Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 18, 1960 · Page 4
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June 18, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

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Alton, Illinois
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Saturday, June 18, 1960
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH SATURDAY, JUNE 18, 1960 Editorial Need to Remember Our Aim If it dow nothing tfse, tn« Tokyo debacle should fthtrpen up Congress's thinking on the issue of foreign aid, which it now is facing none j keep itself strong with * view to warding off' t world organized against ui. Brief Notes OnNewBooks At Library Side GlaniM* *9 Perhaps we have been making mistaken in tt* .qtiartly. 'our foreign policy, npec'illv where fore.gn aid! The following brief Apparently our Congressmen are confusing j j* concerned. But the mistakes may well havnof new hooks at Hayner City tfc* issues of need for the aid with the problems j reen based on the weakness of too little and! Library hav»> been prepared by of its administration, and are retreating before j too late. » member of the library staff. We must remember th.t we are dealing with "Th-J»•«"•" **<»'" hy , . . . j. i . .„ i Clmidr HfltirmC. a monster which maintains dictatorial control. ^ jjme (R autU!Tin _ (he place Is an elegant apartment in , Paris, and the people are Her- j tion, propaganda, mass psychology, and mob it rand and Marline Carnejoux ( ru | e . land their six guests. AR the I As Dr. Glaser told the Rotary Club Monday j««ryW '* J^JJ'"^ I night, they arc skilled proponents of the rulcj 1 "^ s ^ e _ B _ s ,,' l(nfo( ' tne living! that four or five persons, sufficiently skilled |^ m for roff)?p A br ,,n Bnt ,| and coordinated, can rule any Dithering. i split-level novel of the gufHts, | This has been a strong point of the Reds'!their unspoken thoughts and | the latter problem. Much has been said — most of it deservedly — in the negative about administration of our With |jf c an( j death discipline, over a hard core foreign aid. It has been far from perfect. But j army O f worker* skilled in many arts of decep- the attacks have been made without considera- • ' ' ' — ' tion of the morals and the practices of the lands in which it is being administered. This moral issue has posed a prime problem for us. For officials in most foreign lands operate on a far different set of principles from those followed in the North American conti- rent. ..,.,,.. i operation in strategic org^n.zations the world | memories paralleled BKalnst the Yet we must realise the need for cushioning » * the effects of Russia's drive toward world rule . . . nmh , ttin . audible table talk. | * round - And it ,» t.me we «t about eombatnng | ^^ ^ by communism through these other nations, Imperfect instruments though they may be. we mast find some way of working with them and holding the advance of the Red tentacles long , all .hi< involve, finance,. ; Ethel 1/mmrtr-rt. them with their own weapons. This combat requires manpower as well as, A story thal hrlnRR to nfe «he the instruments of economics and war. And,rioatln K world of old Japan, its ...won, »nd '"'rtuer. »• ro- he Senate wou d do we , as it considers a mance and its I he Senate «ouia ao 11, enough to let the animal destroy itseit, it we, •- --»-- . ~ /M Yr«m rk, Home r,, "Lrt OMI Cr.b««Mw Orow," by cannot break the destroying strength ourselves . clipped-off foreign aid bill from the House, to^ ^ ^^ or find the reason to strike it a decisive physi- I ponder these principles throughly, forget its 25 and SO Yean Ago June 18,1935 *, TTw fttv. Patnwr Frtneh B. Kehee, pastor of St. Patrick's Church, announced tt> Ms parishioners that he had requested Bishop James A. Griffin of the Diocese of Springfield to relieve him of Ms duties, and to transfer him to a smaller parish. Pastor at the church for 27 years, Father Kehoe was the olde%t Catholic pastor in Alton in point of service, and h's tenure wa« exceeded by only one other pastor of an Alton church. Three days later, Bishop Griffin named Father Kehoe as pastor of St. Clare's Church at Altamont. Named pastor at St. Patrick's was the Rev. Father John Crosson, pastor of SS. Simon ft Jude Church at Glllespie. Jacob Wead, 83, one of the oldest active business men of the city, died at his residence, 1122 State St. A resident of Alton for 37 years, after coming here from a business career in Boston, he Joined his cousin. A. H. Drury, in a hardware firm. Wead later became a partner and officer jln the firm, which had opened in 1835. and June 18,1910 A pnbll*n«d no** to W« Maxwell banning the discharge of fir* works "« tht public itwwti" on the Fourth of July "or on any other day" had been modified by Mayor Edmond Beall. A« amended, the order set no rettricttons on us* of flrewortM on July 4. However, Chief Maxwell declared that fire arms or devices for discharge of blank cartridges, a frequent cause of serious Injury, would be strictly prohibited, also giant cannon crackers. Police arrests, he warned, would back up the modified department order. W. M. Sauvage, amusement promoter, hid in for $4,000 at a public sale, the West 4th Street property, between Plasa and Belle, which was part of the estate of s the late Clem Horate, painting contractor. Sauvage said he was acting for the syndicate which planned erection of a new theater on Piasa between Third and Fourth. The Horate lot. Improved with a 3- story building, would afford a rear access-way cal blow. Yet there are members of Congress who would believe that all this country need do is partisan differences with the administration and act like a group of intelligent men who want to maintain freedom in the world. Whether you are a confirmed 'was S. C. Farley. i Samuel Cook. 73, lost a race against death. ;He had wanted to gain his home for the death ''Might know he'd be lambasting the city administra- , he k ooml Visiti relatives at *«~- °- never could find a park bench to suit him!" > Old Name Tnder Firm Another firm founded by Altomam has been ' Colonial Bakery which also is a sold to businessmen of another community. ; and respected firm. Noll Bakery has been purchased by Colonial Bakery o* St. Louis. Within the month, an announcement was made of i similar instance where Alton found- dislancc of a suburb this is :the almannc that will solve all your household prohelms, and start vou thinking about a few that probably never bothered well-known > ou b ' lfor(1 - „ _, . "The Mi-tiler," by James Wood. ; CO ncerning the man here in our An adventure novel of cspion- 1 C0 tmtry shipping our 48 star Colonial's president Ins announced that pres- ; a «c and the sea. The story tells ifiags, now termed obsolete, to Reader'* Forum Slur on American Flag Recently, we heard the news ers' interests in a long-time business have been relinquished. H. K. Johnston Hardware Co. recently announced that it was going out of busi- ent personnel, so far as possible, will be retained,!"' a hazardous assignment, the! plnces out o f the U.S.A. to be en i ; personnel o F , ff Mrnrkins down of a German sea- luscd as rags! This fellow even and th.it additions will be made to the st.itt. rags! raider. Before the mission is (labeled them as such! This is a ... ,. The Noll label, it has been announced, will con-| act . omplished( tne r(;BiAer ls tak-|vile insult to our beloved old tinue in use. An executive of the Noll firm,| en into situations taut, with ac-:Glory! E. V. Seibcrt, will manage the bakery for thejtj or , un d suspense. Forum Writes, Note Writer* name* must be published with letters to the Readers Forum. Letter* should be concise and legible. All are subject to condensation. j which survived during the panic year of the I to the theater premises. ; Lovejoy slaying, 1837, the Civil War. and do- i Attendance of 220 at the annual Alton High ipresslons. The firm was located in the same School Alumni banquet taxed capacity of the I block during Its 100 years existence, on West j Illini Hotel dining hall. A feature of the event I Broadway, west of State street. Its president was a reunion of 10 of the 13 members of the class of 1881 of which Miss Agnes Toohey was salutatorian and L. J. Hartmann, valedictorian. With this class group was Mrs. Brilla Hudson Cartwright. its last teacher. Miss Bertha Fer- JDrumright, Okla.. after a western trip for bene- > guson presided at the after-dinner alumni meet- ifit of his health, he asked them to drive him ; ing, Mrs. Jacob Wead gave the secretary's re- j back to Alton. At Springfield, Mo., when an over- I port, and Miss Eusebia Martin, historian of the ! night stop was made, he suffered his fatal at- j group, reported that of 856 graduated from the | tack. > high school since 1869, five-sixths had been girls. j Farmers in the area reported buffalo gnats Mrs. Frank Clifford of Ft. Scott, Kan., spoke on were swarming their fields in uncounted thous- i behalf of absent members of the association. ands, causing discomfort to men and livestock. J. J. Rubenstein was elected a member of the board of directors of the St. Louis Chapter of the Institute of Scrap Iron and Steel. Mrs. Edith Allen, house director of the Women's Hall at Shurtleff College, had accepted New officers elected included Elden S. Betts. Miss Esther Duncan, Mrs. B. C. Richardson, C. M. Yager, and Mrs. Charles M. Levis. Charles \I. Yager served as toast master at a program following the business meeting. Groves B. Smith, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. This so-called obsolete flag will new owner. ness. In the instance of Johnston Hardware, the The Noll Bakery was founded by George Noll, The Book of Landscape DP- never be obsolete to some of us.i This man should be prosecuted As children, we pledged our al-'hy the government, if it repre- legiance to her, and our children'sents the people, and the major- |a position as hostess of the Alpha Xi Sorority S. Smith of Godfrey, left for Ney York whence House at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, name of the firm will pass from the A,ton com- , « M.™-™^- ™;^ .-;, A=; m erc,al scene but that of Noll Bakery will re- ^ of f ^^ , |eadmg flgurc < b '-« ul ' ful "r. "^r Colon, -P-C- A ^ nam ; , ^ ^ ^ .^^ ^ ^ ^ forcfront will continue in the ice cream business that will continue to be operated by its Alton owners. of progressive movements in Alton area. form, are tlnUC IO DC uuciaitu u> 113 o.iw.. ..,.-..-. .. , Noll Bakery products have become widely j To the new owner, Colonial, Altomans w.ll respected for their standard of quality, a stand- j extend a hearty welcome and w.shes for success ard to be continued under the operation by i in the undertaking in this city. * * * * * The Powder Mill Road Bridge An important project has been completed in | of OlinMa.hi.um Chemical Corp. at East M. ^ Wood River Township. The new Powder Mill | ton , and by employes of other industries of «wj dnm ., ngSi road bridge over Wood River Creek has been | great Alton-Wood River district. The impor-j .. Of Mlce> Melli and Mole- opened to traffic. This important span was the joint project of Madison County and Wood River Township. »ign," by Stuart Ortloff &!As children, we pledged our al-'hy the government, if it repre- llenr.v B. Riiymore. Anyone who is interested in surroundings will want to rend this book. Prep John Rawe, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry A. Rawe of Carrollton. would be ordained to the have saluted her, too. Our Presi-|it.v of the people resent, as I d°.| Catholic priesthood in ceremonies at St. Mary's I dents have taken the oath of of-: this slur to our flag. ,JCollege, Kan. He would celebrate his first Mass -ifir-p while she was flvine so Veteran organizations should, " ,,„»., . ^ ,,* - lll.t. Willie Mlt Wrtft ll^jllK J»u " . «• !,-..— „ nat.leVi G* TnVin'o nf r*Qrrrtlltr»n Old Glory asj at nis home P arish - st - John's of Carrollton did in! June 30. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry he was to sail on the American Line St. Louis as a cadet with privilege of a stop-over for a European tour. Lt. R. E. Davis of the U.S. Marine Corps, a son of Dr. and Mrs. Charles Davis, was here for'his first visit in five years. Julius Veeck purchased from W. W. Lowe at $1,200, a Turner oration of Ihe sight, grading, i proudly above, and our loved ones! rise and defend tec"r^SorT riant IS Saip^ Sr^Spi. ta lK Ce ^ t ^ to r Rawe, his toother, *«., and sister, Sister Ig- j addition tot at the corner of State and Hawley *' all described and lllus-'alcanal. These places where our their buddies who died for her so na tius Loyola of the Sacred Heart convent of Ave., and planned to erect there a business IUI ill, Bit: ttli uc;^-ni,nru anu mwo- «.». — . — •• f *!,.,* trated here by two of America's dead veterans laid down their i that all the world may know that j Sprjngfield> wou i d attend. .'.__. _,.,_._ iiii, QC hi, iho ihnnc.nnHc nm on. i the American people will not al-; famous landscape architects. [lives by the thousands are en-j the American PfoPle "Thi, Is Nature," by Richnnl I graved on our honored old 48 low the flag to be abused in any! w W,.«tu-oml '' 'star Hag in their blood! • .way, by any person.^ , YcoHeetior/of the best stor-1 Are we going to stand by andj No other flag on earth, repre-! ies and articles from Nature'allow such an outrage to con-1sents what our flag represents, magazine. Beautifully illus- building. ciiles," by John H. Heller. tance of the bridge was stressed during the time it was out of use when hundreds had to detour i to set to work, and when one huge industry had| tu ,. p and tne au thor is one of • e . . I I. _ . ! . ... HV-Of irjir\s**mmmmtmm*~**-^fi i « i i J This is a challenging book! Pushing rags and knnu/c \imaf all' Nn i full of excitement and adven- When the old br dge became unsafe and the ! to get to work, and wnen one nuge mau vry n«, |tul . P , and tne author is one or wnen me 6 „_,„„, two i to provide transportation for personnel whose'.those lare scientists who can necessity for a new span became apparent two . ^ ^ diffcrcnt sections of thc ! conlmunicate wlth clarlty and necessity . units of government cooperated in the project. The bridge is used by hundreds of employes is this for our young people? An adult desecrates our country's flag by selling it as rags! Think, Americans — our flag, used as one never knows what all! No wonder some people in distant lands believe defense of our "obsolete" 48-star flag. She has earned her place of honor. She must not be thrown to the rag-bag. Many of us would rather be dead than to have to live under any other flag on the face of the earth. -an avenue of action For a Satisfactory Census , i ! stand that it is accurate- Many cities over the country—including our , a own — have expressed dissatisfaction with the doubtless can be found. preliminary reports on the federal census. Ap- The census crew leader, Mrs. C. R. Ditto ______________________ patently the disappointment felt in other cities S>U J lnc public had given fine cooperation. Surc-| of private eye> or public ear," was as «reat as that expressed in Alton, where | ^ t | K , pub |j c would do so again. City officials|to quote the author. Illustrated the prel.minary total was 10,000 less than ex- j "^ Americans will "do anything for! Cherish your flag, Americans, a fast buck." This man doesn'tjshe stands for freedom and love care how he earns a dollar, but land decency, and nowhere on II Americans agree with!earth is there a more beautiful i sight to behold than Old Glory will affect the lives of jiU of^us., My sQn ^ Qne o , thege 48 .j flying proudly in the breeze over ,,_- ,^^ ^^ ^ gch ^ ^ ^^ ^^^ a {ree natjon! Lei us hope our ago. He prizes it highly. My boys flag will always fly above our love their flag and I intend to!country as proudly as ever! simplicity some of the tremendous new developments which i!"' i ru "Man Of The World," by C'or- neliuft Vanderbllt Jr. The hitherto unknown story of the years when Cornelius see they always love and respect Vanderbllt served as prestden- hef and what she gtands for tial agent for President Frank-: DOLORES HALL, South Roxana. The Allen-Scott Report Candidates Work Midwest WASHINGTON - Real reason Sens. Lyndon Johnson and John Kennedy are again busily campaigning in the midwest this weekend is those 81 convention Kennedy-Gov. Orville Freeman ticket. The former is definitely out, chiefly on the ground that two senators would not make an ef-i flying trips to Colorado and Utah. In North Dakota, Kennedy and Humphrey will have a chance for a private get-together—il they votes racked up by Sen. Hubert | fective ticket. Freeman is veryj want Sti Humphrey in his unavailing presi- 1 acceptable to Kennedy as a run-' Both are attending a "birthday dential bid. ining mate. The tall, young Min-lparty" for Rep. Quentin Burdick, The two front-running White j nesotan is a high-powered cam- jDM Wflo is opposing Gov. John House aspirants are sparing noipaigner and proven vote-winner. - Jor ' , effort to win backers in this potentially make-or-break block ot delegates. But Kennedy is warily making no commitments on second place jfor the present. VVllllam seat Q{ Danger. Also 'slated to be present is Mrs. Elea- To date this furious backstage Iln Delano Roosevelt "a sort I ihe hdp of Mr p ricCi with photographandetters re- city officials wanted a new check, v^nc ol tne t r , . . , ^ \Vwchslcr. leaders in taking the census has stressed the care : move all doubt. .The author, who is editor of with which the enumeration wa* made, and ex- ', Tht; census enumerators faced a huge task. j the New York post wrjles m pressed the opinion the count was 49 per cent i '['hey worked hard. Any effort at a re-count , a frank and fiel . y f as h| 0 n of accurate She said a re-count would be a waste would not be in the slightest degree a criticism i the political and social scene, of time and money. ! of the workers: but would be an attempt finally; from beatniks to Presidential) Within the area of the divergent views— , to achieve a total over winch there could be no the belief the figure is much too low and the 'disagreement. Congress Should Act "It's too early," he is saying nor Roosevelt, who is trying to scramble is a stand-off. | firmly. "A lot can happen between .boom Adlai Stevenson and has Kennedy has made some sig-' now and Los Angeles." ibeen bombarding Humphrey with nificant inroads in the farm belt, ! Major Kennedy target is 63!»; pleas to lino up for him. and Johnson in the west. I Humphrey votes in Minnesota' Nominal purpose of Mrs. Roose- Questions- Answers Haiklo Bureau. 035 F. St.. N.W. -' WMhlngton 4. O.C. If Will Gissal wants to see a real morbid display of our flag, he should visit port au Prince in Haiti. The women down there have j has switched to Johnson, and is Both have gained important ac-' (31) - Wisconsin (10'^. North Da- (Ve lt, Kennedy and Humphrey is cessions in former Humphrey i kota (11) > *** South Dakota (11) '! to electioneer for Burdick. But leaders and votes (That's the reason for his being in i they will also unquestionably do a James Rowe. one-time New;* 6 Dakotas this weekend, after lot of presidential politicking. Deal brain-truster and a top. In agreeing to attend this af- (Humphrey campaign manager,) 4}tonEvenill<rTele"raph! fair at the state Fair Ground, at i 1~~ — *.»n4-Mt*r**l tn Tnl**«fis\n <i «rl Jc- " " *• TT*Q frm tV^r>C T) fwicjat mlt e*ii nt 11 n + rt»4 made themselves dresses of flag material rendered surplus by our change to 50 stars. The old Mother Hubbard dresses aren't good enough forl tanan concentrating on winning over Humphrey supporters in the West, j Rowe is particularly suited for| this proselyting as he is a Mon-1 Subscription Price 30 cents weekly K ' - Published Daily by Alton Telegraph Printing Company P. B. COUSLEY. Publisher and Editor wl " P robabl y H<» »«• the role of! me loie 01 How many wars have been these natives any more. the press in a Tree society nsj fou e ht in the hisfor y of man ' considerably more than a cru-1 kind? E.N.G. sade, and he cites the wide-; A. Tliis depends entirely ort spread and harmful comfort- the interpretation of the word! ablenoss which afflicts must- of "war". Pitrim A. Sorokin of: the press today. Harvard counted 957 important dra ' )cd overt .f 1 £ m £ Best SeHers of the \Veek wars between 500 B.C. and A.D. delegate from there. It would seem that someone in' Johnsonites already are private- vunniH Ktnn thp«p shin-1 ly claiming three of six Humphrey WUU1U aiUjJ iiicac oinj* !»*•-• delegates in Montana; three in Utah; two in Colorado; and one _iby carrier; by mail $10 a year with- a in 100 mlleg. $14 beyond 100 miles Fargo, Mrs. Roosevelt stipulated that Burdick would have to appear in all photographs taken of her with others. "I don't want anyone to think," she explained with a smile, "that towns where carrier delivery Is available ° l is not i our flan hips. Drrir Ptnir»mf» Merry-Go-Round Mistakes Led to Riots WASHINGTON — The tragedy of|without thr risk of boint; involv-.morist. railed Senate trader Lyn-iand Coii-ftii;" Michcin'r, "Ha- y \ V hat town lies closest to A. Lebanon, in Smith County,'workers organizer who managed a|] newj \. \ n \ I,, win don Johnson off the .Senate floor | wail;" Lampedusa, "The Leop- (he geographical center of the Kansas. It is only about 4 ' ... . hat happened in Japan regaraiw, ,„,.„.,.,.. the oiher day to talk to him about |ard!" Davenport, "The Constant United states? H.K.W. ;distant. F-'niered as second class matter at, the post office at Alton. III. Act of Congress. March 3. 187B FICTION: Drury, "Advise1952. Jerseyville. what the Eisenhower visit is that it didn't have to happen. Few eount- 112 Flight* Though this is the basic trouble, storm of opposition to Eisenhower's nes in the world have been more | o(n(T factors contributed to the genuinely friendly to the United States than Japan. In the 15 years since thr end of the war we have accomplished a miracle of converting tthe vanquished Japanese people from the bitterness of defeat to a partnership in pi-ace. Basically most of the Japanese visit. They are: 1. Premier Kishi, as crazy about t^olf as Eisenhower, isn't popular. He is brusque, inconsiderate, unbending. He operates a big busi ness administration, with a foreign minister who had to resign from 200 corporations in order to join day desegregation. i Image;" Hawley, "The Lincoln 'I have been telling my friends," | Lords;" O'Hara, "Ourselves to Golden began, "that if you were|Know;" Shute, "Trubtt-e Front nominated, I know you could beitlie Toolroom;" Durrell. "Clen;" people are still friendly Bui be-j the cabinet, tween the screaming headlines and, ^ u s Ambassador Douglas the screaming mobs, much of thih|.M ;av * 4l . l hur II. nephew ot the gen- friendship may be lost Certainly | ,,,. ;l | | las failed to keep his ear few people outside Japan will know . u ,, lrf i Io Japanese public opinion. [elected. I have been telling my friends thai if you were elected, you as a southerner — and 1 don't care where you say you live, you arc a southerner — would deseg- ragatc the south faster and better! than any other person running for|cine;" Haar, "1 Kid You Not;" the presidency." j Kennedy, "Tlie L'nemy Within;" Turning toa lady who aiTompa-li'ui-kinbun, "The Law and The there are many pro-Americans in!|j, Japan. The basic this was thf |Kishi mi- ;i great job for tlie i-rnnu'iu, has his ht?aii mistake Ix'lund all in the sand regarding the people. Kisenhower admini- Failure ;il liie summit led to ol U.S. in Btration's attempt to iwei si> what | (n( , we had previously sold the Japan- | Asm 'n, olli v n ;, -jreat uelcome was ese — the outlawry oi \s;tr. War. it is written into their constitution, is illegal. We wrote this constitution for them and now they lie- lieve it. And remembering the oi'i^Hii/cii lor Kisriihn\u-r when he returned from Paris, that wel- Shaw, "Two Weeks in Another Town;" Hoi-gun, "A Distant Trumpet." 'Land of Enchantment' Answer to Previous Puzzle AOMOM •2 Seed coverlnf 63 Fruit drink NON-FICTION: This House Be Kiny, "May i Saft- Kronj | Tigers;" Jai"vis, "Folk Medi- nied him, Golden asked: "Do you like anybody outside your home to tell you what to do?" Then back to Johnson, Golden, who lives in North Carolina, con- 1'rofits;" A d u m s o n, "Born Free;" Dooley, "The Night They Burned The Mountain;' I'erle, "Mesta and C'alin;" Hart. "Act Due:" CrowtliiT, "Hull\woi>d coiiu , jilus (he speeches ol L.s ndon i running for the presideiu-.v." Johnson iiini K\ereti Inrksenl "Hairy, you're right." replied tinued "you take a man who isjKajah;" Gallon, Uraiu Moves able, whom the southerners i-es-j s °uth." peel, who is one of their own, andj you would see the south desegregated Senator, I believe you would io more for Ihe south and more for :he Negro than any other person Todays Prayer Eternal God, ruler of the universe, teach us that Thou art father of all peoples and thus make us brothers one of another. Japiin In ihr ..|iini,iii ..I suffering of the last war. the horrors of Hiroshima, and tin- critic-)j a pu tw , M .. hihenlnnu-i badlv ism of the war lords, they don't u-j ( j n top O j , n)!! . i_-j K,^,, lumb - ( 1 ,u,n do a good jot, will, nn ' ' want to change it been mude from .lapan The Japatit-se-Aniencan ini|j|ar> i(kitihl< j (J th alliaiu-e, extending American military bases tor 10 yt-ars. obvious- praising Kisenh.mrr ha,i no . ffect.Johiivon "1 am s.-nsiiive Io Ihe Ht , move from ou r i ives Uie forc- in the MJiah. .Hid 1 teel t)> of envy distrust, and hatred nd rule us by Thy power of love, that Thy kingdom may MailUaj eonu> upon the earth and find Hichi.i-d P DatK'/l J ,rks,,iHille ,, s expression in us through l-l,i — I share sour upiniiui ol chii.-t Atilen ,rid this i>l null lai'S liases 4. The break between Kltrush-iliov Lero> Collins as a fint ly risks Japanese involvement inji-hev uiui Kisenliower unloosed .>ti-uclive lemier ol southern n any American war It MW.\ nullify 'comjiiunist se/ituurtit against Ikv. .rates. Flondiatih noulci 'K smart the Constitution. U. . f J newspaper |Pieviuusl>. ihe Camp Dauci spiui il i!ie\ nomiiiutcil i; ( .\ Cdllin>. loi headlines have given the impression that pnly tonuiiunisu and soc- iali»ts are against the treaty. That is not true When I was in Japan last winter, ruqst ol the- press— and Japan ua» the largest newspapers IB tftt world — were opposed. They w«aM to continue Irieud- chip with the United Stale; bui 1 )r Fianris V\ ilhoit, l'ni\ei>itj oi Mi.uni. Miami. Fla — i'h/mk.- tm •, oui prevailed St. m South America 1 thr St natr and Luropt duiutj.; Libenliu'Aei visits, the communists chr^n-d The Communists Parl\ in Japan rorieriion that thr last is very small but \er.\ \tH-al and dent io br • U-rlrti t.. thr piesuli-iu-> siiuv 1'aris it has done its bc-si without .-succeeding ihiuu^h dt-atli \in pi. -si- to embarrass was Martin VanBuren. vu dent under Andrew Jackson He Ham Golden, the Jevush hu- ! ran on his own. All vice piv-. dents —Richard L. James, Jackson-, \illc Fla . ministci. Riverside .Avi-nue Christian Church. "• l:*o by ihe Division 01 Christian; liliu.iiiun Natlonul Council at the' fhjr..hes 01 Christ In the U S A.) .._ _ , . . j jtth<> ha\r Ix'i'rmt prt.'sni« tit .siuct !ihin lia\-r ii<un MI through death , 'Thus \i.u so cornetlv state. "Mr.. I Nixon i> trying to r<\ii>r mon thai. 100 \<ars ot Amrric,-in history " state bird of New Mexico I and natural ga* constitute itl largest industry I -— it one of iU product* 12 Gaelic 13 Feminine appellation 14 Winged 15 Couple 16 Cricket term 17 Permits 18 Senior prom, (or inttanctj 10 Palm leavtf 22 Noun suffix |3 The Grand* U 1U largest rivfjr 24 Number IT Penttrat* •new 81 Smell 32 Stout ttrlnf 33 Age 34£agl« (comb. form) 3ft Raton —. 1« on its Colorado border 38 Tilt 37 Mak* ready 38 Cotton bundtw «OMc»surt of cloth 41 Mouth 42 Century plant* 44 Inflrnj (T Jump 44 BMftxU (lull 86 Drone be« 67 For tear that DOWN 1 Corded fabric 2 Mouthward 5 Continent 4 Final A Lubricator 6 Artificial language 7 Worker* 8 Unit of capacity 9 Genus of true olives 10 Pillart 11 Physician* (ab) i Mall subscriptions not accepted ln|I went all the way out to North Dakota to have my picture taken with Jack Kennedy." Social Whirl Iran's young new Ambassador ...- r _... -- — .Ardeshir Zahedi made quite an Two politically influential Mid- of confess. March 3. isn • announmnent at his first formal westerners have gone over to MEMBER OF party since coming to Washing- Kennedy. They are- THE ASSOCIATED PRESS | ton- He beamingly told the large Sam RlZZO, former United AUtO The Associated Press is exclusively , pHthprins' of Hinlnmntif an/1 'nrkprs orennizer who manaeed entitled to the use for publication of Cameling 01 aiplomaDc and .oikers oiganizei wno managea a|] newj dispatch8s credited in this tary guests that when h miles i Humphrey's race against Kciuiedy paper and to the local news pub snor ti v to Teheran for in Wisconsin; and M. W. Thatch-; " 9hed h8rein ' i'tions/he will do his utmost to or, general manager of the Farm- MEMBER. THE AUDIT BUREAU 'pe rsuade hjs f at herin-law to ers Union Grain Terminal Assn.,; OF CIRCULATION | make ^^^ ^ ^^ ^ Who shifted to Kennedy shortly \ Local Advertising Rates and Con-1 fnthpr in ITU; ic thA QhaVi /»f Iran •iftPr Humnhrev withdrew lrom! lract Information on application at Iamel ln mw ls me ^^ <« Ir «>alter numpniey witnarew iromi (he Telegraph business office, ill the presidential drive. "— natural wonder 15 Wan 10 Century (ab.) 36 Santa F« l» }1 Prevaricated its . 24 Detergent 88 Many of iU 25 German rivtr art 26 Ballot Indian and 27 Flower Spanish 28 River duck 39 Container 29 Sea bird 41 Tardier 30 RodenU 4? Go by aircraft 32 — — Caverni 43 Den is its most 45 Its early •wt-inspiriof Indian Rizzo, an ardent Kefauver adherent in 1956, is now trying to arrange a Kennedy-Humphrey or j East Broadway. Alton. III. National Advertising Representative*: the John Budd Company, New York, Chicago. Detroit, Atlanta. Dallas. New Orleans, Sao Francisco. Los Angeles and Seattle. Zahedi's wife is Princess Shannaz, daughter of the Shah and his first wife, the sister of deposed King Farouk of Egypt. <C I960, The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND Mi-- is interesting 46CoddMw 47 Loiter 49 Bustle 61 Consumt liou ten lnc i By JOSEPH WHITNEY dence. All too often, however, suspiciousness derives from the need of a troubled individual to project his unworthy motives or wishes to another person, and thereby unload his own feelings of malicious hostility. This is an ego defense against unaeeeptable thoughts. By projecting malice to another person, the neurotic avoids taking a good look at himself. Can lru»trated love aUevt your health? Yes, disappointment u> love can be, in effect, a shock to the whole endocrine system and show up in extreme fatigue, im- p.iired appetite, sleeplessness, etc Most \ oung people have natural recuperative power in such circumstances, but maii> wouid recover mou rapidl.N if the> talked over then symptoms with the family doctor. A prescribed regimes including diet, rest, recreation and Are ooutuMd children badly behaved? Auaiuor: Con/used children tend to be moody and withdrawn, rather than ill-behaved. Dr. Maurice J. Rusenthal. Chicago Institute of Juvenile Rtsearch, said recently that children who are outrageously disobedient usually have confused mothers, who ace inconsistent in disciplinary measures. Children tend to provoke such a mother in order to find some limits for their 40kuer: Not if it seems jus- own behavior. They are not con- work will olten work miractet to tifi«d us which Citse the suspect (used by their mother's behauiw; uieiKiiiiii broken young hearts. should be presented vMth the evi- the> understand il well. t

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