Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 25, 1960 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 25, 1960
Page 4
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH SATURDAY, JUNE 25,1960 Editorial K. K. Hoagtond* Lawyer The unexpected and untimely death of Karl ! an insurmountable maw of eridfnce. Mr. Hoag- King Hoagland ended the brilliant career of client was subjected to severe questioning, , man who dcnibtle* would have gone on to w« wearied by several d^v, of t«timony. Defeat j Brief Notes OnNewBooks At Library Glance* 25 and 5O Yean Ago Mr. Hoagland was a man of many gifts. Hi was endowed with keen intelligence. Hi» mind was sharp. Yet, unlike many men of quick perception, he wan sound in his knowledge, and m '£ l , i j t L i _ ttft n attorney wa» a profound student of the law. ,„„ ,„,,«, ***** h *. M ,™<^, ( "£.tTA!,r^Cd>y H™, ^xsss&sz ™,r persevered. He felt the plaintiff's attorney,, prepared by a member of the II- 11* hi*flf*v stflff ent and nearing a victory, might ilip —; " n '- v "' ' I blunder. The plain- "D^th-WUh own," h.v Pranr« Mr. Hoagland leaned f;nilM>> ' light and timely whodunit Mr. Hoagland welcomed difficult cases, be- into the battle, made the absolute most of the 1 U *" IB< won . . about the dark doings of San Fran- of the law. He was adept at applying the un- Kar | Hoag | an d wa , ca || e d to important H j, p a nat|ve usual twist at just the right moment to con- cascs _ <uch aj thc cj(y ., par j, f und settlement,: "oideem'ii Bisk," by J. J. J the school segregation suit, besides a celebrated Another in the series of Gideon case in which an industry was sued for a huge adventures • one of the most bf- found his opponents. One case in which Mr. Hoagland shone was recalled by friends. He was defense attorney in a damage suit against a professional man , um- i liovable and best-drawn characters gained his law degree at the age of 21. j'" mystery fiction, one in which he was convinced of his client's > y\ t ., n af?e wnC n most young men are just em-! "The Consumer's Manifesto," by innocence; but in which he was opposed by an barking on legal careers, he was joining the i Mario pel adroit and skillful attorney. The plaintiff wat , rank , of 5eawned attorne y,. ^An outline of how a "third force- crippled, and thus could be expected to gain' jj c scrve d with distinction as corporation.^ . i / i *"•> •. . . t * i. ._J L*. _. .. .&«<«.«• , the—,! the sympathy of the jury. The plaintiff, too. coume | O f the City of Alton, and he was prom- •, protpr , himself against the txvoj was the "poor" man while the defendant, th» , nent in f rate rnal circles. j nugp economic forces, organi/ed' jury must have concluded, was heavily insured Alton was hi? adopted city, and Alton re- labor and management." against such a suit. grets the passing of a foster son who had dis- For two weeks Mr. Hoagland fought the case. ' tinguished himself in the great profession of while the other side seemed to be building up : the law. Israeli-Argentine II ispnte Ends "Ormvlng Your Own Way," by Ruth Bockner. A book written especially for ; teen-agers about the things they! ; want to know, ami one in which | conscientious parents will find val- ; uable advice. Teen-agers can read ' it for themselves and discuss it i with their parents, and both June 25,1935 The federal dam project wooM be 95 per cent* union. It was announced by Engineering Cm* June 25.1910 No property owners appeared to fHt objection*, but, at suggestion of Alderman Peter i "This is Gordon, Daddy. He's going to match wits with you while I change my dress!" Reader 9 * Forum The Orphan Road - „ f O* S ; rpsis( nr nthpr I can't , UI Uli Id » ii.fl.ii l I jssue wjth the Another dispute between two nations which i in Israel. promised to become distressing appears to h,ive Argentina had put up a fuss over the seizure| atjons w| ,, fjnd mpj . p (R an abund . been settled. of Eichman. After all, having a war criminal; anrp O f rf >i a xed and authoritative The United N.itions Security Council has en- ; picked up by a foreign power within your bor-: counsel. dorsed Argentina's charge that her sovereignty ders, and spirited out into another country "Sail a Crooked Ship," by Na-i ja | about the city's upkeep of thei was violated when Israel kidnaped the one-time probably for execution, is no small item. thanlp.l Benchley. McAdams Highway within the cor- \ Nazi butcher of Jews, Adolf Eichman. Doubtless the Israeli who seiwd Eichman A fin '' and funny novel about ad-; porate , imjts ' , And that's .ibout it. feared—understandably—that following proper i ven urp °" p 1IK . seas *°| Th e -pditorial says: "The cityi , . . . i . i ij r-. i j young people become involved with . . . ...< The Security Council agreed that an apology protocol m such matters would warn Lichman ja - Qf dps p pnidoos ;ind arr ! wi11 onl >' have to, maintain this: would be sufficient reparations. Israel already j and allow him to escape. And just as surely, tnken as unwilling'passengers O n| road for JUSI °" P - vear ' What I'd like to know is: Just had expressed its regrets over the incident. But , Argentina recognized the same possibility; was she still has Hichman. who slaughtered thou- i glad to get rid of the responsibility of seeing sands of Jews in a Nazi concentration camp that he was deported legally without a slip-up; during World War II. Provisions of Interna- but needed to save face in some manner, tional law were met by a, quick two way ex- ! Argentina, a member of the council, didn't change of Eichman at the Argentine consulate vote on the question. a rusty get-away ship. Their cruise turns into a nightmare and the story into a comedy of errors. what year did the city ever main- Forum Writers, Note Writers names mu*t be published with letters to the Readers Forum. Letters should be concise and legible. All are subject to con- dentation. I tain this road? "Venetian Red," by P. M. Past-1 The last grading don? on it was j much as 10 per cent of that $35,- nplti. ' !by the county in 1956. i»00 on the McAdams Highway, it This is a story of the decline of I Then there is the question of the Why the Wait Telephone company officials have taken the long way around to find a simple solution to a difficult problem. They're dropping exchange letters and substituting numbers for them. : Jin ancient Venetian family, during * * j the Hitler-Mussolini partnership. . . .... , , „ ,, The Partibons, a cultured and lem is so simple, ,t s a wonder the Bell system wf , althy famj , v wp) . p fom , d , o ,. e . didn't decide upon at long ago. linquish their property to an upstart, government-favored family, the Kassolas. The personel and , family conflicts of these Ventian !familes form the dominant thread The Greater Alton Association of Com- ! 0 ( { n j s book. merce's employment of a new assistant to its "The Importance of Understand- »\v IP \ \l Aid The reason: It's difficult to get new ex- ) executive director should increase the effective- Ing," by IJn Yutang. change name-, whose letters will represent dif- : ness of that organization in the community, j An anthology of prose and poetry ferent number combinations on the dial from A vacancy in such a position cannot help J distilling the wisdom of 2500 years those already chosen. ! but slow down the activity of such an organi-i° f Chinpfif ' tho ^ht, and with a| Anyone dialing exchange letters eventually ; , Jt ,on, though Executive Director F. M. Kaar lbrmf ', "f. fmj ," 18 thr soul and llv ' , ' , , • i • i i , , , i , i < i in B inte.lliKently. reduce* them to numbers in his memory, any- | worked hard and long during the hiatus. i »|,; ( |, H . a tion in The \nf nl way, if he memorizes them, because that's tht | The selection of a Wood River man, Curtis Sciom-e," by Brand Blanuhard. easy way to dial them. And translation into I Cox, now a student at Southwestern Illinois Kdilor. exchange letters when giving a number verbally , University, carries a double significance. It, Sharp, vigorous, round-table dis- just puts one more burden on one's mental ; brings into the community's public life a l resi- .russion by 30 leaders in American processes. , dent of a neighboring town and gives Alton j; education who debate such ques- money that the city spends on this orphan road. The editor seems to say that the city cannot afford it. Why should the state have to maintain the road within the city limits? Doesn't the city get the gasoline tax refunds from the state for maintaining its streets? Could the city afford the widening job of Market stifet? And all those for empty parking meters? How many people enjoy this $35,000 meter job? Not many. But if the city should finish as would be money well spent. UllfWII* It, TTOO wI»ilWMII»*^« « 4 Y *-»••(•»•• IM — • -"EV •»•—•-- i — utruction Co., contractor. It was estimated a Cuertler, the Board of Local Improvements re- maximum of from WO to 1,000 men would be ceased a hearing on the Elm Street paving: 1m- employed at the peak of operations, with the j provement to potential objectors might have first peak point hi conntructton to be reached in ! further time to file a protest If they «™ A September or October. petition for the pavement had been signed by * Following conferences with Henry B. Eaton, ! reported two-fnirrh of the property owners on attorney, and August Luer, kidnap victim. Ran- . the street (State to Alby). dol Eugene Norvell took the witness stand to ' City officials were studying the possibility of testify in the trial of Walter f Irish) OMalley. ; filing special assessment rolls in local Improve- also charged with the kidnaping of the Alton i ment cases in Alton City Court instead of in banker and meat packer In July of 1933. Norvell I County Court. The Alton court now had Juris- was classified by State's Attorney Geers as an j diction to handle improvement cases. Many -unwilling and hostile witness." thought use of the local court would be a great ' A bill presented for action in the State Leg- j convenience to property owners, lislature by Representative Schaefer O'Neill of i Col. A. F. Rodgers, with cooperation of John Alton had passed both houses and was awaiting i S. Gulp and Irby Williams of Bethalto, was , the signature of Gov. Henry Horner. The bill 1 making plans for a reunion of surviving veter- would allow payment of back taxes without pen- ! ans of the 80th Illinois volunteers. Less than 100 altles. which in many cases had become pro- j attended the 1909 reunion of the regiment at hibitive. The new bill applied to taxes as far in Springfield. Col. Rodgers, who had been its corn- arrears as the year 1929, and through the year | mander. estimated there were at least 40 mem- 1933. The conditional clause required that taxes i bers in the Alton-Wood River-Foster area and for 1928 be paid in full. that a reunion here would be largely attended. Louis Leach of Pleasant Hill was brought to ; G. F. Crowe of Alton announced his candi 'Alton for treatment after he had been uncon- ' dacy for Republican nomination to the office of iscious for more than an hour. Leach said he j sheriff. ! had taken refuge under a tree during a storm ! Seated about the supper table in their Upper 'as he was en route to Alton to visit his brother, | Alton home, all members of the Andrew Howard j George Leach, and was struck by lightning, household suffered a shock and were showered Assessments against property in Wood River with plaster dust when lightning demolished the Township showed a decrease of $1.701,620 under i chimney. None was incapacitated for more than i those of 1934. The 1935 assessment was $10,- ! a few minutes. The bolt set a bed on fire. 1109.402. The evening storm struck with heavy winds The Upper Alton postal station was scheduled as we!) as lightning in the area from Wann to |to open in Hallam's restaurant at Main street Wanda. Many wire poles were blown down. Toll and College avenue. Ray B. Hallam would be telephone circuits between Alton and St. Lotii<. in charge. ' and Edwardsville were severed, also all tela- A major quarrying job was under way to j graph lines. the rear of the Sears Roebuck & Co. store on Wood River highway commissioners awarded i Piasa street, in preparation for erecting a ware- to Riley Wolf a contract for grading Washing- jhouse for the company. ' ton Garden hill (now Main street). The roadway Sister Agatha, Superior at St. Joseph's Hos- i was to be brought to standard highway width. pital for four years, had been transferred to St. f Bids ranged from Wolf's proposal at lOVi cents Vincent Infant Asylum in Chicago. ! a yard to the high of 18 cents a yard. The Rev. Father William B. Whalen, assist- I John F. Maneke bought the Sommers farm ant pastor at SS. Peter and Paul's Church, had | of 104 acres, two miles east of Godfrey, at McAdams Highway within the city limits is not just a weekend road to be enjoyed only on those free days. It is a road that many citiens of Alton enjoy using every day of the week, 24 hours a day, especially after they get out of the city limits. The McAdams Highway within the city limits is one of the most used ohuckholed roads within the city. FREDRICK J. MILLER Jerseyville, 111. been named pastor at Virden, 111. $6,240. J Dreiv Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Tax Loophole Defenders Teens Back Spying on Reds By EUGENE GILBERT President, Gilbert Youth Research Co. irent think we should send more |spy planes to Russia. Nearly 'half would approve attempts to The Americans most concern-.get Russians themselves to spy WASHINGTON — Some Madison Avenue moguls figured the Patterson - Johansson fight would he the last time they could invite clients to a big boxing match and deduct it from Uncle Sam's tax bill as a busi- jness expense. However, Sen. Harry Byrd of (Virginia, the millionaire apple- grower, is going to save them. He's also going to save the yacht owners, the night-clubbers, and the corporation chiefs who use private airplanes to carry clients to Palm Beach and Miami — all cently split with Gov. Lindsay i trips, night clubbing, theatergo- Almond of Virginia because Al-jj ng and other entertainment. mond was too moderate. Long Protests ' Sponsored by Pennsylvania's :Sen. Joe Gark, this will cost This line-up of tax-conserva-,, . . , .„„ tives aroused Louisiana's cham .|b«s.nessmen an estimated 5250,- pion of the "poor folks," Russell 000,000. Long. He claimed Byrd had stacked the committee in favor of the millionaires. To a PP ease j v irf enc | him, Byrd finally appointed Long a member of the confer- 2. Repeal of the 4 per cent tax credit now allowed on stock di- income. Sponsored by Minnesota's Sen. Gene McCar- ence. The House conferees, led by Ways and Means Chairman Wilbur Mills of Arkansas and New I thy, this would cost the coupon clippers an estimated $350,000,000. <3. Revision of the law on deple- by used who meet up suddenly with big city tele- , out this channel of making themselves useful M>y no means of one mind about our j shoukl be cnn tiniied phoning. \ to the public. weaknesses and strengths. i means or another. The answer to exchange name letter prob- ' The country needs more such young people. "When Children A*k," by Manjii-, 'r nese Americans ate erltte Harmon Bro. young i A readable and conversational :',. H \\ ( ^ The Allen-Scott Report Vie for Governors' Support jple who in another war or account of life at the family level.. wno migh( navp to faoe llp i expedient of stacking _.- — . . one ( "i like a little excitement," ate-House Conference consider-: " ere are the amendments no | e i{ not c | ose d, would soon :commented Douglas Hobbs, 16, ing the tax bill with friends of> which the Senate P assed but jc<«t the treasury $600.000.000 a the of Ml. Pleasant. Tex., In ex-i the big taxpayers. Byrd is : which Byrd is now sabotaging: : yeal , would be ;,,i a j n ing why he might accept j chairman of the Senate Finance 1- Tightening ^of the law on Jf fi rf gets aw wjth f work. But Richard Boris, '. Committee, a powerful post. As' ,: < ^_ ndl l*!* t ; s ;. T^TJL^: , ''"ing ' these loopholes, the loss must be made re. ', of New York answered sob- j such he has made it a practice mess deductions and with the technical terms Iran- ianv other cons p qu p. n( ,e of the erly that "I don't believe it ajto overrule the entire Senate on Those in the lower tax brackets slated into everyday language, > fai ' lure a , the summit. i profit able profession according' f" 8 ™! matters he doesn't like. AltonEveningTelegrapll will be hardest hit; the big- Thesc are discussions, various Bu( wnilp sg ppr cent nf the!t o .ludeo-Christian ideals." Il makes no difference how the c Bracket boys will benefit most, points of view and true stories; jr,Q t( , ( , n at r ers w p talked to re ! • h • • greatest deliberative body votes. Published Daily by Alton Telegraph However the Senate liberals WASHINGTON - Sens. Lyn- liam A. Egan, Maryland's T. Mil-,still owes $35,000 on his unsue-jhal will help the parent deal with i ponllv apr o s , the nation voted! Answe ' ein S °'* er questions "i| Byrd can usua i ly overrule it. p B^OUSLEY™ Publisher -who fought to close the tax loop- don Johnson and John Kennedy! lard Tawes, Missouri's James,cessful White House bid. such questions as birth, dating, in fnvm . 0 f' sp yj nK . »s against S 1 '^ ^uV^p^ple' Thought- He does lhis by a PP° intin ^ and Editor ;holes won't give up without a are running neck-and-neck among i T. Blair Jr., Nebraska's Ralph; Humphrey did this when he' marriiiKe, divorce, prayer and! . O m )0 .se.d thev were far .. ... ... ... ..i _...i _ t e . II.. !.-»:. .. I ' ' fc the 34 Democratic governors. 'G. Brooks. Johnson has the backing of 11 For Stevenson: Pennsylvania's of these state executives, with | David Lawrence. 3 others leading toward him. j Kennedy is favored by 10 gov-i ernors, with 4 others inclined; y toward him. Johnson's sup- Kennedy managers are private- 1 These two fund-raisers porters are chefly in the South; ! l.v claiming Meyncr will declare, James Rowe, one-time discovered that the two chief or-iother matters of family relation-1 a|mr| ()n details ganizers of this dinner had ask-i*hipx. f d Adlni Stevenson to be guest i Best Seller* of The Week speaker, and had carefully said! FICTION; Drury. "Advice and For Russell: Wyoming's J. J.jnothing about the affair to thei Consent; Michener, "Hawaii;" | Uunpedtisa, "The Leopard;" Dav young Khrushchev to blame for failure of th» conference, thought Two thirds favor spying by|, nat tne United Sta tes should space missili-, hut only 39 perj indeed have adm i tted the U2 He does this by conferees who svill him. So when thc Senate early vote with j Subscription Price 30 cents weekly | last-ditch fight. Sens. Gore and natp P o r i v by carrier; by mall $10 a year with-ii „„„ H-JVP servnri nuiet nntir-p ndltr edliy ,_ inn _,,,-. -n K.,,..-^ inn mil*. '1*111)4 Iidvt M*[\i(i quit I noillfc in 100 miles. beyond 100 miles. 'other candidates. House Be Safe From Tigers:" Jar- was a spy plane, agreed that this week voted to plug three tax Mall subscriptions not accepted In ion Byrd that they will challenge loopholes which benefit the big; taxpayer to the tune of $1,200,- towns where carrier delivery Is available vis. "Folk Medicine:" Paar, "I .,,.„ cnport. "The Constant Image; "i Kid You Not;" Kennedy. •'Thei ; -' omlnK NewJlawlev. "The Lincoln Lords:" O'-Knonn Within;" Parkinson. "Thc! ttnri declcled . 56 P e ' - cent 'them, that the the two incidents will affeci the presidential elections, of the report of his conferees if they ^^ jkill all the Senate amendments. 000,000 yearly, Byrd appointed *•*• This could hold up the tax bill the following conferees: F.mered as second class matter at past the June 30 deadline, leav- _, , ,. r ,-,, , i the post office at Alton. 111. Act ;-,., n«nir. <?>..>* *arvm^,«.»MK/ Sen. Bob Kerr of OKlahoma, of congress. March 3, is t ; ln K UnUe bam temporal ily lwi . c ,= «, c k ,,.-. v • -• - -- — J i,, u ,m that the adminkfraiinn °" e ° f ^ biggPSt inde P endent MEMBER OF Bankrupt. Kennedy's in the East and Mid-Uor him before the Los Angeles|Deal brain-truster and a Humph- Haia. "Ourselves to Know;" Shute, Law and The Profits;" Adamson, '• ' " l J 1 ^ *". lu "_. IUUO "j oilmen in the world, who bene- THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Kennedy's Band Wagon west. 'convention. They are saying the|rey manager in his abortive pres- "Trustee From the Toolroom:" "Burn Free:" Dooley. "The Night. 1811 " 1 ™ the L - »"air wisely. ;fjts from {ax | oopno ) es . rhg Assocjated Pres ,' ls exclusively Tne Republicans are watch- 1 'Two,They Burned The Mountain;" There was a sharp diverg- 1 gens. John Williams and Al- entitled to the use for publication of jng with ill-concealed glee the top official in the Roosevelt and \Ve«'ks in Aiuither Town:" Hurnan. Prrlo "Mcsta and Dahn;" llarl. i-ncy of opinion between boys ] pn Frear of Delaware, both pa P ef >W and' S to at t : he S |o C cal dl n e e d ws n p'ub^ band-wagon rush to nominate are Senator Stuart Symington They are also flatly predict- Truman administrations. Roth "A Distant Trumpet;" Snow, "The "Aft One:'' Crowthcr. "Hollywood and sirls in that 56 per cent elected with the support of the^iahed herein. Sen. Jack Kennedy even before Adlai Stevenson and Senator ing Brown will switch to Ken- arp " ow prosperous corporation Aftair;" Rajah;" Catum. "Grant Moves vole for the administration on Du Fonts and faithful followers MEMBER, THE AUDIT BUREAU the Democratic convention gets ' ' ' ' ' ..-.-. ... NON-FICTION: King. "Mn> • This,Smith;" Trailing far behind the rwo' New Jorse .v leader has givenjidentml race, and Paul Porter, a nun-ell, "flea:" Shmv, leading presidential candidates I assurance of that. ' Itop official in the Roosevelt and \\Yi-ks m Another Town:" Richard Russell, Ga. nedy on the second ballot — if '"wyers in Washington. One of these 34 governors, who ™> l befoi ' e th(>n - A fornier Humphrey partisan will participate in the impending Johnson will get more than 75 wno now f;ivors Kenned.v tipped annual Governors Conference, atiper cent of the Missouri delega-i l ' H ' laltt?l off al)ou( llu ' l>l "' lons Glacier National Park Mont 'tiun on thc second ballot. Thal's! na< ' kst!| K <> proceedinR.s of Howe is virtually certain to be the what Rep Li-onor Sullivan (D , , illlfi |;>ol1t>1> • Kenned.v -put the mat- Democratic running mate. All 1 Mo.), one of the stair's conven- ter directly up to Humphrey, the White House aspirants have lion delegates, is telling friends. "I am told a dinner is being indicated that if they win the It's •"»" - s et, according to Mrs. .given for you," he said, "and on- nomination they wili team up Sullivan, for the bulk of Sym- l.v Stevenson is being invited. with a state executive. jington's home state delegation!Any reason the rest of us are That's wh> the stand of the lat-' to sllift lo J»»»* l >n "" <h p »*- ll(>in R "xdudcd"" ter is so impurtaiu as the conven-1 ond bull ° l "~ " lnert ' ls onel "This is the first Ivc hoard oi tion nearv Mtrange Doing* that." exclaimi'd Humphrey. "All A breakdown of this highly Thc> ' >e is a ver >' K° 0(i reitsim lllf "'ndidatps «ere to he invit- significant lineup is as follows: < wn >' a " the Democratic PIVM- ed; you as well as Stevenson For Johnson Arkansas' Orval dential candidates have been in- and the othois Thai was m\ i-U-iir FaubuJ. Georgia's S F.rnes. Van-' v " ed tn lnp fu"d-''«' s '»g dmiuM- uiMi-rsiiuniiiiB XMI|I Row, ami diver, Kentucky's Bert T Combs h( ' ln « st; 'K" d ""' week tor Son Port,., If sou haven i hcen Louisiana'b James Davis, Mis- 11 "'"' 1 ' 1 Humphrey. invited. 1 II settle that light now. sissippi : s Ross R Barnetl, New Th,-\ were personally asked to J •'«'» personally inviiint; ><>u, Mexico's John Burraughs, North attend by the Minnesotan - who *™t earnestl> hop.- you will ;£. s^ayi' "Empire State" Answer to Previous Puzzle vim • HlMBSheJCIIilllfZir J ACROSS 1 Capital of New York state T This state ranks in volume and value nf milk produced 13 Mortgagee M Epic poetry 15 Babblet 16 Competitor! 17 Surfeited 18 Prison rooml 19 hazardous 23 Fust man 27 Age 28 Sapient 2 Italian coin 3 Cudgel 4 Poker stake 6 Requires 6 Affirmative reply 7 Weight of India 8 Artistic creations 9 Desirei 10 Jewel Jl Feminine iurknam» 12 Heap (Scot.) 20 Antenna 31 School- chiluien of bought MIRROR OF YOUR MIND HttHl ' 24 Prohibition- 46 Dill ist» 47 Mouse trap 25 Greek war god (dial. Eng.) 26 Mamiicript 49 The 1« tab ) itisUt* 29 Toward the flower sheltered sidt SO It has an SO Mat hire part 31 Lampreys the Statue of 37 Be quiet! Liberty for 3U 1 egal plea Tod a V'A* „ , , Heavenly Father this day we may find Thee find- - come "I accept with pleasure." beamed Kennedy 'and I'll be there You can fount on that " grant that "Thanks. I'm delighted." re- Humphrey "And I'm go- Okla- 33 Short-napped fdonc 84 Southern general J5 WesU'hester County village 36 Interest (ah.) 37 Ratify IB Lanssan mountain 40 High card 41 Possessive pronoun 42 Spanish dance 45 Uthtl 48 Hang IB fold* S3 Joint 55 Worshiped 56 Reiterate 67 Send anew c • • u- , ^ M English Suspicious, Kennedy leaders, clergyman are making no bou<-& of their «nd novelist --Charles M. Crowe, Wil-,belief that Howe and Porter WDiplomatic tnerte. 111., minister. Wilmette sought to u.-e ihe fund-raising «f««ment Methodit.1 Church. dinner tor Humphrey to further; DOWM an undercover "stop Kennedy"; lluropeta Carolina's Luther H Hodges, South Carolina's Ernest F Hoi lings, Tennessee's Bulord El- Jington, Texas' Price Daniel, Virginia's J. Lindsay Almond Jr. Leaning tow-aid Johnson: Colorado's Stephen McN'ichoU, South .»w _ —— r ... , vviin me M|JH> ions sense or eiern- find out wh> you we . sKa p Heree , as> 'jty. May we reflect the serenity . e d, and also make sure that thai belongs to Uio»e \\ho trust Lyndon Johnson and Stu S.\in- FOP Kennedy: Alabama's John m Thv , en(1er aml sieadtasi in g,,, n a ,e asked I'm not going Patterson, Connecticut's Abra- care Kn.-ourage us <o live by to stand for shenanigans by any- haro Ribicolf, Florida's LeRoy the mmgs , liat lagt and fo meas .. ont j m nol |m ,,i ng up wll h that Collins, Iowa's. Herschel C. Love- ure Ollr | jt ,| e a f fa j,. s t )y Tmm . f ul oni . mom ent " less, Kansas George Docking, infjuite tr.iih and love. Attend to L , (s , ut , ek Rowe declared for aiass«a-i,useti» l-Obtei *"" 1010 - our pi aver.- loi peace in the Johnson. Porter had been cred- . 1, ' «oild and peace in our own , led w ,th being a Su-venson ad- festival 44 Sti anger IS Go by aircraft 45 Peltry squaremiltf 8! Conflned Vi Whirlpool (4 Female Mint IS Hit an — center the handling of the U2 case, of their economic doctrine. OF CIRCULATION under way in Los Angeles. Sixty-eight per cent of the boys Sen. Frank Carlson, Republi- Local Advertising Rates and Con R.e-ison for the elee is the fact <a.d yes. but 53 per cent of the can of Kansas, who generally 7 i rVe"egrTpl! i0 Su S mes\ PP o»!ce 0n u.' that' ihe Kennedy putsch nulli- Kirls said no. votes conservative on fiscal, i : .ast Broadway. Alton, ill. National fj f fh ... __„__.« i ev 'Advertising Representatives: the . ltt " ullr "' "" l '"e' indigess ie\ . On a number of the ques-,' matters - .John Budd Company. New York, eled against the Republicans — lions, in fact, there was more. Sen. Byrd himself, biggest aP- | ^ a « o ° rle ^ r ^ a /^ n nc".co Dal Lo\!monopoly. lisagi cement between boys and! ple " srowf>r ln " p world ' wno re "' Angeles and Seattle. t «& IBBO, Bell Syndicate. Inc.) than usual. j " By JOSEPH WHITNEY ever, the underlying cause of excessive talking usually stem» from disturbed feelings of inferiority, and as a rule these pel-sons give no thought to the impression they make on others. Their outpouring of words is a defense mechanism to ease their sense of inadequacy. What they say is of little consequence, but saying it helps relieve their nervous tension. Thirty-six per cent of thei hoys, but only 26 per cent of I the girls, thought Khrushchev I would have negotiated but for! 1'2. Ninety-two per cent of the' boy>, and only 83 per cent of the jjirls, favored spying on Russia. Only 4 per cent of the girls. ; against 32 per rent of the boys. : (i Michael v. WMIU*. u*«- team . ^ tj) , ng hea|i aiulihei-ent homa* J Howard Wraondson, ^ to al , uho see|{ Th M * Gaytord A. Nelson.' ,„ CnriM . s name Amen toward Kennedy: CaJi- lornia i Edmund C Brown, Minuesota's Oiville Kreeiuan. .Nevada'k Grant Sawyer, New Jersey's Hubert B. Meyner. Fui Symuigton: Alaska'» Wil-i'it'iw oeM7*r"tettime5"cc7rp7) i it iw>u. n«. H a :i I 'C 'Wi b> the Division of t,<iu'-4tion National Council of Ui Churcbes of Chriat in the U. S. A. <{/ I860 O«a«r«l Jreaiuies Corp.) lac -—of 49.571 thought Khrushchev justified in refusing lo negotiate unless the fnited States apologized. Three quarters of the girls, but i inly 60 per cent of the boys, i el i the United States should have admitted that the U2 was One might almost say that I the boys adopted a bolder or | note realistic attitude until U U natural for children to snow oiff uui come down to the fact that' i>nl> 14 per cent of the boys/ An«»w: Yes, if their parents 22 per cent of the girls. '• encourage them to show off. In I they might accept a fact, this characteristic usually assignment. ^ ^^^ j n parents' misguided Tai Collector Collects attempts to display their chii- RED BANK. NJ .f— Tax col-idren to advantage, encouraging lecting is an around-the-clock job!them to repeat clever sayings here ; anc j perform simple routines be- When police became suspicious I fore guests It is natural for chil- about a merchant moving from'dren to cherish this attention. his store at 2 a.m. they called [boring though it may be to adults. Can planning abMd ba overdone? Aa»ver: Aitower: Yes, if you plan more than you can accomplish and then become discouraged by seeming failure. This often happens- with people whose mental drive it> greater than their store of energy. Learning one's energy pattern, iu day-tune peaks, etc. and spacing tasks accordingly. tends for greater accomplish- Unusually garrulous ment ajid less frustration Mereb *»U-toiiMWta»|f tax collector Albert Mac Donald -Wise parents tend to accept their M^o Donald presented the mer- 1 children's occasional cuteness and uidividuals may achieve a sens* thinking of things undone is tii- ; chant with a bill for $236 in un-! ingenuity simply as evidence of of unportance and well-oeing ing when we know w«? can't get ,paid taxes The merchant paid normal growth. through endless chatter. How- them done. Wi&e planning helps Ion the spot. • >C J! *'*'' Kin* >"Miuit» Synd . inc.) t

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