Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 17, 1960 · Page 4
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June 17, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

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Alton, Illinois
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Friday, June 17, 1960
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ALTON BVKNiWU Editorial tlm of MfoTlmlng liraWe it a County health district might many raidmti, it is unfortunate that ^proponents so consistently manage to mis* numerous attempts at revival. f^jGufrtfttly » group, Apparently spearheaded Heart Association, is seeking to revive in establishment of a county health de- nent. is would involve a possible tax rate of up cents on the $100 assessed valuation. David Lawrence Japan Is Heading for Communism agreement among school districts of the county to join in financing a mental health counselor. If school districts of the county cm pool their funds for such a program, why can't they do likewise to finance *om« of the functions of a health district which might require county- WASHINGTON - Poor Japan! ., . o-i [Twenty years ago her mllitar- w,de treatment? ht| d ^ the nflt|on ,„,„ Wflf One of these, of course, would be a labora- ftm| they ]mi m emptw tM§y tory, in ca« the state can't handle our work here. Another would b« a center of coordina- AtfttrV . te question is brought up again when the j tion for public health program* in all the school the "left wing," Inspired i Moscow, has turned Japan school district is faced with another building expansion program and its at- tfndtnt bond issue referendum. jpWtiblf irises right in the midst of a court chal- to the legality of taxes already being collected to carry on existing gov- services. as and districts. Currently, school districts perform numer- hy toward communism and a loss of the freedoms that democracy has given the Japanese people since ous public health ^"^ns, particuUrly re- ^l^.*,^ ding prevention of contag.on spread. deterioration «t»w on the econo- Cities aho perform numerous public health m({ , 8 , de flg ^ face§ more gnd functions. (more trade barriers In the West They perhaps need coordination of their '—far overshadows the Impact of ltfore"'tm P ortant y«t, however, it comes up i operations. But further it would seem better to .the events of the last few days in the midst of a general wave of annexa- j encourage them to establish and maintain thi,}on American affairs .hich could i coordination, themselves, rather than place over) For it Is of relatively little, sharpiy the ' the. a new branch of government ,hich might| == , except^ antl-a* ! coordinate w.th them - or might also compete Amer i ca 's „ - called .« 1 I I __ 1 • _ * _ il ?_ -CC^~ + m I need for such a district. For many of the health hazards arising in with them and duplicate their efforts. unincorporated areas, where a minimum of su- i Much will be said of the contention that Madison is the largest county in the state with- health district. It also is one of the pervision exists, could be relieved to a great extent if these areas were under the supervision of municipalities. The prototype of another program which could well relieve need for a county health district, is contained in the recently completed remunarative point, and should Important SI rail on Plank "prestige" in the Far East is temporarily injured because the Japanese government Itself was out such a health district. It also is one ql the compelled by the mobs to canto the state from a tax stand-!eel President Eisenhower's visit be getting a due amount of! to Ja P« n - After all, America'sj , , i t' prestige doesn t depend on Jap-! service in return from the state department of ^^ mob< , ^ m cjm ^ po ^ hc.ilth. jof prestige for the United States! » , ;just because communism buys in mob. It is far more serious that the friendly relations between the United States and Ja- 25 and 5O Yean Ago June 17,1935 A tornado whow roar eouM be heard for six mJtet 'wepta 100-foot mflt-tonf path hi Godfrey Township, but cawed only minor damage. The wind flattened wheat fields, snapped off large trees, collapsed one bam, and smashed a concrete cistern curb, The funnel was obstrvtd first over the Godfrey pond, then s*tpt over Beverley Farms, the Kruse farm, Masoh pasture, and Straube place. Three Alton persons were hurt when their automobile collided with another car during a rainstorm 18 miles south of Ironton, Mo. They were: William Diet, paymaster at Owens-Illinois niass Co., a slight fracture of his right hip: Mrs. Mabel Diez, his wife, serious Injuries to her chest and spine, fractures of several ribs; and Mrs. Helen DIcz, fracture of the right leg. Others in the car escaped unhurt. They were ! Ernest Diez, husband of Helen, and Billy, and | Bobby, sor- of the Diez's. George Dix of Fernwood avenue was able to recognize himself In the advertising photograph of "The Bride of Frankenstein" in which he was employed as an extra while In Hollywood. Deaths listed were: Henry Trares, 80, father of County Judge Trares, and a member of the hoard of directors of the Bank of Edwardsville and principal owner of a large department "I got it for my birthday, but what I really wanted was store; Mrg Marie GertrU(Jc oiler; Fully June 17, 1910 1000 person enwdw Altsn High some false eyelashes!" ' Governor William G. Stratton could have looked a long way for a better issue on which t<» base his campaign for re-election in November. to sec building accomplishment catch up with student demand. The University of Illinois only a few days ago reported its entering class for next fall, pan have been damaged by the i Japanese themselves. It is no mystery why the communists have made progress Reader'* Forum Another 'Dream Ticket' I'm glad that L. U. Craddick has his "dream ticket" for November. I read his letter with approving Interest, although I disagree with his dream nominees. with their infiltration of Japan. I l think lhe P artv of Orval Fau ' He told the Southwestern Center Southern (based on registrations this spring, would con-],^ had sometning to work on bus should nominate the only qual- tain an all-time record percentage of students |_ a Dasic antagonism to the fried Democrat in the business for Illinois University commencement audience Tuesday night that he intended to slug away coming from the upper 25 per in his own campaign for the 419f,000,000 uni- \ high school graduating classes. cent / of United States growing out of the (dropping of two atomic bombs In ^TwSJ'Ci i^/Thus he' will be ! This is increasing evidence of a continual., J. W war. Thi^th, ^ identifying himself completely with the educa- ! improving caliber of students entering •«"- yea *> tional program just as he has with the highway j state-financed schools. these the J^ of A ward because of American safety campaign. The quick rise in the Southwestern Illinois Center's enrollment during its brief existence in the area provides excellent support for the governor's insistence of need for the bond issue. One of the dire needs current is for broader state university facilities throughout the country- Authorities who have scanned the general college and university situation throughout the country predict that even the private colleges now languishing will be needed to handle the tremendous student pressure already being felt by institutions of advanced education. S1U officials repeatedly have predicted they never hope State scholarship selections under recent legislation have served to screen more closely the students entering the universities and improve the mental caliber of the material with which our faculties have to deal. Accusation that the taxpayer's money is wasted in these institutions on students of inferior scholastic ability diminishes in importance in the face of these statistics. The state must see that these ever-more deserving students get the education they should have — and which this nation needs if they are to strengthen us in a world where international competition is ever placing more, importance on our abilities to use our minds. Drew Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Eichmaim Thought of Details military occupation, was bound sooner or later to make itself felt in popular opinion. The United States has never officially regretted its dropping of the atomic bomb, because of the feeling that the surprise attack on Pearl Harbor was a dastardly less, the business. building of Neverthe- friendship NEW YORK — Tuvia mann, who escaped from a nazi concentration camp to spend 16 years tracking down the nazi in charge of those camps, was not willing to disclose to me the final details of Adolf Eichmann's capture in Argentina. He explained that relations between Argentina and Israel were too delicate at the moment and the story of reported by some newspapers, that they thought he was their uncle." Worry Over United States Continuing his recital of the Tacts which demanded that Eichmann be captured and face trial, Friedmann reviewed the details —which some people have forgotten — of the most gruesome mass rhurder in all history. Eichmann's capture would have* .- Up unti j me tmie the United i States entered the war," he ex- "So all around the concentration camps were signs warning that any unauthorized person who approached would be killed without challenge. "The first execution by gas took place in November 1941 near Riga when 50 Jews were placed in a hermetically sealed bus and driven through the streets until they were dead. This had two disadvantages, however. First, it cost gasoline. Second, the local people found with Japan by the United States has been one of the challenging problems of the postwar era. In fact, it is more important today than ever before that the West should have strong military allies in the Far East. Moscow on its part already has- possession of Red China, which has been of considerable help to the communist cause in infiltrating Korea, harassing the Chinese Nationalists on Formosa and trying to undermine the governments of the Philippines and of other free countries in Southeast Asja. What shall America do about it? The communists have moved in not only in the Far East but in Latin America, especially Cuba, next door to the United States. Likewise, the communists have wrought their mischief in the Middle East and everywhere in Africa, including South Africa, where race rioting has been stimulated after a long period of stability in race relations. Even to come later. I learned, however, that cer-j plained, "Hitler's government tain Argentine officials definite- wa s worried about inflaming out about ' li - ly cooperated in removing Eich- American public opinion by too| "So in late November orders ( lunch-counter "sit-ins" have been mann from Argentina despite the drastic treatment of the Jews wore sent that Eichmann was (attributed to the communists by in the United States, "demon- istrations" in the South and Argentine government's current: thereby dragging the United to visit protests. In Latin-American di-; States into war. mander plomatic circles it's strongly: .. But aDOUt the time U became suspected that these protests were inspired by the present Argentine political crisis the desire of the Frondizi and evident the United States would come in, it was decided that the confinement of Jews in concen- camps was too expensive ernment to curry favor with the and t ^ C y nius t be killed, military clique which has always| .. However _ tnis prese nted some problems. First, it presented en- been close to the nazis. From Friedmann I got ° ne ! gineerin g problems. Not enough Rudolf F. Hoess, com-; prominent persons, including for- of Auschwitz, and teach him how to build gas crematoriums which could handle 200 Jews every 15 minutes. This stepped up the gassing rate to 15,000 Jews in Auschwitz alone. And there were six of these murder camps in Poland. "Eichmann was the SS man who masterminded this. Is it any . hint as to how the man wnoi bu .| ets cou , d be spared D y the; wonder that* my government is masterminded the murder of 6.-j army to kill 6,000,000 civilians, 'determined to try him? He will 000,000 Jews was finally tracked | so f :ichmann was given the job 'be given a completely fair trial, down. "Eichmann was a fiendishly clever man about everything ex-' himself. When he set up the concentration camps in Poland for the murder of the Jewish people he neglected no detail. He even had gravel sprinkled around the railroad stations after each trainload of Jews was unloaded BO the next trainload would see no traces of those who had come before. Everything was arranged with the German passion for cleanliness and effi- He came'but he must be tried." "What has Eichmann bee like of finding a solution, up wilh gas. "Second, there was the prob-isince he left Germany?" I ask of enough finding personnel tough to murder people, to withstand the screams of little children and the wailing of old people. "So Eichmann set up a training program to make men hard- boiled enough to kill defenseless unarmed civilians. A soldier given a dog as a pet ed. "He When has you been take like the a worm. Fuehrer away, when you remove the uni form, these nazis are finished. They are like oxen. When you say 'go' they go. When you say 'stand' they stand. They have no human dignity. "Eichmann was a big shot. Of- Truman's government. No. 1 spot: Jimmy Hoffa. As a running mate I suggest Eai-l Long or Georgia's Vandever or Virginia's Almond, with Faubus as Secretary of State and Dave Beck as Preseident Hoffa's press secretary. Student Milford can call Mr. Nix-i man of steel." Mrs. Marie Gertrude Oiler; George 'Prehn of Bunker Hill; James Crowe, 22, of Fletcher street; Mrs. Martha Short of Carrollton; Adolphus P. Wolf, 94, retired banker of Edwardsville. The Engineering Construction Corp., entering upon the first of the 785 calendar days the company was allowed for completion of Dam No. 26, received notification that its bond for faithful performance had been approved. Cost i would be $4,865,717. Twelve hundred tons of ! steel piling had arrived and were stored on ! barges. ' Harold Boggess, baritone, graduate of the jjuilliard Music Foundation in New York, where to kick Alger Hiss out of Harry j he held a fellowship for four years, would be Forum Writes, Note Writer* names must be published with letters to the Readers Forum. Letters should be concise and legible. All are subject to condensation. 'joined by Mitchel Petruzza, Alton violinist, in Despite that preposterous a concert at F j rst Presbyterian Church. Boggess "crime," I, too will "stick with Dick" because, to use Harry's and FDR's aphorism, "He's our on what he will. The big sin Nixon committed in the eyes of some was JERRY CRITESER, Wood River Great Britain 'Valhalla? There are many Abbeys in Britain but one has become known everywhere simply as The Abbey. Westminster is a very large church in a very large city. It is a solemn place due to the pomp and ceremonial of its services, coronations, and funeral monuments. The quality of its architecture is superb. Its history begins before the 10th Century and until the 16th Century the Catholic Church and the state were very close. Until that time it was a monastery built and lived in by the Benedictine Monks, the great gothic builders of that time. The site was then about two miles from Olde London Towne and the King's Palace was nearby in what is now the Houses of Parliament. The clock tower of "Old Ben" is here, too, and the whole area is crowded with gothic architecture out of this world. During the 16th Century, reformation of the state took over all the Catholic property, and Westminster became a collegiate church. The first church was demolished and rebuilt on the original foundation. Parts of the monks' dormitory, the refectory with its Norman arcading, and the dark cloister by which the monks mov- mer president Harry Truman. Today's dilemma is largely due to the appeasement tactics of the "left wing" in the United States as well as in Britain and France. It was the "left wing" that forced President Eisenhower into "summit" conferences, and that maligned John Foster Dulles, who originally opposed the idea. It was the "left wing"j which insisted that Khrushchev's; "peaceful co-existence" should i be welcomed. It is the "left! Q- What state leads in respect Questions— Answers HatHta Bureau. 635 P. St.. N.W. Wathlniton 4. O.C. wing" that is constantly pushing for recognition of Red China, which would be a death blow to to the number of women holding public office? A.J.S. A. New York. As might be ex American military strength injected, the most populous state the Far East. ranks first, with 177 women in top- The Democratic speakers are level jobs as of mid-1954. New Jer having a field day in speeches about the events abroad. Sniping from the Democrats on the Senate Foreign Relations Com-j continues. One would i sey is second with 103. ed from one part of the church to another, are still standing. The twin towers were later completed by Sir Christopher Wren, who, with the Adams brothers, were Englands greatest architects. Many great people beside the royal family are buried in Westminster and due to the elaborate tombs built for the early day kings, spdce has become crowded and most burials are now by cremation with remains placed under small stone slabs in the marble floor. There is a poets' corner, in the south transept. The scientists, historians, musicians, actors and even a famous clockmaker all have their places. Shakespeare and Wordsworth are buried elsewhere, but they are represented by full-sized statues and, of course, the Unknown Warrior is interred in one of the towers. I believe the Dean of Canturbury gives permission for the burials in Westminster. "The Most Beautiful Chapel in all Christendom" is hardly exaggerated here at the rear of the church, with its delicate tracery and huge hanging pendants of the fan vaulted stone coiling, the magnificent carved stalls, superb altar and painted windows are breath taking in this chapel. The Rose Window above poets' corner in the south transept is the largest of its type. The high altar standing before a carved stone screen with the mosiac in back depicting The Last Supper is a work of 15th Century genius. The great arcade all around the nave, the big bronze doors, metal screens, coronation furniture all about with intricate carving — England is proud of the Valhalla for her great and noble and rightly so. I think it is one of the most beautiful. H. A. STECKER WASHINGTON — Millions are being made in deals in government land at a fraction of its value. ed in three such sales in Ari-; zona. This latest disclosure of highly profitable boodling is contin- ed in a forthcoming interim report by a special Government Operations investigating committee headed by Rep. John Moss (D., Calif.). Titled "Land Appraisal Practices," the.se sensational findings i mittee i think President Timt to Eat Aniwer to Pravlout P iet; ^,,,,«.,,, "«•-•»• "7' w 'itorpedoed his own journey and after he had become fond of|''«« quivered at the sound o | £ communists the dog he would be ordered to| J» ^J^^C "^ '° *» ^ '^ , But then he became a by thp cntlclsm about a lack ° f kill it. If he graduated from this Eisenhower had to: had -judging ACBOBI f Corned be* * ciency. Most of the Jews were told they were being brought to a place where they could get a f™ 1 the liquidation camps. new start in life. Even, quaint "In one case two Polish chalets were built near [were buddies. One of them let . . ,, the concentration camp railroad| a prisoner escape. So his friend ( (£) 19b0 Be ,, Synd , cale stations to carry out the appear-! was required to shoot the of fie-1 • arase of rustic rural peace. |er who, accidentally or other-1 Inc ) evil Democratic administration J do any different ning" where communist being perpetrated. Only two courses of action are available now to either a Repub- HJC 01 rusuc rural peace. |er wnu, an-iueiiuiiiy u> uuiei-i . . »-, 'I" 1 1 V, <lv "'""" c "«" «* «m« » .ni^uu- "But," continued Friedmann,'wise, had let the priaoner flee.iAJtonbveillllglelegrapll'iJcan or a Democratic adminis- "when Eichmann fled to Ar-iThis kind of training toughened, Publlshed p.iiy by Allon i.iegraph lration - n "~ '" '" "'^ A " '""" gentina he neglected one thing i camp personnel to a point where! Printing Company I stick" a about himself. He had four sons;they were equal to any brutal!-! p B c 4^5 L i^.«. Hul>lisher tin S and he neglected to induce them ty. off : S ub.cripnoii Price so cmis weekly One is to wield a and take a chance on get- into another world war. I Neither political party would Ifuslal MVmtUato 14 Vivacity ••rmente 10 Death notice UCoataiaaia 11 Landed property IOM.trle SI French . . . to change their names. Some of |.> 0 ni Haughty Officer lo Worm < by carrier: by mail sio a year with taxe *ucn a them lived near him outsidei "Then there was another prob-i ' n 10 ° PUles *'« »eyond 100 milw The to Buenos Aires. It .s not true, as lem," continued the man wh 0 ; M "'{ 0 ili«*whSr. on cwr?w '" " nghl Today 9 * Prayer •Our Father, the world is big and we are so small- Gird us with Thy strength, that we may have the quality of spiritual depth to live in time with the whisper of eternity ui our tracked doun the executive inj command of these eamps. "It' was the problem of killing quietly. The German it available .... ...^ U v.... u ,. government| Entered as second clasi matter < didn't want the world to know %To'nS 1^3."UTS*' —not even the German people. It wa.- afraid ol public opinion. alternative policy is fire with fire"—-that is. to spend mure money for bigger and better propaganda, more money on the foreign-aid pio- to help allied nations to 19 High ur*4j M tetf l«r«nMM IIFir* mldtl* M French matron - __,,,_^ r ^- 40 Grated f — "J IS OwrmaA river 49 African region 55 Hospital ft Vigilant 46 Wax 47L0vtgQt 48 Man'* nlcknam* 10 Mentally aound 11 Encliih whaol was visiting here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Newton Boggess. (Boggess now is John Holland, frequently seen on television films.) School for the combined comm«ncem«nt oi its first January or mld-yeer class and !ta Jun« class of 1910. T. H. Perrin, president of the school board, who had been incapacitated almost twa months due to Illness and surgery, was able to b« present, but delegated the presentation ot diplomas to Dr. George E. Wilkinson, as actlnf president. Elden S. Betta, June class president, presented the speaker, Harry F. Atwood, Chicago attorney. Both Alton and Upper Alton were to hive public observance of Fourth of July. The downtown event was to be of moderate proportions, however. This was because a wet day had spoiled the 1909 observance and left a fear that the current wet year's July weather would be fully as unpropitious. Planned was a fire works display on the river, a boat parade, and a marathon race. In Upper Alton, there was great enthusiasm for an "old-fashioned Independence Day basket picnic" to be staged in the WMA grove. A committee on arrangements had been named at a meeting at which Mayor Stephen Crawford presided. The steering group included Major George D. Eaton. W. D. W. Barnard, the Rev. M. H. Day, John Leverert, C. N. Streeper, and the Rev. M. B. Baker. VIA ladies were to handle refreshment concessions. Mayor Crawford issued an order banning use of fireworks before July 4. Glen McDermott, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry MeDermitt, was bitten severely on his hand by his pet dog when he ran to pick up the pet after it had been bowled over by an automobile. A doctor's attention was necessary.'In East Alton, Adam Riefer's pet dog, recently blinded, was killed by an automobile. William Ashlock had resigned as president of the village board of Wood River so that he would be able to devote more time to his business activities in East St. Louis. Earl Hessenauer of 722 Washington Ave., clrrk in the Alton bridge office, ran to the rescue on hearing shouts of help from boys on the river shore below the bridge approach. His prompt response was credited with saving the Wfe of Alois Bertman whom he pulled to shore from a sinking raft. The Allen-Scott Report Land Speculation Profits madejn one of the Arizona cases alone. This extraordinary deal is described in the Moss committee's Nearly $8 million was garner- re p 0 rt as follows: "As a result of the hearings, it was conclusively established that the Department of the Interior grossly underappraised the value of public land involved in ... the Stegall - Lawrence Exchange, Ariz. 011509, 58,635 located 35 miles from (which) were apprais- acres .. Phoenix ed at $195,952.79. Less than six weeks after patent was issued, are the first in an unpublicized the patentees refused a probe that has been in progress since late last year. They directly involve the Bureau of Land Management, headed by Edward Woozley — an Interior Department agency. On the basis of the Moss committee's jolting disclosures, Interior Secretary Fred Seaton already has instituted a series of corrective measures. The latest are bluntly labeled, "Further Safeguards Against Land Speculation." The Justice Department is al- fide offer for the land of $125 per acre, or"$7,13i,000 — a profit of j almost $7 million." In another instance, 4,540 acres of government land, also near Phoenix, were appraised at $12,341.19. "Eleven months after the patent was issued," the report charges, "this land was sold for $670,000 — a profit of $657,000." In the third case, the price recommended by a professional appraiser, employed especially to "develop and teach higher condition is readily apparent. The Federal public domain, Held in trust for the American people, consists of approximately 722 million acres. Of that amount, the Department of the Interior is charged with the administration and management of approximately 541 million acres. "The present-day population and Industrial expansion in the areas of our country where most of )he public land is situated has created an ever-increasing demand for additional land. As a result, the market value of land in these areas'has increased to a point where the public domain now constitutes one of the major assets of the United States., "During the fiscal year ended June 30, 1959, the Bureau of Land Management disposed of 850,000 acres of public land. On such a quantity of land, an appraisal error of only a few dollars per acre would result in a serious annual loss to the taxpayers and an error of $100 per acre or more so studying the Arizona cases | standards of appraisal tech- for possible legal action. The Moss committee is Iniques," was disregarded, and 1,con- tinuing its investigation, particularly of evidence "which ind- cates that false affidavits were filed in connection with one of the transactions (perviously) considered, and that other highly questionable practices may have been employed in certain instances." Meanwhile, Secretary Seaton 360 acres near an industrial de-igure.s." as has been alleged in some cases, would increase this annual loss to astronomical fi- velopment in Final County, were listed at $20,240 instead of $160,000. "On the basis of the professional appraisal," declares the report, "the value of this government land was understated by $139,760." The probers sternly warn that such practices could cause an is lauded by the probers for his!annual loss to taxpayers run- vigorous crackdown. "It is gratifying," states their, report, "that the Interior Department has so promptly recognized the seriousness of the disclosures, and is taking action designed to safeguard the public interest against repetition of such incidents in future land transactions." Shocking Details Approximately $7 million was ining into "astronomical figures.' "The subcommittee's hearings," says the report, "disclosed that appraisals were being made without regard to predominant factors affecting land values in the area, and that unrealistic evaluations resulting from such appraisals had opened the door to unconscionable profiteering in public land. "The seriousness of such a Other members of the committee are Reps. Neal Smith (D., Iowa) and Clare Hoffman (R., Mich.). Secretary Seaton's announcement, of his corrective measures was headed: "New and improved anti land speculation safeguards are embodied in a major public land policy statement issued today by direction of Secretary of interior Fred Seaton ... The new policy statement strengthens anti land speculation safeguards followed by the Bureau of Land Management ... Secretary Seaton said that the intent of the new formal land exchange policy statement is to make it impossible to use land exchanges for speculative purposes." «0 i960. The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND 16 Trite vying 4* Secrete* worker* (»b.) MBUekbMf* accetaory STServMt SI butt* M Walked | remain stable in their economy, and more money for national de- Mfc.MBER OF fense so as to ward off surprise THE ASSOC1A1 ED PRESS j aUack _ Tnell| if tne so . called The Associated Pres» it •xclu$lv«ly|i'iji» l ...i < .» ...111 <ton n i*>H«iiiB for . emiiled to the use (or publication ol lluc " il!l wlu slu f »"«»*«* i"' •"* ail news dispatches credited to ihu, deals with Khrushchev and his paper and to the local new. pub i kjndi >U) j recognition of 44 Indian aunt 1!lhed bereln HINK GETS A REST LADYSM1TH. Wis. & - t>ouls. Help us to cling tightly to machine described as the "pa- truth in an age oi error, that we per-making marvel of the age" may give veracity to the simple when it wa« displayed at the MtMBtH. THE AUDIT BUREAL character of life; in Christ.;St. l^juis Exposition in 1890, is! °* r URCULAIION Amen |being snapped by the Peavy total Advertising Rate* and Con rv>«cnn M N.'«It/in Tr> PaDer Milk Co tract information on application »i — (JOUOn M. NelbOJl, jr., raper wins uo. the r e j e j,rBph buimws olfice. 11J Graaaville, S.C., minister, Firet The machine, believed to beifcast Broadway. Alton. HI. National &U*at Church. one of the oldest papermaking ?&"'{&«, £$$$*$&'• V ort? 49 Hoarder M Australia »y the OtviUM of CfcfiatUB |J*||AMA| <Vljt|||»il Cbmt la tba U. . , units in the nation, is being re- Chicago. Detroit. Atlanta. Dallas placed by a more modem one.' i urging recognition Red China, and stup Icemng propaganda to the Russians about America's alleged weaknesses, there's a chance—not for the Republican or Democratic parties as such, but for the American people—to vsin Lie "cold war." (O I960 N. Y. Her*ld Tribune. Inc ) MPeeyoU MPole 17 Solar dUk USeta'tsoi (Bib.) M Before t Motto nc* By JOSEPH WHITNEY this is largely a mechanism of childhood; by adulthood the mature individual has found socially acceptable ways of letting off steam. Adults who resort to temper outbursts to get their own way do not operate on a very high level of intelligence. The mature Individual believes in himself and has no strong need to unleash angry emotions. Can you tell U an Ulna* U feigned? Annvver: Deliberately feigning an illness to gain some advaiv. tage (such as drawing insurance benefits) is called malingering, and you can usually spot a malingerer by his avoidance of doctors and medical checkups. Pr. C. K. Aldrieh, University of Chicago psychiatrist, said recently that malingering, actually, is rather uncommon. "I suspect," he said "that the physician sees I* fatigue a factor (• aceldenU? An»wer: Higher than average rates of disabling injuries injn- dustry are usually associated with heavy physical labor, thus pointing to fatigue as one cause. For example, job accidents occur most frequently in industries requiring extensive heavy outdoor work (highest injuries are among metal mining and lumber industries). Industries with low accidents are characterised Are tamper outbunt* a vif a of tawaturUyf Aokvter: As a rule, yes. Tern- many more patients who feign per outburst* have a proper by indoor work and a relatively good health than he does pa- function: the release of emo- small amount of heavy physical who teico illness-" t long I jMifjinn In our culture labor. (0 1MO. Kinc Feature* 9yo4.. lac.) f

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