of free Lafayette Fields, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lafay- i D. Watson obtained a certificate of good char- ette Fields of Badley avenue, informed his par- i acter in Alton City Court preliminary to exami- ents that he would arrive in Alton near the end ; nation for admission to the Illinois bar. He was of the month to remain over July 4. The young- i a graduate of Michigan University law school, er Fields was stationed aboard the USS West \ Miss Vuda Black left for New York whence she Virginia in Havana Harbor. j was to sail with friends for a European tour. The Allen-Scott Report • on Queitioy, Matsu fairs Committee. Additional details were supplied by Admiral WASHINGTON — Nike-Hercules missiles, rated by the Army as the most deadly of this type anti-aircraft weapon, are now emplaced on Quemoy and I the Far East Region of the De- Matsu Islands in anticipation ofifense Department. ing with the House Foreign Af-| $90,232,000 in the current year. In the previous year, this aid amounted to $223,542,000. By the Edward O'Donnell, director of lend of this month, the United States will have given Formosa the huge total of $1,843,256,000 in v>ac* til te** • T AUIJU. c* j, t/uiii* TT i n i'ii nt*- *v*»^***j«*«.*.»^'s. _ . i.i i. «r j. 11 • ' -i • i •• The enemies of Lovejoy from speech and a free press rally I heavy Red Chinese attacks dur-j They stated that Intelligence, im.htary aid. St. Louis followed him to Alton from time to time. ing President Eisenhower's forth-! in addition to marning of heavy 1 A persona personal plea from Prime coming Far Eastern tour. ;Red attacks on Quemoy and! Minister Kishi is the principal neer. Currently Alton has a big interest in the LampHclus This story is bused on the life t- ii \t • c j ! "f 'he author's great-grandfather Currently the community, itself, is confused , * . .. . , Intelligence authorities have : Matsu, expects direct blows at ; reason President Eisenhower is "The Leopard," by Giuseppe di Three times ^fry had his .memory of the first champion | Comrnu nist S are ex-j Formosa, i standing firm on visiting Japan. J " npHdU " 11 - "— fi " str ° yWi hUt h " '^used!for freeing the Negro fromslav-^ nfijve|y ^^ ^ ^ ^.^ rf ^ ^ ^.^ ^ ^^ ^ over what the airport means or what its future leadership of the Authority. Another Altonian, prospects arc. and tolls of the decadent court of | the Kingdom of Sicily during the middle of the 19th century - at the | press destroyed. to give up. Threats came toiery. him daily. Bodily injury was at-' I personally admire the mem- tempted many times. But Love- ory of a man who would rather Richard Rook, re-appointed only the night be- j The newly organized airport authority could! time of the revolt of Garibaldi. j a v his side, fore as the city's representative on the board, | perform a major service to the community by: "High Country Empire," by Reestablishing a clearcut policy on present and! bert Athoarn. joy had solid and fearless supporters and .those were always give up his life, than be run out boml)ers massive assaults, particularly i large-scale Red Chinese air ma- j said in response to questions at with MIG-17 and MIG-19 fighter- neuvers over the Formosa 'his private meeting with the of town. Straits. These flights had every House Foreign Affairs Commit- ,,'itin.vT A WILLIAM A. was chosen as secretary of the Authority. The Authority has a big job to do. It has the responsibility of deciding whether to proceed In rec ' ent weeks - a n umber of appearance of being training for 'tee. Herter stated Kishi warned Red airfiel d s opposite the | ^ !a88au i, s on the Nationalists' that his pro-Western government Chinese National °' ° * ainland . j^uld be overthro^ and he future plans, and translating them fully and clearly to an interested public. What He Asked Others to Ho Amid the pulling and hauling both here and ! Actually the risk he is taking is much similar abroad regarding President Eisenhower's trip to to what he has, in his lifetime*as a military man, Japan, many may be losing sight of the possi- | called upon millions of American boys to take— bilities in his going there June 19 regardless of the threats. His refusal to back diwn in the face of violence promised by a militant minority of Japa- one of life and limb. It has been rare indeed in this country's history for a man in his office to assume this kind of a risk. nese should go a long way toward improving The chances may appear unfavorable. But relationships between this country and the Nip- ! even now observers on the spot are conjecturing ponese. It should add weight to our treaty to defend them against foreign aggressors. that if he makes the visit despite the screaming un-welcome given his press secretary, James C. It would be unfair, indeed, if this minority I Hagerty, Friday, the people of Japan will rallv were able to force abandonment of the Presi- ; behind him and support officials in repressing dent's trip to the island kingdom of the Pacific. > the communist-inspired demonstration. Ore iv Pearson's Merry-Go-Round »- RockefellerLostHisPatieiice About the land which was the Old West from the time of the first explorers through today's uranium hunters and missile men. Best Sellers of the Week FICTION: Dury, "Advise and Const-lit;" Michener, "Hawaii;" Davenport. "The Constant Image;" Lampedusa, "The Leopard;" Hawley, "The Lincoln Lords;" O'- HarH. "Ourselves to Know;" Shute, "Trustee From the Tool- room;" Durrell, "Clea;" Morgan, "A Distant Trumpet;" Stewart, "My Brother Michael;" NONF1CTION: King, "May This House Be Safe From Tigers;" Jarvis, "Folk Medicine;" Kennedy, ''The Enemy Within; "Paar, "I Kid You Not;" Parkinson, "The Law Misdirected Anger Dr. Barbara Moore is a su- the joy of roast beef, and she Soviet combat planes — for an:Nationalist airforce is being estimated total Of more than 400. j "beefed up" with latest-type in- life if the jhis trip. Lebanon is holding parliament- P ,.. m ««.» r ,„.„,«» S o ,*, on *^^^j^i-^ro^:rnsi2^^"*£s^^^F? • ;i;t,, «r ™i^,ttnH \tmntli FVir mon. nv*.u m ... . ' . _r -- : llrst Since the 1958 vinlpnpp that tilirv of misused wrath. For men. imunist fields in a single day. With the F-86, the Nationalists! here is an exceptionally angry It doesn't really prove very! Sped . llly trained Nationalist claim they have shot down 32j woman walking miles and miles much to walk across America. < un its are manning the Nike-Her- Communists in the past .18 to prove that vegetable diet and Thousands of Californians arejcules ground-to-air missiles on j months, at a cost of four of their constant walking will make one j descended from cross-continent healthy, and, as an even sillier I walkers, and some of those old- side issue, that she can walk (timers often didn't have even these miles and miles faster.vegetables. Just sheep-shower than two men. j If this woman, who must bej intelligent enough to have gamed a doctor's degree, would use the same anger which is spur- and sassafras roots. I expect Dr. Moore would Quemoy and Matsu Islands.;own planes. The F-86 is compar- These troops took over operation- able to the MIG-15, which al control of these powerful an- si ".-" , the , 1958 f ^ n « that to «««'""ding of U.S. forces. 8 Precautionary measure, 5,000 soldiers and 1,000 gendarmes have been put on special have walked across China or Australia, but then she couldn't; have had so good a press. ring her across the continent to. It is interesting to note that aid the world's orphans, or the most exceptionally angry peo-i ti - aircraft weapons several weeks ago, after 10 months of intensified training. Usual training period is 18 months. These Nike - Hercules missiles are armed with conventional i warheads. Nuclear warheads for these - ---- - ---- . - ---------- --! ---- ---- Cl 111 lilt \VWilH .1 VJ1JVHI»1I.T!, »'t •!««. llll'k^l V,.-Vl,\-ffl IXSlllk**^ U*lp)l J |.»»»V | , and the Profits; "Hart, "Act One;" 1 disowne d children of American! pie like an audience when they missiles . ~ an ° other weapons CrowtheT, "Hollywood Rajah;" Gl's abroad, or unwed mothers, ! have to let off steam to keep; fKl.vnn. "My Wicked. Wi.-ked f ,r goul suffers, she would be 'from blowing sky-high. . are '" lj le hands Ol u ' forces on Formosa. Red Chinese used in the Korean fighting. The Nike-Hercules'has a range in areas of possible disturbance. Ambassador Fletcher Warren, ! who had close ties with deposed I Ways;" Adamson, "Born Free; "i of some use while proving her When one learns how to let! Under the law ; nuclear weap jcalton, "Grant Moves South." ipoints. off steam so that it turns useful! 0 "* cannot be given to the^Na.i up to 100 miles, and has destroy-i ed jet drone targets at "more than 90,000 ft." The missile can be armed with either conventional or nuclear warheads. It has never been used in combat. Last year, in an encounter over the Formosa Straits, the Nationalists downed four MIGs with Sidewinders — an air-to-air rocket. Minister Menderes, is being recalled and will be given another assignment. The new Turkish government didn't request this, but Secretary Herter deemed it "advisable under the circumstances." That's what he has told Sen. J. William Fulbrighl (D. Ark.), chairman of the Fo- i brothers shortly after i reign Relations Committee. . . Dr. Aureliano Sanchez Arango, i „, „.„ stm livp nn ..„__,., m ,,. hin(11 , v onp h ,,. ,„.,,.„,„, Jtionalists. Also, only the Presi- The Chinese Nationalists win ; Prominent Cuban educator, has She could still live on vegota- maemneiv, one has learned a „„„_» , . . ,. been granted a vear s leave Nelsonibles, if she hates herself so i lot. dent can order the employment BPt a b, S increase in military,, year World Flashes patient. Tlin ini|.orlanl in caused Rocko . nc siile-iby's foot-dragging on federal aid -y m perhaps si-hl in- j to education. years, we still 'It-it the White House in the fall;much of 1!).)7. that she denies herself, the next two ! possess ,i su- l ' r Sideline No. 'J occurred at the penoi ity in strategic striking | Lilly to lo.se his patience, also fj,. st summit conference in O- power, and any Soviet attack on in 19f)j, when Rockefeller!us would meet a crushing reply.! NEW YORK — Before Gov.jovi-r hein Nelson Rockefeller went to Wash-'lines uivc ington for his "plain talk" to what breaklast with President Kisen hower, he confided to tricnds into (he policies IK would tol-' nev;i that he had only one cham•».- in low if elected president. wus actually kept on the side-i Hut our position a year or two 10 of getting the presidential sideline No. 1 was when he lines in Paris, not even permit-;hence- depends on decisions nomination. served as Undersecretary of ted at first to go to Geneva He j which must IK- taken immediate However, he put up $-(),o(X) Health. Education, and Welfare had the "open skies" agreement ily Unless present trends are iv- anyway for :*X> hotel rooms ut to Mis. Ovela ("ulp Hobby, in his brief case, had been un>-jveised, the- world balance of povv- the GOP cumvntion in Chicago. There he became privately inv ing Ike to come out with this er will shut in favor ol the So- and proceeded to blow the Grand patient over her bungling of Salk dramatic plan for aerial inspec- viei bloc. If that should happen, Old Party out of its lethargy vaccine, her failure to _plan tjon which would have made we arc not likel> to be given with the frankest statement since ahead so that sufficient vaccine;(.:;.' flights unnecessary. another chance lo remedy our Teddy Roosevelt bolted the con- would be on hand, her refusal Finally, the Eisenhower en- lulling*." servative wing o( the GOP Iu to back the right of Negro Courage lei Rockefeller come loi <c luw Bell s>imicute. inc.) run against President Taft 48 nurses to train in a Houston Geneva, and he gave Ike the one- >e.ars before. .hospital. concrete proposal which made "Garden State" r-\>5n iFii'HTV °f such arms, and he must do aid under the new foreign aid ~.'"" J ______that personally. budget. If approved by Con-:^ hls LUSim . a »"°"ncement is This ominous situation and—- ^ M-I H,,, ,,-a, .,,,,i voi y amusing in view of the fan Answer to Previous Puzxle ACtOM INewJerasy port on Del a wart River TSMtoT County, Jertey 13 Interstic* UPr«yer 15 Remain* •rect 16 Unkeeled 17 Ea«t (FV.) Rockefeller knew, of course, thai his statement would make the leaders of the Republican Party see red; that it might alienate beyond reconciliation his onetime chief, President Eisen- howei. However, jf you have He also chafed at Mrs. Hub-i headlines. Sideline No. 3 occurred while Rockefeller was a member of the White House staff and kept \ltonKveaillgTelegra|)h devices P»erGj mother DOWN 1 Container 2 Wiles 3 Flesh food 4 Scottish rivtr 5 Senior 6 Birds' home* 7 Feminine appellation 8 Expungef 8 Humor 10 Continent llDeceyi 12 Leg joint 19 Proximity 31 Landed property gress, the Nationalists will get the grim preparations to meet! approximately $200 million in H were disclosed by Secretary [military aid in the fiscal yearj^ Herter at his closed-door meet- starting July 1, as compared to' , Dr Sanchez Arango :s al- H Castro and his leftist cohorts. 19«0. The Hall Syndicate. Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND Today's Prayer O God of truth and love, we commend into Thy keeping all goading Eisenhower about national defenses. He did the goading politely and quietly. SI Symbol for •rbium criht Dally by Alton Telegraph i Printing Company P B. COUSLHV. Put»<Ua«r •nd editor our subscnpUon Price 90 cents weekly .j :J ;oy carrier: by mail 110 • year with , „.,,. . __ 10 100 miles. $14 beyond 100 mile* wMta« eBtNMe Mali MiDsi ripnuiii not accepted In *"Ww 10v. us where carrier delivery 1« available of Malaya SI Seasoning 33 River in Switzerland M Atlantic City J* French to one of its physicist noted — _• 43 Musteline 14 Spher* mammal SftHotion «4 Female ruff 26 Number 48 Powessive 28 Enclodurt) pronoun 29 Wander 48 FUh cauec 80 Pewter coin* 47 Molten rock 48 War god at Greece to Median (comb, form) 81 Roman road 82 For fear that 84 Threefold (comb, tonal 68 Rodent i-.ntered a* tecood cleat matter »t ihe pust office at Alton 111 Act ol Congress. March 3. 1S78 MLMBEK Of- IHE ASSiiciAitu , ie A».u-iaiea Hres* is known Rockefeller any length of lhose \oung people who are be- h oweV cr. ihough su insisientl> time and studied his career, youj" 1 * graduated from school*, col- ik e finally promised to make come to the inescapable con-: le 8 es and universities. Help \ nim Undersecretary of Defense. elusion tfial his (W litical anibi-l tn « m to buil( * thankfully, bold-!only when Dial proinrsc »<<> lai tion rates btlow Ins ambition for '>'• and creatively on the found-!,, reversed, did RockcfelU r fin- the United Stau- s ations of learning already laid .aiy decide to speak out It may seem i-<,ni> to say it, down. Encourage them by Thy NeUun lii»t» luipalieiit but with hi/n. wti.-a s «ood for m<? Krace to become competent. RcK^efeller issued his critic- United State* is lai more im- usetul. and redemptive citizens, j ism of Eisenhower detente pul- poitant than what s guod lor Give (hem grace to see clearly licies not in his ovui name but • t -'! 1 , ! '" ed lo/1 . tne us ^ t01 publication 0| Nelson Rockefelk i — or the tht- things in lile that matteriunder the imprint of the Racke•Standard Oi) conifjaiiiefc. the most to Thee and to make : 'feller brothers And it coniaincd KeUuu'b Mu-tuxs these their aims. In the name no personal attack on the PIVM- In addition it s iinportanl to of the Master we pray. Aiiu-n. dent. remember that Nel.sun Rockelel- Russell S. Hutchison. New The \void», bovvevet, were Jer has *nl paUetitlv on the suit Concord. Ohio, professor ol siinguig. line* during three previous do- Bible and jeligion. Muskirigum "It appear- that the United nothing periods in Uie Eu.en College. Stales is rapidly li hower aJxtiuiistration and he has >c i*w b> tbt Dwiwon <rf Chrmian over the LSSR ui ihe rnilit S4RaU bird 35 Spanish community MSom* 37 HI '" he<i tier ' la MtMbtK. ink AUDII CIKCUIAIION '^Uott? -Mai Advertising Kuies and Con idti uiforinatlon on ^DP'icallon at ae ieiexraph butmes* uftice ill Broadway Alton III National Hain^ Repreientaiivei: ihe Budd Company N«u York i.hic»*o. Detroit Atlanta Dallas. a Sticky •ubtUnce fJUnit of wire By JOSEPH WHITNEY are the two personal qualities most needed by one who hopes to direct the work activities of other people. Other positive factors include fort brightness and interest in people. These personal qualities tend to be rooted in early environmental inlluences; hence they are quite difficult to acquire alter one has reached adulthood. Sunday oi LMt 40 Pauit 41 Printer's measure 4* Kind tfltaaculiM Does everyone have day-dreams uf reprisal? Answer: Most of us at one time or another have daydreamed of getting even wish someone who has provoked our anger or resentment In dreams of leprisal \ve see ourselves cutting the enemy down to size and showing him up as an unwoi ilvy rad. Ironically, reprisal daydreams are usually triggered by disappointment in ourselves. As a rule we have not acted cour- geously 01 intelligent]} in a »ii Can you tell if >uu have executive talfut? Du infants have depth* perception? Answer: In recent ' experiments at Cornell university it was found that most babies have depth perception at one year of aye and are able to sense the danger of falling fm m high places. Psychologists Elett- noi Gibson and Richard Walk tested babies placed on a tabletop wiih a strong extension ol transparent glass. The mothers "1 the babies iheu tried lu cua.x .4Ji»u«: You should be able i«. them int.. ,-rawlmg ,AII ,>n the nation involving the disliked in- tell it >ou are tempera men tally ^Ij,.,. .Nu,ei\-u\u per .-ent dividual and so vvt biame him suited for supervisory work, t used to approach the lor our weakness. Sell-confidence and self-reliance point. tC 1!*0. King Features Synd., Inc.> re-

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page