Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 8, 1960 · Page 4
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July 8, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

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Alton, Illinois
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Friday, July 8, 1960
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PAGE FOUR ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH FRIDAY, JULY 8, ISWU Editorial Another Tnx Spiral lo Ho llnllod IHinoU* new Attv-On. W. t- Guild trill | ptnditurr of well into the million* in building lia*f to rxtrci* «r»m* in.cmimy to ftt th* *tat* i the approaches, constructing * north-smith con- 6ttt of it* bind on the CUrk Bridge. neition between the Berm and the Godfrey belt- He «hould do <o speedily. lines, jnd building the Berm bfltline. itself along Before the bridge can be taken over from j the river. The t.ix lo" to city, school district. iind count v, therefore would be relatively small.! Americana Moving Out of Cuba Side Missouri at thi< end of Illinois preparatory to buildmc approaches, it must be free of all legal encumbrances. Construction would be in both Alton and Wood| • River Township*. WASHINGTON — The time for, iction on the Cuban problem haf^ .•ome. The patience of the United i . . , , 'States government is not unllmit-: Now. $90.000 worth of property taxes coh- And observers might contemplate the poni-j^ | Jttttitcs quite an encumbrance. And it will con- i bilitv that nobody would benefit in any way it D ealiiiK with an erratic indlvidu-J tirtue poing hicher bv the month, as penalties the present situation were allowed to remain «| a) |jkr f .^ Q, R(ro requires pre-] end interest prow, unless something is done to | it is. i cautionary measures. So Ameri-| halt the spiral. Before the sudden death of the late Attorney A property tan cannot be wiped away at j General Beardslee. progress was being made the flirt of t pocket handkerchief under Illinois toward the solution. It was interrupted by the l*w. The community can hope the local situation , hiatus in hi* office, but local authorities have doesn't require special legislation. That would j been informed the quest for an answer is under delay assumption of title to the bridge and way once again. progress on Our approaches at this end further. Will District Highway Engineer E. W. Rief- If that is necessarv, however, at least it offers a ler have good news for the City Council Mon- dtfinite solution to the problem. day night when he comes here for a conference? The state proposes to make a tremendous ex- ' We hope so. Sewer Prototype to Watch cans HIT rapidly getting out of; Cuba. In a llttir while they may] all have been evacuated, though j no formal warning to leave Cuba j han as yet been issued by the Do- i partment of State here Out of; the fi.OOO Americans living there i nearly 3,000 have already depart-; ed with their families. Is all this the forerunner of. military action? Not unless Castro j provokes such a crisis. But If he docs, he will find no hesitation on the part of the United States to (employ its military power to pro- The undertaking is the prototype of prob-"™* »' hr lives and P™Pertle8 * While suburban groups discuss broader plans , .... p ... — , ., r - _. r — : for development of sewers employing the lagoon \ ably many more to be undertaken after comple- 1 ' ' principle of disposal, a neighborhood of city tion of or in conjunction with the proposed in- folks has stolen a march on them. ; tcrceptor system. This interceptor will open Hollv Hill-Olive Place residents, within the I new areas of the growing city and enable Property Confiscated The Castro government has confiscated the property of Amcri- •ML IM|. U J. M. Off. 25 and 5O Years Ago "Well, young man, they won't say, 'Where were you during the population explosion'!" , .,•,,, , . fiii ,,,,,ns. British and other Europeans city'* limits, are in » position to po ahead with > to benefit from the construction of local lateral j|)vo | ving | UUK j re d8 of millions ofj ff«?ff«<?!*'* FOt*lftlt their plan to use such A svstem initially—pend- systems such as the Holly Hill-Olive project.; dollars, and threatens more sei- July 8,1935 A wide tang* of figure* was disclosed at city finance session when the refuse disposal committee of City Council made an informal report on proposals on the city garbage collection program for a two-year period. Fred Oerdes, who held the contract, had bid $21,000, Lawrence Peipert and Clifford Francis. $28,000 each, and N. 8. Wtttels, $59,000. Even the low bid exceeded the existing one by $2,400 annually. An action by th« Civil Service Commission In which marriage became a disqualification for women seeking positions in the classified services was protested by two women's organizations. Mayor Otto Hoffman received personal protests from Mrs. Vema Huber, president, and Mrs. Dorothea McCurdy, chairman of the legislative committee of the Business and Profes- Isional Women's Club, and Mrs. J. T. Qulgley, i of the League of Women Voters. They contended j ]that discrimination 'against married women 'would eventually lead to discrimination against |all women In the labor market. Village President Elmer Hart of Hartford announced that the Hart Hotel would cease operations after July 21. The American League All-Stars defeated the National Leaguers, 4-1 at Cleveland behind the pitching of Lefty Gomez and Mel Harder. A delayed report on a Fourth of July accident showed thnt William Van Meter of Rethalto was' i i seriously burned about the face by powder when a cannon he was shooting backfired. Eileen Curry, 13, brought to the Telegraph j July B. 1910 A special "home patronage" edition of »» Telegraph emphasi/ed the economic Importance to Alton of its retail and wholesale fttortt, the high standing of the ctty us a trading etntw. and the net-vices offered by the local merchant*. It appealed for home trade to further enhance the prosperity of the city and make Alton an even better place In which to live and work. Two Alton banks had bid on the $15,000 issue of general obligation bonds which the city had Issued to defray cost of two additional hose houses. Citizens National Bank made the successful offer at par plus accrued Interest. Alton National Bank bid In $6,000 of city refunding bonds at par plus interest. The Mississippi stage here was still declining and was nearlng a point where skillful piloting would again be necessary for the packets to keep to their schedules. Present stage of 3.9 feet ing construction of the city's proposed major , Residents of areas now in need of sewers sewer interceptor and processing plant. within the city will keep a close watch on the Wednesday night, with no direct objections I procedure under \his particular program »o recorded to the project at a public hearing, the j they'll be better acquainted with their own Board of Local Improvements affirmed the $45,- j futures. flOO project, opening the way for further pro- Meanwhile, the significance of this approach cedure which may lead to letting of contracts to the sewer problem as a temporary measure this fall. should not be lost. Friendly Trade In taking full advantage of Congressional action allowing him .£o. cut our quota of sup- portcd-price sugar bought from Cuba, President Eisenhower made an explanation that cut several ways. He explained that current feelings of hostility by the Cuban government toward the Unit- collect from Illinoisans. ; tions as Brazil and the Philippines. i It is only natural that we'd want to trade with our friends when it's possible. » * >f « » Belleville's Reply Leave it to those ingenious Bellevillians to arrive at a way to beat those earnings and income taxes St. Louis and Missouri are trying to ed States made it an unreliable source for our supply, indicating that it was up to us to seek a better source. The City Council there is studying an ordinance to require city licenses on Missouri trucks doing business there. Add a few more such nuisances in all the In the process he pointed out the increasing Illinois cities within the St. Louis area whose amounts of sugar Cuba was committing to trade with Communist Russia as an added reason for her unreliability as a source of supply. This, of course, reminded the people of Cuba as well as the rest of the world which way the Havana government was pushing with all speed, and let them all know we were officially recognizing it. residents are employed subject to these St. Louis and Missouri taxes, and the east side of the river would have the west siders yelling "uncle" in a hurry. Illinoisans didn't get a very good break when they sought to go to court about the tax matter. The case was assigned by federal judges in St. Louis to a federal court in Jefferson City because the state officer being sued had his of- The explanation was aimed at avoiding i fj ce<i t j, ere . charges of retaliation, which would amount to a j But if the east side cities can find a way to sanction—a political measure which would have j en f orcc licensing Missouri trucks, the folks from been undertaken only on agreement by the Or- j over rhc r j v er may be forced to come our way. ganization of American States. It gives the i The interstate bickering, if carried too far, U. S. time to call a meeting of OAS and arrive | wou |j be regrettable, indeed. Missouri and llli-jal Communist movement, extend- at a course of action by that United Nations ] no j s arc tOD c | O5e neighbors to be scrapping like' in S to MK hemisphere the political zurcs. Confiscation in itself is not! a basis for military action, but, | if the property is actually stolen j and nothing but worthless notes j are issued in exchange, the American government is justified in taking over the properties and retaining possession until such time as a free government comes into office which will respect the rights of American and other foreign citizens in Cuba. The United States government has an obligation not only to its own citizens but to those of other governments. For ever since the Monroe Doctrine was proclaimed in the early days of our republic, the United States has acted as a trustee for the citizens of other countries. The Doctrine was designed as a warning to European governments not to seek to establish a foothold in this hemi- j sphere by annexing or dominating territory not previously colonized by them. The Soviet Government, by gaining control of the Castro regime, is today flagrantly disregarding the Monroe Doctrine. Doctrine Accepted In recent years the Monroe Doctrine has been accepted as an international obligation of all the PaTi-American states. In 1954 at Caracas, Venezula, the 10th inter- American conference, attended by members of the organization of American states, adopted a resolution which declared: "That the domination or control of the political institutions of any American state by the internation- Degrees and Salaries was nearlng the 1909 low point of 2.6 feet, recorded in October, S. B. Baker, agent for Eagle Packet Co., said. Baker regarded the present stage as unusually low for so early In the summer. The picnic of Alton council, Mutual Protective League, drew a big throng to Overath's garden in North Side. A baby show was an important feature, and 19 infants were to the competition. Judges were: George SpleM, Edward Campbell. Frank McGee, Elmo Hudson, and Harry Moore. Winner of first prize was 8- months-old Hazel, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gus Although it doesn't affect me. I can't, help expressing the indignation and resentment of many non-degree teachers if- garding the recent salary in- creas.es, since they are not ir. position to express it themselves. One ex - teacher remarked: "When it comes to passing out the work assignments, do the authorities ever say: 'This is too difficult for you. You don't have a degree and we're paying you much less?' "Oh no! You're assigned as Forum Writers, Note Writers names mwtt be published with letters to the Renders Forum. letter* should be concise and legible. All are nub- J«ct to condensation. an excellent soap-carved carrier boy, which was : Roxford. Marguerite, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. placed on display in the office. I Dick Gregory, took second prize. Winners of a John Edgar Markham, 14, won the Onized , P^e waltz were H. C. Beneze and Miss McCar- Cluh balloon race started June 22 at the plant '• thy. popular music teacher. Starr's Orchestra The gas-filled toy balloon carried its provided music for dancing in the evening. Horses from Brighton. Medora, Edwardsville. and Jerseyville, as well as Alton, had already been entered for the racing card of Alton Driv- I picnic | postcard slightly more than 650 rnles to Dill- iwyn. Va. Two others failed to reach that dis- |tance, but drifted across the Appalachians into | central Virginia. Dorothy Mae Humerick's bal- : im; Club. July 14. The improvements to the park loon alighted a few miles north of Appomattox. were about complete, and the track had been and that of Marcella Gross of 1127 7th St., al PU< in P rime condition. Willis, Va. The smokestack on the Madison Hotel kitchen that degree, but I can't see that! Mrs. E. C. Bonn of Royal street was elected : collapsed during the night, and Capt. Fowlftr, it's necessarily going to make third vice president of the Post Office Clerks' ; manager, made arrangements to "board out" Auxiliary of Illinois In annual convention at East i his hotel guests at Thomas Gallagher's Depot one bit of difference in my teaching." gt ^^ With discipline at present-day i Hotel dining room until repairs were completed. much work and expected to do trends, there isn't much that is pleasant or ennobling about teaching. When on National Education tours, I heard comments from teachers all over the coun- subordinate. Another important aspect of the Cuban ac- this. Officials of the two states should get to- tion, however, is that it leaves us free to in- i gether on an agreement that would end the crease our sugar trade with such friendly na- fight. Drew Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Details of Kennedy's Memo LOS ANGELES — During thejnorth. These are the pivotal senator, and governor (in 1952) 1956 Democratic convention in;states with huge electoral votes 1 ran consistently ahead of their Chicago, Sen. Jack Kennedy's'. . . the strength of the Catholic national ticket in a striking ex- staff circulated a very signifi-'vote within these states is con- ample of ticket -splitting on the cant memo to Democratic dele->iderably increased by the find-:part of the Catholic voters. gates In an effort to persuade lings of Gallup. Campbell of the 1 "Some of the 1952 examples them to nominate Kennedy for'University of Michigan Ct h e shown are particularly instruc- vioe president instead of Sen. |VOter decides'), and others, that' 1 '"'- Had s »«'wnson run as well as much." Having a degree is to be desired, but it doesn't necessarily endow a person with superior knowledge and qualifications. I've gotten letters from friends with degrees who didn't even paragraph their letters. Many of them think their education is finished and seldom read a thought-provoking book. Several years ago a teacher remarked: "Well, I've gotten try. In some metropolitan districts it seems to be almost a question of survival. I've always felt that my travels in every state of the United States helped me more in teaching geography than did any college course. HELEN JOESTING. They Traveled Many Miles Now that our Alton High June class of 1944 reunion is behind us, I want to thank the reunion committee for a job well done. All through the past years many have asked about a reunion, but not one, including my-i this area. treasures in our collection of memories. If we have a 25th class anniversary nine years from now, as the majority of us desire, let's have a bigger turnout from self, did anything about it until an ambitious group of about 13 j. broke the ice. They devoted the toil, strife and effort to let us grads get together with our re- miniscenses and revive the I system of an extracontinental power, would constitute a threat to the sovereignty and political independence of the American states, endangering the peace of America, and would call for a revived, no matter how we'd About half of the class attend- j ing had traveled many miles for this occasion, and may have been disappointed when so many of their friends from Alton Victor Riesel Says New Labor Demands Arise Mr. Pins - and - Needles, better known as the peppery David Dubinsky, leader of the Ladies Garment Workers Union, has been developing new labor demands on the six billion dollar Industry which will startle the nation when it comes out of the presidential campaign fog. Latest In a series of dramatic developments is the creation of a national fund from which his followers will continue to draw wages long after firms for which they worked have gone out of business. Dubinsky has been working on this for exactly 10 years. Despite lis political activity on a broad national and international front, this has been one of his prime projects. The International Ladies Garment Workers Union, some 442.000 strong, will call this a centralized severance failed to appear. These have!fund. Employers will throw ov- Pastore and Roberts Estes Kefauver ol -lennessee , ( , „ „ , st „ , urn out , : -" "•"«" -n. nooen* .«.i ,, Iri retrospect-, Jack got the best 'Lausche (Ohio), Kennedy of his political career vote in K reater proportion thani, Mass , and Mansfield (Mont.), 'he would of course have won an break when he lost out to Kefauver non-Catholics." for no one could have defeated Then follower] a state-by-state additional 49 electoral votes. His Eisenhower that year. : analysis of Catholic voting in : lags behind O'Brien in Albany However, th<? memo Kennedy' recent election years. and Dclaney in New York City .,, A u circulated contains information; The smar , political leaders were S milpr (n<in his la B be- ')" "• Roosevelt secured the a- are cheap In price, and cheap in century. which also affects the outcome 'don 1 ' l;l "> ••• «•»"' ""^n«i«> oh«ni hind Eisenhower in New meeting of consultation to consider the adoption of appropriate action in accordance with existing treaties." Such a consultation does not require unanimous action. Indeed, it may be just an intermediate step before a decision is made by the United States, along with several other countries, to use military force as authorized under article 51 of the United Nations charter. The only requirement is that the United Nations Security like to, cannot be forgotten.! ALBERTA (Ogden) HAMBERG They are the most valuable Class of '44 Undermining Our Economy All Americans today, unions as well as business concerns, should boycott all foreign made products. The Japanese, to cite one case, can buy scrap iron at our west coast ports, send it to Japan, make it into steel products, send it back Council be given proper notice of |hore a, ld greatly undersell our own the steps taken. steel products. quality. Foreign made products in ever- increasing numbers are throwing! men out of work, undermining the j This employer contribution will be based on one-half of one per Now Dubinsky plans to merge Lee Mar also own a non-union all these little pools of cash into'firm named Gaylore of Calif orn- one vast national fund. Thisjia. The Dubinsky union says. could reach $50,000,000 in a de-' therefore, that though it has no cade. In effect, it would mean contract with Gaylore, that firm that the entire Industry would be guaranteeing continued wages of workers anywhere across the land wherever a firm liquidated. This drive for unbroken wages! for keeping production inside the union fold. For example, in Los Angeles, the Ladies Garment Workers insist on contracts which force the employer to promise he is subject to the old Lee Mar agreement. The case now is in the California courts. Called Strike Dubinsky has also made precedent by directing his locals not to deal with certain company officials. Thus, when a Beverly Hills, Calif., dress making firm hired a tough negotiator, Mrs. Edwin Selvin. as its labor ex- will not go into a non-union biu-i rt . the Gflrment Work<>rs CJ||| . iness in the same line, nor buy> |ed a strike { she WM . goods from a non-umon firm, non |j . union . Tn( . Dubinskv ,,. even own stock in such a firm., gtruck bpcaust . ghe ^ d Now one of Uiose employers « ||on sh , d ^. bitra(lon suing to break such a contract. | of grievances . This is an outfit called Lee' Mar, apparel makers. They went! The firm fired Mrs. Selvin. out of business last December. * he wen « to the National Labor But the principal stockholders O f:^ elat ' ons Board charging that | this was coercion. The union had I no right, said she, to get her cent of the firm's payroll. This| AltOnEveningTelegraph|f" p d as a company executive. brings the total employer tax. „..,...„, ._ »,i • « j . • ; Published Dally by Alton Teegraphi for all union funds to nine per. Printing Company cent of all payrolls — or about: P. B. COUSLEY. Publisher ' $112,500,000 a year. The money and Editor is tunneled into health, welfare and retirement funds. Now will come a national severance fund. Severance Clause The union's theory is that no The board upheld her. Add to all this Dubinsky's recent victory over a Virginia firm which had started producing the "Irish In 100 mll«». $14 beyond 100 miles. Mall lubscrlptlons not accepted In town* where carrier delivery li available economy, lowering the standard of I employe should suffer when a living. I firm goes bankrupt or goes out Now is the time to halt this!of production for any reason. dangerous situation. 'Therefore, all PAUL A. HOCK:have included new a contracts severance It will be recalled that back ins Wny? Brighton j clause covering regional groups. For example, last Wednesday Entered ai second class matter atjijg *«*jy I dresses in Ireland. case," Dubinsky won a fund for his workers which would continue to pay them if they were .laid off because of competition 'from Irish dress imports into the the post office at Alton. 111. Act of Congress, March 3, 1879 MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for publication oi all news dispatches credited in this paper and to the local news pub llshcd herein j This is the making of a new {era in labor relations. <t i960. The Hall Syndicate, inc > Made front WitMteland San Francisco's famed Golden (late Park, one of the world's of this convention. Actually it ;tt , nat Senator Kennedy spelled raises the Catholic issue, frank-j out so bluntly and frankly in his ly and bluntly, in a way that has ||)r j vate memo. The only political never been spelled out in such leader who has done so is Chairman Paul Butlor who the other day blurted out what a lot of detail. Campaigning in West Virginia last spring, Kenned\ accused his opponents of injecting the reli-;ing — namely, that if Kennedy is gious issue into the campaign. | not nominated the Democratic Real fact jected religion into the vice-j "Are the Democrats losing the! presidential campaign at Chicago I Catholics?" uskx tin- Kennedy' ully state as a whole; and the same 1 soultion inplementing a document! is true of his lags behind Rodino i previously signed by the foreign j in Newark, Zablocki in Milwau-! ministers of tlu ' American repub-j kee. Eugene McCarthy in St. i lil ' s Congress served notice then Paul, and Melvin Price in East! that no such transfer of sovereign- June 1940 there was a threat of, Because of low Japanese wages, i The term "according to | night the New York Dress Joint Nazi conquest of the French,! The Japanese are flooding this,Hoyle" comes from an English j Board leaders headed by Charles British and Dutch possessions in | country with watches, cheap nov-'lawyer who published the first I Zimmerman discussed the mat-i MEMBER. THE AUDIT BUREAU loveliest spots, was made from this hemisphere. President Frank- elties, sewing machines, etc. which j book on whist in the early 18th|ter with the manufacturers just; OF CIRCULATION ; 1.000 acres of barren wasteland. jin the dress field. They already) Local Advertising Rates and Con- The area was said to be "a dreary waste of shifting sand • -- .-, , , - - «.. - - hills where a blade of grass similar•agreements in the ladies' $* n $H& comptny^New' York'l^nnot be raised without four ' " posts to support it and keep it "Flickertoil State" Answer to Previous Puwle jhave $2,000,000 in their district kitty for severance. There are St. Louis. j ty would be recognized and declar- U14JT fc/1141 It^U V/UL WIIUl U AVSl \f* . ' J *l t 1 I other politicians have been think-; "Especially revealing of the|™ tmu ; u picture of Catholic voters leav-l '"" ing the Democratic party, ex-j tranter seemed the United States "in ad- to other measures" would artVtnat he Inmselfln-iPaVty'willTose ^Catholic^e'i cept where a Catholic'is on the i <' onsult with (hc American rcpub- rcligion into the vice-i "Are the Democrats losmg the! tlcket - are the followln « norm-!'^ "to detemiim. on the steps >ntial campaign at Chicago I Catholics?" asks ilu- Kennedy I ttll - v Democratic districts where «««in .should be taken to hale- four ><;„> before |,> showing i study and then proceeds wllh i Catholic voters are a major el-, W"'«'"'en'common interests, how a Catholic candidate would i ,„.* ' uns w.-r "every analyst i eni(int: i , S«viet Anns SlUpped win an overwhelming number of aurees they are in terms ol the• "Z«blo.-ki won in Milwaukee! Inasmuch as this is a campaign Catholic voters in key northern'mjiicmal ticket '. • I bv '** ' )el 1 ' < ' nl whilt ' Stevenson! VPar ' " ls qulte P° siilble tllut cities "What may be the clue as to !was los ' n K »y 4 per cent. ACROSS ITht Is the official tree of North Dakota 4 It also la called tht 0R M Cuckoo blackbird 00 Southern general 61 Brief bout •2 Wicked DOWN I God of low 3 Roster 3 Ship's officer 21 Declared ,,r .. i tiiityi i nuEj IVJUM nciwn 1 Wl thd HMMfcj i ji»n ir-jrtr j.i wi - Dakota I P™iA<>n\ Ki«-nliowpr will feel im"The votr-r surveys." BH id the, the of recapturum these! "O'Brien won in Albany by TlP':"" 1 . '" a ' k . ™W 1 ** lo <' Kennedy memo distributed pri-: votes is provided by table 4,, per cent while Ktevenson was vately to 19.Vi dr'U'Kutcv "all in- showing how Democratic Cutlio-|io.MiiK by 9 per cent. dicate that there is. or can be. lie candidates for coiiKn's.sman.i "Delant'y won in New York such « thinn as a 'Catholic " ~ - j City by L' per cunt while Steven- .'joint ivMiluiion authorizing him to vote,' whereby a hin'n proportion of Catholics of all au'.v n-s-i idencet, occupations nnd eco-' known Catholic r'.ndilii- eT a Today 9 s Prayer \™ • iraelous God. our father we Newlll ' k bv 4 I jer by 13 per cent Addonizio and Rodino won in and 14 '"'" '" Thy , jii-i cent while Stevenson wa S L hip t;alTying Germail arinii certain steps to prevent the : ts from getting a footUold in! 'Cuba. The possible shipment of) i Soviet anus to Cuba has already been reported. It was precisely to avoid a similar situation in 1914 ; that Prcsidi-nl Wilson ordered a, to 42 Join 43 Venetian navigator 44 Emissary _._..__ 45 Own HT,,, ., ? Employers measur* 40 Flower holdar 14 Drink madt 8 Dry (comU 29 Capuchin 47 Gaelic with malt form) monkey 60 Nomad 15 Hops' kilo 9 Remain lo 30 Poker stakw 61 Genu» of 16Orman rivtr readiness 31 Belgian river amphibians 17 Follower 10 Singing voloa 33 Auricle 6| Qeraint's wife 18 Female saints \\ 9°. z * 34 Electrical unit 84 Aeriform fuel ^ titcb 8 Girl's name « Garden spot «l ndesert 7 Employers 8 Dry (comb. form) 9 Remain lo readiness 23 Paused 24 Conger trap 25 Deprivation 88Swl " meatur* 29 Capuchin monkey 30 Poker stake 31 Belgian river niHJWM i^amuiir « fiiiujii'iir ui a • • • ) (l ,,,,, i , i ., ,. , , „» j •» •«••«- •—• •* •••• *•*• —•• «•••*•• ticket with special Catholic ap- lhat Thou urt the rewurdet of iOM "^ b > ' P» «* nl ™<* ^ P*r| M ,, xi( . o , 0 b(J halu , d aIMl turnH , 1 * ..II ...I «; J • rMl _ .1 (Till . . . . ..... peal. "As Lubell hat all who ixHiftdp in Thee. U out wuultl vsult Thee now. thai "Uodd \uin in ilarttord by 8 d«V with hearts losing | ( \ ) | H 'i cent " .. .. , . . •*• n(t*t to" *'«»ii( i'' iiit'fl ''h is* \'"> the memo continued, referring' ( . .. to political analyst Sarn l.ubell: . J( | lll( .j "'Catholic votinu strength is'* '" .. . ,_. .. ... , i • . "«' VT "iild love Ihei- no on h in currently at Its peak, in \-iew of the maturing offspring of the vv|u|t , Su , Vt , n . ,.,. . . '° Ih > ""'> " l " "" Sl ' s it M are the lads about the iilleii 'Catholic vole" con> but ulso in deed*. And al- lamed in Kniiiii'dy'», iiiemo which some ol Thy leswuu oMmi, sunie Democratic leaders Catholic* Vote Moi* , ( . ;il . l( "Bui the Catholic vote is tai ('HIM „„,„, ,,, Amen for we would,the horns ol this dilemma: il Hie nuine of'they nominate KennKl> they «ill low a heav> pail of the more important than its num- .John Marvin Hast Columbia south and border Hate*; if they bers — about one out ol eu-ry S C , executive secretary, Melh- don't nominate Kennedy they'll (our voters who turn out — tie- odisi Board ol Kdueation. lost- the biy industrial cities of cause of its concentration in the ( <: IM>*-' >>y iht uwuion or uumiun ,K f > nm-th kov BtatM and fiHas ol lhe,t duc ,"" <) " N* 1100 " 1 Council ol Uit, *ey *utiM ana LHWS BI "wchuiche* oi Q>ri»t in Uw U. S A ) ! (C l»w. Bell Synoicsie. Int ) back to its point of origin. To: accomplish tills, the customs house j u' Vera Cruz was seized by U. ( S. Marines. The United Status is not anxious to become involved in a military. \vuy in Cuba, but there have been hints by the Castro government of IKjHfciblc sei/ure of the U. S. Nuv.'il Ha.se at Guantanumo, which is maintained under u Cuban-American treaty of many years standing. Certainly any attempt to mtei'lere with the operation ol (licit Naval But* would be resisted by U. S. Forais. iwo N. Y. Her«l4 Tribune, lao (ab.) 90 National industrial recovery (ab.) SI Above 82 Locks of hair 20 French article 27 Musical note 28 Tract 19 Alien 35 Cases (ab,) M Got (Latin) enzyme 85 Purifleg 36 Slopes 37 Fairy 38 Twilled fabric 89 On time (ab.) 40 Comparative suffl* 41 Teach 48 Preposition 48 Small horse 49 Venture 88 Golfer's term 84 Sneered 68 Wife ol A«fir (myth.) 07 Onager UMakeauMB* tract information on application al the Telegraph buslnni office, 111 Bait Broadway. Alton. III. National cloak field, in children's dresses, Chicago. Detroit. Atlanta, Dallas! in lingerie, in sportswear, etc. , ae°. r a 9 *d n8 sea1?r,. Fr ' nolgo °' from blowing away." MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By JOSEPH WHITNEY bright object such as the sun or a flash bulb. He said eye-witness descriptions of flying saucers could describe after-image equally well. Size and speed of an after-image depend on its distance; it will appear larger on a nearby wall than on a far cloud, but its speed on the latter will outdistance a Jet plane. ' I« longevity inherited? Aoiwer: Heredity plays a major rale In one's life span. For example, if your parents are octogenarian*, your chances of reaching age 80 are materially enhanced. Dr. George Gallup and Evan Hill point out in "The Secrets ol Long Ute" that inheritance may mean an instinct tor careful living, immun Ity to disease, good genes, etc Doe* poverty oauve feelings of inferiority? Answer i. It often does, but so may wealth, family pride, or any background that is markedly different from that of one's associates. Both extreme wealth and extreme poverty often lead to undue emphasis on the material side of life. An individual brought up in either circumstance may strive solely to Are flyiug wmcors an optical illusion? On (he other hand, it may be Answer: Dr. R. P. Youtz, achieve material ends If he fails Uiat the mere presence of aged Barnard College psychologist, to achieve superior financial stat- parents gives a sense ol Iran* believes that most unexplained us he will likely develop a low quility and security that «n- llying saucers are after-images, self-opinion and suffer deep feel- courages long life. which appear alter looking at a ings ol inferiority. (0 i«M>. Klai Feature* lyo*. lac.)

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