Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 29, 1960 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
June 29, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 29, 1960
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH WEDNESDAY, JUNE », 1060 Editorial fall Attention Appirenthr the tfnftfrf fate* Supreme Court (I «i divide* «s tht public over the rights of a symplthf. David Laurence Eisenhower Speech Was One Glance* »t take. Inj^ It's fxmible that twnt home o*mr» would In his homfi. *int * city inspector, «s i *trrlc( to them, to It split, 4 Irtd 4, with one justice abstain- , inspect their homes regularly ind *d»i« them, tag, over the Diyeon, Ohio (.'fullengt against '• wh«t needs to be done to maintain them in first the rights Of • City inspector to be admitted to class shape. WASIHNOTON -It O f r I I « ft DIOI'Ml COIJI'HffP IO fTttilcO I homes, search warrant Of no search warrant. In contrast there might be scores of others of r It might be pointed out in this case that the who could live in constant fear that such an in- e| . dclivered lo tnc American Associated Press correspondent disclosed the spection could bring prosecution or loss of their p( . 0 p| { , on Monday night. He Dayton house Was in first class condition homes. might have displayed arrogance throughout. If the city undertakes a program of inspec- and resentment. He might have Pressure for this kind of inspection in many tion. whether with or without warrant*, the ^k(-n with bluster. He might cities — including Alton — arises largely under whole problem deserves a thorough discussion. demands of federal agencies from whom thc But if it is given a thorough discussion, ))as bwn p|f , |)(v ()| () ,. (AO(:aI1 , )h communities are seeking urban renewal assist- citizen* should give the information thus turned jnc | ut jing the latest piece of de- gnce. ta** their undivided attention. liberate xabotage by the Soviet* In some densely populated communities with What will the future of Mich homing ordi- al the Geneva disarmament con •erious real estate decay problems threatening n-inccs before the United States Supreme Court neighboring properties the provision doubtless be? it needed. Yet It U hard for Americans to sec The court split 4-4 on thc current decision, Scl . iptui ^ 8 (ead) us ||e lnuieby the freedom of maintaining their home* as they But in the Akron, Ohio iMse counsel for s(J||)<ti j ( . om j^-^u, j, 1S |,. a( | O f fee fit curbed by law. -'he defeml.m» had insisted the house concerned / rom weakness, us befits the The answer to the problem of neighborhood kid been irrebuu.ibly established to be in first head of a nation which has the decay is a difficult one, indeed. Yet if established class condition in every particular, according to power, thc resources and the American communities are to be preserved, and the Associated Press dispatches to the Telegraph. *»"«^jf^^*^*^""'"* owner* of property protected, some formula Justice Stewart disqualified himself because ij^"'"",,,,? sf ^! f !i!h"tvas thc- must be arrived at. his father was on the Ohio Supreme Court which , jne M| . ElsenhoW(1| . gave^ol Some might regard a use of population grad- ' upheld thc Akron ordinance. wrlHl np rip^m* t 0 be the proper uation in communities as a factor in detcrmm- Will a slightly new variation of thc circum- course for the United States to ing whit intensity of housing inspection to cm- stances change the picture in the U. S. Suprcnv;.follow in these troublous times. p! 0 y Court. Suppose another challenge to an ordi- 1 "^ said: Others would be sure to sav that this was nance in another state comes before thc Supreme • ; *- i i i j • f i : uviu en/uuu \\iui i:wuies?i auu discriminatory against the more populous cen- Court, where the house concerned is found not : OOU| , IK( , u> must fllways be ters. Yet there can be little doubt that increas- j to be "rebuttably" in first class condition. ,' btrang , )U , Nve must never fol , ing density of population does bring on greater j Would this open thc way for Justice Stewart tO| gu | t|,Ht peace can never be won problems, at the same time it offers people participate? And how would he make his dcci-|by arms alone; we will be firm I note M. Kaar Ore* broader privileges. sio " : ' ' but " ( ' vel lruculeill; we wi " Dt Mon Association of Coi It's easy to launch a tirade against regulations that would make it possible, whether with or without a warrant, to inspect the interior of a man's home to learn whether it conforms with requirements aimed at guarding against neighborhood decay. 2ft and 50 Years Ago June 29,1935 . Initial projects under the new federal and itaf* wort* relief wt-up opened in Alton were the Eighth street relief sewer: Rotter street grading; sidewalk repairs; and catrhbasln cleaning. A total at W workers were provided for. One of the primary projects would be de- June 29,1910 Dr. Charlw B. ftoWind, •; «m flf Alton dentists, died at Mt home, Iflt ttatt jfc, of eompllwttons resulting from a ***** wndtlton He had retired three months befwe hto dfath after practicing here since 1S89. MoldW flf an M.A. degree, Dr. Rohland was a teacher to an "You know what I miss since I retired? vacations!" Summer Header'* Forum What's So Bad About It? velopment of Henry street park, and construe- eastern college for two years befOW taking up tion of Smith drive, recently dedicated to the the study of dental surgery. He was foundw and city alter It was donated by Miss Eunice Smith, first president of Southern tlltaoto Dttlttl SOcl- The Smith drive would extend south from the i ety. and author of many pamphlet text* ondtn. main entrance of Rock Spring Park to Brown j tal procedures. Surviving him wert lilt wMOw, i street, just west of the bridge over Shields j Mrs. Cora D. Rohland, and his daughter, Miss branch. Constance. '• Charles S. Deneen of Chicago, native of Mad- i Alton's delegation to the deep wtttrwiys ison County,'and the only living former governor convention at St. Paul was Instructed to Mek iand U. S. Senator from this area, had accepted j the 1911 convention for this city. Delegate* were 'an Invitation to speak at the Madison County j. f, McGinnls, E. L. Rote, and Robert Curdle. • homecoming and reunion at Haskell Park spon- | Robert Parker, 19, son of Mr. and MM. Wll- sor»*d by the Hlsforlcffl Society. Denenn w«s ( |, Bm p ar ^ er 0 ( Northslde, was moved to St. born In Edwardsvllle, taught school in Bethany j j ose ph' S Hospital for surgery and •dminiltra- ' north of Godfrey while reading law in the office | tjon of telanus antitoxin after lockjaw developed, of the late Col. J. J. Brenholt, Alton mayor, i He nad | ncurre( ;| an arm Injury when «hoved The committee members were Hon. Norman G. j gg amst a steam shovel by a cave-In during Flagg, Gilson Brown, George T. Davis. J. D. : K>me work at A1(on Brick Co, plant. McAdams. Jesse R. Brown, the Rev. F. Ke- | A group rf A)toti carpenter g caUef j to work hne. H. B. Coats, Col. R. L. Jackson, Frank R. ^ ^ Mm BQX Board p]ant drcw the Wgn . Milnor. F. W. Scott, Lee Dorsey, W. F. Coolidge, j ^ .^^ gvgf received in ca rpenter work Schaelcr O'Neill. I. H. Streeper. Thomas Butlor ^ j^^ ^ new ScaJe ^ the Cftrpent e, s C. A. Caldwell, and Dr. Mather Pfellfenberge ^ ^ received $1 an hour {or tnf Sunday of Alton; Guy Kneedler. of Collinsvllle; and ove| . tjme The §pecW , job re qulred their Mrv- ices for 10 hours at total of $10. The Rev. Father E. L. Spalding, and his sister, Miss Eugenia Spalding, were called to Bardstown, Ky.. by death of their father, Nich- reater Al- lomineree Yet the problem is there, and it will remain Will the close decision give federal public | fair but never fearfu| : we will 1 exe.-utive director, has made u| sine «roup, pause in their campaigns of pm- !"!!">" «^. l ? a **«L ^ ^ 'P**™*' ^ "' ^ housing groups pause ever friendship is offered hon-.fore city officials for a study of 1 rom . * v^ T ^ i ».i ivtivjni sure against local governments to adopt thes>:: est | y (Q us ., strict inspection ordinances, the like of which, This j s a has stirred jo many questions in Altoniani';presidents. Its a passage that }[p said that the Lochner; m j n ds? iw '" live in history. For it ex- plan, which would provide E the Market street route legacy to future the bridge. It's quite a battle between conceivable need.presses the American philoso- bridge exit overpassing Broad-' . . ' i . ... i .,,• j u i . ~t ~,-.,,,, : P"y of Peace with honor, and'way and going up Langdon there as long as there is variation in thc willing- , and thc right of privacy. Forum Writers, Note Writer* name* must be published with letter* to the Readers F o r u m. Letters should be concise and legible. All are subject lo condensation. hours. East Alton village board set July 19 as date "' Schuyler Vaughn of Greenville. Piasa Chautatiqua opened its summer program marking its golden jubilee year. William Armstrong was one of the incorporators of the Piasa Bluffs Assembly. Mrs. Fannie Starr OuJson. native of God- ol.- Sp.ldi.ig. 71, after an illness of only a few frey, died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Fern Johnson. A committee to oversee the collection of ! of a special election on a proposition to Issue funds for the redecoration of student living bonds and provide a waterworks for fire pro- quarters at Monticello College was composed of lection. Mrs. John Duncan, Mrs. Daniel Park Lane. , Taking of testimony on objections to the or- Mrs. Arthur R. Levis, Mrs. William M. Perry, , gam-sat ion and plans for the Wood River Dram- and Mrs. Spencer T. Olin. ' age & l^vee District was completed In County St. John's Evangelical congregation planned Court. Commissioners had called 40 wttnessfv to have a new organ installed by Aug. 1. to combat objections of land owners within the Succeeding Sister Agatha as superior at St proposed district ness and/or the financial ability of people to) Thc Supreme Court'i split would indicate ;at ^y ,,,. ice Tne on|y ,. eason fol . not con _; bridge is up Lan«don to Fourth maintain their residential property. People who anyone would be entitled to lean either way— | Mr . Eisenhower's address was sideririg this seems lo be thuliO' Filth street, and then over|Joseph's Hospital, was Sister Margaret, who sion on grounds they use the property all deserve a certain respect anil at ICJM on constitutionality. | couched in phrases of concilia-i the overpass would bo unsight-jthe Henry street and out Henry came here from Charity Hospital, New Or- Final arguments of attorneys before Judge J !tion. He even gently reminded; ly. 1 do not see this reasoning.; to the bypass or Highway 140. | leans, a state institution of 1,700-bed capacity. E. Hlllskotter were deferred. Not the End—Yet VINCENT M. TRANSUE. (ED'S NOTE: Answering ' might have canceled thc invita-isuch overpasses. With the in-j questions in the order rais- iNikita Khrushchev of a grace- In all cities and on all ex- I f ul way that the Soviet premier: press highways there are now' -, j .,, . . i ition for.the president to visit the cieased needs for more safety Correspondents are sti 1 trying to assess the ,..,(..'„...,. . . . K ' ° Soviet Union. This is often re- and convenience, such ed: 1. All parties HAVE discussed Langdon street. The Telegraph, before the Berm Highway became possible, President Eisenhower's contention, in his] „ .. - ,-„ soviet Union. This is often re- and convenience, su.-h over- Monday night address to the nation, that thc j feelings ot the Japanese. Iferred to in diplomacy as an passes will be occurring more Communists' rabid obstructionism against his r And one series of stories by Associated Pre:,si"out." Mr. Eisenhower said: frequently. . goodwill trips is the best proof of their efiec- ' correspondents now bein s published indicates an "In Paris last month they (the; Now what is the real reason j suggested that outlet. 2. The tiveness may sound a bit pat and Madison ave- opinion that several forms of pressures—includ-1 communists) advanced false and; why the city hall people, Mr. Berm Highway is not a •. , i • • i j • it i u • • i elaborate excuses for canceling I Kaar. and the Telegraph will scheme to pass the buck to nue-,sh to many. | ,ng social and mtellectual-may be sw.ng.n*, ^.^ {Q ^ ^ Soviet nol eyen cljscuss lhe ^^^ Yet he isn t nearly as superficial as many of | apan e sc toward sympathy with the Communist j Unjon whon a| , th . u was neces .. 8treel Oxit7 the off-the-cuff criticisms and negative com- W0 rld. isary to «ay was that they found; All the Telegraph can say is If this is an accurate assessment, the West'it inconvenient to receive me.'""Berm Highway." Is this just will need to exercise considerable' ingenuity uv Ml - Eisenhower, moreover, a scheme to get the state lo the state. The Wood River ! Victor Riesel Says Virginia's 'Stranger Pickets 9 It's not so long a trail awind-iCo. balked at putting a floor ( can help plan picketing. Nor can ing between the County Cork, i under its employment. they, it would seem, distribute Ireland, and Roanoke County, But in the past few days the strikc relief or cven speak lo Virginia. Recently the Irish gov- issue of whether an American :P ickets at rallies or encourage Levee District will have to j emment decided to go into the plant can associate itself with!*" 6 " 1 in .._„,: ------ „:-, ------- „ ,,r ,^ ' Furthermoi-e, ments leveled against his latest activities In fact, Monday night's address appeared to be a calm, well-balanced appraisal of a situation for which none ot" his critics has been jbk' to suggest a remedy that bears any greater promise. Certainly, in view of the tremendous success he had enjoyed on his earlier trip to India— where the welcome was far warmer than it,was for Russia's Premier Khrushchev—it was diffi- . . . , r L i i i u- made a significant defense of take ever three to five mile* analvzme the bases ot the trend and halting it.... .. , , , ,. . . . ... ,„ „ • ** * the idea l of reciprocity in per- ol the levee? i the) continue maintenance of the levee, and fully expects to. H took some negotiation to get the district's approval for use of its right-of-way for the road.) garment busjness to make ; a who))y {oreign ftrm without ' the P° lice have int erpreted the dresses and produce jobs for its , conslUt jng with the union on the :law to mean that outsiders can- unemployed women folk. There i nu mber of jobs which must be inot a PProach the pickets. The wcrp a chain reaction in New ™ n -,~t n ;.^A ';„ «,„ ^,.r,n^Q(i«r,' c ilaw officers have placed a one- were a chain reaction in New York's garment center, strikes in southern cities and the arrest iof union leaders. It will all wind maintained in the corporation's American plants faded into an-: mile limit around the P lant other contested principle. For example, the police arrest- This happened when the pol-!ed Joe Shane, assistant to the up in the U.S. Supreme Court ij ce j n Virginia began enforcing i director of the Ladies Garment and may change the laws of thej a sl ,.j ct sta t e picketing law little! Workers Union Upper South land. ! known to the rest of the country.'Dept. He drove his Car to a park- Fred Miller wanted to know why.only a fow weeks ago he was so I" the beginning there was the ;This law is referred to as the ing lot near the Roanoke plant. sus figures for Alton (also | proud of the Godfrey Beltline that! realisation in Dublin some time; "stranger picketing" statute —iSome pickets came by and Out Census The Tokyo riots that halted the President'i lSO nal x& ils b i' heads of state.) The logical outlet for i may have made the Japanese masses angry i He pointed out that in the past' enough with Communism to fight it harder, on "even e a«d. a half years, more them with their skill' thu " *<*<shy heads of state and i prune -minsters have come to I the Untied Slates. ' Both the other Western nations and thc i- H is lortunate that Mr. Eisen- cult to conceive thac the Reds would not pre- ! J->P->" ese government must learn the full story ,huwcr candidly discussed this,^ [^s' a ' n d"' rn a ny " other cities,! you mi K ht think he'd built it. As; a g° »™t Eil 'e needed new fac-l Section " 40 .^ 0 , the Virginia Code.'talked to him. He was arrested «,« , «,,rnri M somewhere alone the line of Mr. i q"^ kl y and thoroughly and bring it fully to thu problem, lor it is of the very I , M the ; for , ho Ml . Adams Highway, maybe i tones to put its people to work !U bans p icke ting of a shop by and told to leave the county on ? I IK J?i eMl l ™? r i attention of the Japanese. Thousands of t | K . essence of nrapaganda value on talion of indivlauals and, we should take up its upkeep withjjo ease the heavy unemployment Eisenhowers next goodwjij tour. i • -j • u *• 'he side of the free world. The — — — As President Eisenhower reminded in his i Japanese rioters were being paid ,n cash *or! presiden| ^.^ ou( tha( with ,sunip , , f „ speech, though the Communists succeeded in '. their work. tllf , exception of summit con- '" days gone by a lot of little j out oi u. blocking his visit to Tokyo, they did not hold As for thc theorists who insist that the end fcrences and meetings of NATO!'"™ who werfi n't there were up ratification of the security treaty between of personal summit diplomacy has been reached ! ht>a(ls of government, these vis-! Japan and the United States. as a result of Ike's disappointments at Paris "d;^^^^ 1 '^ How effective this treaty will be, of course, ; Tokyo, they have only to look at what occurred | United s <, ates had ncver consia Jca.st Ihelr ballots in person for the) will depend upon future governments of Japan at Geneva this week to see what can happen to rrec j mern ^ s SU( . n |. )e a ,.g uec j| wardheelors 1 slates, instead of vot-; —and the Japanese people. lower echelon conferences, too. that hquds of state could always i ing for principles. In effect they) — • — • excharfge ideas on broad issues bartered their birthrights for a __ Jff C» D * 01 K ' ve a PP rova ' lo agreements'mess of pottage, alienism, ajidj 1 tie A.lletl m !5COtt KepOI't previously reached through diplo-i muscle men of little or no intelli-' matic channels. Without his say-jgencc. hoping that everything | ing so explicitly, it \v;is apparent I would be handed them on a plat-i eems - gloM , .. r ... . othei ' tni *n an employe, j P»in ° f re-arrest. | the industries which got the most! Insh economists and leaders set; The | aw not on | y p rori jbits any-' Ten out of the 13 local staff 1 -• U P tnree W01 'l<ing committees., one dse from pk . ket i n g but also>members have been arrested, back to the census, ;They dls P atched representatives from participating in "picketing fingerprinted and held on charg- as the "head 110 United States for capital activities." es of violating the "stranger they were on-i!^..li'! 0 A.l? W . f . 0 L t ^!! r 1 " dUStnal This has bpen interpreted by picketing" regulation. They can E. W. BUCKLEY Congress May Recess that the latter was the proce-< tor. dure which Mr. Eisenhower y u , WASHINGTON — Congression-1ber of federal district and cir- confer with President Eisenhow- \\ould have preferred even for mal i al leaders are reconsidering theirjcuit judges; plans to adjourn during the week- A seve " and pay increase for er. The meeting with the Presi- the summit L . on f el -ences. uple in the know roali/e ,„, |)01 . is1( , he ufe of mle _ ov end of July 8-9. Faced with the threat of a pro- ... . . . i . Mlir>, uui in 11 nit ti*r v/i. iwi one-half per cent d 6 " 1 ls expected to come later Everyone knows that the P«-s-| Kl , nnt ^ i f()1 . t|ml Illatle| . r uostal and gov-! tn ' s we *-'k. .sure on the President to go lo the ,. . ,,,,., , postal ana fc * -Moneyed people like I Questions- Answers HailciD Bur«au, 838 P St.. N.W. Washington 4. D.C. .. ., --«,— quietly i\6tll'OS6 AiH/lll- ' i ' i * r»' i • * u u a.i_ *. facturing Co.. 1350 Broadway, ^ l ^">^^.^^^,^ d b^p.^ct^Slllei, ap- New York - which has four! T | , «„....__. peared ready to yield. Thus it Virginia plants whipping out 1 OtiUy S t'l ttJCI could eo|Uinue to ^ ^ half a million dozen house Irish lant and dtatribute to Eu . jdresses wholesaling at $^4.75 to u ana rarnel ol ui > »"• _ . $31.30 a dozen — had its repre- reveai to me Th - v Presence amid sentative fly to Dublin to con- the ta »S )ed affairs ot this day. fer with high Irish officials, j tnat l ina - v see Tn >' wi " tor me Some months ago in Kinsale, :and do "''• ° Loi ' d ' w 'ho hast Q. If removing its outerlayer County Cork, a pilot house dress'S iven Tn >' lile a ransom for * Mt ; ne umte( J Mates Powerful national union chiof . ., - • » avld ™™ k Hew down to rT» „'" "'' ernment workers; And. all appropriation bills. longed Senate debate on legisla- ilH .| ud j ng j :! .tj billion for the Split Ov«r Veto summit came from all sides. President Eisenhower's advis-; Tne ideu was particularly presses are split wide open on 1 " 1 U P°" tnt ' United States by its never earned a nickel in their lis'es. On men like Kockefel .layer of cork dies not harm ».plant"began' operating under the man - v alld has t numbered me Tuesda -y',^ une 2 ^; | orr _^ eir first Icork tree, why does the tree know-how and direction of col- among the redeemed, help me Tf ,? f u T'' 6 Kennedy: nuve this , aye ,. ? AV }mmaii n , Ai . thii _, R _l,^ m foraivp Hs , hlllp , 1B J ,.„,._ told that no matter what hap- A. Apparently its function is vice president of Kenrose. leagues of Arthur Rosenstein, to forgive as 1 have been for: given. Thou hast dispelled pened to the strike, the issue of keep the law on itv , ii J --ii "t T»X-V ^t v..-)iv«t_iii \ji l^CTIU U31T. ."^ • '"••»• nin-ii V4io|jv tu. v» i (i ^ ! t 7 ;,„_•.:, • • i . . . other hand, mone.ved tu kt , ep , he tlvtl . g moMlure from , Qn Jwe ? Rosensteil ,. s }m dark , loud of my sui|t and has , Viginw s ugh to tion Increasing the minimum President's foreign aid program, whether he should velu'leRisla.^"^. Somehow the public «ave J^' " ™.^^.^* 'J' ^^evaporating in the hot. dry cli- Virginia employes - members Hooded my soul ui.h the sun- ^ ^wSTbe challenced , «.,- i .1 c nn - rl . , i f .1 tion increHsing the minimum' the impression that it believed a """' detil '°' tjll(1 <uu ""^ "y mates which the cork oak pre- o f Dave Dubinsky's Interna^^ wage to »& an hour, the ^ ^ « d ^»»^™» ( .«« .^ S i » M hour. .Conference a, the tup .eve. had «?« »«. ™*\ f »*• wh " ^™- The cork ,s a thick bark Ladies UaiTOenl ( Vorkei , Uluon _ plaL , my ^ in Tmnc and ate-House leaden are now d.s- Cong, ess.uin.il leade.s a.e also K .... |.something to do with preventing Kennedy s and the Hoffas only had covering the thin sap-conducting st ruck. Basically the union all the way with Thee- in Jesus' cussing a reces, until after the «»«K »nnuen«d by the vvorsen- R > mo n d J ^ uU e,, chah t ^ ^^ ^^ ^ ^ , h( , .. glmin , Pll ... skjn of thc tpep . when „ tl . ee is ^ ^ tf ^ ^ ^ ^ ^^ ^ ^, political conventions. ^,^1^ t,, ^l, •« Economic Advise,, already ^""—: ™>»* ! hi " ^~ ^r'^^ ^^^ ^°^^ ta '-land, you've got, -(ieorgo C. Pidgeon, Toronto. ^,, House Sam Kaybum |" w h p; has notified Senate OOP lead- sent pla Senate Majority Leader Lyn- (Q Tex ^ is don Johnson (D.. Tex.) is pro-. W |m e House and Stafe Depart-; ers lllal ne ls P'' e l )1 '^ c [^ recomposing that Congress return dur- ineni aids to determine if the nieild a veto |f "~~ ing the first week in August to President wants Congress to re- ||J^ S J llevo "" d ""by""^}," Vh"e lthat " another Jouniey of mine act on all remaining -must" bills;"-" - ^SJS? 8 A ^ t House''and Senate Labor Com-;^ ^SSiS^SS^ "us before the presidential cam- t t c b b niittees. nonets ol tiicndshp between us _ . Vl!>11 lo uuua ' ..,, ... ., and otliers, 1 would not hesitate paign opens Sept. 1. ' " "•- "-- ly. says that, while lie has IKI pre- > A «" concerned about the Me- a new layer of the bark begins to to KUaran t ee tile jobs for any more trips Adums Highway in the city when form at once, any unforeseen situation" ..{arose which would convince him of n , „ dextent y- Dubmsky « /^ral case of l * the niittees. "If the mum Jaunting Around Answer to Previous Puzzle ,»v^,,,,,, ,„,. „„,,„„ SL.resr"- umied r> ««~- <&• °°-™ HP tl ntnwo fnt« *'cft*un<VA»* r\lnk^A»_ of the contract. This has some 30 months to run. The , <« law, by u,. oivt.ion of Chruuan tduL "l'°n National Council of the ln S Churches, of Christ In the U.S.A.)' i-fi u r *• *. - t i be a " love " s * ran S e P' ckel - increase ,n the mini- ., second m deadjng (o K ° es above $1 ' la ' ''" ' The purposi-: To give the Hres- Senator Johnson, in private j de nt emergency powers if talks with other leaders, has i Khrushchev stire up a new U.S.- be lol ' l ' ed to 1 ' e( ' omnieild a vet0 '" kind. frankly reported that Senate op- Cuban crisis during his visit to 1>e P°'; ted Saulmer in a private Tl)js of ACROSS meeting with t!OP leaders. "With conditions as uncertain still an additional effort of this t is a brave reiteration of the desire of t h e 1 English resort *£urei, 3 Ceramic piec« ponenU of the minimum wage bill; Havana. have warntd that they are plan- The final decision on whether w"""* c»"mu..n.s as unci-i-n.ni p ivs]( j (1|l , ,„ 11Mkl . ,, vei . N „. ning a "little filibuster" in ord-,congress will come back in An- as they "'*• lt ls vel> >' umv ' se for al sacrifice tor the cause of er to seek major changes in the .gun u going to be made over l<l " w "' ss to xolt ' ""•>**»** <'"" " 1 mll> etft " ct Ulltil 196:! peace. .viunvcd city | Traveling oa water • Cushion U City in Penni.vlveAl* IS Tiding* 14 Popular British drink UKinfolk legislation. the Fourth of July weekend ai-,, 1 ^"", *" """ rut ' L ' 1 l """ """"ness, he declared: "Opponents of the minimum| ter the congressional leaders', rhat s three years away and no- .. No t . olls i t i tM . a , lon „, , H ,,. sol , it i i7BUhop'i wage bill have notified me that; body can tell at what level the fatlgl , e w Ulconuillll . m . e , jurisd.ctioa they need at least five days and, .. „ . „, , , <'^""n,y will be operating then." , hm|t ai .,, un , tl|U woulli ,,,. Aitonhveniufi I elejira|»h • - t Blackbird of cuckoo tunily • Stum 7 Pitcher 8 Property Item • Minister's jurisdiction 10 Toward the sheltered tide 28 Shy MIRROR OF YOUR MIND H b «n* throughout the land. UfiU. The Hail Syndicate, ins.) maybe more to present their ar- ^'"'""vcuiHfi i rirf:ra|Ul Labor Secretary James Mitch- t,., me ( R)1I1 01K . t , agail , M . (Iulg gumenOs and amendments," re-1 Published Daily by Alton rtie«raph e " us laklllg J usl ^ °l ) l x)! »'t' > out on a coui-se that has meant ported Johnson. "If they take Priming Companv position. mui . n Lu{ . OUI . 00 untr.v. lur her that long, I don't see how we p - B - C °^ L1 ^.__ Fub '' sh * r Discii.v-.iiig the minimum \\a«e Iriends, and lor the cmise of can adjourn next week and still act on all the 'must' bills that b y LS ame'i° n bs nufn Priming Companv P. B. COL'SLKY Publisher bill with GOP member:) of lhe heeclom - and peace with jusl- jg Ru^rian' V wi*vfiiih V S t ' IUiltJ Lalwr Committee, Mitch- icr in the uoild." mountain* 18 Scotsmen 19 Built 11 Foretelitr JJ Alto 24 TOVOT 37 Wait* allowanot 11 Ad 18 African fly 20 French title 32 Muse of lyric poetry S4 Mislay tf> Ronigndit* 16 Military vessel 30 Sun disk 31 Give use ten oorarily S3 Beer mug 35 Finest 40 British conservative* 43 Mrda'.s 45 Tumults 48 Halt 47 Musical quality 48 Fencing rword 50 Ibsen heroin*) 51 Insect 52 Essential being •t Tradelut* (ab.) are pending. It would be much »j JO" nill « Si« beyond 100 niiiet. ell told the senators thai he Tu su.% tin;, in the lace of 32 Russian city * "" better to come back here during the first week in August and Itpend the month enacting a legislative program that would give the 86th Congress an impressive record." The Senate Majority leader is insisting that before Congress it should pass: io» nsv. hei e c*n-r d«uery U av,ii ab le h CltM G pott office at AJtoo. Of Confirm March 3. 18 MEMBER OF IHh PRESS . would urge the President to sign paitiwui cutiiiMii al home .tiul 34 Natural tJie bill. m the face of ih« obvious plots of J? Handl-o "" Congress approve:. $l.;'r> the communi.-.! u^imes in A Jos 44 German rim 4« Hardw 49 Char 53 Plaything 38 Italian city 1 believe the Pie&idem should cow and Peipmt; to irustiuie ike ISO'ihtear sign the bill. I will urge him tolsoud-svill eliorts. ol the t'nited *' ? nlsh do »o. 1 don't believt we should]'States in foreign countries is .UIM tin Ucmociats anoihei is to lake ones stand \uth con- sut 1 lor ihe iy60 cajiipajgri. and'lidence on a great principle. It \shat we will be do- is ihul, while riots and demon- Ine Assucioied Pres* II «AClasi\ely j tlial is Legislation boosting the mini-! Sii t 'n«w fct0 di%*au%»' 0 JrS3i > ied a !i 0n tiil' ;in K l[ Ule P>'«»' d ent vetoes that .strut ions and camvled invita """"' """ '" tb« local ne«» pub bill" ^ lions ma.v get the headlines for 57 ship t p%t\ . ,, The legislation now pending the time being, they are. after S* Mu»ic»l Cdre program loi lne. MtMBtR . THE AUDIT BUREAU before (Jie Senate and House.all. just «-phwn«.'ral t-i«iis. mum wag* to 11.25 an hour; i.vH«bl«« iract liitorraalion on application at . ..... , „ , , 'he Telegraph busines« office, ill niilliun more persons under lhe then long-run crusade tor inter- A tttlljafl duUar WiUllbUi houv E»»t Broadway Alton 111. N»tlona! i aw „ ,, i i i Advertising Repreientative*: th* ldw - nalional peace ajid Hie enjoy- lohn Budd Company N«v* Ywfc 'IVic Houae js expected to vote mem gu individual Ireedom 6y icg hill; u . . , , , N*)W sugar 'quota 1 legislation; : ^^ Detroit Atlanta Dallas «ad Se«ula). .... „. , .,, ,.,..,.. lh . „,_.,,. „ ., i°" " u "'" l alel Ulls week. ,11!! tile 't >'*>v lUc Hall SyuOicoie lne i 14. i»o« , , , . .'oplc^ ol the world. v. Hciaia lubuiie, luc.) frame •1 Cloy oowv I lev m«*» SftHMB By JO8KPH WHITNEY non-aggressive, and overly critical of themselves. Our feelings of inferiority develop from the gulf between unrealistic hopes, and our lack of success in achieving them. Since young people are prone to entertain unrealistic goals, they are unusually susceptible to feelings of inferiority. you work for a fitrping Some people should not. However, eniolionally- seeure, objeetive individuals should be able to see that the boss earping attitude is simply a weakness ot his. not a reflection on their own ability. Inner senility enables them to relax tension at will. Although they IK) doubt experience some unpieas- 1» Icwlag weight a matter ol u ill-power? Ao»wer: No. Drs. Donald Berkowitz and Nathaniel Berk, Philadelphia, say weight reduction is largely a matter ot edu- i-aiion. and patients have to be ••brain-washed" ol their nutritional fancies before effective treatment can begin. They pointed out in the Journal of the American AJedjeaJ Associa- *(»'*•>«*•• Do iuteriority ant. stressful periods with the Aiikwer: Yes. more acutely tion that 20 per cent of their boss, they usuajly learn to \iew than children and adults. Teen- patients could not grasp the this philosophically, particular- agers who compensate with ag- le&son. and another 20 per cent ly if the rewarding elements ot gressively brash behavior at- tailed to lose weight because their work outweigh the bad mo- tract the most attention, but then need to eat w« 5 emotional. many others become shy and and did not depend on appetite. t ISOU. Kltt< tsaluies J>iO«J.. lne )

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page