Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 5, 1960 · Page 4
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July 5, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, July 5, 1960
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PAUfi »UUR AL1UN i&Lh&KAPH Editorial Freedom Thi< nation celebrated yesterday the anniversary of it< forefathers' declaration of independence from rule by another nation. the acts ind follow the desires we want without »n<n-ering to anyone. We have th« greatest overall total of freedom when the rights of each are David Lawrence Kennedy Says Youth No Handicap WASHINGTON — Thorp's an| iold tartic In debntr — turn »'• weakness, if possible, into a strength. Senator Kennedy of; The t'nited States of America as sucli was i protected from invasion by others. But it is ob- not formed at that time. i vious under this principle that here we have A But the Declaration of Independence signed ; conflict. And that manv must find some of rn thn«e forefathers—leaders in a movement : their desires—both conscious ,md unconscious— which, manv bloody deaths and grievous months . relatively reduced and limited. later was to eras* foreign control from'our i It is these conflicts of individual interests M, nssnc husetts took advantage of shorc«—Hid establish many of thc principles and degrees of right and liberty which thc gov-i| nr publicity opportunity opened upon which thc nation was eventually found-.-d ernment is cushioning when it establishes laws, up for him In former President and upon which it is still based, contentions of j Laws, in the end, theoretically should be the ex~ " ri ' llman and di : SCU ""f^ ^elf-vision manv notwithstanding. prcssion of willingness of people, through tJ^j^J^ "„"" 'option %f 'his One of the most referred to among these elccte^ representatives, to be regulated in ttieir j youth anf] a ]| egP d lack of ex- principles is freedom. ! relations to one another, either directly or mdi- p er j en( . e for t f, P presidency. A close observer might add that this may rcctly. Thc denser thc population in any one i w -| ietnpl . lle did a j 0 fc B uffi- also be the most misunderstood among the prin- area, the more numerous are the potential con-j ( , ipnt to con vince the Democratic ciples evoked. flicts likely to be—and therefore the more intri-j notional convention is one thing. For the freedom subscribed to by many in cite becomes the system of laws to cushion Whether' the same argument ... ,. ..... i , 'will convince the country, il he these days is more akin to nihilism. «•'""" One would have to go back to the modern Spanish revolution to get an example of nihilism. Among the revolutionary group in Spain, how- nay m [-VII....I.VM. «...— •- "".the presidency, as senater Ken- ever, was a faction called nihilists. It subscribed I man. we still would need some kind of expressed j nedy accura t e ] y pointed out how to the idea that there should be no governmcnt.il i framework of regulation to follow voluntarily. j otn p r Americans — younger in controls at all over mankind; that each should j Freedom, then, as some of our 100 per cent (years than he is today — rose be left to seek out his own life. i individualists look at it, is out of the question!to fame. 1°™J^^J™; The folly of such a procedure is obvious | as long as two men remain on*earth. True free -man, ^ enough. idom AS it can be practiced among men is a rc -| stp|) And the leaders of the American Revolution sponsiblc, regulated freedom, rather than instinctively leaned toward establishment of freedom of pure license and selfishness, some form of government here. Their early experiments weren't too successful, cither. They Side •« y iive 100 per cent by the Golden Rule and the, . ^ •••-•••• r -_ - -_ ' . , . , . . r I Youth itseit is no handicap Jo day of perfection arrived in the intentions of. pm . jdencVi as SenatBr Ken . Vou|h but , he otner was tnp ncec i f or a man "with the 0 1MO by W*. IM. T.M. *l|. U.I. PM. Clt. 2ft and 50 Yean Ago 1 wouldn't dream of asking you to move, sir, but would you mind holding my little boy? He wants to sit by the window!" July 5. 1935 Among the last minute trills enacted by the Illinois State, Legislature before receMint was one which would return the responsibility fof pauper reliefs from the tovwsWps back to the counties, effective July 1. Fireworks were responsible fof Injuries suf* fered by at least seven persons over the holiday. The most severe Injury reported was that to Rtehird N. Meskett, 22, of Mechanic street, who sustained a crushed bone and tern flesh In the calf of hfc right leg when struck by a plug which blew out of the breach of a gas-pipe cannon he was firing. Other victims and the causes were Mrs. Ruth Walker, explosion at torpedo thrown by a group of boys; Harry Swope, arm injury by object unknown; Billy Suhre, burned on face when a firecracker exploded; Tommy Dean, abrasion from torpedo; Charles Reynolds, 9, burn on abdomen by a "salute" cracker thrown through screen door at his home; Mahoney, burn on palm of hand when a pistol exploded. Rock Spring Park was jammed for the fireworks display, the closing event of a Fourth of July picnic sponsored fly the American Legion. Refreshment stands were heavily patronized, and dancing provided the greatest steady attraction during the evening. Ray Jackson would remain as athletic coach at Alton High Sqhool, with the nossiblKty that cap July5 t 1910 Plans of the Ursuline Order to take tftte to the 2?.tert homestead tract of the late William Armstrong, on Danforth street, and fmprov* it with a large convent building were formally made known by the Rev. Father E. L. Spaldlng. The Armstrong tract was being acquired «t con- stderaHon of $18,000 under an option recently taken for the Ursulinr Sisters. The Rev. Father Spaldlng said Alton was to be made an Important headquarters of the Ursulines where nov Ices, preparing to enter the order, would come from a large arra. The present convent t» E. 4th street, between Easton and Alton streets, was eventually to be supplanted by the planned new convent. Brauer Welmers. 78. died July 4 at hit Bethalto home after fatal injury In a fall down the stairs three days earlier. He had been a resident of the Bethalto community for 56 years. Independence Day had been well celebrated here but with "a remarkable absence of Injuries from discharge of fireworks." The day was cool and pleasant, and the "quietest Fdurth In years." An Immense crowd watched the evening fireworks display, set off from a bftrg* In the river after an evening boat parade. The community picnic drew a big gathering of Upper Alton residents to the WMA grounds. Isaac Coulter won the silver cup in a program of athletic events there. ;uv/i M v/i i/uiv •»%>*•!• u*. *»••»• u —.-.. — .... — •"•- lilt IUJtU IVI el 11 Iran »TIII» MI\« Even our earliest forefathers found that in greatest possible maturity and the quest of the freedom they proppsed, they had [experience." to join together in military discipline; later had' to draft a Constitution, establish a government, and through the legislative, .administrative, and : _,-,«. judicial arms thus established make laws repre-1 ™jority '-der of te senate, It Years In Congress Mr. Truman obviously had in mind Senator Lyndon Johnson, r found quickly that they must centralize certain basic authorities in the federal government and give it- the power to exercise them. Even in those days of striving for freedom, judicial arms tnus cs»D,»ncu ma M ,.w, "!»-:„ '^ man _ Senator Kennedy, thc nation's leaders and builders found if there j sen ting the peoples will, administer them, and jn reMing the idea that he , s was government, it had to have some teeth in it. j adjudicate them. too young, was quick to refer on By this recognition they unconsciously also) On this, thc day after Independence Dav, thc other point _ experience — demonstrated that tlu-v saw a direct implication: j then, c.,n we do less than take renewed dctcrmi- to his record of 14 years- in Con' .. - . .1 i i 1 ,^1,^,.^! cr»'««« I4n \u«« iinnmp. nnwpvpr. The principle that if men arc to live together in maximum freedom, they must have some framework of custom and regulation to keep one man, in following his own desires, from encroaching upon another man's freedom. Render's Forum Criminals Before the Crown In short, life is not full freedom to perform nation'to see that our laws and our lawmakersigress. He was unable, however, represent the national, state, and local wills: jto offer the kind of experience rcprtsi.ni , • , n the shaping of legislative pol- that they arc not only enforced, but obsei ved:. w whirh " s * natol , Johnson of and that thc laws represent a framework Our Declaration of Independ- jence proclaims "reliance on thc protection of Divine providence." The Thanksgiving Proclamation of the Continental Congress on Nov. 1. 1777, spoke of pleasing God through the merits of Jesus Christ and of "the promotion and enlarge- which Senator Johnson of — . | Texas possesses. Also, if Mr. Ken- will afford thc greatest possible overall total of: ney j s me Democratic nominee, freedom? How Japanese Really Feel For thc second time in less than a week a candidate from the party of Japanese Prime Minister Nobusu Kishi has won election overwhelmingly. The latest, Sunday, was Governor Hiroshi Kurihara, who won a smashing victory over leftist opponents of the United States-Japan security pact in his race for re-election in the Saitama prefecture. His lead over his nearest leftist opponent was 3 to 1; and his vote margin was 2 to 1 over the totals of all his opponents. , His victory was by a wider margin than in 1959 when he defeated a Socialist candidate. he will have to find a rebuttal to the Republican argument that Vice President Nixon has for the past seven years actually sat in at the White House at cabinet meetings, sessions of the -Na^^ Secm , jty Councjl an(J ^ Japanese, and any real dishk> for the Americans j sultations with foreign dignitar- on thc part of the Japanese, here would be a| ips visiting President Eisenhow- good place for thc Socialists to increase their e r. , , , . ., j .t real friction between American troops and the Forum Writers. Note Writers name's must he published \vllh letters to the Readers Forum, 1-et- ler* should he ronc'lse and legible. All are subject to condensation. Henry C. Holt of Beardslown would become his ] Harry Braum, Grover Christy, Homer Clark, assistant. Under Jackson the team rose from 'and Tom Marshall had completed their 5-year its lowest fortunes in history to winning of thc \ apprenticeship as glassblowers and had been Madison-St. Clair Conference championship; and taken into the union as journeymen, in 1933 the team was awarded the championship ' Mrs. G. M. Webb narrowly escaped drowning of the old Southwestern Conference. ! when she made a mis-step and fell from the I Mrs. Fanny Johnson, probably one of the last j Fluent dock on the evening of the fireworks of Upper Alton's former Negro slaves, died on ! display on thc river. Her daughter. Miss Allie ithe Fourth of July. A resident of Upper Alton i Holmes. 19. who was nearby,, caught and held for 70 years, Mrs. Johnson had been reared in to Mrs. Webb's dress until she could be pulled the home of U. S. Sen. Brerkenridge In Ken- from the river, 'tucky. During the Civil War she was sent here The 4th of July marathon race had been won for salety and had remained. Her husband had by Harry Arnold of Cat liriville, who ran the acquired a large block of real estate which was 4.7-mile course over city streetK*in 31Vi minutes, held intact for her during the long illness which Paul Xerwekh, a high school athlete, was second, crossing the finish line one minute behind ment of the kingdom which con- ; sisteth in righteousness, peace J freedoms which we now take; preceded her death, and joy in the Holy Ghost." i for granted and which are grad- Robert Levis, graduated in June from ! the winner. The founders of America hRd |Uclly being cut away from us. Thachcr School at Ojai, Calif., had arrived ! The infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Willis no hesitation and no shame in American citizens have become far what home to spend the summer. acknowledging the Bible as thei'f more .interested in word of God and as the guide i they can get out of government! for their nation and tbeir na- than in w ^ ^ «* n * lv , e to Dl'SlV Pear SOU 9 S .;„. _.,,,_„ preserve their Republican form! r*uP- s jTjjcrs i i . i , :of government. . ! The 56 courageous men who; The judgment of God sure|y i signed the Declaration of Inde-. fa) , more severely upon | Parker succumbed to dysentery. Ike Furious at Mao Arthur support Some of the delegates to the pendence instantly became criminals in the eyes of thc por. The results certainly should' give satisfaction |Democratc convention will cer- to those who discounted the long-range effect* of the riots which halted President Eisenhower's visit to Tokyo. In the United Stages and Japan both, responsible spokesmen insisted that the riots did not express the true attitude of Japanese toward either the United States or the assistance treaty. •7 wiien ••** uti.tai.w-vj « ^v/v.».«jfc »....-—•- , , This was a welcome swing from the trend j They should also give pause to some of our tainly be thinking of these points and particularly whether Senator Johnson would make a better impression on the voters on the score of "maturity and experience" than would Senator Kennedy. For,' whether former President Truman realized it or not, he put denoted in the victory of another Kishi victory in Aomori province in .jjgrthern Japan. In this election final reports showed an increase of 45,000 in the Socialist vote. The Saitama perfecture election apparently reversed that trend and widened the victory margin for Kishi's party. Especially significant in this Saitama vote was the .presence of important United States military installations in the area. They include Johnson Air Force Base, the Tokodazawa Logistics Command, and Camp Drake, once a staging center for American troops during the Korean War. I I IV V •>* (WW IV* WI-JW £)•-»• f-— — -— -— ------ — super-sensitive and not too internationally far- his finger on a vital question that sifted American business men who .sought to ^'teT-th^S'SLtor organ*, a boycott on Japanese producos. We:^ „ ^ ewlpped fey trust these people w,,l reconsider the,, precip,- ,. ri d rf ^, , British Crown and were made to suffer untold hardships and| persecutions because of their faith. The price of freedom was very great. Yet today, America is in deadly danger of losing Hs precious freedoms because millions upon millions of its free sons and daughters will not consider their danger nor arouse themselves to take personal and individual responsibility for the! ! saving and preservation of these freedoms. America than upon other lands, because much is required of ' those who have been granted j WASHINGTON — President Eisenhower has come back from Prior lo Ike's departure, Mac-jly worried about the trip to Arthur had sent several reports i Japan However, on June 16. the very ... wu .~ -. .,— -„_ •_ . . n .... — , , ^ ( 1 lUWIJ VI 1 t Wl I t/UllV- J U« till. » \,l J much. Christian America, has!the Far East so furious over j that the President s trip to Japan, samc day toe Tokyo mob gtorm gained the most of all the civil-|the bad judgment and faulty'was necessary in order to save^ p ar |j am ent, killing one and reporting of Ambassador Doug-1 democracy in Japan; that fail-j wounding 500, MaeArthur sent las MaeArthur II, nephew of ure to come woul d end Kishi's another cable on the importance bed world and, if America falls, the fall of it vviU be great indeed. The suffering of the American people under godless, satanic communism will be unparal- the general, that the ambasssa-j dor may be fired. middle-of-the-road government— extremj _ sts wa , k jn _ save . The President blames bad ad- the President. i democracy mission appealed to of having the President come to Japan. leled in its horror, brutality, and vjce from MacArtri ur for the Meanwhile MaeArthur abandon. Under communism, no one an individual can say,' "Myi 'land," "my farm," "my home," Didn't Learn of Blot* How woefully uninformed was had 1 the State Department is illustrat- | humiliation of being disinvitcd been telling the Secret Serviceled by a breakfast given in Ma- 'to Tokyo. He feels that he should representatives In Tokyo that niia on the mornhig.pf June 17 was John H art tate earlier actions. i take possession of the executive | fl «-f| ™ e 'r father's home If and when we ever no longer need or want (branch of the government than j or even "my dog." * or lgirssman Wint Smith As Con-U Kansas not have been led into this kind of impasse — especially because t | in student riots made no difference; understood by Ambassador Carlos Romulo. At 9:30' the night' before, the the Japanese as friends, it's certain the United States government will make the first announcement and will take appropriate action. Those who joined the Tokyo riots were incited and paid by the Communists and their leaders. Let's don't allow ourselves to be trapped into doing something that would give aid and comfort to Moscow without even receiving a *It might be supposed that if there were any i decible of exhortation or a cent of money. The Allen-Scott Report Kennedy Wants Same Pledge WASHINGTON — Sen. John Kennedy wants the Los Angeles convention to adopt the same "loyalty. pledge" that was approved in 1956 — with the acquiescence of Southern leaders. The front-running presidential candidate is strongly opposed to making it any tougher. He con" Richard Russell, Ga., their leader. Key sections of this compromise declaration, overwhelmingly approved by the convention, are: , .. It is the understanding ference, Michigan's G. Mennen Williams let other state executives know that the cabinet post he aspires to is Secretary of Health, Education & Welfare —and not the Labor Department, as had been reported. Said Wil, <0f coul . se haven>t a state Democratic party, mj been offered anytnlng as yet . But selecting and certifying delegates siders the 1956 declaration "whol-|to the Democratic national con-| Jy adequate." vention, thereby undertakes to : That stand has been conveyed ; assure that voters in the state; by Kennedy to top convention \ will have the opportunity to castj officials, including Gov. LeRoyj their election ballots for the: Collins, Fla., permanent chair- j presidential and vice president' preference is HEW". Veep Hopefuls Sen. Eugene McCarthy, Minn., appears to be quite popular as a vice presidential prospect. He has been told by leaders of both man; Rep. Chester Bowles, Conn, head of the Platform Committee; al nominees selected by said:Sens. Lyndon Johnson and Stu- convention, and for electors pledg- Gov. Herschel Loveless, Iowa, led formally or in good con chairman of the Rules Commit-(science to the election of these; tee, and National Chairman Paul j presidential and vice president-! Butler. * 'ial nominees, under the Demo-l Butler is vigorously pressing jcratif party label and designator a more stringent "loyaltyition; i pledge." | "it is understood that the dele-i In this backstage maneuvering, gates { 0 the Democratic nation-! art Symington that they would "seriously consider" him as a running mate in the event they are nominated. McCarthy vigorously supported the president- Sen. Hubert is Vtee President Nixon. This question of experience is one that has never really been thoroughly debated. America has made many mistakes, in the past in selecting for the presidency both Republicans and Democrats without experience. These men have had to get their presidential education at the expense of the American people. They learned the ropes, but a( what expense! Taf( Elected in 1908 William Howard Taft, Republican, was elected president in 1908 after having served in the cabinet as secretary of war, His lack of knowledge of legislative processes helped to retard his progress, and he was not re-elected. Woodrow Wilson, Democrat, had served a brief term as Governor of New Jersey before he was elected in J912. His first term was largely spent in getting familiar with con- gressorial problems. Warren Harding, Republican, elected in '1920, had served one term as a senator but not in a position of leadership. He knew little about the executive end of government. Calvin Coolidge, a former governor of Massachusetts, bowed often to the will of congress about whose procedures and methods he knew little from actual experience. Herbert Hoover, elected in 1928, had served eight years in the cab- their lives; his wife died alone. | has " warned . "Under commun- inet and knew the executive side he is being supported by California National Cornmitteeman Paul Ziffren, recenUy defeated for re-election, who, like Butler, al convention, when certified by! the state Democratic party, are bona fide Democrats who have the interests, welfare and suc-j is on the way out, and by lead-i t . ess O f the Democratic party at ers of Americans for Democrat-!heart, and will participate in the ic Action, who are spearhead- j convention in good faith, and 1 ing-the "dark horse" drive for'therefore no additional assur- Adlai Stevenson. ances can be required of dele-; Seeking Kennedy's help on this1,g a t es to the Democratic national explosive issue, Butler had him'convent ion in absence of ere-; sounded out by Bowles — a l( jeniuils contest or challenge." ! Kenndy backer who owes hisj Convention Flashes chairmanship of the influential' jr or a change, National Chair-i Platform Committee largely to;man Paul Butler will have some! Butler. non-controversial word for the ThJ» Btrategem proved unavail-; delegates. In his "farewell ad- ing. Kennedy's reply was!d,-ess," the Indianan will an-j prompt and emphatic. nounce that at long last the Na"The 1950 'loyalty pledge' isiuonal Committee is out of debt bro- entirety agreeable to me, and I see M reason for changing it," he told Bowl**. "U there is going and ha*- a "small reserve" to launch this year's presidential campaign. Butler is telling in- the "small reserve" Henry Lee Moon, press director of the National Assn. for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP), is saying that Gov. Collins, Fla., would be "acceptable" as the Democratic vice presidential nominee. A handsome illustrated enure has been issued by state admirers to boost t h e vice presidential hopes of Sen. Henry Jackson, Wash. Featuring an earnest picture ol him CMI the front page, the leal let shows Jackson engaged in a wide range of activities, including steering an atomic-powered submarine with the help of Adm. Hyman 'Rickover, famed "lather" o (0 l! His large farm was pillaged and ism you cannot possess any- his livestock driven away andj thj except your picture with destroyed. He was a hunted g card (wjth your serial num . man ;.. Hepaidffbltterpricef ° r ber). your residence, and the place where you work by gov- freedom. Lewis Morris of New York, a eminent order. Of course, -you wealthy man and a graduate cfi would never saVp This is my Yale University, wrote his -narfie Ccun . because you to on the parchment. His forest ! god]esgi atheistic, international of more than 1,000 acres i was ! communlsm .» burned, his home destroyed, and GRACE FORTUNE his family forced to flee for __ ..... „. _____ _. ____________ their lives. Richard Stockton of New Jersey, a Princeton graduate and' Father of mercy, fill us with lawyer, was arrested, thrown i Thy blessings this day. As we into prison, denied food, and I look upon all the beauty thnt Today's Prayer given such brutal treatment that he never recovered his health. His papers and library were burned and his farm laid in ruins. surrounds us, help us to see that these things express Thy love and concern for us. Take from us all desires for the drab, the shabby, and discordant things Francis Lewis, another sign-io f life and help us to love thnt er, saw his home plundered and j \\hich is great and beautiful wrecked, his business and;We pray in the name of our source of income swept away. Master. Amen, snd everything he had confis-j- -\V. F. Primrose, St. Joseph, !Mo., minister, First Congrega- wereitional Church. cated. Our founding fathers willing to give all thev had, <© l»60 by the Division of Christian ° * r> * ' ITHtifiatistn MatlAMnl /"•n>.««.ll *.» *U A I even their Jives, to obtain the ^ (Q they j press associations carried thc f the i news of the 20,000 rioters who go to Japan after his trfp to; President. The Secret Service, j stormed the Japanese Diet. But Russia had been canceled. i though worried, took the ambass- Whcther or not Ike will carry,ador at his word, through with his idea that Mac-; g ut Secret Service Chief U..E. 11 hours later, at breakfast, J. Graham Parsons, assistant secretary of state for the Far East, did not know about these 'riots. , Walter Winchell Baughman, who had arrived in Manila, was even more worried. He became so concerned that! stood out * lde the Manila ho permitted himself to be quote-1 teUln S n™smen that it was all he was great- < off> Ike would not go to Tokvo .. "You take care of your bus- Arthur should be transferred remains to be seen. State Department career diplomats operate a closed shop just as tight as that of John L. Lewis in his mining ; ec j j n M an j] a heyday. And unless direct ord-i ers come from the White House,! !iness and I'll take care of mine," the State Department will argue AltonLvenillgTelegraph Jirn Hagerjy told Winchell. "The that it must save face for Mac- President is going to Tokyo." Arthur and he will stay on. ; Printing Company" 68rap Bul Hagoriy was enough con- Inside Story j P. B. COUSLEY. publisher iccrned to have a special phone Meanwhile more details of the' an( * Hditor ;installed on the reviewing stand ill-fated Far Eastern trip have leaked out and it's possible to reveal much of what happened behind the scenes. 'One reason for the snafus was faulty communications •— at times no communications at all. During the 16 hours en route between Anchorage, Alaska and Clark Field in the Philippines, the President was given not one single message. His plane carried all kinds of electronic equipment for receiving messages, but no word about the Increas- Subscriptlon Price 30 cents weekly | where the President spoke, and in y , C «, rr mi r .i. by ,r4 8 iJ. $y on.d a Kffi: I over this phone later came word Mail subscription! not accepted in ; f rom Premier Kishi that the trip tnu*n« ti*h»f* favwlmr /Icklli'aru ««— •- ff the post office at Alton. III. Act towns where carrier delivery „ is available was Off. i Newspapers all over the world had published reaction to cancel- Entered as second cla*s matter at lation of the Tokyo trip. Seriate *•(% A nj-iat fifttn* atAttflttfltdsit * * •; leaders and others had given Iheir j reaction. But either the State Dej partment had not informed the The"Associated Press is exclusively;President, or his aides, who al- entitled to the use for publication of, ways shield him, bad withheld the all news dispatches credited in thlsi paper and to the local news pub-:reports. ! DO ore or Congress. March 3, 1878 MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS llshed herein. A total of IL'5 U.S. naval vessels National Council of the led rioting in Tokyo reached him.! MEMBER, THE AUDIT BUREAU 'escorted Ike to Formosa; so cer- Churches of Christ In the U. S. A.) Philanthropist ial aspirations Humphrey until he withdrew. very well, but he lacked knowl- Kennedy's list of running mate | edge of the ways of congress, which fought him continuously. . Franklin D. Roosevelt had served as an assistant secretary of I the navy and as governor of New York before his election to the presidency in 1932, but he really was "going to school" the first two years of his administration. Hence, his later-day policies of in- [ ternational co-operation reversed his earlier concepts ot isolation- ACROBI 1 Philanthropist, Clara T She helped establish hospitals in Europe during Prussian war, 13 Oleic acid ester 14 Lubricator* 16 Sanctified persons 16 Small maul 17 Coin used in the Orient DOWN Answer to Previous Puzzle iwi«irj«[-i• i K rl «MH • k'.M W urn- • H Cornish town zis £f. (prefix) 18 °* 10 Masculine nickname 2 Wings 3 Check 4 Light brown 6 Hall of Fame name 6 Birds' borne* 7 Instigate B Narrow inlet & Entire 10 Feminine nickname 11 Algonqulan Indian 12 Hops' kllni 19 L«j»l point r_x< iwi ui tiriMi i Truman Harry S. Truman, who became president in 1945, had had experience as a seiialpr, but as an executive ho was a neophyte. He made his decisions impetuously and without the same maturity of judgment which he is asking Senator HauXndlcait-. inc.) Kennedy to provide today. Many _ | 0 j t | u , Truman, decisions were New Airplane Hazard: Reckless j'" "»' I'" 0 * Merest, but some Auto Driver «'•»• not. l Judging by the impression ol A Danish motorist has dor,ej vilall , y and eaim , ? i ness displayed to be a light with the South at the convention, it should not be amounts to $100,000. He consid over this declaration. It should ers that a "notable achievement" be over something substantive, in view of the fact the National the unusual. Charged with vio like the platform, and not over a Committee wound up the 1936 luting ti attic regulation is the side issue like the loyalty state-1 election with an $800,000 debt. Jutland driver who somehow merit." The House and Senate Demo-1 managed to collide with an air-! m "JJ|",t"by The 1856 pledge was drafted cratic Campaign Committees are!plane which was landing at Tir- by former Gov. John Battle, Va., in much better shape. Each husistrup airport. Aebeltoft reports. and Sen. Hubert Humphrey, Minn. It »as accepted by the Southern delegation* and 8«u. some $200,000 to start this year's' The plane, belonging to a rescue electioneering. I firm, suffered $375,000 worth ol At last week's Governor'* Con- damage. by Senator Kennedy on thr television screen, il will take a more dleetive exposition of what is and experience" than the critics of Senator Kennedy have given thus far it someone else is to be nominated by the Democratic convention. (G low N. Y. Herald Tribune, Inc.) 25 Cotton, bundle* 28 Stutter 32 Dismounted 33 Prepared 34 Send in payment 86 Awry 17 Disaster nil* was her —• charity 40 Smiles broadly 41 Dies 43 Couch 40 Drink mad* with malt 47Slu founded the American Crow 80 Click beetle H She —d her Ufe to relief work 86 Irony 87 Smell* UGibe* MUtirt 27 Peruvian 43 Mrs. Trumaa capital 44 Enthusiastic 29 Wise men ardor 80 Paradise 48 Palm fruit 31 Cereal grasses 47 Italian city 35 Common 48 Japanese nickname to outcasts "Lone Star 49 Destination State" (ab.) 82 Electrical unit 38 Bowling term SI Bind 29 Pitch (pi.)' 62 Stray 84 Blotches 39 Sesame 54 Before 25 Poet 40 Tapuyan 65 Solemn 26 Nautical term 42 Fortification promise ••WVP4MU U¥U)<*UI» **•». This, it should be noted, is not unusual. White House aides don't like to bother the President with unpleasant news. On trips he relaxes, reads westerns, plays bridge. OF CIRCULATION Local Advertising Rate* and Contract Information on application at the Telegraph budnesi office. Ill East Broadway, Alton, III. National Advertising Representatives: the! John Budd Company. New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta. Dallas. New Orleans. San Francisco, Los Angeles and Seattle. j tainly there was plenty o! naval communications 'to handle the messages. That was the state of semi-ignorance in which the President traveled. (C I960, Bell Syndicate, Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By JOSEPH WHITNEY ers' attitudes (usually tender and.gentle) and later find this marks them as sissies. Confuted as to what is- expected of them, and ill-equipped to compete in goodness with girls, who are expected to retain femininity, many young boys develop some degree of rebelliousness toward all authority. Do fathertvln-law' ever breaks up Answer: We usually attribute in-law marital interference to mothers-in-law. However, Dr. II. F. Tashman points out in "The Marriage Bed" (Univer. shy Publishers) that the father, in-law, in the finaj cense, is us- ui.lly responsible for the negative behavior ol the mother-in- law. "He may not be resented," Dr. Tashman said, "but if his CM food-fear* give Indigestion? Answer; Yes, most of us have a few unreasonable food prejudices and feel queer ip the stomach when we see others relishing such delicacies as snake meat, raw" fish, etc. If our fear of a particular food is unusually strong, we may toO nnusea simply by hearing other* talk about Iti Dr. V. F. Are boys more rebellious tn«D girt*? Answer: Outwardly they ar«, Viilada of the National Univer- influence on hll wife is a neg»- but many authorities believe sity of Mexico said recently th»t tive one, he is largely to blame thi* is due to -early training mast tourists who get indigos- when the fills Into the category rather than to inherent male Uon in Mexico have been opndi- of the meddlesome mother-In- HggressivenMl. As a rule very tioned by false reports on the law." small boys take on their moth- dangers of Mexican food. (Q 1M0. Klnc Features Syo*., fee.) M i

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