Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 11, 1960 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, July 11, 1960
Page 4
Start Free Trial

ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH MONDAY, JULY 11, Editorial Problems for the Convention fo**ibi!it» of *n eirly nomination of Sen. John Kennedy in the Democrat national contention which opened today poses a question: I* the day of the big-time behind-the-scenes political leader done for? 3ome observers will riw «p with a "yes." And they'!! have i strong argument. 1*0f, to all intents and purposes, Sen. Kennedy Ins gone completely over the heads of these leaders in his direct appeal to the voters in primaries. He has, through these primaries, apparently demonstrated his vote attracting power. And this has meant much in whatever strength he demonstrates at Los Angeles. Surface appearances are that whatever power h« accumulated came from the people, themselves. Yet ill even his campaign* for primary votes, Sen. Kennedy had to work through the local organizations if for no other purpose than to arrange his campaign schedules. These may not have been the old-line elected organizations. But I organi/ation had to be there. ! The delegates at Los Angeles still must judge whether the votes he received in the primaries ] are an indication of what he can draw in No! vember. More important, they should be called ; upon to judge whether he is of real Presidential calibre—or whether, as former President Harry 5. Truman suggested, they must call upon a man of greater seasoning. The Reward of Cooperation If no further obstacles are encountered, Alton water users soon should learn what it rneans to have close cooperation of their city with industry. v The joint fight against Alton Water Co.'s 47\'2 per cent raise is estimated to involve $500,000, now ordered refunded to the consumers. While a large part of this is bound to go to the heavier users of water—the industries— private citizens nevertheless should realize comfortable sums on the refund, too, once it is made. Other benefits have been realized, too, through cooperation between industrial and mu-< nicipal leaders here. These, combined with labor and representatives of other* area leadership, obtained action from Governor Stratton several years ago which promises a fine new Levee Berm Beltline to Wood River. This project, in turn, has led to the promise of a new modern system of approaches to the Clark Bridge from the beltline. Involved in this activity was a successful intervention by the Greater Alton Association of Commerce into the Clark Bridge receivership. This dissolved the receivership and ended tolls which would have cost users of the bridge more than .1 million dollars if collection had been, continued. In trade for this savings to bridge users, the receivership turned over to the state division of highways i355,000 net balance. This $35 5,000 now is being used, as an act of Congress authorizing construction of the interstate bridge designated tolls from the span should be employed, to pay for repairs and maintenance of the structure. Our industry and the city, welded together and coordinated often by both the GAAG and the Alton District Manufacturers' Assciation, j have performed many other service's to the community and can be expected to continue doing | so—particularly now that many more of the industries have become part of the municipality. Replacing Our Wrecked Trees Altonians finishing up clearing of wind- wrecked trees from their property may pass on this as premature. And it's true that all types of trees—softwood or hardwood — suffered heavily under Thursday morning's windstorm. Nevertheless, some consideration should be given both now and later to the problem of replacing these lost trees. Certainly a great many of our softwood trees, which folks had hesitated to clear out of the way, have gone now and need replacement. Property owners thus bereaved should resolve to use the best possible judgment in selecting replacements. Particularly where trees can conflict with overhead wires, whether telephone or power, some advice should be sought by property owners in selecting replacements. Edward Scanlon, city forester for Cleveland, during his visit here pointed out the possibility of using trees that are highly onrnamental, can produce good shade, yet are so bred that they will not grow so large as to constitute a threat to these services when planted near them. As Mr. Scanlon pointed out, large forest type trees are welcome where they can be planted judiciously. And we should have many of them. His visit to Alton came at a crucial time- just how crucial no one realized then. Drew Pearson-s Merry-Go-Round Vote Probe May Hur t Kennedy LOS ANGELES — Republican researchers have been doing a job on the prospective Democratic candidates, especially on Jack Kennedy whom they regard as most likely to win in Los Angeles. Significantly they seem quite happy about this prospect, because they have dug up some ammunition which they think will make the young Massachusetts senator a sitting duck next Nobember. Probably the Republicans are too optimistic. Anyway it will pay both Kennedy and the delegates to take a look at the enemy's ammunition. Here is some of it: West Virginia — The'FBI has turned in its report on alleged West Virginia vote-buying by Kennedy forces. Nothing will be done about it until the convention is over, after Vhich a grand jury will be called. Justice department officials aren't talking but seem delighted at the prospects. Pratoed Nixon McCarthyism — Democratic attacks on Nixon tor being a McCarthyite will be counteracted by some interesting quotes by Kennedy in which he praised Nixon in hi* senate race against Congresswoman Helen Gahagan Douglas. GOP researchers have dug up a speech by Kennedy, Nov. 10, 1950, before Harvard students in which be said that he personally was very happy that Mrs. Douglas had just been defeated in California by Richard Nixon; that be liked Joe McCarthy — "he 'believe the Nazi letters will be effective. Here are some of the significant quotes they plan to use: One June 13, 1938 — after Hit ler invaded Austria — German Ambassador Von Dirksen in London wrote State Secretary Wei zacker in Berlin about a long talk with Ambassador Kennedy. "1. Mr. Kennedy opened the conversation," he reported, "by mentioning the question of delivery of helium to Germany; it was extremely regrettable that it had not materialized. The only one opposed to the project had been Secretary of the In terior Ickes. "2. We touched on Kennedy's trip (to the USA) and its purpose he believed above all that the United States would establish friendly relations with Germany. "3. The ambassador then touched upon the Jewish ques. tion and stated that it was naturally of great importance to German-Americans. It was not so much the fact that we wanted to get rid of the Jews that was harmful to us, but rather the loud clamor, with \yhich we accomplished this purpose. He himself understood our Jewish policy completely; he was from Bos. too and there in one golf club and in other clubs, no Jews had been admitted for the past 50 years. His father had not been elected mayor because he was a Catholic, Took Dim View "Kennedy stated that the av< erage American took a very sim may have something;" that heiP le view of problems of foreign supported the McCarran Immi-jP 01 ' 0 ^ ^ ere we » -e °"ly 3H rail- gration Act; and had no great lion Jews in tne United States respect tor Dean Acneson or anyl and tne overwhelming majority member of the fair deal adminis-; of tnem l' ve d on the east coast. tration. | Elsewhere the anti-German sen- Jack has come a long way t'ment was by no means wide- from that day. But if the Democrats get too tough against Nixon and his use of McCarthy tactics against Mrs. Douglas, Re- spread." The German ambassador gave some of his own views of the United States, saying that dur- publicans also plan to bring ouli! ng the eur| y Roosevelt admin-, the Jack Kennedy contribution of istration the United States had $1,000 to help Nixon defeat Mrs.I™ ~ :—~ Douglas. loday* Prayer O Thou Who putteth within Joe Kennedy on Hitlerism — Most interesting documents dug up by Republican researchers j human h ««rts a sense of person- are the correspondence between a ' worth and encourageth men the Nazi ambassador in London i lo take seriously the demands of human equality, building ernments of law and not of men. grant us grace as a people, that the ebb and flow and the cry and oountercry of political aspiration in this election year we may act so as to add new depths to the flow of human freedom: for Christ's sake. Amen. - -Russell S. Hutchison, New Young KWMdy, who had a Concord, Ohio, professor of great war FKWd, is in no way Bible and religion, Muskingum Involved. Nevertheless, because College. ^.PSXuSFSJSd M - Natt^cFW and too, BeyuMkan MrattgisU'cburche* of ctrist to the u.s. A> • V and the German foreign office shortly before Pearl Harbor. This was found among German fllaf at the end of the war and •bow Jack's father, then ambassador to London, having intimate talk! with the German ambassador in order to keep the United But* out o/ war. leaned toward the totalitarian state. "Mr. Kennedy agreed with my statements wholeheartedly," Von Dirksen reported. "In particular he considered it correct that during the first years of Roosevelt, the United States had been, governed in an authoritarian manner. "I mentioned the poisonous role of the American press . he did not have much to say . and merely mentioned that the press on the east coast was unfortunately predominant, in the formation of public opinion ane it was strongly influenced by the Jews." The German ambassador ended his letter "With many regards and Heil Hitler." When Ambassador Kennedy returned to London from his trip to the USA he conferred with the German envoy again and proposed a trip to Germany. There followed various other letters. Fin ally on Aug. 16, 1938, under Sec retary of State Woermann wrote the German charge D 1 Affaires in London: "We request you to tell Mr. Kennedy in a friendly man ner that his visit to Berlin, for the reason mentioned by him would be very welcome." Nail Push The trip never materialized. The Nazi push into Czechoslovakia a few weeks later arous ed American public opinion to a fever pitch and made it appear to many that war was inevitable. Old Joe, however, didn't think so. As late as Nov. 10, 1940, he told the Boston Globe "Lindberg isn't crazy" about keeping us oul of the war, attacked the lend lease bill and jeered at Mrs Roosevelt. "She bothered us more on jobs lo take care of poor little nobodies .. than all the rest of the people put together. She's ai ways sending me a note to havt some little Susie Glotz to tea at the embassy." After that Joe resigned. (C IWO, Bell Syndicate, Inc.) JUST LJKK FRKK EVERGLADES Fla. If County commissioners here have found they already own 230 acres of land they'd been dickering for two years to buy from the federal government. It seems that when the government deeded the county some land years ago the l»gul description took in 1,330 acre* but the deed listed only 1,103 acres. in thi 1 campaign to buy the additional land for county put- puses, the commissioners had gotten officials to agree to sell the *£lto acres lor S28.UOU and dad even made a $600 down payment—which will be return- id by the tin eminent. t David Lawrence Johnson is Real Choice Of Delegates LOS ANGELES - It's the political paradox of the century. Senator Kennedy has ,the votes to win the nomination, but a majority of the delegates themselves, if they had not been irrevocably committed in advance to the Massachusetts senator, would vote this week for Senator Lyndon Johnson. For the Texas senator is the renl choice of the delegates here. There's no doubt about it. Every conversation with key men in various delegations confirms that appraisal. The feeling is that Johnson could surely win in November and that Kennedy is likely to be beaten by Nixon. Then why doesn't the convention nominate the man of its i choice? That's a good question, land to answer it' one must be familiar with the arts of pre- convention strategy and the influence of organization politics at the local level. Again and again, as one talks to delegates of the independent type, they bemoan the fact that deals and trades inside the states have brought Senator Kennedy his delegate strength. They tell of the early efforts of pro-Kennedy men extending back for four years. It takes time and money to line up a first or second-ballot victory such as Senator Kennedy has in sight. Some estimates are that $5,000,000 has been spent in the Kennedy movement. This means that commitments were made months ago. It shouldn't be inferred that votes were actually bought, but in politics the ambitious are ready to give their support for what they can get out of it later, either through appointments to office or other favors, in federal, state or city governments. Has Solid Commitments The Kennedy strength is incalculably greater than his op ponents ever believed. When any candidate gets within hailing distance of a nomination, only a miracle can prevent his winning it. The "Stop Kennedy" plots have been numerous, but one by one they are proving illusory. For the fact is that the Massachusetts senator has solid commitments. His lieutenants have done their work well. They didn't rely on mere promises of support. They actually selected the delegates in local organizations who would stand by the Massachusetts senator through thick and thin. One hears a good deal, too, about the religious issue. But it is in a form that's beneficial to Senator Kennedy. Thus in Pennsylvania, where Governor Lawrence has been trying to steer a middle course, the pressure from down the line, especially at the local precinct level, is substantial. The governor is a Catholic and had dreaded seeing the religious issue dragged into the campaign, but in the end he will have to succumb to pressure or find himself at odds with large numbers of Catholic voters in his state. That's the way the dilemma of the Pennsylvania governor is described by Pennsylvania sources. Unquestionably the governor would prefer either Lyndon Johnson or Adlai Stevenson. Perhaps last week the governor thought he could keep his delegation neutral, but now he has to release his delegates to vote as they wish. Unit Rule Help In state after state the "unit rule" has been a help to Senator Kennedy. It means that even a thin majority for a certain candidate is enough to compel the vote of the entire delegation to be cast for the candidate desired by the majority. In many of these states the minority are outspoken in favor of Senator Johnson. Notwithstanding the Kennedy strength, it is amazing how the groundswell for Lyndon Johnson has grown in recent weeks. But while a groundswell may be a reflection of how the voters in a given state feel, this does not sway the delegates. They are not responsive to public senti ment. They are responsive only to the leaders and the organizations that brought them here and, in many instances, paid their travel and hotel expenses. The Kennedy build-up of the last few months, including the intensive work done in the primaries on behalf of Senator Kennedy, has paid off. For everyone who has had experience with past political conventions knows what "bandwagon" psychology Is. Most Iqpal politicians want to be found with the winner at the moment of his triumph. They watch a first ballot and, even while the voting is in progress, the switching from "favorite sons" or other candidates becomes a kind of panic. A few decades ago the lute senator Claude Swanson of Virginia drew up a set of maxims fur the guidance of politicians attending national conventions. One piece of wisdom was something to this effect: "Always climb aboard before the last cur leaves the station — never be left behind." ew N- V. Herald Tribute, inc.) SUM Glance* «» 25 and 50 Years Ago 01*M k» «». IM. m. KH. u.s.»«. en "Yes, I've been to business school. The course I did the best in was called The Office Painty!" Reader's Forum Not to Be Ignored The statement attributed to Jimmy Roosevelt that there are fewer than 10,000 Communists in this country is hardly reason lo ignore the danger it imposes. Less than five per cent of the Russians are members of the Communist Party, the others fire subject to Communist domination. My opinion that a rabbit can outrun an elephant renders that "comparison by size" is wholly unacceptable and incompatible to my most humble way of reasoning. One of the biggest drives of Moscow and its followers within our midst is precisely the question of civil liberties, according lo the February issue of Political Affairs, a Communist directive document. Gus Hall, Communist Party Leader, USA, reported that Khrushchev had brought into this country a new element of political life, "The masses in motion".'"He (Mr. K) therefore prepared the way for them (meaning American people) on their own initiative to engage in mob violence in the name of civil liberties". On June 5, The Worker, another Communist directive document, quoted Gus Hall: "The New York-San Francisco wave of mass activities has set the pace for the whole country. The midnight peace march through mid-Manhatten (after the mass meeting of the Sane Nuclear Policy Committee, chaired by Eleanor Roosevelt) gave us a feeling that something new had been added. The American people have begun to recapture the spirit of mass action and mass protest". . Moscow has arranged for an era of open belligerence against this country, including widespread mob violence within and without the U.S. against our own nation's representatives. This explains the following resolution that was adopted at the Communist convention: "Defend the Constitution and the BUI of Rights. Abolish the House Un-American Activities Forum Writers, Note Writers name* muM be published with letters to the Readers Forum. letters should be concise and legible. All are subject to condensation. Committee and the Senate Internal Security Committee. Persuade our allies that we hate McCarthyism and cut short the powers of the FBI." We send our boys all over the world to protect other countries against Communist aggression. Does it seem unreasonable that we should expect protection for ourselves as well? We pay high salaries to our Supreme Court judges only to have them explain lo us that a Communist has not committed an act of crime until we have proof that our government has been attacked. • The House Un-American Activities and Senate Internal Security committees are the only means we have of,obtaining facts so that we may authorize legislation for our safety. With all these truths self-evident, Rep. J Roosevelt, (Dem., Calif.) has made another unsuccessful attempt to abolish the House Un-American Committee. Mrs. R. has given him vigorous support through her columns. While "Jimmy Roosevelt and his mother have a right to their own convictions, others fee they have a right to an explanation; or to come .to their own conclusions with the evidence at hand. I know there are those who admire and respect the congressman and his mother. I yield while they justify such conduct. Meanwhile, from my own observations and conclusions, I'd say,. "We send a hook and ladder to a grass fire, and leave ourselves with a squirt gun to watch the house burn down". LOIS PETERSEN 1217 Central My 11,1935 Mayer Otto Hoffman etit the deciding vote to break t 7-7 tie, approving the bond of William E. Zimmetmann a* a member of the Civil Service Commission. By ft 12 to 2 vote by City Council, Fred Gerdes was awarited the city garbage collecting contract for a two-year period with a low bid of $21,800. Oerdes held the current contract for such service. Mis was the lowest of three bids submitted. Meat prostration was believed a contributing cause in the death of Mrs. Manna Voumard, wife of Edward Voumard, at her home on Clawson street. Other deaths included those of Frank Marino, George M. Jackson of Bethalto, Mrs. Ellen Daubman Ford, and Mrs. Mary Lutz, wife of the Rev. Ira Lutz, Godfrey Methodist pastor. Mrs. Mary Markham Connole, 82, of Carrollton, died. She was the mother of Miss Martha Lynn Connole, East St. Louis attorney. A three-shift, seven-day work week was being inaugurated at the locks and dam project In the Mississippi River. A pocket, a deep hole, between the approach tracks to the railroad bridge over the Mississippi River at the foot of Langdon street, was to be filled as a sanitation and beauty measure. In wet weather a pond formed with its characteristic willow and weed growth, With the creation of Riverside Park, and Improvement development at Henry Street Park, due under the relief work program, It was planned to use cinders and other Inoffensive' substances collected to raise the level of the pocket. The city was seeking permission from the CB&Q Railroad to cross its tracks. Harold F. Cheesman of 514 Rozier St., was only slightly injured when lightning struck his home. The bolt knocked an 18-inch hole in the roof, ran down a vent pipe to the basement, up la drain pipe to the bathtub, and struck Chees!man who was standing nearby. He was stunned, ! his trouser leg was torn, and he suffered hurts to his right side. Mrs. Elizabeth E. Hearne was named the •main beneficiary in the will of Frank Hearne, [her late husband. j Robert Cole of Greenfield was elected president of the Skilled Driver's Club of Greene j County. July 11, There was a food prospect, said fltt Ttl*. graph, of much cheaper potatoes tW» jrttr. When the first week of digging closed, potatoes brought only 40 to 50 cents a bushel. Raflroad shipment of potatoes was under the ywf twttwi. Roy Wand* had b«n named railroad Afttrt it Wanda to look after the shipment of potato** Fifteen members of the Maxeiner family In Alton and Brighton had been Informed that they were heirs under the will of a relative who had died m Gteftnany. Louis Maxelner, th* t»Bey car conductor, was among the helnh iteet It was a relative of his father who had left the estate. The amount of bequesta was unknown, but one report had the sum in "four of five figures." Contract for construction of the Logan ttmt sewer was awarded to John Strubel, whose bid was $64.60«under that of H. R. Wolf, second lowest bidder. The Ursullne Sisters, who were negotiating for purchase of the Armstrong property on Danforth street, petitioned City Council for extension of sewer lines, water mains, and gas lines to the property. The Steamer Cape Girardeau, one of the finest boats of the Eagle Packet Co. fleet, sank near Cape Girardeau, Mo. The steamer, carrying passengers and freight and cattle,' struck a snag near Turkey Island. Capt. Buck Leyhe, who was master of the boat, turned the steamer to shore. All passengers, livestock, and freight were removed before the boat settled at the stern. It was announced that the Steamer Spread Eagle would run in the Cape Girardeau trade, and that Alton would be served by the Bald Eagle and the G. W. Hill and whatever other steamboat could be secured. Sinking of the Cape was I he third of the season. The City of Providence and the J.S. of another packet line had sunk previously. The time-lock on the safe deposit vault «t ; Citizens National Bank failed to open at 8 a.m., | through some mishap. j »Miss Grace Sloss, teacher in Alton public i schools, died at her home, 431 E. 9th St. In fail- 1 ing health for three years she had insisted on ! staying at her post in Lincoln School In the term i just closed. Victor Riesel Says Hoffa Hires Ghost Writers Jimmie Hoffa has hired ghost writers to haunt the Democratic National Convention. They'll taunt John Kennedy with an at- patched to the presidents of the International Assn. of Machinists,' the National Assn. of Let- meets with the union official's approval. If so, says Zagri, he would like his permission to use ter Carriers, the Brotherhood of'his name as president of, his un- tack charging the Senator with | Carpenters, the Order of Rail-j ion "as one of the signatories to being "the murderer" of Amer-jway Conductors and Brakemen, i this document." lean labor's rights. (the Retail, Wholesale and De- Please note, urges Zagri, that This insult is in a long docu- partment Store Employes Union, each of the three sections of Ken- ment wnich Hoffa will have hisjthe National Maritime. Union,|"£ a^dviTrfebte ^llte special convention aides totTi-^ Amalgamated Meat Cutters Distributed separately. Each union official is, therefore, asked to sign the pages dealing with bute to all delegates just beforej an(J Bulcher Work ^ Unit . tnp nnmirtatinn rnll ntll ' Why Not a Young President? There's one thing about Harry S. Truman, our former President. He can always be depended upon to make snap decisions. His recent one is against attending the Democratic convention as a delegate because if is "rigged" and his boy Stuart Symington won't have a chance. But would he attend otherwise? As a moulder of public opinion Harry also says: "Sen. Jack Ken nedy is too young for the job." He could say the same about Richard Nixon, who is only four years older than Kennedy. But what is wrong with a young President? A young nation like ours should have a young leader for a change. Young men have always had to fight the wars that older ones World Travel Answer to Previous Puizle ACROSS I South American country I Ntw Mexico river 9— Molne'f, Iowa 12 Stratford's river U Orients! plant* 14 Before ISPrepiredntM 17 FaUehood 18 Went sitrsy 19 Studio tl Actual 23 MlMile target 24 Metric measures tflnaddittctt 89 Close 32 Turn. 84 Treat sumptuously 90 Beetle 87 Mountain ridge* 91 Landed 39 French he*4 41 Superlative •urn* 48B»tt*r 44 DenomlnatiQQ 4«Myiteriej 49 The ones DOWN IPeel 2 Always 3 Bellow 4 Beneath. 5 Weapon 6 Standards of perfection 7 Misplaced 8 Donkeys 9. Picture 10 Iroquolan Indian 11 Foreteller Ifl Fancy 30 Plunge forward « Vigilant J4 Region WWI -IHMM W«[ IMUJIEJ 86 Turn 20 Flight of steps 88 Declaim 90 Malt beverages 31 Repose 33 Perfume 35 Builds 40 Hebrew ascetic 43 Land measure (var.) 49 Bandits 46 Cloy 47 Ireland 48 Journey 60 Spoken 51 Halt (prefix) 62 Dutch cheese 66 Fruit drink B4 Cherished W Tropical PlSBtl 97 rruit Ala MVtscod*. K Compass point 0161 [•miff swort the nomination roll call. So sharp an attack is this document that the melodrama specialists of stage and screen would reject it as too toiigh to be real. But truth, to coin a phrase, is now stranger than fiction for those of us covering Hoffa's hates. This column learned of the Hoffa strategy in Washington early this week. On the morning of July 5, the Teamsters office staff began mailing several score confident!' al and bulky envelopes. These were addressed to at least 10 labor leaders and many times that number of farm, civic and pressure group officials. The envelopes' contents consisted of a short covering letter and 12 typewritten pages of attack on Sen. Kennedy. Appeal to Union The note, in effect, was an appeal to the union and other ex- exutives to join in a final push to stop the man from Massachusetts. Hotta and bis political bureau are non-partisan in this push. They don't care who gets the nomination or the White House so long as. it's not John, brother of Robert. The carefully, guided missive to the labor leaders was dis- ed Textile Workers, the Flight Engineers Assn., and the Upholsterers Union. . . - ,«| v The letter, signed political director, Sidney' Zagri, starts with the traditional "Dear Sir and Brother." The statement "dealing with the Kennedy labor record will be distributed to all delegates attending the convention in Los Angeles next week," Zagri says. He then asks if the statement declared. So why not give the young ones a chance to lead that which they had to fight for? FRED J. MILLER Jerseyville labor. words, that aectid* are the "The Face that Jack Built. Let's look' behind the face." Not the toughest of the lines is the sentence "Jack Kennedy only had to kill labor once to be its murderer." Then follow five pages on labor, three on the farmers and four on civil rights. Closed Session* This flooding of the conven- •anhi uon was discussed at me clo> ' Jed sessions of the Teamsters ex- Publj»hed_ Dally b£ Alton Telegraph jecu live board last week. But after the deluge of literature, Hoffa and his strategists are prepared to prove themselves powerful even if the convention rejects their advice. I They've now built a national | political network, according to jZagri's report last week, which Entered as second class matter atj already has captains and leaders Printing Company P. B. COUSLEY, Publisher •nd Editor Subscription Price 30 cents weekly by carrier; by mall S10 a year within 100 miles. $u beyond 100 miles. Mail subscriptions not accepted In towns where carrier delivery is available MBMBBR OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use tor publication of all news dispatches credited In this paper and to the local new* published herein. MEMBER, THE AUDIT BUREAU OP CIRCULATION Locn) Advertising Rates and Contract information on application at the Telegraph business 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. {in tens across the U.S. The board approved the expenditure of big sums for buttons, campaign literature, voting records, registration material and guidance, and a new four-page tabloid called "Drive Reporter." That's Hoffa's privilege. Now he's In a contest in which the voters pan stand up and be counted. Let's all look at the record in all those precincts next November. (O I960. The Hall' Syndicate, Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By JOS1! ™ people who are normally embarrassed by the mere mention of sex will become obsessed with talking about it. The interest of such a person is present when sober, but he cannot express it in words unless his inhibitions are down. This type of person usually envies others who are untroubled by ego-restraints. Will home • play relieve tension? Answer! Spontaneous horse-play often will. Capt. C. S. Mullen, Navy neuropsychiatrist, said recently that tension was a problem on Antarctic expeditions, owing largely to the sameness ol the atmosphere and the absence of regular sources of emotional gratification. He noted that tension headaches were more common among oflioers and scientists than among enlisted men, because he latter could blow off steam through swearing, horse-play, raucous insults, etc. Doe* aloohul Increase sex interest Answers No, practically every, one ii interested in this subject whether he drinks or not. Alcohol, however, may overcome sax inhibitions to such an extent that (0 ism Kios Features Ivatf.. loe.) Is hypnosis of value to urhue detection? Answer: Hypnosis and so-called mood-altering drugs can be helpful in finding the guilty and tan- ing the innocent, provided the rights of the individual are safe* guarded. Former. A.M.A. President pr. Louis M. Orr has suggested that nui'tiwnajyais could be of great value in overcoming subconscious fears and mental blotiks in criminal investigations, ajid might also assist amnesia victims. He said the techniques should be used "only after gratt Ktudy by well-trained personnel."

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free