Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 1, 1960 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, July 1, 1960
Page 4
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PAGE FOUR ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH FRIDAY, JULY 1, 1960 Editorial Rafting Nature's Itavatf<»ft David Lmt?rene<» Russians Provoking More Crises Side Cflanwft *» Mtny points of tfficiencv in municipal gov- that citizens can give. It requires hetvy tn»n- frnmrnt »rr difficult for the public to judge, power. Sometimes the job to Hr done is of such ob- Wednesday night's windstorm, while not Ktire nature that it escapes notice entirely— 1i«t«l officially as » tornado. t»as actually worse trt ivhen all is <.nd and done, makes for more . m effect from many standpoints. j ' efficient government. At other times the less for. while a tornado's damage usually is; WASHINGTON- So it wasn't obscure jobs arc difficult for the layman to locali/ed to a comparatively narrow pathway, f h<? *"2 incident, after all. that fudge because they are of specialised nature. 'hi* week's feather foray was general through really broke up the Summit Currently, however, and for the «cond time not onlv the c "?' !t<elf ' hut over * wide ^ei (Conference at Paris. The action; this year—Altonuns are getting a dunce to jrmind ' h w " not limited to • P* th> bllt madc ' of thp Sovlpfs "° w in torpedoing witneM what their government can do in ^'idc «;«-eep that terrorised waking citizens for also the (;pneva conferpnop on^ more than an hour with it< repeated bhif;, and disarmament reveals the Krem- mjightening out the ravages of nature. I a<t winter the city was hit by a series of severe <now*torm«. which provided an important wreaked tremendous property damage, including the quite general outage of power and a " ftpr of provoking crisis The Soviet* te«.t for operation of the government. This the administration met admirably, with the result our nuin streets were kept open to travel almost continuously bv the skillful and persistent operations carried out. heavy cut in telephone service. the .v couldn't get the Berlin . , t f . . t i i"LM'IC:III nwivcu meir way at Chief |ob for the city again was to clear the' fhp p ar)R ( . onferenw . i ro ' fncy streets, which this time were matted with tree iurigRled out. They have never limbs of all sizes instead of snow and ice. i really wanted to reach nn agree' Citizens who observe the work of the street i ment except on their own terms crews must keep in mind that never within -unconditional surrender by the Now an even worse disaster has «ruck the Altonian's memory has the city been strick- West - When this prospect failed, citv-agam « a result of the weather. cn by , d j MSter of tni , comb j ne d nature and | Moscow Devised a scheme to The windstorm of Wednesday night has , cope . Nearly every block of the city was heav- '' C0n1us<? the ismje before lhp ne °drawn into the niopup job not only all the i j| y hit and hardly a hundred feet of street lacked possible forces of the city government, but of j ts quot; , o f downed trees or branches. the utilities firms whose property was dam- j The cleanup may take time. But based on jgcd, as well. the city's record made in treating with last Here is an even bigger job of cleaning up spring's snows, we have every faith that citizens for the government to perform. It is huge and j will end up being dramatically and pleasantly necessarily slow-moving even with all the help | surprised by the results. Patronage Open to Attack As long as the Soviets thought the West was soft and flabby! and that the peoples of the, alii-: ance could easily be frightened' by nuclear-test propaganda and .. threats of attack by missiles' • 1M» l> «M, ** T.M. fttf. U.e. t M. Wl 25 and 50 Years Ago My 1J93B In spite of an iWnch rt*e In the Mi§sl«Mppi /M/y 7, 19JO Robert Parker, 19, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wil- Krver within the previous three days, steel pil- j Ham Parker of the Northslde, had succumbed ing was being driven for construction of the j in St. Joseph's Hospital to a tetanus Infection cofferdam ort the Alton dam site. The piling ! believed to hnve been caused by an mfm-y he Incurred two weeks earlier while at work at Alton Brick Co. plant. Belief that an epidemic of dysentery \n the was 50 feet in length for the outside wall, 37 feet for the Inside one. The body of a Drumrlght, Okla. man was found In a slough near West Alton. The death had been attributed to unknown causes, "probably drowning," but later examination disclosed dealh had been caused by a weird weapon. A shot composed of gravel and cinders had pierced the man's body. An eight per cent, or $20,000 Increase In building activity In Alton for the first six months of 1935 over the corresponding period of 1934 was noted In the report of the city's building commissioner. Edgar Rice, who had been In the electrical business for 44 years, suffered his first Injury Melville area had subsided proved ilJ founded. Three more children had succumbed to the dreaded summer malady, and total of child deaths over a period of about four weeks mounted to eight. Latest families bereaved were those of Jacob St. Peters, Oliver St. Peters, and John Heafner. After narrowly escaping m.lury by a fast moving automobile near her home, Mrs. J. P. Vissering of the Orafton road concluded that the roadway with its hills and sharp turns was one likely to be the scene of many motoring mishaps. In ofaer to be ready with aid should .,.,,,. , ,, th « town's changed since you i were here. My and rockets, the tactics used h y j wife ' B gossip circle now calls itself a discussion group!" the communists were to encourage "negotiation" at summit conferences or at any other i meeting. c t> n i c- t~r i ui , A/ ii t • • L • i_L u L L' • t_' But now - as 'he West turns a State Rep. Paul Simon of Troy struck » blow I After all. they insist, the jobholder has his jobj deaf ear fo thfi appeasers in j|8 against state job patronage in an address before under a certain party. If that party goes out,, own ran k<, wno have called for the City Club of Chicago this week. I even his merit status might not protect him. "disengagcment"--and as evenj whilp< bllt . now . 1 havr to s P f ; ak up j Commenting on a series of articles on the ! Sort of like union dues, maybe, from the stand- the British Labor Party turns i "fT, Jn' S ,'* "U/, *• '" p , r "' . . „, , ~ o . _, ., r. , i . r . . ... ' in..,.,., r »„ !„«...:__. JiekJ. Miller's article in one of your j Reader's Forum Proud to Be Citizen I have kept quiet for a littln subject by Charles O. Stewart of the Lindsay- j point of job protection. Schaub papers, he pointed out that "patronage • But all considerations is bad for either party." i away from its left-wing to put for the jobholder i Britain's defense policies .... ... _________________ aside, the system gives the public a bad break %"**** ' ' *> * Stntnc _ t He said Illinois has about 60,000 workers i by leading to the sort of insecurity that makes under » system that is a mixture of merit and it difficult to keep the more desirable type of old-fashioned political patronage. employe on the job, and breaking down pride in One of the chief weaknesses of even the i the work being done. merit system, he pointed out; is that while work- i The public will continue to lose out in direct ers cannot legally be solicited for political con- ' relation to the degree to which it permits this tributions while they're on the job, get them j sort of practice to continue, off hours and they're the party fund raisers' It has varied from year to year; from admin- meat. Some of the hardcore politicians whose job " Rep. Simon could well lead the attack in the it is to collect party funds defend the system, i General Assembly. Place for Blame If you're dissatisfied with President Eisenhower's veto of the 7 ] /z per cent pay boost for 1 Yz million federal employes, put the blame on Congress. The legislators may yet override the President's veto. But it should be pointed out that Congress failed to provide facilities for meeting the pay increase. Now it's indicated that if the veto isn't overriden, Ike might entertain a bill for smaller increases. In a year when it has such a good chance of balancing the nation's budget and showing a surplus that could be applied on reducing the national debt and its accompanying interest the United States—the chances of a Moscow victory through deceptive promises and "negotiations" have vanished. To leave a negotiation summarily just as the West was about to submit new proposals is to display very bad manners. In fact, the actions of the Soviet government give the impression that its leaders are boorish persons. Maybe they haven't emerged as yet from the era of Mongolian savagery in which " " i their ancestors lived. It isi costs, we believe Congress should not neglect the j astonishing that the prime min- opportunity. i ister of Great Britain should • • » * • ifind it necessary to write to i istration to administration. recent Forums. He c o m p I a i n s about Alton being the mysterious city. Mysterious about what? The cave-ins on the river front? What is so mysterious about that? That's just nature. Oh, yes, the wall of one of thel- Fontm Writers, Note Writers names must be published with letter* to the Readers Forum. Letters should be concise and legible. All are subject to condensation. from electrical burns serious enough to require | bp rfl]led Qn )f) cflsp of 8r . rWent/( she laid In a hospital care. Rice's Injury was sustained en | R|)pply of handaBes and flTSt aid supplies that might be needed. A team of Cha,rles Oertner of Foster Township staged a runaway on E. Second street, tearing a wheel from his rig on collision with a telephone pole. The driver was unhurt. Mrs. Mnry Stafford, 56, wife of Charles Stafford of Grafton, died of an unexpected heart attack with which she was stricken in the yard of their home. Her surviving children included Mis. James Gerries and Roy Stafford of Alton, The committee in charge of the Upper Alton community picnic on Independence Day proposed to assure a reasonable degree of peace route from his .lob. when he offered to make temporary repairs on a wire in his friend's department store. George Cox, who had served foi; two years as Memorial Day chairman, was nominated for the office of commander of Alton Post American [Legion. Named as district delegates were Harry Mahoney, division vice commander; and William G. Wilkinson, for re-election as chaplain. The Rev. S. D. McKenney observed his 35th anniversary as pastor of Cherry Street Baptist Church. With the death of Msgr. E. L. Spalding, the Rev. McKenney became the dean of clergymen In point of service here. The Rev. Father John Rawe, son of Mr. anrl ant) quiet for those attending. Western Militaiy public buildings. That was either negligence on the part of the owner of the building for not using pre- vqntive maintenance, or the building was too old or of faulty const ruction. Now, that naughty bridge. Weather conditions which prevailed while it was being repaired might have done it. Fortunate Miss ! Premier Khrushchev: fix it once and for all — is it a mystery? Now I have squawked loud and The world can be thankful that the bombjwei] as surprised, at your' de- "1 must tell you frankly thatl c i ea r about the city not doing this 1 am deeply disappointed, as| ancl thati but T find no grounds for aimed at President Romulo Betancourt of Venezuela failed to accomplish its mission, and that this leader can carry on his work. And it can be hoped the organization seeking to set off a coup in that country can be run down, captured, and put out of business. President Betancourt is generally credited in this country with being one of the more enlightened and self-sacrificing leaders on the South American continent. His country and dsion to withdraw from the ne- squawking when the city does something like fixing the highway. the world need him and the democratic prin- Provocative in this. You do the ciplcs for which he stands. filiations. The Geneva confer- l ^ " bravo! -- nol "Booooo!" I^A 5 ..* r ,? SU l t ** Now l w" 1 discuss what happened to the people that the Census Bureau did not count. These people are the kind of Americans that do not have the kind of decency to co-operate with their government on such an important task. They were not interested whether they were counted or not. And as far as the count itself, I ence an agreement between the four foreign ministers last August; it cannot be properly broken off by any one group.... "Until agreement on disarmament is reached, we intend to maintain our collective defense arrangements. There is nothing think that it is fairly accurate. And in my opinion a recount is not needed. II would be a waste of time and money. In another issue of the Telegraph, Mr. Miller wrote that the McAdams Highway does need repairs and that it is gratifying for him to see that the repairs are going to be carried out. He also states that he uses this road all year around. I am wondering if this is the rea-! uites fhe other day Mrs. Henry Rawe of Carrollton. who was ordained into the Jesuit Order upon his graduation from St. Mary's College, Kan., the previous month, sang his first pontifical Mass at St. John's Church, Carrollton. Edgar Hugh Horn, 67, who had been an agent for the C. & A. railroad at his retirement, died. Automobile licenses could be secured for hnlf a year instead of the full period with submis- Ac;idemy was to uive use of its ground for ill* event, and the committee said that an absolute nan on any fireworks would be enforced. August Lucr had leased half the newly-completed business building of William Henry at Hast Alton and announced that he would establish there a branch of his Alton grocery ami meat market. H. K. Johnston, hardware dealer, said there sion of affidavit of bill of sale. Formerly, the j was not a single binder left for sale In Alton, purchaser was required only to make affirma- ; Farmers in a late rush of preparations for hai- tion of non-use for the first six months or of purchase during the last half of the year. vesting wheat had bought every binder left in the stock of Alton implement stores. Victor Riesel Says Union Officials as Delegates son the road needs the repairs. Here comes the clincher: How| and discovered that at , easl one In one of labor's executive,example, Leo Carlin, Mayor of i Newark. He is a Teamster and an influential one, too, though he has been the city s chief ex- specialist totaled some figures does it happen Mr. Miller finds so lout of every 12 delegates to the : ecutive for years. many things wrong with our City Dernocra t ic national convention Council, our roads, in other words, . g fi unjon officjal our All America City, especially when he lives in Jerseyville? I like Alton. Although I may not agree sometimes with the actions of our city government, I am proud to be part of this community and His total came to at least 365i —or some 150 more than had' been in on the nomination of) Adlai Stevenson in '56. There is on the New York delegation, for example, a dynamic fellow, Jo« Molony of Buffalo. He Is active on a dozen community and civic boards, director of the Sleel Workers Region Four and a member of the un•s. Green carries a union card j ion's national board. Still an- in the American Federation oij otn<?r js Joe fj ermano delegate Television and Radio Artists.!, .... . ,. from Illinois, director of the is the super-active Con- Igresswoman Edith Green. She will head the Oregon delegation. ,'Not only was she active, but the' Easily the largest, most close-| Wesl Co as t Longshoremen's Un-i' Steel Union ' s District 31 and one this city. And why not the All 'V kn 't bloc of labor delegates! ion could have no better The Allen-Scott Report Nixon and Lodge on Ticket Isame. . j The plan of the Soviets to! I transfer the negotiations to the: TE^ltfmf j General Assembly of the United j ™ 'l>Ul (Nations will not deceive anyone, i It means abandoning a confer- America City? After all, it is in America — as my father says. JAMES GRAMATES Iwill Reuther's United Auto Workers.! the most powerful men in be those from Walter ltepr business agent than the!midwest industrialism. tA<M>>i T T«t4-««a A «* n lir A _l_^ i d Exactly how many will take their leadership from Walter Reuther when he flies in to Los ! Angeles from Europe via De- llady. Only a full post-convention A member of the powerful, analysis of all the delegates will ! Democratic Party platform com-! reveal the growth of labor's ac- is Monroe Sweetland, one|tual political strength in the past of the organizers of the old CIO. i'our years. This will show con- , , , nav<? oeen mentioned as ....... . , nation of a lasting ''ve-and-Iet-llve WASHINGTON — The Repub- ing the farm issue in North Da- lican presidential ticket will be kota. Nixon talked to former Nixon and Lodge. Vice President Henry Wallace, - . . . ,, . ence where technical experts on a P° sslble candidate for the job of peace with the free world, andi jn Qther » b»th sides have participated,! Secretary of State ir ' J* Fonmi u forever renounce the use of bad .,,and throwing the whnlo fhin€r ! I'm outlining what I d do Jf I held faith, subversion, troit, Roy Reuther. the union's i „;,!„„ h , . ,, political director won't know un- ^thermore. though all dele-j " derab 'y m o r e influence in til he finishes surveving reports ; x<ltes «"* e 1 llal ' some are ™™ Massachusetts., MIS- from his people deservingly equal than otners - • <-a»rormo. Pennsylvania. coming » "morewill be forthcoming when! H n cl throwing the whole thingi the election campaign gets un-.'"to a political arena, withj thls nigh ° Hl , CP der way in September." no chance of agreement or di-' The first tlling would be to rf ' Two potent party leaders are'who ran for President in 1948 on Robert Hill> able and popula)- '' cct negotiations. Here is how|(« BP '° compromise with Mi. authority for that flat predic- the so-called Progressive ticket, Ambassador to Mexico, is C ye-i MacmUlan has i us * re P lled as our tion — Rep. Joseph Martin, | and wasAgriculture Secretary Mass., former Speaker of the House, one-time national GOP chairman, and permanent chairman of the 1952 and 1956 conventions; and Leonard Hall, N, Y., former national chairman. and director of Nixon's current pre-convention campaign. Martin, long-time friend ot Ambassador Lodge, is saying he is certain to be Nixon's teammate, especially if Sen. in the New Deal cabinet. Nixon's North Dakota speech is the first of a number on the thorny farm problem. Each address will deal with one or several proposed "solutions." ing the seat of Rep. William j 1|le Soviet Premier: Meyer, first Democrat to bei "It seemed to us that some elected from his Vermont district. A member of the House Foreign Affairs Committee, Meyer hasn't attended a meeting in weeks because of being Most of the numerous gifts j nliffed over bdng tu ,, ned dowll and souvenirs accumulated by Nixon have been moved out of his private office In the Capitol! which is now the focal point of his convention organizing and Kennedy standard is the bearer. from Massachusetts. Kennedy defeated Lodge for re-election to the Senate in 1952. While equally positive about Lodge's prospects for the vice- presidential nomination, Hall does not wholly rule out two other possibilities — Kentucky's Sen, Ttiruston Morton, who is also Republican National Chairman; and Treasury Secretary Robert Anderson, Tex., now the most influential member oi President Eisenhower's cabinet. Both Martin and Hall are in complete agreement that Nixon's choice for second place on his ticket has narrowed down to Lodge, Morton and Anderson, in that order, depending on what the Democrats do in Los Angeles. Meanwhile, GOP congressional leaders are getting some pointed advice on a major campaign issue contemplated by Nixon in the fall election battle. Democratic j Campaign planning. In the strip 'ped down and redecorated ol- fice, the Vice President holds Both come It's aid." "more trade and less private luncheon and dinner conferences with party leaders from all parts of the country. He usually serves a small steak and salad with no potatoes or dessert, saying, "We've got to keep in trim for the election fight- On the Hunting* Times have changed since 19S8. In that congressional election, which cost the GOP a number of House and Senate seats, the House Republican Campaign Committee limited its contributions to $250. But this year, every Republican congressional candidate is receiving $1,000 after being nominated. With that check goes a letter promising AltonEveningTelegraph Publlthad Dally by Alton T»lt»r«ph P. B PrlnUnt y AH Com P«ny COU8L.BY. Publiibw •ad Editor on an amendment to the foreign aid bill. progress was being made... We for our part do not agree with many of the points which your delegate has put forward at Geneva, as you do not agree with ours. But the whole purpose of negotiations is to try to ! eliminate points of difference Robert A. Taft Jr., 43-year-oldjfind find common ground." son of the late great Ohio Sena- The United States delegate to at pu bij ( . receptions - ">«".v. tor, is being boomed for gover- Geneva, Frederick M. Eaton, Houge nor by party leaders. A member | who has maintained throughout of the State Legislature, Taft j a dignified and serious attitude scored more than 500,000 votes, toward the negotiations, made; England's claims to North Amer-:put them on scheduled (lights over in any form, as our present heads of government have tried to do. For how can anyone truly think that the Communists can be brought to abandon their program of world conquest through nego- StarU'd Custom Mrs. Mary McElroy, sister of President Chester A. Arthur, mistress of the White House during his term, began the custom of, serving tea to hundreds of White '• " s ° adly ,f s a is no measure of their influence among the 4,509 credential car- and violence Reuther's auto bloc could eas- whenever expedient? The Kremlin scorns the thought. For it believes in lauding thej These 365 delegates and alter- use of any kind of swindle, in personal, political, or diplomatic relations, and to dupe and finally overwhelm us "stupid" capitalists. Peace to the Communists means "total peace" through "total victory" and the total surrender of all the world to their Red army. . As for Germany, 1 would arm her to the teeth; give her all the arms she needs. For there is one thing the Communist fears almost ticket to Siberia. That is an armed Ger- and will exert far more influ- 0rp K° n a °d even the Southwest ence than routine delegates. Compare this with the ''''0 ,,y run . „,„„ « 50 m «n »„„ y , p ^-STS V "" ^ lrom * n - Today's Prayer ^ „-„, «,,„„„>. „„„ nates won't of course, all have O Thou Who art the Father of !u*,' ,'',^°] e ^ lhen ', rhey , , , then orders from national labor out of least hotel suites. The labor (o a full vote. But voting strength ! all compassion, look with P»ty!| ender8 operat i i« nn moooMno. n t »t..i. !_fi ------- "^ on all who are displaced .i from their homes, and who are!.. riers on the convention floor. | refugees on the lace of Ba»i« for Claims As for the U2 planes, I would The 365 unionists range from the highest, most colorful leaders such as the Building Service Employes President emeritus Bill McFetridge and the Musicians President emeritus Jimmie Petrillo to organizers, staff officers, regional directors and professional political executives i inside labor. Dave McDonald or the Steelworkers and Tom Kennedy of the Miners will also Subscription Pric* SO CMU weekly by carrier: by mell 110 » year with- i In 100 mllei. 114 beyond 100 mllM for delegate-at-large in the re cent primary. This was the highest tqtal, with one slight exception. Former Sen; John Bricker nosed out Taft by several thousand votes. Convention Spark* Sen. Barry Goldwater, Ariz., was a strong second for convention keynoter. Mrs. Elizabeth Hef felf inger, Minnesota National Committeewoman and secretary of the Chicago convention, is revealing to friends that Goldwater got 11 ot the 29 votes on the Arrangements Committee. Mrs. Heffelfinger proposed Rep. Walter .ludd. Minn., ranking member oi the House Foreign Affairs Committee, who won the keynoter prize. Judd is being boomed for Vice President in a letter New Jersey's former Governor Charles Edison has sent to Republican leaders throughout the country. Edison is asking them to "write to Vice President Nixon recommending the Tariff Commission, is telling the congressional leaders that Nixon will vigorously advocate "freer trade" at, the most effective weapon against Rut- Kian and Red Chinese economic expansion)*!)! particularly in neutralist and undeveloped countries For this reason, Talbol im cautioning the legislators to "play down tariff speeches, or you may tind yourself out of with thf head of your tick* towni where carrier delivery It available , . _ ., . . in 100 miiei. fl4 beyond lOO mllM. hp civo *arn»st nnnKlHnratlnn to Joseph Talbot. chairman oil Mall »ub»criptioni not accepted in, B ' xf eainesl consideration vo - -- - •- i •-— -i.— 1— .i-" jth f , selection of Judd as his run- iiiing mate." In Edison's letter, ' he encloses the text of a letter lie is urging friends to send to IttVIWW •• •VWMW h-l«V« II1VUVJ HI i , ,, the oo»t office at Alton ill. Act 'all delegates to the Republican the following statement at the j ica were based on the discoveries finaJ session of the Geneva j of John Cabot, who found the coast conference: :of North America in 1497 and took:can. the Iron Curtain and tell the Rus- ibe delegates. sians to come and get us, if they I This total does not include the "What is the Soviet purpose possession in the name of in torpedoing this conference'.' Henry VII. The purpose is now clear. The Soviets sent their delegation back to Geneva, as the Soviets went to Paris, determined not to negotiate, but to forestall negotiations—not to reach agree- FREDERICK J. MILLER Jerseyvillc Famous Folks Antwar to Pravlout PuziU Entered a* second clait matter at V Conireit. March 3, IK > MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS j convent ion." : (Biggest social event of the Vice Pruitidi'iu Nixon consulted with a Democratic predeo** in thj| 01 lice More discuss- (iOF convention will be a huge J h ,!,,iJ', oc ', tt ,!! <l Pr !" '••? clu »' v « | v ! luncheon in honor of Mrs. Ei«- •nfltled to (he use foi publication of u j .. vr 01 „ ail newt ditpatchei credi.ed In "his .''nhower and Mrs. Nixon. Plans ne«» pub .all tor more than md a Hollywood spectacular- J-HE AUDIT BUREAUi, vpe program. One feature of f'lDt-tn A-n/ikt .»•*-••— i the gala event will be a model OP CIRCULATION Loral Advcrtiilni M*i«i »nd Coo- tract Information on application Ih* l«le*i ' ments, but to prevent agreements. Just as Khrushchev torpedoed the summit conference, the Soviets have torpedoed the 10-nation conference. Clearly they seem determined to frustrate any serious discussion in which differences i might be resolved." j Within a few hours after the j Geneva conference broke up, the Moscow radio was accusing the West of dissolving the negotiations Meanwhile, the U. S. naval j commander in Europe. Adm. H. P. Smith, issued this warning at a London press conference : "This is not a period of holi-l day from history. We are siil!' in it. The moment the Soviet; Union believes they can blunt | our retaliatory forces, you are In for it." Thus does the Soviet govern-; menl stir up crisis alter crisis j JUKI, if history is a guide, some-, times this can lead to a miscalculation and finally a big war. How • American general 4 Mlaa arable) I Nautical ten* • Package TOuldoTblgB note ACROM I—-HmwtaB 4—Ruth • Anwriou actor »—Omfcwto UHvbrmr month 9 Space 14 Itywtltioa jo Needle «**» 16Mythic.lWr4 uwwS?, U Clinging Rebecca— 18 Hit 17 Make , iOPty It Mongol SI UffllBt 13 Wipe out • ; *ir-:r : MI-II I (121 l-JMM- M n-i r 3»di _ Ilkrif fM Ml irj|-j 27 Wretched 43 Coconut fiber 23 Century plant 44 Character ia »3«y« *uffwtiv«ly 14 Botfly terva "Good Queen- U Indian 17 Fairy q lOOweou* hydrocarbon M King 14 Tartar 16 Salt M India* I7B1004 29 Forbids 31 Nullify S3 Small drua 38 Film again 40 Coat part 41 Tendency 42 Unbleachad "Damn Yankee* 41 40 Faraoua Bngliihtehttl 47 Wind 48 Sheep (pl> MEdge in Mrs. Eisenhower's 40 Narrow road 41 Rocky hill long do the Communist think the people of the •h bukin»i»"cfricY~iu'firnt inaugural gown—the pinklsovici Union can be kept in dress now | the dark as to svho really it> mithsoniai) j bringing the world closer and ., >OMB( S«a PrVoci»co.~C5iM Ilb WtutlQn. j closer to a third world war? AoftlM^pd SMtti*. I (C i860. ru« Hi.ll Syodicat^ Inc) ' (£ I860 M. Y. Herald Trlbun*. Inc.) 41 Patio 49Auiit 01 Nod il IrriUt* M Sacred tuufl (var.) MfslMhoMI UHuifian mountaioj MRapair 17 High IraniportaUttl DOWN IRti "fiiay" crowd — men like Shipbuilders Johnny Grogan (of Hoboken, N.J.) who are Mayors, Congressmen and state and earth. Awaken in the hearts of| K Thy people in all lands feelings! of understanding toward such. May these feelings find practical expression in deeds, so that these people may be restored to the position in society which is rightfully theirs, and whip" Clerks then was Railway George Harrison w ho "neutrality" by ..i = -••- Wg cocktail par- a " ties. One was for Adlai Stevenson, the other for Averell Harri- jnian. But none for Sen. Stuart | Symington and Lyndon Johnson. The "neutrality" has shifted. , the reproach that lies upon us Hamson is for Sen. Symington may be removed. May we oome^ tOdav - Reutne r broke the losj to understand that in very tniih| jam for Su?vens °n in '56. He's we are our brothers' keeper. ;for Kenned y '«day. Then the May we be one great family j n ' union cn ' e ' s caucused sepa- Jesus Christ, our Lord. Amen. ! rately ; This time me labor peo- i pie will try to weld their forces one big voting bloc. It is not yet the determining (O I960 by the Division of Christian! f ° rce> BUt Jt te the bajf ">ce Of t?Hiif»riHr*n Mu t Innu I fnn^nji -.* *.t. i ru^( »»<**» Th» Hall Syndicate. Inc,) A. A. Scott, Toronto, Ont., past-moderator, United Church, of Canada. countv Ipnriprc Thnrn ic for Jr ducallon - N at '°«»»l Council of theiPOWer. cuumy jeaaers. anere is, lorchurchen of Christ in the U.S.A.) [ (© jseo. MIRROR OF YOUR MIND " msn \ of drinking, and disapproval of f smoking "if done behind par- .1 ents' backs." The young people -. said that when teen-agers do - l drink and smoke, it it because ' they want to be one of the gang, As a ruie these high- schoolers did not disapprove of drinking in principle, but only as pertaining to themselves un- lil they became of age. Are most killers mentally Ul? Can fear exist macher recently pointed out In M^WviPiEiPI forebodings ol"^m l p7i3ne n dii! The Mind of the Murderer" ^^^•AflUnf aster are not at all uncommon iFarrar, Strauss and CudahyJ fl^^^H^IBBvi^S They take form in anxious at> that most murders aru commit* ^^^^^E^P^ltfl'^Kffll P'^henslon and may becorrif so by persons who have an iit^^fmjilm'MMflffag severe as to induce m»rkrri abnormal or Infantile disregard ^^^^^KSjSj^jj^U pli>'sical symptoms; the jruii- nenlally ill. In a study of 175 ^ a,^^ ft ygj,. sweat and experience bremhlnL n^urderers. he found 105 were ichuol probliuuf difficulty, rapid pulw- et< dt-arly not psychotic. Of those Actually most people a| ,,„. who were mentally IH, ona«flfth An»w»r; It may be in iso- Mme or another have i> K ,,,'. n .ad records of previous convlo- lated areas. However, letters em-ed unreasonable tejiis ar H ion for assault, and more than received by Scholastic Maga- the experience should not j'o i 'hird had no memory, or only zine from high school readers considered abnormal unless memory, of llwlr orim*. hhowed unqualified di«approval becomes intense and frequent „, <0 1WO. Kloi Foturti Syoa.. ioe.) ' I

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