Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 15, 1960 · Page 4
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June 15, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

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Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, June 15, 1960
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,&,^^Lg^^u^^g ^^^_^^^~ fNQvfOUn ALTON 8VEMNO TELEGRAPH WEDNESDAY, JUNE IB, 1*60 Editorial More School Building Ahead The Alton KiM district ii htsding toward | building expamtoh pUns, tlnother eld topic mother building pfOgr«m. ! doubtless will be revived. Tht bo.rd of eduction discussed Monday Li «'« h " «*" h " rd {ot som< tlffle lbm " frtght expimiort in its physical properties that . Would cost probably 2Vi million dollars. Tht architects, Keeney and Stolze, give every •Vidence of having made a thoughtful approach t& tht district's problems. Especially is this evi- • Ant in their three-way option on the high | •Ohool capacity expansion. ' The board for some time has discussed a sec- Qftd high school, but the architects also have David Lmonnct Communism Main Threat To America Although the Hide Glaneea t the much-discussed possibility of making better! use of existing educational physical plants, either, by longer and split days, or summer school. WASHINGTON One unfavorable factor recently brought Secretary of State. Christian A out, of course, would b* the district's inability Hrrter, ha* reported to Con to mm state Sid itandsrdi if it invoked sum-;gress that the government of the* mer school. .United States knows the Soviet This possibility, however, cannot be ex-1 government and Its allies have hausted until an honest effort is made to achieve j 300,000 spies and subversive legislation that would continue state aid to dis-' agents in 27 Western countries. 25 and 50 Year* Ago proposed two different plans for expanding the tf ' icts ma j ntil j n j n g full-blown summer sessions, including the United States, this present building. I ^ow, as fall election campaigns begin to hasn't attracted much attention fLlf the old building is expanded, the board j ru mblc, would be an excellent time to bring pven ln Congress. want to consider expansion of other ele- tn j, matter to the attention of candidates. ; while the rise in communist ments not mentioned in the board discussion. Our state aid legislation must be made more ac j| V j( y nns been going on in- ^mong these would be more parking room, for | f| cx ibU and capable of letting districts rendrt sJde (he y mlec j states in recent instance. i both their residents and their taxpayers better I yearg u , e oat u e to root out sub- With the board's resumption of discussion on i — and less expensive — service. j vers j ves has been flagging, * • • * • j "Student" demonstrations are Challenge to Census Accuracy ... . ,. . ! to demand the abolition of the It is inconceivable that an arm of the United j is error, it could have quite serious results tor , ffouse Q, mm |ttee on Un-Ameri- States government, namely, the Bureau of Cen- j the community. For it might prevent the com-j can Activities — an effective tus, could make such a large error. Yet it is also reasonable to believe that figures quoted by the Greater Alton Association of Commerce should be somewhat nearer the area of correctness regarding Alton's population. Executive Director F. M. Kaar quoted statistics of long-time accumulation through reli- munity from achieving some important things; means of exposure through pub- to which its population would give it every licity that can warn citizens June 15, 1910 Drillini «t «*bt *« ttpitfttd * June 15,1935 Hawkins, skilled plasterer, the Building Tfadw Council, and candidate* tof the office of police magistrate at the previous city election, suffered such serious Injury to his right arm In an automobile accident that h« had to have it amputated. Hawkins was a passenger In an automobile which went out of control In a skid, turned completely around, and crashed into a utility pole. Hawkins' arm caught | between the auto and pole. The accident occurred in the 3100 block of College avenue. Clarence Blckerdt suffered a compound fracture of the left leg when he sought to assist a truck-trailer outfit stalled on l?th street at Piasa by controlling traffic. A large stone placed as a block against a rear wheel suddenly burst j was scheduled for completion by July 1, regular from the pressure of the truck atid split Into fragments. One of the flying" stones struck Bids- erdt. flow of 2,800 gallon* a minute tor Allan Box Board A Paper Co. plant was completed during the forenoon. Average depth of the welll was 65 feet, and quality of the water WM Mid by a plant official to be "Just what was wnitted for making straw ftaper." Pbwer for brtttttt the water to the surface was to be funttofted by a 1,000 cubic foot air compressor, th» fjnrtem adopted being similar to one successfully used at Standard Oil Co.'s Wood River refinery. Tern- perature of the, water WM to remain at 85 degrees the year found. Construction on the plant's 200-foot smokestack had reached a height of 150 feet. Although construction work right. against being duped and misled One of the prime consideration,, for in- by the communist apparatus. stance, i? involved in one of the factors industry considers in selecting sites for new developments. Population is one of those factors. Yet, able sources—those regarding parcels of residen- j if our census figures are false, Alton might well tial property and public utilitie» connections— as a basis for a claim that the Alton city census might well be 20 to 2J per cent short of actuality. This is a serious charge to make. But if there be unjustly deprived of some important new outlet) for our industrial workers' talents. Mr. Kaar's statistics as offered to Mayor P. W. Day certainly warrant a strong demand for a recount. An Important Difference The wisdom of routing President Eisenhower on his tour to Japan was demonstrated in the Philippines. A million and a half people joyously welcoming the president of a nation which had made their nation a free one aftsr long status as a colony should provide a thought-provoking symbol for the world in general and to the Japanese in particular. Here was a nation which once had been our ried out. And the President went to the Philippines from another appropriate symbol—Alaska. For here was a newly welcomed state of our own nation which might as •well have been a part of Soviet Russia right now except for its fortunate acquisition by us. Both these stops and the welcomes Ike received should prompt Japanese to do some serious thinking about the difference between sign- colony. It was declared a free nation after a ing a defense pact with this country and allow- well-considered program of preparation was car- ing .itself to be swung toward the Moscow orbit. Latest Film ? Adult'-ery 'Kick 9 Closing its meeting in Rock Island over the weekend, the Augustana Lutheran Church, among other things expressed by a resolution the denomination's willingness to join other church bodies to improve the "moral quality and been taking a more subtle, but doubtless more alarming direction in the damaging of the nation's moral attitudes. As one Associated Press columnist, Bob Thomas, wrote the other day, "Movies are more tandards of motion picture and television pro- j adulterous than ever." And he remarks that this what goes on under the guise of making The communist menace, indeed, has been pooh-poohed in America recently to the point where Indifference now takes the place of alertness. The America people have been lulled into a mood of acquiescence. This has been brought about by the attitude of many misguided persons who, though themselves loyal to America, have assailed all efforts to cope with communism as just "McCarthyism." Conceding that at times some members of Congress have been overzealous or even oversuspicious about communists, the facts nevertheless show that communist activity inside the United States Is certainly not a myth. Not long ago a "student" demonstration occurred in San Francisco. It got headlines because demonstrators sought to discredit the House Committee on Un-American Activities, which was holding a hearing there. Rep. Gordon H. Scherer of Ohio, Republican, who presided at the California session, said in a speech to the House of Representatives on June 2: "Let me state categorically that the shameful San Francisco City Hall rioting was not a spontaneous outburst of student indignation against the House Committee on Un-American Ac- tivites, as many people would like for us to believe.. . Approximately three years ago the "Nope, there ain't any natives around here. I've lived here always, so I reckon I'd know!" Reader's Forum How to Aid 'Rocky' How can those of us who would vote with enthusiasm for Governor Nelson Rockefeller for President make known our feelings in the present situation? One way is to write letters to the Forum—and thus try to publicize the fact that Mr. Rockefeller has substantial support far outside New York state and the Republican Party. My guess is that Governor Rockefeller is the only prospective candidate, Democratic or Republican, who would—in the event that he gains the nomination—command a critical number of votes outside his party. And I include Senator Kennedy here. Why should anybody who is not already a strong party man vote for Mr. Nixon? His recent reply to Governor Rockefeller's brilliant statement of principles and objectives shows all of his famed evasiveness and none of the alleged new "maturity." Why do so many of us look with enthusiasm to the Cover- nor for leadership? First, we see the intelligence, integrity, and efficiency of an Forum Writes, Note Writers names most be published with letters to the Readers Forum. Letters should be concise and legible. All are subject to condensation. reform and, at the same time, interest himself in furthering social welfare. Second, we see beyond the experience and personality of Mr Rockefeller, himself, to the tradition he inherits. I refer specifically to his training in dealing with major public questions which is unique in any currently prominent American politician or statesman. All his life Governor Rockefel ler has been able to rely on the best advice possible from the best possible experts and specialists. Whether in the fields of medicine, religion, national economic growth, Latin American affairs, social welfare, higher education, restoration of antiquities, national defense, or the arts in America and abroad, Governor Rockefeller has been The trial of Irish O'Malley had been reset for June 24 in Madison County Circuit Court. O'MaUey was said to have been the director of the plot to kidnap Alton's financier, August Luer. Lillian Chessen and Randol Eugene Norveil, serving prison terms on similar charges, were to be brought tp Madison County Circuit Court to testify in the trial proceedings. The VanPreter Mercantile Co. announced it would cease business. Years before, C. A. Van- Preter, permanently crippled in an accident, saw his life's savings dwindling. When the couple were down to their last $25, Mrs. VanPreter purchased a small stock of merchandise, which she parlayed into enough, within a short time, to rent a small building at Ridge and Broadway. From there the firm moved into a building on Third street which the VanPreters purchased. Heirs of the founders continued the business, which had been founded In 1895. Mrs. Mary Lucille Turpin, 50, pioneer Hartford resident and a railroad telegrapher for the Chicago & Alton Railroad Co. for 30 years, died. Robert McCarthy, who had completed his studies at Washington, D.C., would be ordained to the Roman Catholic priesthood in Springfield Cathedral, with Bishop Griffin officiating. He would read his first Mass at St. Patrick's Church here on June 16. A reception was planned in the evening at the home of Mrs. Bridget Tone and daughters, Misses Loretta and Pearl Tone. operation of the plant wai unlikely before Sept. 1. Marriage of Emtl Joesttag and MlM Irene Threde, daughter of Mr. and Mri. Wffljim F. Threde, was the second among Clttwns National Bank employes within a. week, the wedding took place at a home already fitted ft* the couple's occupancy on Liberty street at 15th. Charles Hellrung^, and Miss Rose Belter of Godfrey were united in marriage In $t. Mary's Church by the Rev. Father Joseph Meckel. Attending the couple were Miss Agnes Beaver and Henry Elfgen. A wedding breakfast followed at the home of Miss Beaver. Highway Commissioner Frank Elble, 71, died at Nazareth Home following a year of declining health. He had been a resident here since 1864. Madison County Bar Association had been incorporated as a non-profit group. Incorporators were C. Terry, W. M. Warnock, W. E. Hadley, J. V. E. Mash, and C. H. Burton. State Senator G. M. McCormick withdrew from the race for Republican nomination to the office, and Mayor Edmond Beall was left unopposed within his^party. Hearing of objections to the boundaries proposed for Wood River Drainage 4 Levee District opened before County Judge J. E, Hillskotter at Edwardsville. Objectors represented were Federal Lead Co., Stoneware Pipe Co., Mrs. Virginia Job Bowman, Mrs. L. Ringering, Edward Rodgers, Mrs. Mary Bender, John Sering, Charles B. Johnson, and American Pigment & Chemical Co. Victor Riesel Says JIlL"KiltY| cm\* i5*»,s»rf*w« »^,7 «•• *••• . able administrator and diplo- able to learn from the cumula- mat As a public figure, Cover-'live experience of his immedi- imaieiy mrec years « K u u,c nor Rockefeller stands forj ate family and its foundations communist apparatus decided (friendly and prosperous rela-jand advisers over the past IP grams. Here is a sensible, constructive approach to movies more "adult." . . We have seen considerable publicity given to that, if its operations in the tlons with all Latin America, in United States were to be take to a problem that is becoming worse, Perhaps one of the reasons why these two important media of public communication fail to improve is that most of the advice levelled it them is of a predominantly negative nature. It was about time a positive direction was assumed. While the public has been raising its row over the violence of TV, the movies have one picturing the gojngs-on in the apartment of an advancement-hungry corporation employe who lets his place out evenings as a trysting spot for officers of his firm. The movie industry probably would prove itself more "adult" if it got off the adultery kick. Dreiv Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Fair Trial for Eiehmann less hampered and more successful, it had to get rid of the Committee on Un-American Activities, discredit the great director of the Federal Bureau of Investigation, and generally weaken the FBI's influence and powers." Scherer gave a detailed account of hosv persons admitted- lly members of the Communist i Party had helped to steer civic land student organizations to contrast to the present administration. As the governor of our largest state, he has been able to start a much-needed program of tax years The American people are hasty indeed to pass over such a combination of ability and background. NICHOLAS JOOST. The Ansiver Comes Later How many of us mother's have participate in the demonstra tions. Unfortunately, some- me heard, from our teen-agers, "Mom you don't have to wait up for I can tukr care of myself". That's a typical teen-ager talk- NEW YORK - Tuvia Fried- ed that justice is done. end of the war, at the age of 20, j churchmen of the left-wing man who spent 16 "It is only natural that many he dug a tunnel and escaped, j groups have been assailing the ing to his mother. mann, the years'tracking down the No. a i Jews are impatient," said the joining the Polish underground killer of 6,000,000 Jews, is ajman who was patient for 16 and has spent his life tracking quiet-spoken, intense Polish Jew who reminds you of a young edition of Premier Ben-Gurion. He is bald, with a brushy fringe of hair around the edges — like years in tracking down Eich-.down those who murdered his mann. "Some would like to see (father, his mother, and 6,000,000 him hung immediately. But just- Ben-Gurion — and his determin- to prepare for trial." ice is not going to be hurried. Jews. In the years that have passed, It will take perhaps half a .vear|p eop i e ' s memories have dim:med regarding the enormity of House committee and its hearings. That's why Scherer included in the speech a statement by a group of ministers who actually witoiessed the demonstrations in San Francisco against the committee. This statement said in part: ed eyes flash as do the prime: I asked Friedmann about the lhe tragedy perpetrated againstj "The shameful demonstration minister's who has led the be- efforts of the Israeli minister of, tne j Pw ish people — and the,against law and order and leaguered little country of Israel'justice, Dr. Pinhas Rosen, to re- pal . t Kid,,,,;,,,,, played in it. ! against this duly constituted corn- through so many crises, i strict comment, in the Israeli Friedmann recalled some of the ™'ttee of the Congress defies Tuvia Friedmann, with whonvP 1 '^*Under background. ""' "There meeting-place outside New York, pa 'neamann. me press is no l(inU . Semjtjsm jn Germany," showed me irrefutable qvidence permitted to comment on a trial said . >Thpy ^ WQrse ^ that West German authorities in a »y wa >' tilat woulli l m '-> udu ''; stages progressed. The first; know where Adolf Eichmann wus' thp n S™ of « fal1 ' tn:l1 - Some_°f stago was between 1933 and 1938 description It is our certain My reply is: "That my dear son, is a question that you will not know the answer to until you are a grown and married man yourself, with children of your own. "I'm sure that by that time you will know why 'Mom' couldn't go to bed and go to sleep until you were home and safe in bed. "I'm also sure that by the time you reach that stage you will be able to appreciate the fact that ing in Argentina; that it knew: the press felt that this was not ;at tjme Hitler d , dn . t murd j carrying out the,,- textbook ord- hrassumed name was Ricardo*"* an ordinary cnmmal and,,,. the Jews . He merely tooki ers on insurrection ..with class ,c - conceived, planned,!one of her children was still out. and directed by a few hard-core! "And believe me, son, I know. I never had a 'Mom 1 to wait up or worry about me." communist agitators who were Rocky Blunt With Labor NEW YORK — There was a farewell gathering aboard the outward bound liner United States last Thursday noon. Labor leaders were bidding goodby to their chief, Geocge Meany, and talking of Nelson A. Rockefeller's blast at Richard Nixon. As they walked down Pier 86, one chap remarked that it seemed to him that the governor had spoken as bluntly to the House lenges we face, I think that the American public might agree on a moratorium on increased leisure for a period — or at least and arbitration have been exhausted. Rockefeller did not spell out his plan. But what he believes specifically is this: to temper appreciably thej Firgt( med j a t to n should be downtrend that has prevailed." It also appeared to the labor leaders that Rockefeller wanted a longer moratorium on such strikes as last year's national steel stoppage and this week's of Labor, as he had to the White | m js S ii e base walkout. In his at- House. tack oji Nixon, the governor re- Gov. Rockefeller's recent talks i iterated His belief in collective have had in them a little-notic- bargaining, but added: Appreciation - J~lt V4l*J C»Ab\.» Friday and Saturday Chey.j Nelson enne Bodie and the Alton Police ; nation cou , d not afford R constant . Youth Benefit Horse Show werej shortening work week . This is ed, little-discussed labor policy which has surprised the union chiefs who had expected to be wooed instead of warned. Some of the labor men had been with the governor in the bucolic relaxation of Cooperstown, N. Y., the previous week. One section of Rockefeller's speech there made its impact only after the attack on Nixon, asserted the in full operation. I wonder if people know how hard our" policemen work to put on this show every year? I think we are all lucky to have such fine fellows working on the police force. JIM EVILSIZER 1704 E. Broadway WILDE ADAPTATION NEW YORK (* - One of the most flourishing current off- Broadway musicals is "Ernest In Love," an adaptation of the Oscar Wilde story. The book and lyrics are mostly by Ann Crosswell. who crosses with this to the legitimate stage. Previously she had written mostly ihow he said it: "It is clear that in this period, as we have been doing with regularity over at least 50 years ... we chose to forego an important part of the increased (gross national) product we could have obtained, in order to achieve increased leisure. We did this by shortening the work week and increasing vacation time. This has been a genuine social gain. EMILY WOOFF television scripts. Clementung and that his address i the y had th / "ght to demand |their property away . Chacabuco 4261 Olivos, Dis-lP™ 111 ^ and vigorous punish-; .- The seoond stage was Lopez, Buenos ment for Eichmann. (ween 1938 . 40 whcn Jews were "So the minister of justice o ,. dered to i eave tneil . homes , was trict Vincente Aires Province. The fact that the West man government had not moved went before the Knesset, our par- explained Friedmann, with their possessions remaining behind. This was an effort to success. Leaders of the mob in-i be j eluded faculty members and| well-known leftist lawyers for the Fifth-Amendment communists." ! Within the last J4 hours, the U.S. President An»wer to Previous Punle to return to Ge.-manv the man " and asked that ""' laws ° f fu " make it so difficult tor Jews that United Press International re-1 vhIJLSThe mu™e> ia > "I Is '' ae ' be * W ^ t° lhe >' would EP < oul of German - v ^'^ "'° m Tok> '° """ "'""^ nf OWuSuTs sheds imZ'tam lo lh( ' ^ m «™ ™v « " d thiil ;But the Jews had lived in their national communism poured liaht on the reason whv alittle there be no pl ' MS editorialii!atlon towns and villages for hundreds hundreds of thousands of dol- bfnd of mvat?lM'a P lU all for re S al ' d ' n « his P»nishment. The f „ and were not discoui , lars into Japan to oppose Presi- uana oi puvdie iMaeiib, an io» Knesset bat , ked nim up _ fu ,., h . ^ ! den( Ej 8t . nn ower's vitis and to. ACBOM 1 H* the •t HOTMtlWM DOWN ITnsiisnd money IGermsn rivw ". . .Yet I believe the President should be given discretionary authority to use compulsory arbitration if an economic conflict reaches the point of clearly endangering the national welfare and if all honest attempts at collective bargaining, mediation pursued "to the ultimate practical limit." Then the Federal Mediation Board should request a fact-finding board. If this isn't heeded within "a limited time," the board should be empowered to recommend a settlement. If the settlement is not. accepted, the 'President should have the power to ask for an injunction to end the strike and appoint an arbitrator "charged with settling the dispute." The arbitrator's decision would be final. The governor and his colleagues believe that such a procedure should have been used to end the 116-day steel strike. That's what he meant when he said here last Thursday that a "surrender to forces of infla- AltonEveningTelegraph Publtshed Dally by Alton Telegraph tion that marked the long delay- Printing Company P. B. COUSLEY. Publisher and Editor Subscription Price 30 cents weekly by carrier; by mail $10 a year within 100 miles. $14 beyond 100 miles Mall subscriptions not accepted In towns where carrier delivery is available Entered as second class matter at the post office at Alton. III. Act of Congress, March 3, 1879 MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press Is exclusively It represents a valid and defen-! entitlet| to tne U8e for publication of r : All nA\u« rilsnArphAK f*r«riir*ri in Ihla i all news credited In this jit i . T-» i. *t • I • idllMVVra VtlBHC*ll<IIVB *-* VVIHwU III III IB sible choice. But it is a choice, j paper and to the local news pub "Obviously we could not goi llshcd herein, on indefinitely cutting do w n|MEMBER. THE AUDIT BUREAU work hours at the rate of about! 12V» hours per year without reaching a point of diminishing returns. If there were a sufficiently broad acceptance of national purpose, a full realization of the seriousness of the chal- OF CIRCULATION Local Advertising Rates and Contract Information on application at the Telegraph business office. Ill East Broadway, Alton, III. National Advertising Representatives: tha John Budd _... Chicago. Detroit Company trott. At) J New York. lama. Dallas. New Orleans. San Fiancisco, Los Angeles and Seattle. ed settlement of the steel strike" could have been avoided. Steel Union leaders as well as the industry have defended their pact as non-inflationary. In his criticism of Nixon, the governor appears to take on the steel industry too, for he charges that they plan to increase prices after the election by one billion dollars annually. To round out his labor policy, Rockefeller has also consistently demanded the end of featherbed- ing and all other "restrictive practices by labor or management." He came out against tariff and quota protection he called business sub- which sidies. The union leaders, delighted to observe the Rockefeller-Nixon feud, were not so certain, on reexamination, that they weren't caught in the middle. 1C I960. The Hall Syndicate. Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND .Vt-ir Ik J mm MUM tion camps, finally planned and accomplished his capture. F»ir Trial fur Kichwawi H Anwrtewi PO* home if called The 21 Big book 33 Music* 1 syllabi* 24 Flightless bird 27 Style be tried fairly • i x ,, wt vn 1940-42-. said Fnedinaim. ; it>' Pat't." The dispatch added:; **£*5'L 1 Enormity ol the Crime .. By , his time (he war was on "This confirmed earlier re- "^ At the age of 16 Friedmann, and n jt | e ,.- s s;s men set up ports from Hong Kong which Friedmann, who finally track-:now 41, was a prisoner in a nazi gne , tos to j so i ate the Jews from.said the Chinese communists ed Kichmann down in Argentina, ammunition factory. Toward the , he chl . istlan community. were su ( alto gave me home interesting facts regarding the trial planned for him in Israel "The day bcloi-p I left Tel Aviv," he said, '1 talked to the man who was a.s>emblmg the evidence for the trial From what he told me 1 am sun- ihut tich- , , . rush of our unit 1 there are man} receive me lairest in- ^ ^ ^^ ^ djst . oui . ai , t ,; 1 '1'here was a constant stream of e>." mP,*K 0l nn lln-.v ih» HP and know not which way to go. lu ' ais « ^ vin ^ lhese e he « O! >- When will the American people iiieiei) un it^ns umi HI. .,_,_ „„ ,, , . , _, "However, this lieatmeni of wa ke up to the fact that tha big- S*Oecor«t« tlw Ji-ws, was both expensive ;ge st danger in the near future 39Italian and dangerous. Disease could isn't a nuclear war. but commu- '"""*• spread and it was expensive to nist infiltration? Just at a tinu bury the dead. when exposure and full publicity jJifalMf "It was at this point." said O n communist methods and tac- 4*Set Friedmann, "that Eichmann's tics are most needed, there is a fiendish genius for killing peo- tendency on the part of left-wing pie at the lowest cost possible,groups in this country to give WM "— - f KMttXt «wtp«dout set up ports I community. were supplying huge sums to "They were confined behind visitors to mainland China who barbed-wire entanglements in the returned to their homelands to worst slum sections of the cities, promote the communist line. O (Jod of all compassion ami ""<>"< 10 people in a room, some- . Some of the Hinds went to mercy, wo beseech Thoc to drau times a vast population in a h'w assist unions which reluctantly near to all those who are do\\ IICUM *••''>' l) 'w^ s t>isea.-,e broke out. supported the anti-American and dispirited In the midst of th. Hunger was unbelievable. Peo- force* against their real wishes pie began to die by the hundreds, but which were in need of mon- 12Hi* &rst bot 14 Trading. Iisur 4ISUg«wUip» It Ovtrwtulniag 46 Vehicles iaterwt SI Dropsy UChtmictl compound lOBnxymt )2 Gra*» cutter SICsgM «tty 4TMe<Uty 41 Frtncb UUftd* MSmut 6) One 83 Atutic plant U famous 35 Cum rain* di*A Italian family 55 Swiss canton Jews ie act that Jews, ihe act tnat people swd he masterminded the .»"" "-ow ««. wh,,h way to Thyself known to them, tha, » ' P "' '™ «he peace tha. comes from ^ *, w n ^* . M "> he nv , ta ion « * J ,m UIHO fU£ d\\ VL J concrete evWen and the test concrete evidence and tne l f>»- miny of witnesses who saw him commit mui-der. My government hi*mi7 e woHd e wono. I 6Ugg«t«d Uwt the 1* nation*! «'ve >ou ,est whose nationals were muitk-redj "-nw. Amea in EiehlD«an'» concentration -John W . Shai-kford. Waynes ville giv« be invited to uend ob- 10,the trial - not to but to be sajjsft- •vIML l£ I Edui Churches, are heavy la^cn. and 1 will . , », , •„ u, hi - 3 ,i entered the picture. MUM muid- aid and comfort to the commu- 11 1 fllo OJc'ooC 11 i , ,,. i . "" " not easy, but Eichmann nia cause by trying to frustrate work devising the cheap- or abolish the only congression- I most efficient system of al machinery available for in- murder evei known to vestigation and exposure of com! munist intrigue in America. ton. Bell S>naii.die, Inc I li.r, isoo N. Y. Herald Tribune. IDC ) N. C. retired Methodist minister. ej . ^ to es , ajj mass ™«n " nst la tbe U. S. A) By JOSEPH WHITNEY ences while working can speed up or slow down his energy, alertness and concentration. Excitement over a new job, for example, can produce energy far beyond one's normal capacity. This phenomenon gave rise to the old adage, "a new broom sweeps clean," but is now attributed to the effect of emotions on one's metabolism. • Are ti*h< uadk nurd to deal with? : Answer: Not if you know they are tight-wads. In money matters more than in most other areas of human relationships .we tend to ascribe our own feelings and motives to others. if we keep in mind that a close-listed person will expect us to be like he is, we can adopt that role and make out tairly well However, if we are fairly casual in money mat b • higit i.Q. more important than high grades? AsMwer: When it comes to getting accepted in college, high grades are more important. Dr. Charles A. Bucher, New York University, recently said in a magazine article that college deans of admission consider the most important toe- tors for entrance to be (1) scholarship performance, (2) in- recom- CM y<0 wart well at t job you dWike? Aumer: Some people can, tellectual ability. ters, and attribute our attitude but to do their best work they mencUtions. (4) special abilities, to a stingy person, we will must 'have some hopeful aim Intelligence is in second pfece mo*t liktly come out second which the job promise* to fur- as it is of iittje value \u\\nu »p- bes>t in dealing with him. ther. The emotions one e«ptri- plied to sd»pla*tic cufeaver. 18M,

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