Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 12, 1960 · Page 4
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July 12, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, July 12, 1960
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PAGE FOUR ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, JULY 12,1960 Editorial ttlh SfriHML Project Si III Allvo David Lawrence Delegates Amid the city's current far-flung long-ranpf The project planned in earlier years should; programs of improvement, it is a relief to find not br forgotten in the current rush to major; that sight is not being lost of some nf the older I c j, v _ w jj e undertakings — important as these are. j f\f To discover through this move thst action! V/1 L()S ANrjELES __ Nationa| | enc ( . ou|f , mpf , n wgf . _ , )u) ym| don . ( •nd 1«s pretentious projects. An example is the opening of bids on removal of » twcMtory building on Belle ,t Sixth. " bem * wumed in • nectary fore-runner to extension of .Sixth ' at the bid opening it was indicated the house street westward from Piasa to Belle. wrecking was merely to remove » building This is i project fondlv thought of bv the j which no longer was in useable condition. city and downtown merchants for wme time. | Vi'e hope it will mean a great deal more than lgp , tho slightest feeling of nwnre- It would relieve some of the traffic stress in the that. The city should "get with" this project'ness of it here. downtown area. Now that a new poking lot has , and pres-. .t through. It is in great need to <ho« Whether Cuba may slml a been established on Belle street, this opening ' something actunlh accomplished while discuss-; fire would provide better access to that area. too. I ing the broader plans. iX-ther Nikila Khrushchev will. • • • • • i follow up his threats agninst the _ __ m *^^__^ —*iU —*4^-» United States by some untownnl AtlOflllCr ePHVrCM* f OlltrillllllOII ;a ct - none of this seems to worry or bother the delegates or e\ -, Alton's Jaycees deserve the public's con- j The Derby is more spectacular than most.; en the candidates, gratulatiom on the achievement of conducting j DU t it is only one of the many valuable contri-S Everything is focused nn ;i their second annual Soap Box Defby. ' butiom thc Javcees make to the'overall tone of "bandwagon" - how lo awing. The crowd attracted to the College avenue , . delegates so that an impression i track-estimated at 2.VCO-and the enthusiasm lhe « mmun "v- |of unanimity behind the norni- , , . , , . . , , Another spectacular, of course, is the annual inee will be given as he starts off; of thc active participant's both combined to j H ... i| lis campaign with a psvchologic- make this event something for the community ! P«g"<H to select Miss Alton for competmon m< P M • I .v K to be proud of. tht national Mis- America contest. Surprise Congo Reaction Reaction of the Congolese to their newly- established independence may well have set back for years the currently popular trend toward freeing backward peoples heretofore held in educational trusteeship. One difficulty in the Congo case, however, has been cited by close observers. The nation and its people were not given sufficient training during their educational period under the Belgians. This became particularly evident in the agreement under which Belgians remained with the Congolese army as educational leaders. ing that, if the American people really could understand the arti- | ficialities and contrived mech- janisms of this or any other convention, they would move to do with the present system of Q 1KO bj MM, In*. T*. «if, U.t. Mt <m 25 and 5O Years Ago July 12,1935 Wide areas were flooded by t cloudburst which struck early in the morning. The rain at Bunker Hill was said to have been the heaviest in 40 years. Wood Rivet streets were flooded and the East end of Alton became a brook as water rushed down th* hills. Despite the flooding conditions in cities where sewers were overloaded, farmers in outlying districts were happy over the rain. The Boals building at Sixth and Langdon streets, which had been purchased by the Board of Education some years previous, was being remodeled and renovated as an office and storehouse for the building and supply commissions. The first revision in the constitution of the Alton Horticultural Society in 36 years was approved. The Alton Society was the second oldest in the United States and the parent to the state society. Completion of Oje first section in the cofferdam on the Missouri shore across from Alton was expected in three weeks. This section, when completed, would extend 706 feet out into the river from the shore, to enclose an area for "Who could forget the hangings and the| f shootings in which perished so manv of our |C" oo ^ in K " ' • Hmralnr, brethren. Who could forget the jails into which were brutally flung those who escaped the bul- nj " y of the United States. lets of the soldiers who had become thc tools of , everything was all right, but. the tartar sauce didn't exactly send me!" nominees and; develop something more in keep-i ing with the ideals and the dig- July 12,1910 Eckhard Bros.—John and Joseph—had teaied the former Chamberlain drug store location in the Baker Building or, W. 3rd street, opposite Belle, and were to open a high class shore store there Sept. 1. The two young men had been successfully operating a store in the East End which they proposed to continue. Raising of the sunken packet, Cape Oirar- deau, of the Eagle Packet Co. fleet, was believed impossible, but Capt. Henry W. Leyhe had left St. Louis with the Str. Eagle to salvage as much of $10,000 cargo as possible. Meantime, Capt. William (Buck) Leyhe, master of the sunken packet, was being showered with praise for his capable action in beaching the boat without loss of a single passenger. The boat had sunk after the hull was ripped by » snag encountered at night in mid-channel, 53 miles below St. Louis. Officials said the Eagle company had no insurance to cover loss of the boat from such cause. Value of the boat was $60,000. The Rev. George L, Clark, pastor of the 12th Street Presbyterian Church, was seeking to bring about arbitration for ending the lockout colonialist domination?" Puppets of Bosses Most of the delegates are not Reader's Forum Critique on Mr. X Mr. X is a man of average At a later session Lumumba praised Belgian j f ret . agents. Many of them are j means and livelihood. He has a King Baudoin and appeared to retract somewhat]the puppets of the bosses or or- lucrative job in a local industry. | i: "The government wishes to give its sol-j sanitation leaders who sent them|He owns his home, his car, nu- i ~ ' ous power tools, and all ofj modern household noble people he represents for their work ac- j complished during the past 75 years, because 1 would not like my feelings misinterpreted." The damage of his earlier statement before who have ilo safeguard. The leaders who make the trades and deals are usually veteran politicians capable of talking ambiguities in public and succumbing to pressures in private that come from ! the man who has the "mostest" When the controls went otf; when Belgium government leaders from al | over his- country, declared the Republic of Congo free, the revolt j howeyer) had been done lf his troops and peoplc against even white army leaders requested by j were no( . ^ n ^ infected with a spirit of nat .|tne man who has the "mostest" are taken care of wiln ci ,y the new government broke out. ;;;;:. j ^ ^ had ^ inspirat|on here . £ *£ „, the^ay ot a politic*! s(nvel , anrt Ktroet c|paners . If this created a problem for Premier Pa- j Now thc new repub i ic may we \\ have cur Serai level ' Last fa " his TV sh ° rted Hnd m(Jr " s whcn he " eeds help> trice Lumumba, there can be little doubt that he j j tse |f o ff f rom tne sympathetic guidance and j Tn j s writer has watched He has a modest savings account and by aU world standards he is a pretty lucky man. Forum Writers, Note Writers name* must be published with letters to the Keuders Forum. letters should be concise and legible. All are subject to condensation. , hv the Builders Exchange against the building construction of the dam, itself. i ' . . ; trades unions. One of the first churches in the area to install j A unj()n Sun d a y school picnic July 20 on the air conditioning was the Methodist Episcopal western Military Academy grounds was to be at East Alton. i ne)d in connpc t| 0 n with the planned track meet All officers of the Plasa Building and Loan j between Sunday school athletic teams. Major Association were re-elected. They were Dr. ! George D. Eaton was lo direct the meet; the Mather Pfelffenberger, president; Otto E. Cich- j Revs. M. H. Day and door^e Clark were to liar, secretary; Gilson Brown, attorney; and | judge track events, and Louis Knos, Hermon jEmil Joesting, treasurer. j Cole, and G. Brown were to judge field events. i A new ice house, in the alley between Wash- The Seminary street tarvia pavement was [ington and Main streels was erected by Martin completed, bul remained closed for another diiy jHaycraft. lor two until Mayor Stephen Crawford arrived B. C. Coultas was named commander of from a western trip to act with the Upper Alton iWorthey Post, American Legion, at Jerseyville. improvements board in accepting the job from The Eagle Packet Co. announced plans for the ronirurtor. semi-weekly trips up the Mississippi River to Capt. William Leyhe, president of Eagle he made by the Golden Eagle. On Tuesdays Packet Co., in an interview with a St. LouK the boat would leave for Fort Madison, la., and , newspaper, predicted an end to steam pac-kr-t on Saturdays lor Hannibal, Mo. For the two service on the Mississippi within 25 years. He previous summers the packet company had s;iw freight bouts already doomed by rail com- His garbage is collected regular- !0 f many of the city's social ac- operated boat trips up the Illinois River. Re- petition, and now further threatened by develop ly, and his sanitation problems') modeling of the boat had included glassing in ment of motor vehicles. He predicted the future Mr. X never hesitates to oa||j O f the deck, and re-arranging of the cabins and of the river would be for pleasure transportation on lhe city's various depart-!stall-ways. ; rather than commerce. assistance which it needs so badly if it is to avoidjfirst hand every campaign since the political, economic, and military pitfalls of! 1912 and has attended every na- a new nation. asked for it. It may be he didn't know what he was signaling for when he lashed out at Belgium before ^ joint session of the new republic's legis- ; Worse yet, the way may be open for subver- lature on the day his nation assumed independ- sion by communist-trained leaders who well ence. Perhaps he was only expressing what he j could be infesting the nation already. Certainly! realized his fellow Congolese felt. [ the incident will force the nation to undertake j Lumumba said that although independence i repressive action in broad contrast with the re-!they have always been. had been given by Belgium, "no Congolese i public form applied to its name. ; International Crisis j caught fire. He called the tire, prompt, efficient attention is' , and in a matter of K jven. minutes help was on the way. Fo| . tnese a n d many other! This spring Mr. X had a c r ,, u ™ ste m 6; so , tauH e IS tne 23rd convention in a, the poijcg and thc culprit was . |ina he pays but a few cents „, ^o^n, i " ° UStody a ' m ° St bef ° l>e Mf ' X vear" TheT a re ^"^ ""' !;Hm any Way V ° U iO ° k 3t "' V ' Victor Riesel Says Peiping Wooing Cuban People worthy of his name will ever be able to forget ' Worst of all, however, is the increase it will; Oddly enough, as one looks|swept clean, or salted and ctn- that this independence has been won through a ' make in opposition of nations such as the United back, there has been an interna-idered so he could get over them itruggle, an ardent and idealistic struggle from i States to assist such people in the future. day to day in which we did not spare our energy J This country must be wary of allowing the or our blood. We experienced contempt, insults, j feeling of revulsion against what happened in a clay in taxes — surely a bar- From the underground in Ha-jof the Cuban Confederation ofj hope to stir violent revolutions. anti-Kidelista Cu-i Labor. < vlla | , 0 H(ra ,,. KV Last winter Mr. X awoke lo A nd is Mr. X appreciative?!ban exiles in New York, comes n e OO mes out of the bank work-' Onf! °' th P frs* moves will s find many inches of snow on lhe Evidently not. He is a confirm-;word that Castro is working . be to attempt to destroy the in! ground and, for the first time, e(i anti-everything. He findsimore closely with the profession- prs umon Jne < - mn(?R e fk|f , m . (i f>f )he anti . Commutll , t !was surprised to find the streets ( . {Ull w ith the whole universe, al Chinese revolutionists than romanced him. They listened to AF[ C!Q jnside Lat(n Amei . kH writes a letter to the editor^vith the sleeker, more staid.his speeches. They put him on This is vital to the Communist To suo-eed they must appear that only U.S. arc fighting Cas- i,, 1*1- | jf» VVI 1I t?S cl IB 11C I, iu U JCT cut iu»- -••«•• «..*x. .... ^-.., , , ...». ^ ...-^-.— ...... .,f*., ^ ^ ,,*_*,. ..«^ |T f-rv< v ••>••• un iiiiS i*^ vll'i nem and projects his wrath upon the I Communists from Moscow. Pei- InP ra( jj o They translated his 'strategy. Tc re- mayor.'the council, the city iping's special commissions have atUjcks Qn me „ g , n(o KnRhsh makt . •, ap ny'^ raanager, AND the newspaper; been urging Castro to turn hi* Ktatammt , .„ busim-ssmon and broadcast the statements to and blows endured morning and night. We know 1 the Republic of Congo to overcome its good *^ • t I I • 1 *•**'* *-*>-• V«*U »H_i I- *J\JUl£l1.Ulfy LIACAl | JJtJ I I1CT IIC: * V 1 JS^flVV a II IVJU^'I i f I I I > I.I»«-K, t^^-». ..*.—-'. that law was never the same for whites and judgment m treating with the continuously Presidem W ilson had "kept usjto the crews who had worked 1 .wants to know WHERE tional crisis in the background |on the main arteries. As a more often man not. isult, instead of losing a dny' In 1916 the first World War'wages, Mr. X got to work on. wn j c h publishes it. He lambasts 1 sugar fields and fruit plantations ' "" '" ' '" t r <y s revolution. Thus the PCM was on, and the Democrats at : time. ,, n> and all who take part in i into Caribbean communes with i Asia and Europe to frighten the pinj{ mdj() gavp observors a nlnl St. Louis were boasting thatj But he never gave a thought any civic activities. And Iwvthe Sovietized Chinese as tech-1 vast Enslish-speaking millions ,,f the anti-U.S. labor propagan- experts. blacks. ! spawning new nations of the world. Drew Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Gas Rationing for Cuba? iout of war." Yet within a fewjfill night to make this possible.'uses are going! | !months thereafter America had] Mr. X's city was awarded top L. U. CRADDICKi This would* permit Peiping jentered the war. 'honors in the selection of All- ***** I Resentment against American i America i-i1ies. Instead ot VdU-' i entry into that war caused the i"K pride and giving credit to i Democrats to lose in 1920. The!the hardworking, public-minded' Heavy J rttJJlC. 'Republicans campaigned there, j riti/ens who were , responsible. arrived LOS ANGELES - Even if So-,one-sided bet with Stewart Alsop him on the back and wrapped «»^ continuously against Amer-1 lor the avva,-d, Mr. X scorned- -"P ™ of the Saturday Evening Post that the bipartisan flag around his ™:,^^ n ^ l ^^^ ge Cjti/en ,. mar ,return via viet Russia mobilizes its entire tanker fleet to rush crude oil to Fidel Castro's Cuba, it will not prevent a critical shortage in the island republic. At present, Cuban petroleum needs total about 250,000 barrels a month.. The most the Russians can deliver on a crash-program basis is somewhat less than 180,000 barrels monthly. he will pay Alsop $25,000 if he, i shoulders. Kennedy, runs for vice president <• of Nations, and gradually Dem- tint Hot JohiMon's Critics - . 'ocrats came to the same con-iried, has a wife and four chil- an , d ,.^ airo ',. elusion. Franklin D. Roose-idren, two in high school, one , ,. ,. , " eat '" g d " ner a * across two continents. da which will come out of Ha- Aguilera's statements have not vana shortly. ' ioutmaneuver M p s c o w. It| |)een ^-0,.^ in tne UiS-i On June 6. at 2:15 p.m., tin- j would put the swashbuckling | though by thejr WQrds wp ^ QW .Feiping btoadcasters filled Ihf j "young Turks" of the Leninist j^, JR coming Apparenfly tne ,aid o( two cruniinents with th<^ 1 world within rowboat distance ofj &gtro propagandas hope i 0 or .i following quoi,. s frnrn A«UI- iour shores. It would give Mao's lganizp <UUn An)erica , , ndlan ler.i's s,*ef.-hes to a Commumst !strategists the satisfaction of be-i flnd Negn groups jnto revQ , u . labor con/eren<'e there: ;ing as close to the Florida coast, tjonary cadiw _ ^^ {rom Ja . "He strongly condemned the '.TVs U.S. protected I-ormosa is to ]maica and me mrvi chajn Qf AH. and CIO, said the Com •" r -""'" > - """' 'Caribbean Islands, across to Mex- munisl »"' w «-« s «cr of Aguilera, ico and down the arching length " Hs tr;idt ' unlon tools of North l Canton's coast. Castro's people — from the military to th^ trade unionists,. . . „ , euson. rann . oose-, , , , , on a Stevenson ticket. Kennedy However, when it comes to solv- ; velt who nad been ardentiy for ;in grade, and one in kindercar- iBarbeeue Stand ln ^ ro ' we ' have been wooed in a series of remade a firm commitment. Al-| ing me mogt important domestic ; the 'league in 1920 as the Demo- 'ten, all fine modern institutions * aw a st °P and »» f a£flc ."Jflcenl meetings in Peiping. t*r*n nfrvtfiftrt ir\ r\Q\r nninmCT .. _...-...»_.. " ,— ».« .. i ., A*-IA>>'I t I/-.V1 f\lTdl* TnO flrtflfC n t TnO I ___ . ,_ ___ . sop agreed to pay nothing Opponents of Sen. Kennedy are still probing what it was that I^obby Kennedy held out 'o Gov. Mike Di Salle to make him swing all the Ohio delegates to the Ken,. , •j_j'nedv camp six months before the y, Venezuela provided i • ' „. .,„„. ~r r>.,^ n „;,;convention. They're checking on almost 97 per cent of Cuban oil supplies. These have now beeni' * * i ic 1*1 t,hut off. busi- a rendezvous Governer Di Salle gentlemen's and ladies' "rest ... 0 —,—.«..- uic league in j.?^u ua uic l^ciliu-,'- C - I >, «*" »-»»'»- .*jwwi.... ....,,.,«,*"...• _ , .. problem facing the United States. j cl . atic candidate for vice presi-'of learning. The two oldest onesi" 1 operation over thejoors of^the, it is my opinion that Johnsonj aenti deserted his friends in that (are on the high honor roll. igentlern°" » would do a courageous, construe-1 cause j n 1932 to get needed! But does Mr. X ever meditate!rooms, tive job in ironing out the bitter-1 sul ,p 0 rt in his effort to win the ion the care and planning that ness that has up.set the south. Many Negro leaders have been critical of Johnson. Their criticism isn't half as virulent as that ofi Democratic presidential nomina- goes into our school system, or I his own southern friends when heN, npmnpi-iu m is reported to have hud in a PHIs- bulldozed ^ Civil Rights btlljjjh uemotl -» u » burgh motel with Bobby Kennedy i through the senate last winter. | F Bailey, Kennedy's lead-;This was only the second CivilL„.',;,.„ , im liciuuiQii was lion at the Chicago convention. even speak a word of praise fori International affairs played a|"''" instructors'' No. j part in the Chicago convention of 1 Uist * l ' mmer Mrs. X was ta- JIM MACK The Old Fiddler, 3 Walnut Court 1940, when! kfn '" while sho PP in g- An aler( ' Agreement aded I police officer called an ambu-' thh-ri i ™ ld a n (i accompanied her to: It sure is wonderful to readi "Leon" is the cover name for | the hospital. Was Mr. X grate-j those remarks about the riverjsergei Kudryavtsev. He earned of Central America, the Fidel-• Amenean imperialism. .. istas and their Chinese comrades '"'' <-™«i<-mm<tl the AFL and CIO for boycotting Cuba's p»t>- Want Satellites j ducts, for sabotage and assas- This hasn't exactly made the AltOnEvenitlgTelegraph sination and for even transport- Soviet praesidium ecstatic. The; ' ing U.S. troops to the beaches Russians want satellites - not PubllshedPr ^!i yngby ^ tp0ann> 7 ele8raph :of Cuba ... He strongly con- partners. So they called on com-! p. B. COUSLEY. Publisher ;demned U.S. imperialism for nide Leon, probably their top and Editor ; bombing sugar cane fields, burn- specialist on the Western Hemis- i Subscription Price 30 cents weekly ing towns and instigating sabo- ph ere since the now forgottenl bny ^mi'ies^H^beto'iid too'm*'^ ;la R p ^ainst Cuba and trying Constantine Oumansky, one timel Ma " subscriptions not accepted in to prevent Cuba's progress..." ! Ambassador to Mexico. tOWns W 1 serea viable de " V ° rV i Thus U> Chmese R,>d rail,. the democratic nominee ini flll? Ma y |)e - But he " ev er said | road made by the East Endjhis rubles when, as First See- '.^roup the other night. ,retary of the Soviet Legation in ly negotiating behind the scenes^. . () Conne{ . (jl , |t Bohljy Kennedy, | Rlgh , K biil ln histo ,. v to be adop t- to obtain "J^ wl ^ 2cSS| tlM>n mmM ' 1 ot th " M»<»»«njrd HIM! Johnson was largely ri- ;t|u , m ^ ( Q[ an fira o{ cri ^ ^ iT d stili a unlaiowa but uncommit"i t>0 ' nmi1U ; c '' ha ' 1 ^'.^ °'' 8ub -|«Pon8ible for pH«.ing both. | v t mThk« for "hp^same reawn to! He and his family often attend i Beats reading it on the odi-iottawa, he organized the" firstj . A D^Dii 3110 US(*(1 1* II * I 4 lj • ted surpluses of those two coun- F i attempted, through the propa- Iganda chief of the Cuban Labor Entered a« second class matter at ; f-'cdcration to give workerx of the post office at Alton. III. Act of Congress, March 3. 1879 MEMBER OF Sometimes tries, as of June 1, added up to on ly about 20.000 A shortage of per month would force Castro tOj ove) . tne ' nead tor in politics s foi and jthe world the impression that m ^ mo ^ R ur ! war was ''"King in the Carib- This brought cries of outrage w j n renomination in 1944 for a l'be band concerts and they plan iiorial page. 'atom spy ring. He now headsj THE ASSOcTATED^pRESS lbe;jn and that tite Sovietwed | from the south: 'fourth term. ! ;:nrl <iai>I> y out >'nany picnics ini li is good to know that some-j for Havana as Soviet Ambassa-j rhe A j gocluted Pregs ls exclusively iChirlese would soon come to in 1952 international at- i in what mtion gasoline drastically. In- mey ' re Ilol . T O some extent this formed Havana sources say this j jg true of ( j, e t\vo top candidates, would mean cutting private car| Lyn(Jon j 0 h ns0 ii and Jack Ken- south." criticized lhe Johnson him in Pensacola , °" have city's fine parks. His older one agrees with Col. Potshot the !thc city library al no cost. His j road — even though the Colonel j as a master spy. in charge of outmaneuveringenntledtohuge for pubcationof j rescue of all Latin America. »»ys take advantage of the parkjdoes live in Jersey County. and a stoo aoulied to the! lht Playgrounds and ball diamonds, FRKDER1CK J. MILLER, Journal while the Florida Times f , ;»m jouinai, wniie me i'louan limes, drafting of any more. As recent- 1 »md all his daughters make use: But it is later than Comrade Sergei thinks. The Chinese al- Jerseyvillej r eady have had the Cuban Army - ,, . , . . . . . ., 0 , . owners to five gallons a week ori |1(?dv 1V j, a ,. din g the two top is- U " ' °" lldjtol ' lalized: So " t n,ly as 1936, the prussuiv of inter- less, with even that driblet i" j sue s' facing 1 he nation. B ' r '? WS U ''° P ° f Mat:hlavellis -" • -^national issues was evident, and jeopardy every time a tanker On Ule lluostlon of foreign af- ' " T ' w s(>cond fuw ' of L y nd ^'-"ulurijig the campaign the Sue/; ei ed has been criticix- *™ ti * way U ' e All 8 usla - -'crisis helped the Republicans be-i was delayed a tew days en route jfai Keiul edy has been criticix- *™ * w , ay ' e ll 8 usa - -'crisis helped the Republi to Cuba. ed as inexperienced and lUK;our /^nu.|e described Johnson lhe, t:aust , , h(> a)tlim . y was in |10 <"*•> 1 <?legraph advised , mood (o ..^^ hor8e) . in mW . Early Statesman nspect ° r Answer to Previous Puzzl* | a month. Not long after, there The reabon why pnvati- autus agi-ous. On me oilier toj) proh- • , , would take the tiJJ brunt of suchjten. the race issue. Johnson has ^ h ^^. '^^ j^'^™" 1 " rationing is that Castro cannot af- jb«*,, called soft on C.vil RiKhis. '^ l ^*™"™** was th! inosi, KoreiK " Issues ^'^•'ded lord to curtail the supply ol fuel. As I have watched these two., editori-il w»h ' rhis convention is disregard oil, which operates nearly every I men m the senate. 1 would s;iy t , u . Jll()|)e( j. "j V ndon Johnson the 1 ^8 foreign issues and war industrial plant in the counti-y. In J that Kennedy has had greal cour-; | ( . aito| . „ ' - rhe Co j umbja ^^ > threats as it turns toward a can- addition, Castro's army will need,age on foreign policy. 1 do not^J^ t . a ]| ( ',j'i A . nt j on ' S civil rights i(JWale '"Pxperienced in interim- heavy supplies ol gasoline lor its i agree with Mrs. Roosevelt. "->•'' '• ' K i: _... • ,. ... L _.. ., motorized iorces. Working Around the Clock 01 Roasted (Kr.) 62Di-y 63 Legal point 64 Inspired with reverential fear DOWN trick" while the '' ona ' affairs, but these ques- even led the unpopular light l'"-| A ' n 'd t M. B o'n"(S.C.> 1 Independent lion * m «- v be uppermost in the! 1 Early American statesman, Aaron • ( He U.S. vice-president under Thomas 1 Honey-makers Jetteraoo I He killed Alexander Hamilton in HMHW rai juaifi en mn EiEIWHLJ in the Chinese Communist capital one Jose Maria de la MEMBER """""Sir NO SALE NORMAN, Okla. O>— A stamp vending machine that was out Aguilera, propaganda secretary XH«eiM and Seattle. Local ^Advertising Rates and Con-|ot order frequently spurred one office patron to leave a East Broadway. Alton. III. National|note attached reading 1 Advertising Representatives: the John Budd Company. New York. Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta. Dallas. New Orleans. San Francisco, Los fight rain, snow and hail; why can't you whip this cotton pickin' machine?" MIRROR OF YOUR MIND foreign aid to the satellite coun- w;iriied: "Lyndon Johnson could coming campaign. Criticism of The Cuban government's petro-: tries against thc position taken j O ' u j s jij~,. ( | 1 jm" s ~e7f'.""."."~an"d 7h"«>l lni> Eisenhower leadership will ... , . i ji, . . , , ouisniHii iiim»rii. . . . auu i u t.' ;i institute u, working around by many of his o«n ^uivhinen. N h , R h clock to bring in a few fair- j o)lllS on, on the other hand, husi ,„ , ^ 111( ,,. . ' ,. v * ..„. : ^'be voiced in the platform adopt- ; son in the same category as "suchif d nere and in tne speeches,; highbinders as Humphrey, Doug- bul as - vet nothin « nas w.wtal-! las. Javhs, and Morse," said "lo- liml on whal thp Deniwrati,-. day the south -sees Jotinwm IOT I nominee ' if elecled ' would ac| - : jually do if Nikila Khrushchev keep.s up his in.siilts and really | in Ciibcin and l.atin leum the clock ly promising oil wells scattered|^Hici-ally taken the easy course through the iBlund'b northeastern | on foreign affairs. He has gone area, and to increase output of'• along with lkt»*s downward skidd- me very meager producers now|ing foreign iwliey. and almost ev-,^.. . ,, in operation. These difdge up a ery time Ike has skidded fun her! total of only about 120 barrels a imo a rut, Ljndon has slapped! What ' s IH ' eUed »° solve (I " J '' at>J - uiirricrcs However, tliougli Kuhbian and „, . . fl uiKi(M-standing. Johnson has both. Romanian oil expt-ru have bc.-n 1 <HMy* Prayer <c 19eo ' Be " »»««IMI«.. !••«:.) directing the intensive search for * "! Republicans will ask again and new domestic fields, nothing real-, <io.l ol mountains, lakes and KiUK BHfcATIUNti HOVKK again during the campaign A-, ly worth while has been found so mer»._ M.KAIW SNOWV KOAIM lor 'wvcntion sentiment, it is far. The prospects an- thai. by'Uodul Held,, ol waving grain *•'"»«» »^»« » mi«u» ^ re moved even from thinking Sept. 1. private cars will L* as In Thine infinite compassion A Land Hover with a large!about the rest of the world and It Great La** IS Edge 14 Otherwise 15 Consume* 16 City inTh* Netherlands 17 Seine* 10 Lists of Candida tat 2 Russian river 5 Cosmic order 4 Pauser 28 Maple genus 42 Unit ot weight 6 Grappler 26 Tissue (anat.) 44 City in New 6 Assist 27 Line of York state 7 Blotch junction 46 Viper 8 Disavowal* , 29 Official deeds 48 Chibchan 9 Rubber trees 80 Chinese secret Indian 10 Royal Italian society 49 German rtv« family name 91 Feminine CO Southern 11 Not as much suffix Franc* 19 Son of Seta 84 Pressmen 92 Avouch (Bib.) 37 Bounded 53 Tardy XI Tear 89 Pseudonym of 54 Geraint't Wife 24 Ago Charles Lamb 57 Before i 2« aito«nology burner* has been used to ! New i•astle - upon-Tyne. England. scan* OR Cuba's roads as horse- Raise us troin our beds ol pain..metal box in front containing drawn wagons in New York The Kennedy family leaves, nothing to chance. Peter Lawlord, brother>iivl«w ol Sen. Kennedy and TV etar to "Hie TWn Man," cor- ruled 100 Hertz drive-it-yourself can in flar-gcarce Los Angeles, plus 9 Hnv>U*'rw This was on top of U limousines reserved by 'Hum the kingdom and Hie , «lory. Thine the power forevennoiv; •,.,, ,, . . , . , ,,, . .. %.. ... , .. iliu- Snow IxK-ust, prtMiticed by We believe Thou wilt not fail us, ' * the threats from the Communists. This convention is too self snuu from the roads injcentei-ed to worry about any- We will trust, though tempted sore. Amen. a local engineering firm, directs heal toward the road, causing I the snow to meli. The resulting uater and slush is swept to the \V. l>ak- Oldhuni. Anderson. j h jdes by a rotaling brush at the Kennedy bim§eU. When dele- i Indiana, minister, Park Place {back of the machine. The town ' Ijatt-s want a lot to the convention ('I luich ot C.cxJ. liall, Kennedy car* can take 'i: u*o b> tiit U *9" ii. w ' I 'huatioii* Nation Ihciu ... H5«iuwl> ha* uwJt a cuu.^hw Chd»i UHUIOU oi ' I 'huatioii* National Council of the e u. s. ; model can handle three feet ol 3 jiou the country model a.- thing except its own "bandwagon" and the carnival of the hour. (C_1WU N. Y.Jidiald Iribune. Inc.) Frank Silver, who with Irving 88 High card 13 Percolate •lowly U Native of Scotland ttVend MUncomiaas) 40 Powerful wploslvt 41 PtcuUtrUf •ITweUd 4HKtUwt bb« 4TNo II M*itletn dish UMias-tatraiiM Cohn wrote "Yi's, We Have No! M Scottish rivar Uananas." made about 170,000 as; "N«tivT<rf his share of the song hit's royal-! Media lit'.s. He losi the sunie amount in WSU'»y Ihr block inai'Ki'l c-iaili of By JOSEPH WHITNEY play this deception role much more successfully than a husband would if he feigned an interest in art to please his wife. Behind this oddity is woman's greater faculty in role-acting in everyday life, and the greater obstinancy of man's self-image as a fully self-sufficient male. education encourage snobbery? Answer i No, although any newly-acquired ability or possession is likely to encourage temporary pride. Some newly- admitted members ol professional societies (medical, legal, etc.) feel a bit condescending toward the average man, but as long as their intellectual capacities continue to develop, Can morons support themselves? Answer: Many Morons can. The intellectual capacity of an adult moron (i. Q. 50 lo 70) approximates that of a normal child, age eight to 12 years. Or. Karl Menninger points out in "The Human Mind" (Knopf i that most morons are usefully employed "doing much ol the simple, tedious work of the Are women mare deceitful than men if they escape the danger of snob- Answers Probably not, but world." They lack normal pow- bishneu. Snobbery lets in when women are usually more adept ers of adjustment to change, the individual's growth stops, when they practice deception, but compensate for this deficit for then he needs to adopt it as For example, a wife who pi-fr by their cheerful, peaceable at- a defense against loss ol his tends to like baseball because titudes under normally favor- static prestige. her husband does will usually able working conditions. inc.)

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