Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 21, 1960 · Page 4
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June 21, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

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Tuesday, June 21, 1960
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PAGE FOUR ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, JUNE 21,1980 Editorial Good HotiHekeepliig Move UN city U undertaking a bit of good house* keeping on its own. No. t HON Houw it undergoing alterations and repairs which should rermm current hazards from its structure. This undertaking may delay appreciably the time, discussed now for several years by at least two administrations, of replacing the hose house with a new one. David Lawrence Chinese Reds Getting Away WithShelling WASHINGTON - Human be-! having on the municipality'* naff men withj jnRs were nptllfl )!y slaughtered.; More important for the present, however, it is indicated that some judicious changes and repairs on the present building can extend its usefulness to the city. The decision bears out the advisability of Side Glance* »f 26 and SO Years Ago the ability to pass judgment on such situation* and with authority to make decisions. II «t 11*1 TV vim* f . Engineers' observations indicated this time J * * , "^ that one of thc troubles with the hose house wa« "" * ""* Thc lives of Innocent pprsonn ;were rrushfd out by artillery; from former prac-j^ells They were not Europeans! ticev For a long time need for replacement of QT . Amerirang They were Oii-i thc ho«e house had been so taken for granted, npsp DoeK th)R make fl d(ffer . the extra weight it was carrying in jthe high l ...... , . ... ... | on thc basis of agitation under previous admmu , ThU^ill be taken off to halt settling of the ' trations. that it remained for the present staff toi Fm . fnfire arp no paee adver . building. It can be hoped this will defer the ex- i undertake a survey that indicated otherwise. i fjwmpnts ,„ 1hc Me , ro p 0 | itan , penteof the building's complete replacement for I Vith this proof of the city government'*|p aper] , si(mef ) wlth t h e names of! tome years. J g°°d stewardship of the property given into i«: prominent persons denouncing Tht hote house is a relic of days when horse* , truit. it\ possible citizens will have greater I sucn inhumanity, dathed «ut on State street to accompaniment of ' faith in any future statements that such a build-1 Therf , ar? no petitions pro-: the tower bell's ringing. > n 8 does need replacing—if and when such a f,| n i me d D y organizations such" It U pretty much a landmark. j natment is warranted. as cry out against nuclear tests • • e • e I— usually on the basis of human 'considerations. \ I The families on the 14 tiny is- 1 lands of the Quemoy group were| 'terrorized by 175,000 shells inn all-time record in the For- For One More Summer For one more summer the city must under- Up to that time it had been the city's re- j tike major maintenance on the McAdams High- >pomiJ ' ••. under an agreement with the state in three hours of the two days, thf communists fired more shells; Through the years the city was supposed to j than they did in the first two! on right of way. The Council, jweekn of the 1958 crisis. for various reason,, dilly-dallied over the prob-1 _Yet the communmt govern way within the corporate limits. The work began last week. It is expensive i w " itmn th< c j ty indicated the expense would be work for a municipality which doesn't have a j conMO v ri bly lighter, great amount in its street maintenance fund. All thii drain upon the city has resulted from delay upon delay in getting construction OB the project started. The atate has had reason for the delay. Knotty problems of securing right of way and settling upon the proper adjustments for damages to property not taken have been involved. Further delay has been occassioned by the changes in the responsible agent for this. It was only three years ago that the stare «Mfc on ttw oM Mmd *t new the Big Four Raftrert tnefct « Hit Allen had halted with only e. few day* nan nMdcd to complete dirt for • bMeDftl) MM. The village planned for «mtetam* » flntoh the job, under th* new Illinois work Mttef program, one* H wM,«*t up to conform to federal aid requite' m«ms\ A powerful downatwam gale on the Mississippi River was causing much delay and alteration in iKptJ-pumpIng operations from McPike Island in *wfc on Dam No. 26. Frank Horat, husband of the former Miss Sophia Wegener of Alton, was fatally injured in an automobile accident In Long Beach. Calif. H. H. Ferguson was moving his Alton office to his farm above Qrafton, Glen Cliff. Plans for enlarging the Presbyterian Church at Wood River were being formulated, and conv mittee organizations to carry out the plans were approved. Henry J. Buckstrup died 35 hours after his brother, Louis H., whom he had visited the eve- jning before Louis' death. A continuous high wind followed by a sharp drop In temperature had done considerable damage to buildings, trees, and gardens. Dr. . , igned when Deifications for the highway j mr)SH S(ra|t hof(tmtle8 . In fac ,,| .. About the only thing John can do With his hatldl'H !"' E Mlddleton * eme WO uld be " ' »hat snow flurries put them in his pockets! lem. Within the three years the state has assumed responsibility it has made marked progress,.and Alton can rightly feel hopeful that presence of bid calls on the state division of highways' program for 1 y60 really means something this time. We can all hope the current lavishing of IV W *3 Will J Ml aw J *»•• a «0v w.w- --— — • -, 111 Ml tL L. division of highways agreed formally to assume funds by the city on the highway will be the responsibility for obtaining the right of way and la»i and commend the admmstrat.on for mak- financing it. ing the ben of a difficult situation. New Dignity for Post Another forward step in the city adminis- The new animal warden's position will be tration's program of service to its citizens marked by appointment of its first dog warden. Throughjthis move the new dog control program of the city now comes closer to operating in full effect. As was pointed out by City Manager Graham W. Watt, however, citizens would do well to be patient for a time, at least, while William M. Tueth, the appointee, and the department get their program straightened out and gain some experience. The knowledge available through the Alton Area Animal Aid Association will be invaluable a* a guide in setting up the program. But in delving into this new field of activity, the city is bound to encounter new experiences and new demands which they must solve. The new program will mark a sharp departure ftom those of earlier years which coined the saying: "He couldn't be elected dog catcher." one of dignity and recognized public service, rather than one of degradation and ridicule. * » If H- » Where's the Money At a time when the nation faces greater necessity than ever to balance the budget, it ill behooved Congress to knock out of its 746 million dollar civil service and postal workers pay boost bill a provision for increasing revenue to meet it. jment in Peiping, which under took the bombardment solely as •A gesture of hostility toward President Eisenhower and the United States, seems to be getting away with its barbaric act. Those British newspapers, for instance, which heaped coals of criticism on President Eisenhower for going to the Far East have not denounced the Red Chi' na government for its wanton behavior. One reason perhaps is that the British have extended diplomatic recognition to the Red China government. They did | so largely to protect their commercial interests in Hong Kong. In this country thr pressure for recognition of the Peiping regime conies from the so-called "liberals" led by Adlai Stevenson, Democrat. Sen. Kennedy, oJ Massachusetts, Democrat, has indicated his belief that some understanding should be reached with the Red China government. To do so means abandonment of the cause of freedom in the Far East. It means the certain collapse of Korea and Formosa. The nationalist gov- Tiiment on Formosa is a sym. I Ulllll/GIIl VSII I \Jl IHV^LJH in v* ~-'J «" Few will deny the;,e workers the income tnat, bo , Qf f| , eodom yet "liberal" in- will enable them to keep pace with their fellow workers in private business. But Congress — even in an election year should be ashamed of itself for failing to pro- j fluence today is exerted toward breaking down this bastion of Western strength. Recently the Korean govern...... . , , . , ,. . .. ,1 int-iil has been weakened, and vide the funds with which to finance at least! u fl _ , r , i% , u .^ _ o ----- ant the postal workers boost when the remedy is so apparent. Drew Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Worth Dakota Senate Race i Forum Settling in Park Area? The fact that the rockers on the Clark Bridge had to be set back in place last year, coupled with the "mysterious hole" thnt appeared in Riverside Park and the collapse of the rest room wall at the park might indicate that the shore above and below the bridge is settling. The first time the hole appeared in the park led me to believe that there are some natural cavities in that shore area — cavities in the underlying stone. However, the hole in the park may have been due t.o a cavity induced years ago by the constantly leaking old C. & A. wat- ertank. But the displaced rockers and Forum Writers, Note Writer* names must be published 'with letters to the Reader* F o r n m. Letters Mhould be concine and legible. All are subject to condensation. lately the cracks in the bridge deck would indicate possibility of a much wider settlement. That area carried a tremendous burden of sand that wasn't there originally. Also it might be that a cavity is working eastward from the old Piasa sewer. E. W. BUCKLEY. 'that snow flurries had been mixed in with the • I cool wind. Attracted to the scene of an automobile accident at 6 p.m. by screams, Mrs. Hubert Redman of East Broadway found .that the victim was her son, Ronald, 6. The boy, returning from a Softball diamond on the opposite side of the street, suffered a head injury. A crowd of 400 persons heard the 40-volce Jerseyville Civic Chorus, under the direction of Adolph Muhlman of Chicago, in concert at the First Presbyterian Church. Besides Harold Boggess, baritone, soloists Included Miss Etha Thatcher, Jerseyville, soprano, and Miss AJice Matlack, Shipman contralto. Dr. and Mrs. Charles Potter of Brown street had moved to their new home, formerly the E. F. Deterding property on Summit street. The Mysterious City Instead of calling the city of | city that interest the people out so has the Turkish government. And there is a chance now. too. that the Japanese government! Alton an All America City, it should be called the City of Mystery. First, these are those mysterious cave-ins on the riverfront followed by a wall of one public building falling in, and now the concrete on the Clark Bridge is Tacking up from some unknown cause. i One of the mysteries of thei this way is: Why has the city taken such an Interest in the McAdams Highway that Is within its limits? It never did so before! Last but not least, what happened to all those people that the Census Bureau did not include in its recent nose-count? FREDERICK J. MILLER Jerseyville. June 21J910 The spacious hall «f UiwfflM Actdwny wt8 fined with gu«te far tf* tra«u«ttt« If H* dtw of 1910 whose members received their diplomas at the hands of the ffcv. Father E. Doufla* following an address by the Rev. Father Bt'J. Ryan of Aurora. Graduates m the academic course were the Mlwes Mary I. Copping*, Melen M.. Degenhardt, and Irene OaHaghW; from the music course, Irene Gallagher, Maty S. Kel- liger, Anna Elizabeth Moran, Philomena A, Nle- derkorn. Margaret M. gohmeider, Helen Rose Schwartz, and Hope L. Strlewing. Th* fptclal course graduates were the Misses Mary E. Forbeck. Mary Kelliger. Freda LucilJe Link, and Elizabeth Moran. Students joined with graduates in presenting the program. The bottom had dropped out of th« market for mussel shells, and when offers fell from S20 to $11 a ton, within a few days, many of the lower Illinois River shell diggers declared a "strike." They scented a "monopoly" at work, and refused to sell, and were storing shells in expectation of disposition to better advantage at a later date. Park commissioners contracted with White Hussar Band for 20 summer concerts to be al* ternated between Rock Spring and Uncle Remus Park on a twice a week basis. Concerts were required as a proviso of the gift to the city of Rook Spring Park area; and public Interest in Uncle Remus playground demanded concerts there as well. Eight government barges were being loaded at Grafton with stone to be towed to Vicksburg for river improvement work. Plenty of stone was available at Vicksburg, but the government found it economical and expedient to move the stone from Grafton because the barges were being moved from Keokuk to the lower river, and towing the stone would entail no transportation cost. Fred Gerdes was awarded the contract for grading a new section of Oakwood Cemetery at 16'/ 2 cents a cubic yard. Eight thousand yards of earth were to be moved, this including a side project for shaping Franklin street along the south side of the cemetery. Victor Riesel Says Boycott of Japanese Labor WASHINGTON — Now that the state of Maine votes with the test of the nation, the most important curtain-raiser to the presidential election takes place .in North Dakota June 28. Two top candidates are battling lit out lor the Senate seat of the late "Wild Bill" Lunger —Gov. John Davis, Republican, and Congressman Quentin Burdick, Democrat, whose father spent many years in Congress as a liberal Republican who usually voted with the Democrats. Young Bui-dick is now officially and formally a Democrat and a live-wire member of the House of Representatives. The battle is important because it will test the strength of the anti-Benson vote in the farm belt which usually is Republican. North Dakota hasn't sent a Democratic senator to Washington for a long time, and GOP leaders are determined not let it break this precedent. to That's why Gov. Nelson Rockefeller ,took thp long trip to the! to • lil l )an taneous with his arrival, an Interesting piece of literature was dstributed to North Dakota voters. It was captioned "Quentin Burdick and His Communist Associates." This was strongly reminiscent of another senatorial campaign in 1954 when Nixon toured Wyoming, Montana and Colorado, stumping against Sens. O'Mahoney and Murray and Congressman John Carroll At that time similar literature appeared in these throe states reading: "Joseph C. O'Mahoney, Foreign Agent 7K5," "Sen. Murray and the Red Weapon in Congress," and "How Red is John Carroll?" That was in 1954 when we had the old Nixon. This is 1960 and we have the new Nixon, but the campaign tactics appear just the same. Hiring Ambassador There's one thing that stands out clearly in the humiliation of Tokyo Douglas MacAi-thur II ought to be fired as ambassador northwest to campaign tor Gov. Davis. It's also why the Farm j Bureau, unfailing backer of Secretary Benson, has been distributing literature against Burdick. The literature makes a big show of listing Burdick as co-author of the Poage bill for stabilizing wheat production. though actually the bill is sponsored by Rep. W. R. Poage of Texas. Finally, the importance of the North Dakota race is why Vice President Nixon has also been campaigning ui the slate Smiui- Anyone \\lio would let the President of the United States and Todays Prayer the American people he represents in for the humiliation of being snubbed and unwanted by the people of Japan is not qualified to hold thai position. The job of ambassadors is to avoid mistakes of this kind. When I was in Japan last winter it was obvious that there was deep-rooted Japanese sentiment against the new security treaty. I am not an ambassador and hadn't lived tor several years in Japan But if a newspaperman known that the loss of prestige we suffered in Paris was bound to result in more riots In Tokyo, that the end of the Camp David spirit was communist sure to agitators unloose hitherto held in check by Khrushchev. For the big welcome given Ike when he returned from Paris may have enthused Sam Rayburn and the American people, but it cut no ice in thc rest of the world. State Department officials say MncArthur did not warn of this. They in turn relied on MacArthur. Mac-Arthur, who has some of the qualities of his uncle, the general, is reported to have wanted the glory of a presidential trip. Thus the President and the country he represents were subjected to two humiliating snubs in the period of 30 days. Behind Nixon • Rockefeller Behind the Nixon-Rockefeller rivalry is an even sharper rivalry between two former editors of Time magazine — Kin- met Hughes, ex-chief of Time's foreign correspondents, and Jim Shepley, chief of Time's domestic correspondents. Hughes, who had been Eisenhower's No. 1 speech-writer, got fed up with our lagging defenses and diplomatic blundering. He was also bitterly critical of Vice President Nixon, and worked behind the sceies to build up Rockefeller for the Republican nomination. Hughes' efforts, of course, were known to Shepley. a Nixon admirer, i president in a tew short days can detect | H tins underlying opposition, cer-, lannj tainly an ambassador of some who kept the informed on ind Rockefeller vice what were We lilt our hearts in hearty praise, O Lord, remembering the resources ot taith and hope; that are ours to claim and use! as Christians. Thou hast brought F , na|K „ hes , Tjnu . llne (o work for >ears service with a large slat RtK . keIe ,, e , ^ , , nen took a more of communist infiltration. When the Red Chinese began to shell the Quemoy Islands and brazenly announced that they were doing it as a gesture ot "contempt and scorn" for President Eisenhower — as the Pel- ping radio declared — it might have been supposed that the free world would react to such a maneuver with expressions of horror and disgust. President Eisenhower referred to the shelling when he spoke in Formosa. He regarded the action as cruel and barbaric, and said that it! showed the typical communist "disregard of human lives." and added: "I would think world opinion would characterize it as a deliberate and aggressive act." But why, it may be respectfully asked, has there not been official condemnation from the governments at Paris and Ixmdon? Curiously enough, when a few persons were killed in Smith Africa due to the panic that seized the police in trying to quell a so-called "non-violent" demonstration, the governments Changes in Counties Here are some Madison Coun-1 reader* might be Interested Ini flooding the United States. It is ' — — —. —.-* 4L*.*. !«{»*»***•- **•! 4-Un XTin Those very same direct labor action cadres and student squads which fought the import of three day's worth of President Eisenhower's U.S. goodwill are living higher than they ever did on the profits of $1,100,000,000 worth of exports annually to the United States. They have cast stones at us though we have forgiven them the grim fact that one of their largest corporations, making enormous profits out of sales to the United States, once produced the electronic, wiring system for the Japanese Zero plane of ill-fame. That firm is the Tokyo Shi- baura Electric Co. Ltd. Its subsidiary, Toshiba, spouts tens of ! thousands of radio transitors now ty facts I thought some of your AltonEveningTelegraph Published Dally by Alton Telegraph Printing Company P. B. COUSLEY. Publisher and Editor Subscription Price 30 cents weekly by carrier; by mall $10 a year within 100 miles. $U beyond 100 miles. Mall subscription!) not accepted In towns where carrier delivery IE available Entered as second class matter at the post office at Alton, lit. Act of Congress, March 3, 18 > MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press U exclusively entitled to the use for publication of all news dispatches credited in this paper and to .the local news published herein. ' MEMBER. THE AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATION local Advertising Rates and Contract Information on application at the Telegraph business office, 111 tiast Broadway, Alton. Ill National Advertising Representatives: the John Budd Company. New York. British Monarch observers should have warned thf State Department and t h e White House what was in store ifor the President. When there is already latent .^^ ".^^ meaning to the puzzle of am.) 0 ' 1 ? 0 * 1 " 10 " to a "' ei *'y to*t °PP°" w , 0 ie Nixon's reply challengingicrats exhibit friendliness toward , . v sit ion hfconifes ini6n2»ili0u JUKI. n. i_ ,* _ n !.i . • »-»_ i and hast released us t,om lH _,_ ^ ^ head Q , ^ U a party to the . . . 'treats pa>s a visit- that we may go torth in quiet, Ambassadoi MacArt hur had in Europe and in other countries,! fhu-ago. Den-on. Atlanta. Dallas, . . . . . j- i N >« Orleans. San I'rannsco. Los especially in Asia, immediately \ n «eies and Seattle. expressed their disapproval ini ' ..—-...- no uncertain terms Will an.\ government in Southeast Asia ; now denounce the Red Chinese 1 for what they have just done in Quemoy" The Western allies do not ap-i pear today to be united on Far, Eastern polic.\. The United i States bore the brunt of the re-! sistance to the communist inva-' sion of Korea, even though the fighting was done in the name of 1 the United Nations. It seems in credible that even though 1 h e UN. passed a resolution con-i demning Red China as an ag-' gressor in Korea, there are so many governments inside the I' N. today ready and willing to reward (he aggressor by oust-, ing the nationalist government on Formosa and giving the China reading: In 1812 all the territory of Illinois north of the present southern boundary of Madison county (named after President Madison) was called Madison county and also included the State of Wisconsin. The county seat was Edwardsville. The rest of Illinois was comprised of Gallatin, Johnson. St. Clair, and Randolph counties. In 1778 what are now the states of Illinois, Indiana, and Wisconsin were lumped into one and known as the County of Illinois. In 1790 all the inhabited part of Illinois was organized as St. Clair County. In 1795 It was divided and the southern part was named Randolph County. LEROY MOSES Jerseyville. A motor road is being cut across the bleak Hindu Kush range, part of the Himalayas, in Afghanistan. It will provide an easier trade route between Afghanistan and the Soviet Union, one of the biggest of the Nipponese firms which poured over $45,000,000 worth of radios into the United States last year. This competition has forced some American plants to close. Other U.S. firms have had to slash employment. Yet we have carried this burden of the Far East. Those who have gained there are members of the Sohyo dispatched to Japan under our technical aid program. Having won their first skirmish, the worker and student cadres — created by Soviet organizers in the image of Lenin's early action squads — now face a tougher struggle. This is an economic war which apparently is being unleashed throughout the United States. The spectre which will haunt the Nipponese is the boycott sentiment now sweeping across our land. All Japanese goods will feel the impact. Not only the radios of Tokyo Shibaura and the washing machines of Hitachi, Ltc., and the small transistor TV sets of Sony Corp., but also autos, steel product, shoes, riles, synthetic textiles, batteries, caps plastics, toys, knitgoods. dinnerware, women's slacks — everything from cameras to kerchiefs Metal and Fabricating Electrical Union. Workers I have this from members of a Japanese labor delegation nosv visiting the United States. They were in Washington this past weekend where they were svined and dined. They revealed that Japanese women earn eight cents an hour and skilled tool and'dye makers make 21 cents hourly. Low as it is, this wage level still is far higher than it has ever been. As for the students, thousands of those who qualify go right into chemical and electrical research. What they research goes back into the products dumped into the United States. Further-- imore, some of those shidents Answer to Previous Pu«l» jwere helped by millions of dollars and by American experts ACRO8C 1 British monarch, — Elizabeth H 6 She has — children 11 Planet IS Awakan 8 D.octor's assistant I River in her domain 7 Endearment term (coll.) 9 Groove* • Sen of Isaae 10 Confers ,«~.v ?•"" U Fishing line 15 Of the mind is Correct 18 Letter 20 Recommit Questions— Answers Haiktn Bureau. 838 F. St.. N.W, Washington 4. D.C. Q. Has a law been passed prohibiting the sale of clothing made from fabrics which bum easily? S. F. A. Yes. The Flammable Fabrics Act, which was passed in June 1953, became effective on July 1, 1954. This law is designed to prevent the sale of wearing apparel "so highly flammable as to be dangerous when worn by individuals." Q. Which colony received the greatest variety of early immigrants? L. K. A. No other colony had so many immigrants of different races and religions as Pennsylvania. will soon be affected by the boycott of the angered. In Boston, for example, the Atkinson Shoe Corp. cabled its agent in Tokyo to tell its suppliers that it would sever all business ties with Japan if President Eisenhower were injured. This firm bought several million pairs of shoes annually. Now that street riots forced the President to skip Japan, this company is still considering the boycott. One of the world's biggest purchasers of Japanese soft goods, Metasco. Inc., instructed its Toky office to protest vehemently against the anti-United State? demonstrations. Metasco, buyer of scores of millions of dollars worth every year, warned of an American boycott which already was starting in the area of Richmond, Va. Behind such a boycott will be thousands of indignant United States merchants who .are being undersold — and the influential soft goods workers unions. In Boston the other day, for example, the leaders of Alex Rose's Hat Workers met for a week and determined to fight against what they termed the "certain death of America's apparel industry" if something isn't done by the government and the public. After the siege of Jim Hagerty, a sharp letter went from Mika Masaoka in Washington to businessmen in Osaka. Masaoka is the lobyist for big Japanese interests. He warned the cotton, textile and apparel associations In Osaka that the violence will "inevitably" affect trade relations between the United States and Japan. He is right. If the Japanese workers cannot keep their most powerful labor federation out of pro-Communist hands, it is time These included Dutch, Swedes, "' u ™'" u <"»' "anas, n is time Emrlish. firmans Wplrf, , J WC t(K)k OUr trade «Ut Of theil English, Germans, Welsh, and Irish; Quakers, Presbyterians, Catholics, Lutherans, Mennon- Ites, and Moravians. plants. We have been feeding them. It may be time to bite the hand that stones us. (© I960. The Hall Syndicate. Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND BV """• WMiraCT the fear at death. Continue Thy gracious favor upon us, then, 1 within, wen in the midst i^ eXL . cllent excuse to call otf ' of test* that try mm'* souls the Pl . esi , denl . s Far Eastern Aram. !£*»* !il rchei <tf w Ctiurchei WeUlBtooUaaed MKMPH1S. Teiui (AP> — Ad- vii'e ran come fixxn unexpected sources Bill Judkins returned 'home from a convention, parked his car and went indoors to kiss lns> wife. Then he went back out for his luggage A* he was about to re-enter the house, he heard Savior's name. . l;rn i n p tta , i 0 be en route home i an urgent "Ps-s-*-f A strainer iixun Mot-cow the entire lour delivering liandbilb said. 'Hey, been canceled. I buddy Better wipe tiiat diplomat abould uaveiuff \uiir cheek tefoiv >ou Support US by the strong arm of, tnp imn iediately after the sum- Tiy graov, that we may come to mi , ,. on , ereru * whicn d^t sum . th* tad of the day in the knowl- mil Kluushclvev had then with- edfe* that we have sought and dlavvn hjs invitation to touod tte high ground U Thy: Russa aild bince me Fa , visit leave of absence to work for'seal in the U.N. to the Red re- .\i\tni loi 111 ^. It was Hughes who wiole Rock- j When the appeasers start talk efeller's statement challengingl ing "about recognizing Red Chi- Sheply whojna and when prominent Oemo- regime in Red Ctiina. it is natural that the Pel ping bai-banans should take a diaiice and iiulic) a bombard- if IU6U Bell Syndicate, luc l rit* 10 tb« V. «v AM 2f nifiit on the civilian population of the Quemo> Islands. Maybe | they think that, it the Eisenhow-) er administration is replaced by a Democratic administration next January, there will be a tendency to "let bygones be bygones."! The Communists must wonder if I the West is really us dedicated to the principles ol humanity as it pixitesses to be. ISbO N. Y Herald Tnuuue. l&c ) I 16 German article 17 Number It Genus of swine 30 Softens in temper 2<i Feminine sufflx 26 Conducted 26 Gaelic SO Stuff 31 Head coven It Ancient Irish capital 91 Individuals 14 Unclosed 35 Kind of ••Brood of pheasant* M Gem in b«f crown «IHenpre4«l 49 Not frtah 41 MorUr trey 48 Masterful II Hebrew aaMti* 37 Hindu queen 41 Homea for 28 Raeed the birtJi 29 Essential _. . . 42 Level 21 Prince** Anne being 43 Arizona wai her —• 35 Detesta county child 36 Wine veasel 44 Mung 22 External |7 Burrowing 4< Demigod (comb, form) animals 47 Heavy blow 23 Snare 40 Th« British 48 From himself 14 Weight art part M follower deduction el her realm S3 Perched H Loakf fxedly SIAppeUtUMf MSbop BOW* 1 Prmtw't term 9 Bear 1 Consume* 4 Coinpatc Boial out of the oonsekxw realm of our minds, where they are no longer recognized but still remain active, unconsciously influencing our behavior. For example, when a desire conflicts with moral or ethical standards, emotional tension is aroused and we can relax only through vigoitjqs physical activity. U dancing good mental therapy? Answer: Daily programs of dancing and games among women patients at Medfield State Hospital in Massachusetts have pi-oven a practical success. As reported in Factor (April, I960), the disturbed ward has slowly been changed under impetus of the program into a rehabilitation ward. Folk dancing has proven popular because of the lack of boy-girl tensions, Can emotional control be improved? Are aaroe people afraid to retesf Vet, by practicing and learning control ot one's outward expression of emotion Most ot our troubtaeome emt> tional responses are triggered ty anger, fear, revenge, etc. Over the years our response* become fixed and affect our relationships with others. Consistent effort in keeping a poker- »••* *»*.,: People who repress So* v'™^^''** * and active games have been their more disturbing emotional intensity of our mot" 611 found helpful in redirecting the conflicts usually have a hard will tend to kee thT 5 " 8 patients' potentially destructive time relaxing. Through repres- btu-ring us uolithTh" 5 trOIW ^*ion we thru* painful emotions undue excitement luc

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