Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 24, 1960 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, June 24, 1960
Page 4
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lift** ALTUN IfcL&GKAPH Editorial Take • Long Look Wfcthtr you Htoi ttM tilt el • wtllitr MX or Mft, it'i INK htrd to igrtt thit tfie city would 4d will to utt< IM time tnd to investigate cW- Ijr the in* ind mitt of the subject before taking «ny final tetiofi. The administration ihould be thoroughly •rmed with full information on both the leg*) •nd economic aspects of the proposal, «nd in this respect might well set its sights as late 4$ 1961 for any real action. On* proponent of the undertaking, for instance, said frankly he didn't know what revenue it would produce for the city. And there's a question whether a referendum on thl proposal could be forced by petition. If one it possible, an effective timetable recognizing possibility of such an election should be Furthermore, the city should establish some Vind of firm policy on the objective behind the proposed tax. Is it to make possible some particular project? Is it to cut back real estate taxes and ease the burden for property owners? I< it in anticipation that the city may be forced toj cut in tax rate next year a< a result of litiga tion current in Circuit Court? David Lawrenc* Kennedy's Position * In Race WASHINGTON—Paul Butler, chairman of the Democratic National Committee, may have un- The entering wedjje for the diurimion w.n j wittingly put hi* finger on what the improvement of Salu Park for which Mayor i (8 the real key to the Demo- P. W. Day now «ys finance* might be provided | cral | C presidential nomination, j from balances in funds under the present bud-j He d |j, cug8<H j frankly the "Cath- 1 get. I ollc Issue" In talking to the Na- While immediate action on the tax ™uMj l|ona| pr(JM aub nere on Wed . probably be inadvisable, pending thorough -dii-1 ^ |nd|caleg p)am|y r,,«inn of and invcitieation into all phases of it. ^ , JUiN*. U4, Side Glance* ft 25 and 50 Years Ago certainly it does bear thorough consideration through this year, and longer, if ncccMary. Let's Don't Cheat Ourselves Pure size worship increasingly has brought chuckles from the populace—though it's hard for * good little man to beat a good big man. Houston's latest bid to become the city with the largest area in the country by annexing all unincorporated territory in Harris County, Texas (about 1,100 square miles) is bound to bring • smile here and there. But Alton's fuss over the short deal we are charging in our I960 census is on a much more serious plane. As was pointed out in a letter City Manager Graham Watt has written to Director of tht Census Robert Burgess, the up to 10,000 we claim we've been shortchanged could cut us short $50,000 a year in our motor fuel tax allotment from the state. And that 'could build quite a few streets here and there. The Telegraph would like to join the city and the Greater Alton Association of Commerce in an appeal for folks who think they may have dilemma that the Democrats may find themselves In If they) fail to choose Sen. Kennedy of Massachusetts as their nominee. Here Is a tape recording of the question asked and the answer not been counted in the census to so inform g(ven by Bul | er: either the city or GAAC. Q. If Jack Kennedy is denied It's a small thing to do. All you need is a' nom|nal , on because of ob . telephone call during the day to either place, I» |Ject|ons of some )<?a ders to his you want to make some additional comment, all right. But let these agencies know of your suspicions. Either one will send you a blank to fill out and mail direct to the Bureau of Census. Thus you will avoid even the possibility that local census personnel would get a peek at information you might want to keep confidential. Sonic already have made their calls. Census takers here doubtless did a conscientious job. I But this city and GAAC have a strong point | when they apply the number per housing unit - religion, do you think many Catholics will vote Republican? "A. I think that I've spoken on this before, although only perhaps In an Isolated press conference which did not get national attention, particularly Hero (ton) the press corps in Washington. "This puts me on the spot. I am an American Catholic, or, I am a 4) MH If «*. Mk tm ** ML f+ e* June 24,1935 t1» flllueto State Finance Department announced fhit between 10 and 25 minion alum- fnum tdterw with a face value of one-half min, and one mill would be distributed In time to be used by July 1. when the occupational (sales) tax would go into effect. A recount Of the ballon In the village election at East Alton showed Charles Vanpreter gained 77 votes, while Fred Eckhard. who had asked for the 'recount, lost four. Twenty-four ballots were set aside for argument when the case was heard within the week. An advisory committee to President Roose- j velt recommended appropriation of $400 to Alton City Cemetery for erection of a new flag staff over the graves of soldiers buried there; and expenditure of $225 for repair of the monument and fence at Confederate Cemetery. The Rev. Father John Crosson, pastor of SS. Simon and Jude Catholic Church, Gillespie, for 30 years, was given a farewell by the Gillespie Rotary Club prior to his transfer to St. Patrick's | Church, Alton. June 24,1910 About 25 passenger*, inctadlnf tome ARon> lans, were listed Injured in • derailment of the CAA's southbound Prairie State Exprws near Carllnvllle. Few incurred more than minor hurts, and possibly the most Injured Altonlan was E. Needham, local roundhouse foreman, who suffered scalp wounds and a lacerated ear. Charles Husklnson suffered cuts and bruises, but escaped fractures. Martin Brlstow and Herbert Hillebrecht, homebound from college, were passengers on the train but reported no injuries. Spreading rails were believed cause of the derailment which occurred when the train was running at high speed. The engine left the rails and dragged off five following coachei, several of which overturned. A parlor caff remained on the rails. A party of surgeons was sent from Alton to the scene. West Alton now had a jail. The structure was built entirely of concrete even to the roof. Deputy Sheriff John Schulenberg now had a place to securely hold prisoners pending transfer to the county jail at St. Charles. The new hold He's such a high-priced lecturer, I thought SURELY he'd have a beard!" Reader'* Forum This Could Be Serious A proposed'ordinance tightening regulations j over was regarded as escape proof, and even on bonds for dramshops and beer vendors would tornado proof. limit sureties to signing no more than one such | Two factories at Illinois Glass Co. were o bond and forbid any officer of the city, either ; operate all summer. No. 3 was to con inue with elected or appointed, from becoming a surety j two furnaces, and two blowmg machines were on such a bond. Another ordinance proposed j to be moved from No. 5 to No. 2 and resume would create the position of electrical inspec- production there. Other factories ln , the big tor for the city. Traffic between St. Louis and St. Charles was being routed over the Lewis and Clark plant were to close June 30 for the annual summer vacation period. Alfred DeGrand, 53, retired blacksmith, and In an effort to he adroit, E. C.; Stine of East Alton, who nominal- j eel his slate of candidates for the! ratio obtained in the 1950 census to the number of housing units now on assessment rolls, as well |lgjous [ssue , n thp d|scussion by as those shown in utility connections, and come j lhe | eaa - ing newspapers and up with an estimate that somewhere up to 10,000 people may have been missed in our count. Lost: A Friend Fred L- Dennis' retirement as president of the Illinois Terminal railroad marks departure of an extremely good friend of this community from that firm. It was Mr. Dennis' leadership of the railroad that led to advantageous agreements both with private firms and the state opening up right-of- way for the McAdams Highway. The Illinois Terminal owned much property along the riverfront needed for the scenic parkway project, and Mr. Dennis was cooperative to the extreme in reaching agreements to assist in lining up the needed right-of-way. He capped his career of assisting the highway several years ago when Illinois Terminal sold to-the State of Illinois its right-of-way between Alton and Grafton for a mere pittance, after discontinuing operation along the line. *•'•Acceptance of this right-of-way marked one of the big days in the long and varied career of the still incomplete project. But it definitely and speedily opened the way to pushing the road on to Grafton. Those who have worked with Mr. Dennis on this and other community undertakings where he has lent his sympathy will regret his departure, but will wish him a happy and useful life after his retirement July 31. Across Standing Up Let's don't give all the credit to the Communists for domination in the deceptive tactics field. The United States and Japanese governments managed to out-maneuver them completely in getting that 10-year military alliance treaty this week. The ratification document bearing President Eisenhower's signature on it, but the date spaces blank, was waiting in Foreign Minister Fijiyama's heavily-guarded residence for the flash from Washington that the United States Senate had approved it. The dates were filled in and the exchange of documents made the agreement effective. Japanese leftwingers, expecting the exchange to be made at the foreign ministcry, were caught completely off guard in their plans to prevent the participants from entering the building. Though three police patrol cars and 13 truckloads of police were stationed to guard the Fujiyama home, no demonstrators showed up there. Fujiyama and U. S. Ambassador Douglas MacArthur II went across the goal line standing up. It may go down in history as a new variation of the "Statue of Liberty" play. Victor Riesel Says Kennedy and Stevenson NEW YORK — There was'past two weeks Goldberg tele-, the Stevensonian emotionalism nothing old fashioned in the off-jPhoned New York labor leaders!to be so angered when its tidal Jand asked them to come to wave subsides at the convention s breakfast with the candidate for the-record conversation in the small group around John Kennedy behind the closed doors of!™ 6 candidacy the Victorian S\ilte on the Hotel j Most of them came. Some, fj rs t breakwater that it would take a walk into independent do- nothinginess during the presi- UHJ V J\JI\S11OJJ kjunc; v/ti u i*~ iivn\.t jT«w*.i v w* ... •»,••• v _... --- __,,„_, ^ ( Carlyle's second floor last Fri- such as the Hatters' Alex Rose|dential campaign itself. day morning. For all but those and the Ladies Garment Workers' with a tense stomach there were; truly intellectual vice president, scrambled eggs and up-to-the- j Charles Zimmerman, are the Catholic American. And I bp- \%Q elections because the>| "might as well finish up" the mess our country is in, overlooks the fact that David Lawrence, Senator Dirksen, and Fred J. Miller are citizens brave enough to get up off their lazy behinds and say Kennedy wants that liberal and labor vote and made it plain that the Stevenson forces minute talk about the newest; influential ones in New York's (have no monopoly on progress, development in the nomination;balance of power Liberal Party.) The gist of Kennedy's and sweepstakes — namely Steven- sonian emotionalism. Of course, none of the Kennedy people Others, such as the Auto Union's (Goldberg's sentiment was: The regional director, Charles Kerri-i Senator is and always has been gan, and the AFL-CIO's legisla- a good friend of labor. He did were exactly ignoring Sen. Lyn-jtive man, Ray Corbett, are dele-jhis best to keep the Landrum- don Johnson's astute time-table gatf-s to the Democratic conven tactics. tion. Griffin Bill from hitting the unions too hard. There were many The hour-and-a-half breakfast' In the boiled egg section were|Congressmen who wanted a session had been moved "up-[the high decibeled Louis Holland- town" to a non-poli'ical hotel er, Amalgamated Cothing Work- way from the professional polit- ers leader who is the political icos — including the fellow who [chief of the state's AFL-C10; always confuses me with Car- the powerful upstater Joseph mine DeSapio because of the tinted glasses. Jack Kennedy wanted to meet with the city's top liberal and labor political activists to discuss privately the tougher Labor Management Reporting and Disclosure Act cause they really were not too familiar with labor. For exanv pie, they were not aware, it was Molony of the United Steel said, of the difference between workers in Buffalo, and Arthur routine picketing and the tough Harekham of the Building Serv- secondary boycott, so they want ice Employes. There was more lushewiu from the Central Lab- growing attack upon him by the | or Council of New York. Stevenson strategists. For weeks now big city streets, hotel lobbies, stores, hospitals, colleges and sundry institutions have been filled with dedicated Stevenson petition carriers. John Kennedy did not ask anyone to commit himself to him, though he said he had the nomination and would be running against Nixon. His concern was that they have him on record as ed to go as hard as they could. U was Jack Kennedy who fought ;o salvage as much as he could. The labor and liberal leaders were friendly. There was no doubt They've pushed pencils at people | a friend of labor and the liberals and have said that the wave of: the liberal future in the Democratic Party can only be whipped up by Adlai Stevenson They claim that Sen. Jack is a conservative and the liberals should take a walk into the Stevenson camp. This justifiably irked the man from Massachusetts. Some of his fellowers and strategists discussed the tidal wave thing in Washington and decided the time has come to push it back into the political teas. Among those who talked of it with Kennedy and company was Arthur Goldberg, Mr. Labor despite the Stevenson strategists' attack. The Senator did not want Today's Prayer Almighty and most merciful God, at this daily shrine of the spirit we express our gratitude to Thee for Thy loce that is showered upon us even when we do not deserve to be loved. Help us to bee that when we are obedient to Thy will and responsive to Thy love our lives are richly blessed anc thus become a blessing to others We wait for the benediction of Th> Spirit, th-it we may face \\hatevei Iht da> brings in the joy of Thy throu 8 h Jesus Ch '' lst ' °"' Lawyer of 1950-60 and on upward, j In addition to being special counsel to the AFL-CIO and the' Loi ' d Ainen Steelworkers, Goldberg is the; -Hoy H Stetler Jr.. magazines and radio and television commentators, has been made such an issue that a Catholic bloc vote, which does not exist ordinarily—and I think anybody who knows anything about American politics cannot contend otherwise. "There i.s no such thing as a Catholic bloc vote normally, but the Catholics of the country, in a feeling of discrimination which may very well be expressed in \he dental—not necessarily altogether the reason, but certainly maybe a very Important reason why Jack Kennedy would be denied the nomination, if he is —and might very well result in just a normal reaction on the part of any American who felt that one of his own, in a particular religious faith, had been discriminated against on' the grounds of religion. "And I say to you, very objectively I hope, that I think that that situation may very well be developed, not because of any effort within the membership of the Catholic Church of the United States to create a Catholic bloc vole either pro or con. And I think that you would find much less of a Catholic bloc vote for Mr. Kennedy if he is nominated than you would find against the Democratic ticket if he is denied the nomination and comes into the convention with almost enough votes to win the nomination." Now, it so happens that Ions before the primary contests in the various states in the last few months began, Kennedy let it be known that he would not remain silent on the "Catholic issue." He told newsmen that, if after winning most of the primaries, he were turned down by the Democratic National Convention, he would conclude' that his religion had been a deterrent factor. This point of view, indeed, has been shared by many of Kennedy's followers. In fact, there haw been some who have argued that the "Catholic issue" would be a benefit to a Catholic who happens to be nominated. During the 1936 Democratic convention when the Massachusetts senator was being boomed for the vice-presidential nomination, his supporters used statistics to show that the Catholic vote holds the balance of power in some of the states with big electoral votes and that a Catholic on the ticket svould be an asset rather than a liability. The opposition to Kennedy inside the Democratic Party is in large part based on reasons other than the "Catholic issue." There are those who want a candidate more something FOR America. David Lawrence would probably make a very fine President; he has the intelligence to recognize that our country is being taken for a ride by the "any-thing's- okay-with-me" liberals who svould risk anything just to get along with international communism. Senator Dirksen might make a fine vice-president if it ever came to that. There are many people who would not hold his political affiliations against him. Forum Writers, Note Writers names must be published with letters to the Reader* F o r u m. Letters should be concise and legible. All are subject to condensation. bridges via Highway No. 94, after a 100-foot sec, former partner In the Luft & DeGrand firm, .ion of the west approach to a highway bridge ', died unexpectedly due to a relapse after surg- spanning the Missouri at St. Charles collapsed. ! ery. He was survived by his widow Mrs Lou- Mrs. Louise Obermiller DuBois. wife of B. isa DeGrand. and three children, Mrs Emily H. DuBois. died at her home on East Third Graff. Miss Mabel, and Alfred DeGrand. street. Other deaths included those of Mrs. Grace Parker Malson; Mrs. Nathaniel Meredith, Hartford; the Rev. George Hohmann, pastor of Irvington Evangelical Church, and father of a Carlinville pastor; Meinard Herkert, Hai'- George and Louis Miller, sons of the late Louis Miller, were to sail July 5 on a trip to Germany. Miss Mary Kocher, 16. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Julius Kocher of 1113 Pearl St., died after extended invalidism and funeral serv- I would suggest however. Fred J. one change, Miller isn't much for travel these days. I dough if you could get him to Washington if he had to -pass over the Me Adams Highway. Why not let him stay on his farm in Jerseyville and just be Secretary of Agriculture. He sure raises some nice radishes. And if there's anything we need now, it's a nice radish. JOHN BOLAND. She's Off the Hook After the recent storm and subsequent hailstone damage at Edwardsville I was discussing the size of hailstones wilh a group of co-workers, and naturally the first person hasn't a chance. I told them about the hailstones that fell at East Alton and Wood River in April of 1927. I mentioned the man in Wood River who picked up one that measured 16 inches in circumference. I was Invited to join the "Liars' Club" and unless you can help me, I may have to join or leave the country in self-defense. Surely you have newspapers in your files telling the story. Please print it and get me' off j the hook. In other words: "Help!" MRS. ALMA DOSSET, Bunker Hill. ED'S NOTE: Here are two excerpts from the Telegraph's April 4, 1927 report of the hailstorm which occurred that day: (The American Smelting & Refining Co. reported one (a hailstone) 14 inches in diameter the long way and 12 inches the short, which weighed 18 ounces." ("A youth whose name was not learned brought to the Telegraph the most perfect specimen. It was perfectly shaped like a hen's egg. It had melted considerably, the youth said, and when It fell was perhaps much larger. Measured at the Telegraph its circumference was 16.5 inches measured from end to end the long way. Its weight at the time was better than a quartet 1 of a pound." (It should be pointed out that the American Smelting & Refining Co. was the cen" ter of a United States Weather Bureau reporting station at the time.) *JL » VwCt * JI»IYllJt-.J-'V---'W-t-'-^--- • — -• . , din; and Mrs. J. E. Vaughn, Carrollton, former j ices were to be in Evangelical Church. Police- state regent of the Catholic Daughters of Amer- man James Lewis was remodeling the Belle street residence he recently had purchased. Upper Alton merchants announced they would close their stores at 7 p.m. daily, except Saturday, for the rest of the summer. ica. William M. Duncan of Alton was named a director of the Illinois Sportsmen's Association, meeting at Springfield. Drew Pearson's Merry Go-Round Phone Campaign for Mxon WASHINGTON — A secret campaign document has now leaked out showing how Vice President Nixon rolled up such big votes in the Indiana and California primaries — supposedly without campaigning. The document shows how telephone squads were organized in both states to call registered Republicans in a high-powered i drive to demonstrate popular appeal. Senate committee has kept an eye on campaign money spent in primaries and elections. Today the Senate Rules Committee is bogged down with illness and age and Sen. Lyndon Johnson won't appoint a new committee. Hot Words Hot words flowed and accusa- Nixon'sltions of congressional leaks jwere hurled as the House Ap- A copy of the secret instmc-! propriations Committee wrestled tion sheet, issued to the tele- i over how much foreign aid should tivc session?" ' "You are absolutely right;" agreed Chairman Clarence Cannon, Missouri Democrat. "Well, now, I'm glad the gentleman from Brooklyn has raised this question," shot back Republican Conte. "I know something about the rules regarding secrecy. Gen. Norstad didn't have to get any information from me. The fact that this committee was seeking to cut the President's foreign aid budget by $790 million was all in the news- that not only would they not walk away after the convention but that they would not be swept up into the wave of Stevenson- iun emotionalism before the conclave. ItttiU. The Hill Syndicate, Inc ) friendly to union labor. There are others who want a candidate more experienced in public affairs anc older in years. These points have generated j JO Bird* 1 home* l9 poultry* Considerable momentum for the 9I n ' n * AltonEveningTelegraph Published Dally by Alton Telegraph Printing Company P. B. COUSLEY. Publisher and Editor Subscription Price 30 cents weekly by carrier: by mail $10 a year within 100 miles. $14 beyond 100 miles. Mail subscriptions not accepted In towns where carrier delivery Is available phone operators, has now reached this column. It casts a revealing light on Nixon's latest campaign technique. Here are the instructions: "1. Call only registered Republicans. "2. Make only one call per family. "3. If call is completed, mark be voted to stop the march of| P ,; wh ^ communism. At one point Congressman John Rooney, the Brooklyn Democrat, jumped to his feet as if he was about to take a poke at Congressman Silvio Conte, Massachusetts Republican. Despite the defeats which the United States has taken recently Entered as second class matter at the post office at Alton, III. Act of Congress, March 3, 18 ) MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS When a reporter called me about it, I told him that I couldn't talk to him about the confidential work of the committee. But this reporter read to me a newspaper story containing detailed information about every cut the committee was making in the foreign aid appropriation. He said a 'high- ranking Democrat' was the (wanted to curtail the Voice of;source of the story and that it "4. If anyone Inquires as to | American and foreign aid gener-jwas carried on an Associated whether you are paid or for!ally. j n mn tvast, Rooney, a Press wire out of New York whom you are working, say you;friend of Charles Patrick Clark, jCity." do not know. j registered agent for Franco, has I " is tn e congressman from "5. This canvass is confident!-i wanted to earmark $50,000,000 'Massachusetts insinuating that al. Do not give information tojfor dictator Franco in Spain,'on 11 leaked that story?" shouted anyon'e. . top of other heavy appropriations j Democrat Rooney, jumping to "6. Payment will only be made for completed calls, and your check marks showing completed calls will be the basis for a check after the completed call]in Paris and Tokyo, Roney has in pencil. ' to support Spanish-U.S. bases. Young Congressman Conte, fighting behind closed doors to his feet and pounding the committee table furiously. "I'm not insinuating anything The Associated Press entitled to the use for all news dispatches credited in this paper and to the local news published herein. MEMBER. THE AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATION Local Advertising Rales and Contract Information on application at the Telegraph business office. 111 East Broadway. Alton. III. National Advertising Representatives: the John Budd Company. New York, Chicago. Detroit. Atlanta. Dallas, New Orleans. San Francisco, Los Angeles and Seattle. save the Eisenhower foreign aid: 01 ' accusing anyone," countered payment. The lists should be re-j budget, produced a cablegram' Conte. "But if the shoe fits, the turned immediately after the pri-1 from Gen. Lauris Norstad, op- gentleman may wear it." or mary election> in good condition | posing a J790 million cut in the' " J " st « minute - just a minis and after s P°t checking of the; NATO budget. ute," exclaimed Rooney, contin- lists, payment will be made." i "Gen. Norstad says this will; uin « to pound the table. "I The telephone operators were have a disastrous effect on NATO 'don't have to listen to this also issued a written spiel that they were supposed to use, telling the voters in each state exactly how to mark their ballots. "Your help in electing Richard Nixon our next president is needed," they were instructed Eating Out Answer to Previous Puzzl* ACROSS 1 tamale 4 Distinguished woman • chop* 12 Drink made with malt 13 Enthusiasm 14 Needle case 16 Hebrew lttt«T 16 Chines* official! 18 Intellectual pretender DOWN 1 Cured meats 2 Bread spread 3 Moderate 4 Forgive 6 Sad cry 6 Robe 7 Finish 8 French father! Inventor 10 Stunted ont HOacuUt* 17 Horn Nice-Mannered Monkey* NAPLES, Fla. Monkey campaign of Sen. London Johnson uf Texas, the majority leader of the Senate. He will naturally get some of the delegate strength that business is good tor the snow- j s lining up now for Kennedy if balls—Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Snow- i the latter, on the first or second ball, that is. j ballot, doe* not come close to the Snowball gets delinquent! majority needed. The friends of i .... *_«„, * u n H t;,-, n *l U ii A flla i Vktatfaattuiin f\n tti£> ntklAl* monkeys from the Miami Hu mane Society, tames them, Adlai Stevenson, on the other hand, think he would inherit many trains them as peu and sells!of Kennedy's delegates if the lat- them to animal lovei>. j it looks now as if the Stevenson strong enough to Kennedy delegates, 21 Dine 22 Permits 24 Comedian Lahr 26 Dinner «••• 37 Swab 30 Indian 33 Coy 14 More supplt 15 Blackboard tool l« Dessert 23 Senior 24 Pacific iiltnd 25 Heroic poetry 41 Sounder 26 French cap mentally 27 Concerts 28 Russian city 29 Impudent 31 Montana capital 33 Sorcery 38 Reach for 40 Net so good 42 Church rec«U 43 Support 44 Repetition 48 Chancur i» "Damn Yankee!" 47 Roman garment 48 English school 80 Summit operations," declared Conte. "Let me read you his cablegram." "Just a minute," interjected Rooney. "Can it be that the Colleagues finally calmed him down. (Q 19tiU. Bell Syndicate. Inc.) Easily Found WAYNESBORO. Va. (UP) - Po- has been advising Gen. Norstad to say. "Please tell your family,!of the closed-door proceedings of 'this committee: Mr. Chairman, isn't there a rule against divulging what we do here in execu- yoiir friends and neighbors to vote for Nixon, too." NOTE — In past years a gentleman from Massachusetts j ' it;c rushed to the home of Jack Craig who reported his car stolen. They found it in his yard, against the porch. It had rolled from its usual parking place during the night. MIRROR OF YOUR MIND "I sell them as fast as I can i position isn't train them," says Snowball, a i capture the former circus animal trainer, j many of whom are privately foi i The Miami Humane Society Johnson, especially those from lre<iuenily leceives keys from owners control them. The ni»D singularly guaranteed notJMd , minister, Cheverly Commun- lo IflM rtwpect and prestige >ty Evangelical United Brethren in ill set'tions of labor. Thi* pres- Church. tig. te to*thrown behind Ken- £ «•» oedy. Thus it was that ui the cnurcae« of Cbri«t in Ow U. S. A.) gift mon-' some oi the large* cities, who can't] The race is between the senator society! from Massachusetts and the sen passes i in- little simians on to j alur f ron , Texas One or the other . Cheverly, him rather than deMiov them. | w ,|| be nominated on the Demo I'nder Snowballs tutelage, the orat i t . t i C k et . NO one else seems! monke>s become atfectionate and learn tucks. He sa>s his secret i.s treating thorn with care and kindness. now to be in the running for the) Democratic preudeuual nomina- king MSbiay 40 Moistw* 41 Thus 43Cook'i apparel 4S AppMM 49 Allotment 51 For tun* JJOver- mduiferi U Heraldic band 54 SeK-Mteein }| Fencing sword H Fruit 17 — tion. CalUorat* By JOSEPH WHITNEY mors that detract from the reputation of a disliked individual. For much the same reason, rumors of havoc and disaster are generally believed by people who crave excitement highly optimistic people tend to believe rumors of good fortune; anxious, pessimistic persons usually swallow morbid, frighening rumors. Are bo)» normally attracted to girl*? Usually not until they reach adolescence. In the normal development of childhood, youngsters (both girls and boys, tend to form their closest emotional ties with others of the same sex. Later on, with developing adolescence, the interest and attention of young people gradually U^in Do »>ui»t people believe to focus on members o/ lhe oppo- rumor*? CM monotony give you Answer: Yes, any long continuing pattern oi uniformity tends to induce emotional symptoms: headache, fati(.jue, loss of appe- tuo. sleeplrsMU'ss. etc. Recurrent headaches WHO the only psychic symptoms experienced by the two airmen who recently sp-m 14 days of monotonous isolation in an S- by-1-i-toot simulated space cabin. 1960 N. V Herald Tribune, lac.) site sex. Teenagers normally con- Aa»wer: Few people are im- tmue their emotional ties to mune to rumors, particularly ru- The two future space men averag- i friends of the same sex. but as a mors that satisfy some inner emo- ed about four hours' sleep in 2-1, j rule they are not as inviolate as tiunal need For example, most left much of their iood uneaten, i before. people are happy to believe ru- and indulged in day-dreanung, Kia« 9«»iwrM SyiwJ., Jut)

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