Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 14, 1960 · Page 6
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July 14, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 6

Alton, Illinois
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Thursday, July 14, 1960
Page 6
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PAGE StX ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, JULY 14,1&80 Editorial Ftoxlhlo ItHdjgo Plan .\ood«*d Announcement by Chief Hiehftjv Engineer R. R. Bartlenmryer that the <tate now regards major oh«tad« removed from its acceptance of the C'brk Bridge vluviM He good ne«->. for lont- Suffcnnp Allonun^. Acceptance—-J* *oon a< routine nutters c.m be lutullcJ .inii the propet p,iper< vpned— should legally open the w ,n tor the state to beein re^l planning of the proposed new approaches. This may have caught Alton officials off guard as they waited tor a seemingly interminable time for such A development, thinking of this, that, and the other outlet for the approaches. Monday night District Highway Superintendent E. Vk'. Riefler informed the City Council that there had been no communication he knew of requiring the city to make a choice of north- south inter-beltline traffic routes. Meanwhile, just in case, the city has asked the state to make a survey of the Market street extension and all | possible routes and come up «ith a recommen- i dation. 'Whether or not the state has told the citv it muM recommend such an interbelt route, it would set-ni .ulvisahlc to look ahead and pi«-k one, it possible, which would be to the com rmmrtv's best advantage. Nevertheless, we h.ue urged for sonic tlnv that study be pi\en to a design for the ap pro.iches .ind integration with the Berni Beltliiu 1 such js to offer maximum flcxibilitv in t\ing in with whatever interbelt route might b« selected. If this were possible, the state could proceed with the bridge approaches without waiting on j the selection of the interbelt route. 1 The original Lochner plan for the bridge I approaches suggested flexibility like this in that ' it specified several different phases of develop i ing and building the approaches—as they weir ! needed. Airport Building MOYP §proatls Dfif id Lan'rence Dems Adopt Radiral Platform LOS ANGKLL'S — Senator .lohn K. Kenned> ''has taken the plunge - he bus he.rrtily endorsed the most radical and divisive- platform the Democrats have ever- adopted. It menus the loss ol electoral votes in the South, but the Massachusetts sen ator is confident of offsetting this with votes in the northern states. This convention has conic to a sad climax. It didn't nominate Adlai Stevenson the true discipli of new dealism and so-culled "liberalism." It didn't nominate Lyndon Johnson, the apostle ol sate and sane liberalism. It gave no though! reall), as a convention, to an.v basic principles, but obeyed the die-lutes of a small clique, hand-picked by .Senator Kennedy, to write the platform and steamroller the convention. Nothing could have been more discouraging to the American people to watch than the real spectacle ol what has been going on inside the convention. Thcv couldn't, of course, see this mi tin television .screen. Delegate-, Lniliflcrelll But the indillereucc ol the delegates — the bored look, for instance, on the faces of many of iiiem us vital principles of public policy were being presented' in the majority report of the platform committee—was very. revealing. It told a story of the utter failure of the convention i system to reflect the wishes, ol the people on the issues of Ihe dav. Senator Kennedy's nominu- itiun was a foregone conclusion | long before this convention as |s.emuled. This writer observed 1 the signs nian> months ago as I lie learned ol the ellicienll} po-' litical w.-iv Ihe Kennedv apparatus—well-financed and well-organ- i/cit—was selecting delegates The news from the Madison County Sana- ' 1. It marks a long step forward in the re- and using local influences on the torium is happy: Its number of patients has duction of .st-rious TB cases in the county; political front lo make all kinds fallen so low that the institution can consider 2 , c wou y provic ) e an expansion for overall devoting some of its facilities to additional func- , . , ,- ... . . , , , . UCVULIII£ aujoc ui 11.3 facilities in the county—almost always which the American people tl0nS> overcrowded ; should be clioosn Proposed is alteration of the overall opera- ' ,,,,., -icium! candidates. tion so that convalescent care can be provided , '1 heoretically, at least, the plan should be ^ for cases suffering from ailments other than good news for county taxpayers. A p ,. ltjoi . m for inst;tiu , ej is tuberculosis. ; For income from the convalescent care pro- supposed to be an expression of This development is a happy one for two gram might be expected to reduce the party thought. Vet, as the chair- reasons: burden of the sanatorium. '"•'" 1 wils reading the ponderous .phrases, the d(§egutes were bu- ;sy talking among themselves or Now Height of An Old Art l^iTS^™, ST'S . i r j j A ) •!_ j L n u t i • star, came along and began shak- The Democratic party platform adopted • As described verbally before tne convention, jng | 1Hnc | s w j t |, sonle California Tuesday night at Los Angeles doubtless raises the platform sounds like a catch-all of everv 'delegates as the "ever-present to a new height the art of being all things to desire any I960 inhabitant of the U. S. might, photographers gathered around all men. have, no matter which his or her walk of Jifc.-'him. The celebrities of the Holly- The explanation was given in advance that and without regard to the nation's welfare or VVOOfl sla S c WPrp VP1-V mudl in , f i t • • • • j .- -i -i- .- ' i- evidence. Sideshows seemed to it was drafted after an intensive nationwide leasibihrv ot realization. . . , ,. , , , ,. .... ..„ '. . . , . 11-1. 11- interest Ihe delegates more than : tour by a survey committee, listening to sug- we think that the more the thinking public m|l m;i j n lell , w j||, j| s debate gestions from all walks of life. reads this platform and the better acquainted , m n, c parly platform. The platform shows consummate symptoms it becomes with the measure, the more deeply When the southern leaders got of such activity without the bother of digesting it will become convinced that no single asse'm- to the rostrum to express their the suggestions with a view to eliminating dia- blage of words could possibly be more self-con-' (llssent on tlle "Civil Rights plank, there was a slight pick-up of interest. The galleries booed the southerners as their leaders tried to tell the convention that they may be making it hard for the Democratic national ticket to carry the south this time, i Senator Krvin of North Carolina, 1 formerly a justice of the state ,,,..-., ,. . , . . , _ , , . . ., Supreme Court, told the dele- sought after and probably thej father the former Ambassador toj The latter entered the conven- ... . .. . most influential single delegate'England, and brother Robert, his.lion maneuvering with important |jty' s plank was to run counter at this Democratic Convention! top campaign manager. support in the Pennsylvania dele-< to what a majority of the .Sen- has yet to say a word in pub-i -phr SPn j or Kennedy even invil-jRation. But inability to win over ate, including a majority of the lie, appear on TV. or be anyj (Hj (;lHrk to vjsjt wi(h njm at ,, )p ; Clark lost them the backing they'Democrats, had three times vot- more noticeable than numerous 1 ^ ^^ ' ( _... : _.. v nac ^ to Kennedy. ed down in the last few years. Hide Glands »» While existing airports are hitting it tough under public criticism, governmental organizations of the area continue to talk about more and more of them. The Madison-St. Clair Bi-County Airport Commission is to be commended . for its expressed willingness to seek help of -Southern Illinois University's research facilities in determining mechanics for establishing an airport for the two counties. Meanwhile, the Bi-State Development Agency has made an appearance in the picture long advocated by the Telegraph, and the circumstances surrounding the appearance bid well for the future outcome. Bi-State is considering a proposal by the St. Louis Airport Commission for constructing an executive-type plane airport on this side of the river, largely to serve St. Louis. And Belleville is considering at a referendum the proposal of another executive plane type I airport there. ! The best news, of course, is that the Bi-State ' Agency has been requested by the St. Louis Air port Commission to consider the second airport problem. This could mean that St. Louis would agree to follow Bi-State's recommendations which should provide for coordination of Lambert field with a system of airports in the six- county area. Some method of such coordination under a single system should be established if the are.i is to expand its airport facilities. The Bi-County 1 group's request for help from SIU makes it appear open to suggestions in the direction of coordination, too. The prospect, however, for an expanding system of competitive, uncoordinated airports in the St. Louis area could be bleak, indeed, financially. And the public, which would be underwriting the airports with taxes, would be foot ing the bill. •*«* ^'-^g \\ ') • OrL~~-- • . /"H*—' «. tat, T*. ••!. u.s. r«. on. 25 and 5O Years Ago July 14. Mm riat-o nf William IT. Kin*, popular flaw- blower and boating enthusiast, and Miss talta parents Mr. in i nu'dia t c if place fit Hie home of the bride s and Mrs. S. H. Malcolm. Only ativf-s were present at the Cere- perioimod by the Rev. G. I-. Clark, a The body of Floyd Alexander, 45. of Hartford jwss found in a valve box near the gasollne- loarlinp docks of the Shell Petroleum Corp. on the Mississippi River at Hartford. It was discovered hy woikmon who were loading when the sound of escaping easoline attracted their attention. Piticks had beon dislodged. ing a section ol the lid had been raised. Heath, quid weddinu hiuine »eon prompted by serious some 15 hours before the Iwidy was discovered illness ,il the hi ide s trHndmother. Mrs. C. Har- vvas believed to have bpen caused In gasoline ri>. Kmi! was owner ol the yacht. Klskiminitns, fumes. It was not known how or why Alexander n stern-wheeler popular (< > r rlver °" tln 8 s smoe hHd entered the box. it could navigate even in extreme low water William Oselmid suffered compound fractures seasons. of the nose, concussion of the brain, and severe (-j| V Council members affirmed an earlier body injuries when he was struck hy a car nss iirance that paving of Elm street would be which went out of contiol and plunged over the deferred to the 1311 construction year. Their ac curb onto the sidewalk near Alton street and |j on \ V as taken in disposition of counter peti- (Broadway. lions, one group wanting immediate action, the Will Rololf was lobbed of S2f>$25 from his ntnpr a year's "breather" after the Elm Street 'upstairs bedroom dresser, as lie was watching s <uer project, nmv completed. Speaking at the an eclipse of the moon In his yard. A. II. Kvler completed 1(1 veais as secrelflrv of Ihe Alton YMC'A, the longest tenure of am secretary in the luslorv of the association. Hi had come to Alton I mm Fond du Lac. \\ is pav uu where he served live years, previous to which ^,,,\,. he had been at Dayton, Ohio for three. The membership had risen from 2UO to S75; a bonded "YOU didn't have lo suggest that Edna and I get Ollt morliMue debt of SIR.OOO with an annual income , nl( ,, IJlO bathroom scall'S (n settle OUr friendly discussion!" < 0 f SI l.ui)0, had been erased to complete debt y ~~~ ' cleatance. Income in 1934 WHS VJ7 000. Of this. Header's Forum meeUu'j on behalf of properly owners were H. L. .Mi-ver. Joseph Kohlcr. and G. H. Osborn. Residents- in Koiesl Home Place and on E VIh between Henry arid Liberty, petitioned for rsulinp Order asked for a sewer to convent site on Danforth street, soon lo )»• paved. Alderman C. F. Herb offered a rcMiiutiun to invest all idle city funds to provide Grandma Views Politics Benin a grandma, still hale and hearty ... I decided to join a political party. The national conventions we're having here arc the greatest show of the election year. So I boflght new glasses, a hearing aid too. that I might see and hear whatever they do. I was anxious to learn as quick as could be, sn I thought rny best bet was with the G.O.P. They all Forum Writers. \ofc Writers nnme» niuM he published with letter* to the Reiulerft Forum. Letter» should he concise and legible. All are Mib- ject to coiidensntlon. !»17.UOU was raised in Ihe annual eampHiiMi. A styff of five geueriil secietHry, physical d.iec tor, young men's seen-tary. bovs,' secretary with the department on full time basis, and inlerme.d late secretary in addition to clerical help -was maintained. * .lames Fianklin Simonds, 19, star athlete al Carrolllon High School, died as a result of leukemia. Three nuns were received into the Order of St. Ursula, and five postulants received the white veil and habit. Those professed were Sis ter Mary Rebecca. Sister .Mary Barbara, and Sirler Pauline. They would take their final vow • Broadoniiig of 'Sail' my rocket . . . but I've got sorn talked long, and some very loud - iar j vj< . ( , m mv apron pocket. jn , Kc V( ,. u , Ih^^^^^JtS?',^; VVhaleveryou do, make up your ; Klixabelh Dolan . Jc ,,e y v,,,e. , ~. . .' unvni mmd. Mark your own ballot said made common sense. T hat rs. i ... , , unless vou are blind. Parties mean of course, within their political','.,, ... - , , i, . nothing without the right man. It ' "'' ' , .,. , . . .lakes more than a smile, or tin- Alter failing to grasp what it, , , . . . ,, , . T . j r, rr,, i shake of a hand. uas all about, I turned off TVj Don't let speeches or showman- . M.idison County Medical Society members :,!!'•;• » soienoon session in Illini Hotel wete KUC.-IS- ,,( Dr. i".. Tapboin for a trip on the ex- cu:Mon Si earner Ailon. Cinn. that only SI 000 more was needed to assure the Cainegie Library 'or Shurtleff Co)- 1 Ictje. the Rev. M. H. Day. I'pper Alton BaptM Cbuic.b pastor, urji-d tbe Village Improvemem Association to take responsibility for local raia- irm IP! tins amount. New floors and other repairs were being made to the M itber slieel scliool house in Northside wbii h was to be used as an annex lo .McKmicy l>uii<l,ng. Alton loia! of the butchers' union elected Postulants included Miss Mary M. .Malson president and Kmil Abe vice pres:- Harry Patton and Frank L. Manns Jr. wero in Chicago lor review work prior to taking the Illinois Bar examination. dent. James J. Heillcy. Joseph K. Holl, August and Herman Liter, and August Rat/ joined Elihu iU.»iue» L'KpU'tonier to attend the French Ba»- trlc I)yv fete ,n south St. l/>uis. and shut them all out. But. I lis- . (cried .some more, lo this one and that. And then I became a Demo- ship sway the true sense, of value needed todav. Regardless ot Victor Riesel Says Unions Want Avowed Friend It was 7:'-'.") on the evening of,ris Weissberger. head of the Sail-' ,-rat. These bovs are hustlers. <'olo,-, reh«ion or creed, th.-re i» and so 1 am told, in '61 we'll all 'only one heaven to fulfill our have "old need. U'hen you've picked your BiiMhcre're so many for us to lllal1 ' '#> vo "' for him ' with a sp( " -'une L'9 and the President of the ors i: n - t(lH o f tt v pick from, how (an wo be sure;'' 1 " 1 l jra - v(T lor lliin lo VV1 "' Alul L'.S. was hallway down the we've <;ot the right one? Each' rvr '''- v (; '«' 1<inla ln th «' «'orld to- sta j rs o f the \VashiiiRton Staller- iiian is "ure he's right for the job. ' clii > wi " humbl> kneel and huinbtv nj|t on on hj s way to his car. The other's a cheat, a liar, and n , slob, ^o 1 give up. I'm near 1 off; for peai'e in the t'.S.A. MKS. LUCY K. 11 At; AN. Want* \«-w \Vidtfr Renther. for example, .-.oiild likr- the government to •reale a new agency to hold was distributed by the AKL-CIO s. (ll|l ,| l( . hrarmns on corporation economic and pricing policies Tins jici-ncy would have power to siibfir-na witnesses- and records. Thf- Stf-eKvorkfrs' David Mc- Pacific. anti-Li-enhovvf-r 1 u re Kduc Bail ding Russia's Strength When we sold Japan millions of •strength today. So why vote for Committee on Political Iron iCOI'Ki dm Hit: the \u ck preceding the Democratic con venlion. Then; was no semblance of labor s officullv st.-ilru n<-u tralitv. There was nothing per metric conflicts. ; tradictory. The Allen-Scott Report Jim Clark Potent Delegate LOS ANGELES — The most| meetings with the candidate, his enson or Senator Symington. Ions of scrap metal in IflMi! to '-W. in 1941 to ''Ifi we had it thrown back at us in the form of bombs, etc.. besides losing thousands of American toys' lives. Al the Yalta conference all Japanese assels in Manchuria, the south half of Sakhalin Island, and the Kurile Islands of North Japan were turned over lo Russia. Al the Potsdam conference all the German assels in Bulgaria, Finland. Hungary. Romania and Last Austria were turned over lo Russia, plus all the heavy indus- Ihp partv whose leaders helped build up Russia? L. MOSES. Jerseyville, III. Which Character Suddenly he snapped hi-; fingers in chagrin. Dwight Lisenhovvcr then turned lo those with him, Labor Secretaiy Jim Mitchell and the Railroad Clerks chief, George Harrison. , , v , Thev were escort ing the Pres- sonal in thn «n'i Liscnhow.-r Nix mos , :;J hollrs ln , hn stee | mdus . . on sentiment. What is historical (1> h ,, WOM |,| m .^,tute a four-day Donald wants a law which would slash ihr- work week to 30 or at he had just addressed. I forgot, lie said, to tell them that George Meany iAFL-CIO president > in Kuropc now symboli/cs the kind of thing I said was labor s con structive role jn international affairs. Mitchell had not yet spolo n \\hen he retuVned to the dais, he told the union leader Dr. Alfred Kuen/.li said In- doubted if anyone would have tin guis to attack the character "i ,. ... .. „. . , the President had asked especial Jiniiny Roosevelt. This was made;, ., . ... , „, in Iv important here i- that the union leadei-s-. hi ading into fin ,<[ IHJSI war nomialcv ,uid a series of showdowns, with maior in duslrics. fiankl.v an avowed friend in the White llnu.-e. It -.-. is o b v i o il -. and ac know |cilu'--d. in ,ill ol the con lei i nee- of the hundreds ol lab work week. Alt .ui\. being national spokesmijti. naturally was wider in s,-,,(„.. |j,. ;,.,|« d the Demo-, for a pledge to repeal all •-t..te right to work laws. T h c si.iiuii- <-\is.|s in J'J states where n piohilHis the union .shop ami the dues checkoff He bluntly urged the end of upholding the Congressman's attempt to abolish th(> House un- American Activities Committee, like Ur. Kuen/l: ter; and does he I ly trial plants in Last Germany and 1 . '.' •C, per cent of those in West Got- "' (l(lflllc ;."""""'• " •»' fort lo effect some " ' mi ' ;i " |Jollllcal t>h «'-« ll " >r or lnoral l.etvveen the Republican character. an(j me ,. lbfH . | OH(lel . s _ i I would hate to elaborate on the ministrations handed over to Rus- • ^^ an(J fjnf| , had dis , lllaln ,, d myself on a technicality. G. SANDLRS. that '"' i'-adcis just belore th'-v 1 headcil lor LA. that thev did southern control of Congress by that his praise of Meanv s not cv-n want a ri'-ulr-d Presi lakrng the committee chairman- passed on. Those dent. It is only "from another ships from such men as Vir- 10 minutes on June 2!) arc char- Franklin D. Roosevelt. tvpi gima s llowanl Smith, head of acteristic of almost eight futile President" lhe\ can gel all p:iwei-ful Rules Committee believe ttn-\ need in Mean.N asked for 1 heavier taxes many. In addition, the Democrat ad- other more or less anonymous |f»n,.lys swank participants in this quadrennial event. and professional football Join Forces James Gray of Georgia, Gov- Joining forces with his "good crnor-s Hollings of South Carolina, • Neill (Mass) told Senator Ken-! lriend " Representative Green, -Bamett of Mississippi and Al- Yet James "Ringside" Clark,' m ; dv .'.j f " Vim want 1he Penn .'Hark stopped a Stevenson boom iniomi of Virginia, and Senatoi Philadelphia trucking executive : j. K '..j j. ( dclet; .lion vou've ' K0 t ;lauru>lle(l hy governor Lawrence Holland of Florida made elo- club!,' ' . ' :" , ' ' .. . Jby flatly ruling out anv backingI'luenl speeches. They were in ,H) If! IK IU UJ1II V. idl h. II" J^> «*!> i sia about *ilK) naval vessels and $11.<>(lO.(lOn.(HrO worth ol war nm- lerials All these GIFTS wen- during Ihe Roosevelt and Truman administrations. This is what hiiii the foundation of Russia's g r e a I .No Republicans There were 800 there that night and not a single Republican among (hem — at least not one who would say so publicly. In fact, even as they were breaking bread in honor ot Jim owner, has been zealously court-,- J Democratic eirclesi fw th(1 tw °-' il11e lm » ois loser, dead earnest as they pleaded ed by all the major Presidential '• "- '"' '"' — , in thai state as,- At a meeting in the Pocono "'»> ««' .' for d.spass.on-. candidates, and may really have (;|V(M . i||d ( ., n ,. nlol . ,. iwmin , ; Mountains. Clark told Lawrem-e ''"' ''O'l-'deralmn. determined the outcome of the T((i| . (|i( , v cons| , u , (1 , hp .„„, a ,,,,„„, of Dpm ocraii«- ,; ,! TI, ' . < Democratic nomination. ., BJK ThlVt . - ' leader's, "Stevenson isn't good. bl " ;i11 thls k> " on^tfa^ Virtually unknown outside of| ^.^ Johl)so|) ;j|]d Syming . (or .he party. He can't win. and^^™ 1 ^. Pennsylvania's Si-vote delega-- heiaioHiv in^pnorl m h-n-k s W( ' ;lre not goi"K fu support a. ... ., - J ll °" bel8tedl> le<ir " Cd lin ? oul candidate that we know is a Jo.s.! w " s he "'f *™n W M^<l ou the him ° UL er before the race begins." i^. 8 ' )lalfform -> us ' as wa * lllt> '.selection of a candidate. Ihere ...... . „,,,,„. K Kennedy was importantly help- llus blunt P l ' onouncem f nt ! wasn't even a record vote. The late of bis less successful iiv-U.^ |)y ^ ^ fanc / of (1 ' ie coupled with Green's opposition j chail , man look „ (o] . ^ Eagtoeereed Coup i^lf-madc trucking owner by' 0 Stevenson ended Lawrence s, lhu , „ Ue |h(? , oud shouls Qf Working backstage with Re- firm un(J . (stu , f , l|j|)|omacv in , he j hopes of 'drafting' Stevenson i Qw ,. |loes •• „„, .. uyeij ,. wm , ;( Visitors tu Truman Library INDKPLNDKNCK, Mo. .•?Since- its opening in September, Miu . hc ,f an(1 ]j s i en ing to t h e I- 1 -"'"- the museum of the Harry S p rosidf , nti labor's political si,at four years." But Senator Ken- Truman Library here has been ( , KiK(s WP|V p re|> .,,.j nK anli-Ki.-,- nerlv now has endorsed it Does visited by more than .",,'»O.UOO per ,.„(„,„,,,, that mean he will work to car- sons from 50 nations. ry il out. or will he see Us pitfalls The largest single display in and evade what Ihe plallormi 11 "' museum is a full-si/ed repro- O| . s s>m(>ilt h iN as a result ol thai proposes? if so. it will be added'dm-lion (jf th(1 '-"resident's office nj>; | lt ()| . of „„, w|)ile u ollsf .- s proof that it is permissible to i" th P whito House. Among the ;n .,j vi , ;uc i ( | un ng the past seven promise everything at a nation- desk ornaments is the famous al convention and, when fleeted, sign used by Truman while he In give little. Wils President — "The Buck HKiU N. Y Heiulil I material. Thcv were taking no chance that Kisenhow- er may have won some of labor's s night Ihe convention i ; l L.i™. l LJl_ I —L 1 . 1 '.^-.!. 1 -^ 11 . President im. > St °l )s Here.' year's. Actually there are only two national officials of any consequence who have spoken out for Franklin President" the coming eight veais Such co- on corporations, the cutting of operation was promised b> John the Federal'e Board's Kennedy and Adlai Stevenson independence. and SOUK darker- hor.-es. What Together, the labor leaders is it they askerl for'.' called lor the expenditures of scores of billions of dollar* for 7 1 i / . |> medical aid and vast eonstrue- tHla y S I raVei' \M<> projects. Together they asked for heavy revisions of the Aliiu^hiv Go.I us,- u- thi.s da.v Tall-Hartley Law and the new as instruments ol Thv peace as i. ( ,,,dnim Griffin Act's picketing channels ol Thv love. Set us free sections. from Ihe bond.,-. ,,i sdi-uill ami j,, j. os Angeles Ihey were ungodl.v desires Give us wise anil pledged all this and more. That undersiandini; li.ails lervent and j s to be expected. It won't be so faithful spinl.s and a loiming lor m Chicago. In many areas, labor uhalsoevei i~ tin. and ^IHK| and is the Democratic Party. lovelv So m.n v\c dwell in the areas will grow with the years, light of Thv near presence, I|H S , ^ ,,„,„ , he (|tll| Svndjta , ei j nc ., dav ai Chnsi. Amen. -Stuart LeRov Anderson. Herki ~ ion iwroieurv tion. Clark has played a f»''-| inf)uenee and cisive role in the victory of Senator John Kennedy and the ill Conveyances Answer to Previoua Puzzle Richard Nixon. They are L c e School uf Religion William Creen. s||)| . nlv l , IIII|K , iw , J11K lna , powerful Democratic Chairman I , eded ,, R . t . onven , ion . for the third time. bi , , ouder ;m(1 tha( (hjs menn , Senator Symington, who was a majority wanted to adopt the convention maneuvering. svlvama delegation to Adlai Slev- pl ' l ' M(lt!l11 Truman discussed reler disparaging lo "Madison ylvatua caucus ...'"'. ' Presidential candidates for an Avenue technique." they can do ACROSS 1 Four-wheeled carriage 6 Hauling vehicle 11 Military force* 13 Genteel 14 Island in New York bay 15 Best (comb. form ) 16 Worm 6 Defeat 7 Fourth Arabian caliph 8 Main point 9 German king 10 Gaseous element Vi Quick photoi 13 Couplet 18 Deep hole 20 Concur 21 Two-seated pleasure At the Penmylvaru that cast this momentous ballot hour and a half without once su oul.v with a sense of guilt. Kennedy singled out Clark for' 4llOIiE\ {•Mill«Tell'»ra|lll meiitioniny; S.vmington. !Fur Mr. Bowles dramatically us- public recognition of his timely : That revealing silence convinc- ed movie film, with pictures ol support by pushing through a L """' he p r inung''( ani'panv * le< " apn ed Green and Clark they were i Red Chinese and Russians, lo throng of delegate.-* and new» p. B cousi.r.v Puhii-ner "on" Ihe wrong candidate. illustrate- a poml in the plat- o' weight ,, it 27 incursion 88 S hake»pe«re'« men him. and personal!.-) thanking and " Shortly thereulter I hey found! 1 " 1 '" 1 " luw sll '""« llu ' ''" ( ' ni . v subkcnpilon Prue .in tenis v.e«?kls Kl ., flllwK . „..,,„.. ..,„( ,.„«,). .., | M |k is selling lo be. He displau-d by carrier hv mall $10 a vear with ,lM'iinea.\ edgei uno leau.v lo IdlKi * . ' ' "Are we going to do all right m loo rniie» A *i4 bevond loo mile, (u the delegate whom nobod> iPicIure,-.. loo. lo cmpbasi/.r points TP-'" asked Kennedv clasoinii, Mal i...* u .'? ! 'V.!^ t J? lu ! "PJ ( * ( :V. ep ' ed '"iL-, >,w* ' |OI1 "t:ivil Rights." All ill all, il here?" asked Kennedy "Ringside V hand with the double grip of the prue fighter "Everything is going just as bl)tered planned," replied Clark, beam ing over hi* bow tie. "Thttftlu a lot," »aid Kennedy with a broad smile. u evaiiebie knows. IMWJ. Ihe Hall Syndualv Inc i I i W US U Rights disappointing affair. \\hal .should liavc been a real t he pott office at Alton ill. Act °' ^onareti March 3, U79 MEMBER of THE ***>""*» P»KSS ' Hie As»ociuieO Prens Is exciutlve'v , . , . . . , . j ie s»u rens s excutvev, . , , . ,, ..... An hour later in hi* hotel head- tn ,ui«d to the use foi mrbiicarion ,i claimed today tliat the Soviet gov- i debate on parl.v policy was jusl ja routine presentation. Maybe 'a national convention isn't the] j place lor debate on serious sub- Ijects. But some da.v the Ameri-j LONDON (API-Moscow Rudio| t .; U) people will ask: Why hold 1 Claim* Proof Plane Via* Spying quarters, Kennedy got the news thai hii- long wooing ol (uhrd h»irm dark bad paid off handsomelyj MfcMBtR rHfc AUU1 , —with 8f ot Pennsylvania'* 81- Of votes. How II Wa» OUM» has sllow ilhal the American rccounaissance llane shot dow " July l invaded Local Ad^ertiiiny K»ieb ano Co i iraci Information on apDlnaiion at rtletiraph butliiMi ofttc* HI ; Soviet air space. ! The Knglish-languagi lo a convention if it isn't to urticu-l laic the wishes ot the voter'.' Wlrj talk about "Civil Kighls" when a platform is adopted that i The Kennedy wooing of the|E«»i Broadway AUOU. m. Naiionm claimed Uiul the RB47 plane was '" nl> »» : unknown Irora «iuite a but potent delegate | with gui» aiid anuiiuiii- extended over' ( ' hi ''*x° r>enou. Atlanta Ueiiat. itiun and was carrying ''mlelli ' >- t t-riod aud included i A *««IM 1.0*1 gence apparatus." i would deprive people on every broad- side of their civil lights in thei Held of employment and private- school education'.' As one apologist who spoke tor the majority report put it, a uiatlorm is only I a "biuepruil" and it is "only for. 30 Greek Wir god 31 Rani 32 Italian coiltl 33 Tumult 34 British iiilesman 35 Possesses 38 Girl's naro« 39 -- far 42 Dove'* rail 45 Fred orCraclt 46 Social beginner 40 Handled 51 In one's gift 53 Depend! 54 Frightened 55 Horse' « gait* 56 Lock of hair DOWN 1 Container 2 Table scrap* 3 Eucharlitir wine vetself 4 Towcuman (derog ) I Paru of <Mt 29 Feminine 43 Heavy blow appellation 44 Norwegian 35 Kxravationj capital 36 Entire 46 Dreadful 37 Winter 47 Nightf btfoft vehiclei events 40 Charge* 48Couchc* 41 Make into )|W &0 River lsl«t 42 Two-wheeled 52 Paving vehicle substance DOVL CRFKK. Colo, ffi — A deer I'amined into a pick-up e.v. Calif, president. Pacilic tai ,. k beloiiging lu .M .C . Turn- 11111 er. Then it hobbled to the door- Minion, president of the Glass n: i»wi uy UH- Divisiun ,,r r hnsii t uu wa y O f h taxidermy shop owned Bottle Blowers Union, and Mor- J-nun h^ l) ( N nu U |"t\n'°rhc t u.'s. A'^ l'\ Kd Carvel) betore it died. i MIRROR OF YOUR MIND * 10S """"""" to social evolution rather than to an.v actual increase in the size or capacity of the brain. Dr. Stanley Cobb pointed out in The American Journal of Psychology (April, 19tJUi thai man's brain was mar- vcluusly developed long before it could be put to its full use, and it is probable that its full potential has never been used. Are unukuul iiamt<t> u liuiutlcap lo Ao«\\ur: Various studies have shown that odd. unusual tirst nanieK, particularly lor boys, sometimes adversely allect a child's personality development. A buy with a high-sounding or edec- inale-sounding iirst name will inevitably be teased about it, and may develop a defensive, chip-ou- shoukier attitude toward life. It should be pointed out, however, that many Percivals, Algernon*. lb uiau'k bruin powt-r Man t> applicalon and etc., have developed strength ol use ol his bruin power has in- cliaracler by fighting their heck- creased pheaomuiially since the dark uges, but this is due largely 4. JlftiU, Kill* heuiui«e bynd , Int.) t'un you leant (u truil otUer people? Aiuuer: An individual who distrusts other people is usually distrustful of himself, and he cannot improve his relationships with others unless he manages to achieve some measure of sell-assurance. This projection of faults to others is a rather common psychological mechanism that helps u« deny faults in ourselves. Once we learn to recognize and acknowledge our own shortcomings, we usually find we are able to make more dependable <*ppraibal» of others.

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