Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 16, 1960 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 16, 1960
Page 4
Start Free Trial

ALTON EVENING SATURDAY, JULY IS, Editorial ff» Straddling Here Brief Notes On New Books Lyndon Johnson's nomination I element in Sen. Kennedy's makeup which the iklicy WM more than * more 'Democrat le»der virtually foreswore last night, • ttltrp iptit to the Democratic Party. | or he could remain itlem. We believe, however,; Side Glance* •• f* $• ffet w tt CM M far'toward limiting what might ' that Kennedy Was daring Nixon to mike suchj The following brief reviews of tn« ten i«rhH»ly deep split in our nation '" *«*<*• Mr. Niton -- L J - •—» " "-"-- ™« '"— •t i time when, «bove all times, we fofd one* cannot af- ! the "'her cheek, however. ** »f* cted » u " n flt Added to this element has been Sen. Ken- ««* the library staff. Pot the Democrats' Presidential nominee, nedy's strongly expressed support for the brand i "PolIHe", «. 8. A," edited by ' ° ' r - . rr . . *. . . .tainrx M f'unnnn A timrlv COI11- M ^ A Senator John F. Kennedy, has two labels on him that could cause an extremely serious divi- lion among the people of the United States, of liberalism espoused by the late ?«•*"*; pl , atlon of vipw!ionlhpgr e«t ^..... , Franklin D. Roosevelt and by former President, of American poililics. The book Harry S. Truman. contains a wealth of information Here, too, is an issue that could serve to on political lifr. revealed by men It h a tribute to the party s concept.on of i divide ^ mtifm mflre deep)y ; who hflvp , )0en ni . )iVT , y engage d tht Batten'* maturity that Senator Kennedy j Jhe Democr;>ts sh ould not be accused of I in the business of Retting voles. wa» Dominated. The public argument over hu j stradd , in g the fence in nominat i ng Sen. John-i "Abraham Lincoln (tape to New Roman Catholicism has come more and more into the open. A nation such as this might well be divided seriously and deeply over it. son. | Vork," b,v Andrew A. Freeman. A -., ,. t , ti t L i dramatic reconstruction of three The guidance and .nfluenee of sue> *j cl . ucinl df)VS jn Ljm , oln ,. life when j man is needed in government counsels. Further. ; (l)p futl|l ^ Preg , dent first face d mt trust now that his opponents will deal he repm ents a portion of the country's ge-i t h e city's great men: Horace Gree- cortscientiously and calmly with the issue, and ography and opinion which is also represented j i e y, Joseph Choato, William Cul that his proponents will avoid plastering the j ; n our Congress. We can see no straddling issue jlen Bryant, and many other not- label of bigotry on the non-supporters, allow- jn thilti Tt js s i nip | y making the ticket repre-Cables. ing them their own opinions on the matter. sen tative of the nation's feelings, which could. " Vlcp ' > ' < « 1 * | d< > nt '" Charge of In this respect, Sen. Kennedy's personal j never become completely unanimous on thej attack on Vice President Richard Nixon in his acceptance speech last night presents the probable Republican candidate with two choices. Giving him tit for tat, Mr. Nixon would be coin, an American business execu- challenging issues before it. We believe the country as a whole, apprais- J^! r ' p ,. oposps a ncw declaration of ing this ticket, will feel the calmer at the economic independence. Mr. Lin- thought that the men on it could be our top justified in emphasizing an attack on the very leaders with the beginning of the new year. Both Sides Are Needed The Greater Alton Association of Commerce is performing another service to the community by undertaking an intensive and ex- their gas from a source that would be exempt from the tax. On the other side of the argument, speakers tensive survey to determine the effect of the ! at Wednesday's luncheon pointed out that proposed utility tax—particularly as it touches ! power rates outside Alton were already enough upon business. higher than those charged here by Union Tentatively, at least, members of the GAAC, ' Illectric that even with the five per cent tax, meeting at the call of the legislative committee, ! power here would remain cheaper than that have expressed their unconditional opposition immediately to the east. to the tax. The Association's official action on the question, of course, must be reserved for its board of directors, and that body will be further guided by additional research. By the time the process is complete, per- These and other factors all should be dug out and weighed as the city council considers the utility tax. The GAAC should be commended for its attitude of obtaining information preparatory to backing up its stand. We hope it will be haps the data assembled will be more important j equally zealous for information on both sides as a result than the attitude expressed by the organization. If the City Council gives any further serious consideration to the tax under present condition* of need, it certainly should be guided by every bit of information it can obtain on the effect such an impost would have. Its effect upon industry and business is not important, alone, from the viewpoint that it might encourage some of these to leave the community. Such a reaction is far less likely than that of decisions against expansion within the city. Further, the tax could hamper seriously the association's efforts to attract more industry into the community. of the argument. «•*»*» Legion: Welcome! To the scores of Fifth Division American Legionnaires and their wives assembling here today: Welcome! Alton is honored to have you as its guests over this weekend. Your organization's history is replete with achievements and incidents that have shed honor on or redounded to the benefit of your country and the world. Certainly you have made mistakes that man is heir to. As was pointed out in Wednesday's discus- j Any organization or individual is subject to sion, enlargement of our industrial and business installations here could benefit the city's finances much more through enlarging its taxing base than could the utilities tax. One industry here already owns and operates its own power generator. Others might be encouraged, by the tax, to install theirs. That would reduce the direct benefit of the tax considerably. Most industries already receive these. But your attention to the care of our war veterans, and the teaching of higher respect for our nation, its history, and its principles has become a matter of both fact and inspiration. May your hours in the city of Alton be enjoyable, and the deliberations of your convention wise and beneficial to all. Drew Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Military Would Invade Cuba WASHINGTON — While the Democrats were in Los Angeles wrestling with the selection of their candidate, the joint chiefs of staff in Washington was making one of the most momentous recommendations since the end of the war. It advised President Eisenhower to crack down on Cuba with military force before it's too late. They recommended the use of Marines and Paratroopers to take over the entire island. crated by the famed Skoda Mu-l Recent rumor has had it that nitions .Works, to Cuba. This would permit Cuba to be independent of small arms imports in case of an American blockade. Khrushchev's warnings to the United States not to intervene in, Cuba are being compared in the diplomatic corps to our Thompson would be fired. So the Russians, whom Thompson has fought hard on important policies, turned out as a mark of respect for a man they consider an honest diplomat. Conventlon-Go-Round Up to the first roll call, the warning to Stalin to keep the i Kennedy forces were dangling Red Army out of Iran in 1946. Moscow has long chafed over the vice presidency before almost any bigwig with a few coin believes that people have a right to control their own money and theiv own financial institutions. "Merry Monarch," by He-sketh Pearson. A noted author of 20 biographies delves into the past and produces a sane, witty, often moving story of Charles II, the "Merry Monarch" whose greatest asset was his ability to "keep hi.s head." "Watchers In The Shadows," b,v Geoffrey Household. A skillfully told novel of suspense by an author who has the ability to write convincingly of murder, hairbreath escapes and sheer terror. "King Of Rome," by Andre Castelot. A biography of Napoleon II, Prince of Parma, Duke of Reichstadt, and "King of Rome." This "definitive" life is based on the letters of the Empress Marie Louise, which became available only in 1957. "The Inspector," by Jan de Hartog. A novel about a young Jewish girl who survives the horrors of the Aushwitz concentration camp. Her safe conduct to Palestine is accomplished through the heroic efforts of an inspector in the Netherlands police force. Best Seller List FICTION—Drury, "Advise and Consent." Michener, "Hawaii."Lampedusa, "The Leopard." Wallace, "The Chapman Report." Davenport, "The Constant Image." Snow, "The Affair." Shute, "Trustee From the Tool Room." Styron, "Set This House on Fire." Hawley, "The Lincoln Lords." White, "The View From the Fortieth Floor." Horgan, "A Distant Trumpet." O'Hara, "Ourselves to Know." Chase, "The Lovely Ambition." Robinson, "Water of Life." Gallico, "Mrs. 'Arris Goes to New York." Caldwell, "Dear and Glorious Physician." NON-FICTION — King "May This House Be Safe From Tigers." Jarvis. "Folk Medicine." Paar, "I Kid You Not." Adamson, "Born Free." Dooley, "The Night They Burned The Mountain." Parkinson, "The Law and the Profits." Kennedy, "The Enemy Within." Felix Frankfurter "Reminisces." Truman, "Mr. Citizen." Darvas, "How I Made $2,000,000 in the Stock Market." Dempsey, "Dcmp- sey." Lord, "The Good Years." Carpenter, "Carp's Washington." Vining, "Return to Japan." Johnson, "1600 Pennsylvania Avenue." Mesta and Cahn, "Perle." » <*M ky MA, fch T.M. *i|. U.C */«• "I hope I can keep my figure until he gets over hating girls!" Reader's Forum Water Plant Security this, plus U.S. troops on the| v °tes in his pocket. Ohio's Gov. Soviet border. What It wants ; M ' ke D> Salle called upon Sen. This would bring us back to most is Russian bases close to approximately the days when we 'the United States. Strategy is occupied Cuba after the Span- to use them as a bargaining ish-American War, and the state j weapon to force our withdrawal department immediately object- i from the perimeter of the So- ed. It informed President Eisen-jviet. hower that nothing woud turni Latin-American sentiment! Tribute to Thompson At almost the same time Pre- Stu Symington in Kennedy's behalf. . . ."I have been authorized by Senator Kennedy to place your name in nomination for vice! Questions' Answers .. Washington 4. O.C. sola's Gov. Orville I eggs? C.L.VV. 1- reeman i ^ against the United States more| m j er Khrushchev was blasting than military intervention in i the United States regarding Cu-> and Se "- Hubert Humphrey, can-lj ' C« ba - ; ba, 300 Russian officials and dip- didate Kennedy hinted strongly j ture tteh* taX Secretary of State Herter urg- lomats called at the American that he wo "'d like Freeman asj bines with tne su , fu ' r in ed instead that the United States embassy in Moscow in honor of his running mate. . .Kennedy j wnite to form (en . oug su i p hid e , endeavor to persuade the Pan! the American Independence Day. aides passed similar messages i wn j cn s h ows up as a ' American Union to intervene in! U.S. Ambassador "Tommy" ;'° Sen ' Heni '>' "Scoop" Jackson !er . -phis dark ring doe Cuba with a joint Pan American Thompson was dumfounded. of Washington, Gov. George i to j ay does no harm force. This, however, would be! He hadn't expected any. Rus difficult. Latin American na-' s j ans to his 4th of July receptions are as anxious to avoid in- Uon, figured they would boycott tervention as Governor Faubus u. But 300 came, including First is anxious to avoid integration in Arkansas. Cuban-Soviet Defense Pact? What put a firecracker under _ the joint chiefs of staff regard- people" even ing Cuba was a very suspicious | Nixon and tne 'Eisenhower ad" trip by Raul Castro, brother of iminislraUon: 2 . The Kremlin Deputy Premier Frol Kozlov. Reason appeared to be twofold: 1, the Russians actually want peace with the American attack Fidel, to Czechoslovakia, Egy; nas r espect tor Ambassa- and Moscow. It was strongly su- dor Thompson as a man who ac- spected that he was on a secret | eura , e |y reports their country. mission to sign a mutual defense i --- . - , — __ pact with the Soviet. So far this has not been confirmed. However, a mutual da* feme pact between Cuba and Today's Prayer Creator - Father, Author and would be equivalent to the Lover of beauty, Whose superb mutual defence pact* we have handiwork appears in the heav- •JgOM) with Iran, Turkey and ens above and in every tree and other countries on the Soviet i flower and living thing on earth, bonjtir- U they are attacked by ; help us to work with Thee to RUM*** *• promise to go to their! fashion our lives after the pat- def«BM- {tern of Thy supreme design in Now the shoe i» on the other I •><»"* Christ, that we may toot, Witt Knrushchev pledging -ft taut by public statement- to atteoat tbe United gtatea If we Intervene in Cuba. Whether B*ul Outfrp actually signed a datfWM pact is nut known Wfcii to Jm0m if th* hi arranged wife Uw Czech* to iMp two tmtll •mi fjctorie*, op> please Thee and worship Thee in the beauty of holiness. Amen. —Alfred N. Sayres, Lancaster, Pa., professor of practical theology. Theological Seminary. Evangelical and Reformed Church. <p I WO by the Divliton of Christen Education National Council o/ tht Cbiuca*» o/ UrlM U Uta U. 6. A > Docking of '' egg Kansas and Gov.j Q. When did Uie {irst sa , e of u u ,• j u a ' ' i a secondhand car take place? who believed the message sent to E rj M Jackson was Dan Mai-tin, a A .' The first used car sale is Jackson booster and a power in j credited to Henry Ford. He sold the California delegation. | a car he had driven 1000 mUeg At u party thrown by singer]to Charles Ainsley of Detroit in Phil Regan, Martin cornered j 1896. him and snapped angrily: "Ken- 1 nedy wants Jackson as his run-i s run- 41.1- T i i ning mate. YOU stop supporting AltonLveiuuglelegraph During the' PuWlihed naiiv by Alton r.iegraph ° ..... " ' ------- Symington." dickering and dealing before the roll call, Bobby Kennedy, the! senator's younger brother, cull-! od Svminotnn's nffirf. "I ant ° "iubicrlptlon Hrl(« 30 cenli weekly ea aymmgion s ouice. J got a\ tiy carrier: by mall $10 a year with message Senator Symington wants to talk to me," he said. . . "I'm sorry." sweetly responded Virginia Laird, Symington's secretary. "No one here is trying to reach you.". . . A pickpocket matched California Congressman John Moss's floor pass out- of his pocket while he was huddling on the convention floor. . . Pennsylvania's Gov. Dave Lawrence, a power in the Democratic party for a quarter of a century, privately boosted Cov. U Roy Collins of Florida to be the new Democratic national chairman. Outgoing Chairman Paul Butler recommended Michigan National Commltteeman Tom Quimby. (C l»W. Ball Syndicate, Inc.) i Priming Company P. B. CUUSLEY. and Btfltor in loo mile*. fU beyond loo mllei. Mail iub»crlpiloni not accepted In towns where carrier delivery Is available Bnterad at ceaond olau matter ai me MSI office at Altos, TlT. Act oftonarew. Marc* J, 1178 MBMBgR Of TUB AWUUAJgp PRJE8S e&itwsr 1 --- 1 '-'* 1 * -*'"* 1 "*" ail new* 41*p< , ir •no. to We local o«wi pub MBMBUB. TUB AUDIT BURBAO use for puoUcBtion tohea. credluw In thia uwcuunoN Rate* aad Con It is to be regretted the City of Alton did not years ago arrange for the purchase of the water company. The Bonds would be readily djsposed of and liquidated easily over the ensuing time. The bonds would have a quick sale. Of the various utilities, the water company is fine for long profit — in fact — big profit. Heavy pipes are placed in the ground with a bulldozer and ordinary labor crews. Protected from the wind, tornados, sleet, ice, etc. Alton has an abundance of water, plus modern methods of puniping and treatment. With the basic treatment already provided, with area expansion the profit ratio is greatly expanded. The rates could be reduced at regular intervals. How different as compared to Forum Writers, Note Writers names mint be publlfthed with letters to the Readers Forum. Letter* should be concise and legible. All are subject to condensation. the electric and telephone! They are constantly exposed to calamities. Skilled and technical men are necessary sometimes at overtime pay. It is wonderful how they are able to meet these emergencies and quickly restore the home comforts. The water company should make a voluntary reduction ol five or 10 per cent every 10 years in rates. HAROLD B. SANDERS 900 E. 4th He's Community Member I really appreciated the letter written by James Gramates that appeared recently. It reminded me of the by-gone days of the Readers Forum when the writers had a pen name and the throw- neglected for years by those responsible for its upkeep. Anyway what is a road for? To look at or to use? 25 and 50 Yearn Ago July 16,1935 of women's organization* meeting in Hsskell Garten signed t petition tn have Haskell Mouse placed under the management of the Alton Park Commission. The grounds had been opened to the public, but the building remained closed. t)r. Groves B. Smith of Beverly Farm, Godfrey, who lived at 300 E. llth St., sailed from New York on the Europa for a month's stay In tJw British Isles. He would attend the International Neurological Association in London. A change in plans would delay building of « relief sewer under ,the Alton Railroad tracks in Plasa street. It was decided to use iron pipe for the 50-foot distance under the tracks Instead of concrete duct. The pipe would be 26 Inches In diameter. A coroner's jury returned a verdict that Floyd Alexander of Hartford had died of asphyxiation, but did not attempt to decide how his body came to be In a master valve box of the Shell Petroleum Corp. gasoline pipe line. A survey to determine the amount of property in the county on which delinquent taxes and penalties exceeded the actual value was discussed by the county board's tax and delinquent tax committee in conference with representatives of the Madison County Taxpayers' League. Water was being pumped from the cofferdam enclosing the federal locks project preparatory to resuming work after a long delay caused by the flood waters of the Mississippi. The possibility of a horizontal Increase in assessments throughout the county to counteract a $4,170,065 reduction made by the assessors was inferred by Chairman Gus Haller of the Madison County Board of Review and C. W. Terry, president of the Illinois and Madison County Taxpayers League. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Swarringin of Wood River said their 16th child would not be placed for adoption. The infant was the 10th of their living children. Richard White of East 20th street, erecting engineer for the Williams Crusher and Pulverizing Co., St. Louis, was injured when his car was struck by a box car near Alhambra, as he was en route from Baltimore, Md. He suffered several broken ribs and a gash in his head. July 16,1910 Tax assessment on property In Madteon County showed a decline of $2M,tM, tm fid- wardsvllle Intelligencer reported. The decline In the assessment was due chiefly to a drop to th* person?! property valuation In Alton Twwwhlp. The "full value" drop In Alton was $1,806,186, of which the assessed value was $502,501. Tht "full value" of personal property In Alton the previous year was $4,706,655. B. L. Dorney of Alton wa§ vice president Of A new company, Kansas Clty-St. Louis Etectrtfl Railway Co., which was capitalized it |15,000,» 000 and which had floated a $10,000,000 bond it* sue In Paris, France. When the Rev. Father E. J. Eckhard returned from Germany he brought with Wm Borne pork sausage made by an aunt in Germany for two nephews In Alton—John and Joseph Eok« hard. J. W. Schmoeller, manager of the White Hussar Band, had received from Milton B. Robinson of Chicago an inquiry as to the fee and expenses the band would require to play at the forthcoming convention of the Knights Templar in the Illinois metropolis. An interesting feature had developed in the "building trades lockout" in Alton. Some contractors had gone to work for other contractors; and some building trades union members announced they were prepared to do contracting work. Real estate dealers of Alton had announced a meeting at which the organization of a real estate exchange was to be discussed. Harry C. Lennon, 23, died at his home on Cherry street after a long illness. F. P. Zimmerman, traveling freight agent of the New York Central Railroad with offices In St. Louis, had been promoted to the position of commercial freight agent for the company with his office in St. Louis. His territory in the new position would include East St. Louis, Alton, Belleville, Madison and contiguous territory. The Belleville baseball team was to be next opponent of the Alton Blues. The lineup of the Alton team: L. Misegades, left field; Vest, right field; Lefty Fink, center field; Harkey Ash, third base; Carl Beall, shortstop; Joseph Schaef- cr, second base; Jack Tisius, first base; Gainor, catcher; Warren Mullen, pitcher. Victor Riesel Says Labor Men Shrewd Traders From the moment the labor clan arrived in Los Angeles they were portly shadows, self-committed to convention corners, coming out of their secret hotel suites only on special missions or for an hour or so around the acked outside their door. They did not want stories flowing east about a caucus of "powerful labor leaders forging demands on the convention." Instead, they were told to gather in the Statler-Hilton's Suite A person looking at the Mc-| pools at the Hotel Ambassador | Four W 19. When they had as- Adams Highway within the city ing of verbal brickbats was aj ccm ld not help wonder, "Just common thing. | n ow do the people who use it There are several reasons why I criticize the city of Alton despite my residence out here in "suburbia." The first is that I am a member of the big community that the Alton Evening Telegraph serves. And surely, what happens in the All-America City of Alton affects us all in the community, whether we like it or not. I have always been proud to call the city of Alton my home town, for I was born and reared there and I feel that I have as or the Hollywood Roosevelt. It was the decision of their ..- .* «„ — .- ,-,»»,.. ^. .. ..^ « uw .» manage to ride over those chuck- leader, George Meany, and their who rarely speaks holes without breaking their necks?" The reasons given for the sinkholes on riverfront and the cracking of concrete is something for someone other than a sidewalk engineer to explain. Since Mr. Buckley and Mr. Gramates have been so kind in answering my questions, perhaps they can also tell me why the All American City of Alton has only one patrolman in its Police much right to criticize it as any-| Patro1 ( ; ars - ° ther cities and one else. I, too, am a citizen of| towns alwavs ha y e two P° llce ' the same community as Mr. Gramates is. As for my using the McAdams Highway being responsible for the shape the road is in, the anwer is that the road has been men in their patrol cars. FREDERICK J. MILLER, Jerseyville (ED'S NOTE: The one- man patrol car movement is spreading.) Who's Out of Step? Paul A. Hock cites how Japanese wages are the cause of their under-selling our products. The reason could just as well be answered "because of high American wages." Could we be at fault? Because of high America^ wages and prices, our industries are building new factories and investing their capital in foreign countries where labor is cheap- er, thus throwing men out of work here. World trade is essential to us, but another question might be "Is the world out of step wi us, or Is American out of step with the world?" Hock's first statement was unsound. W. W. PORTER Alton own Disraeli, Arthur sembled quietly and had gone over the preliminaries, Meany, less he has something hard hitting to York, which may have the balance of power in this state. Those who listened carefully to the outpourings of Chester Bowles, chairman of the platform committee, know that the four-man bargaining group did very well. In strike parlance, they nailed down the entire contract. Not only did they get a written attack on the right-to- they succeeded own uisraen, Armur uoiuuerE,. after earlier eastern talks with| say - saia u John Kennedy and cabinet, not! « was at that caucus that he I even in getting automation into (the platform. Congressman to make a single move which could be construed by the Republicans or the public as domination of the convention. This shadow strategy is the sign of things to come during the stated, "We have got to stop Johnson." The Senate Leader was not a friend of labor, he went on, and Jack Kennedy can give us another New Deal was the impression he left with lab- campaign now that all is over f . among the Democrats except or's most sagacious political in- the pouting. Just as Walter Reuther tucked himself out of There was, of course, no opposition in that high command. gave them everything wanted including the demand on industry to retrain workers affected by machines which run other machines. No Phone Listing So quietly did these four men move, they went unobserved through the convention chaos while Meany walked in the open --- — -- forums down the midways of sight in his hotel room in Cali-S^ney were for Kennedy, all but cameras aj)d newsmen Wa , ter fornia for three days, so he and!" few who dld llttlc about vocal -jReuther. for example, reported- labor's politicoes will stay out ofj'zmg their sentiments. |, y dj(J hjs best (Q convjnce Ad]ai sight during the open president!-1 Shrewd Bargainers ! Stevenson to put Jack Kennedy al battle. This time they do notj They are shrewd bargainers \ j n nomination. But there was want to have the Republicans j too, and they know you don't ne-; no t even a phone listing for ' " gotiate in mass meetings. SoJReuther himself. run against them instead of the Democratic candidate. Shadow Strategy This shadow strategy became almost an obsession. When, for example, this column reported that the unions' high political command was scheduled for a conference in the Los Angeles AFL-CIO Labor Council headquarters before the convention j This they did, The committee , George Meany, the Fed-!was made up of Walter Reuth- Meany appointed a four-man "negotiating committee." They were to seek out Chester Bowles and some of the Kennedy clan and men such as Hubert Humph-1 rey and Adlai Stevenson. And Gone were the buttons, the bugles, the placards and the public platoons of yesteryear's convention. In '56, the labor their own caucus convention hall. room in they were to bargain right up igsued statements ^ tf* tlm A IlnA fnv* li»r»j"it»'o n»>*\rr*«n wv* * to the line for labor's program publicly in behalf of national on the Democratic platform. =ate '" —^ —— "Buckeye State" Answer to Previous Puzzle ACROSS 1 Columbus if its capital 5 it ont of its agricultural product! 8 Disencumber* 12 Small children IS Winglikt part 14 Arrow poison 15 Allowance for watte 16 Noun lUfflX 17 Heavy blow 18 Note in Guido'f tetle 19 GoddeM of peace 21 Mimic 22 Tan anew 24 Glut* at Reward detervad 21 Pilot 20 Follower 90 Stray 31 Court«*y tftl* 31 Oriental porgy sin. UWNOM •eawur opened itf laka point* 52 Put on 53 Cleave 64 One who (suffix) 65 ConcUuiQB "iff! EiKinurinrai dr^mri ««[?]•—• MHI-JI--I r-3fcsw.u-.! •UIK rarjnwr iw tanrgy DOWN I Muctelin* mammal S Part of Manhattan 3 Fancy 4 Hops' kiln f "Crowning flory" 0 Toward the sheltered side 7 Seaman's tali 8 River (Sfh) 9 Natural UHMHH WfrlW 10 Greater in depth 11 Sudanese Negroids 19 Originate 20 Alienate 23 Ascended 25 Antenna 27 Sea bird 28 Hardens 83 Spotted oat I* Taper 38 Peruier 37 Dining 38 Petty quamli 40 Repairs 43 Burden 44 English rivef 45 Conduce 48 River in Switzerland CO IU port* handle much JSTrap 38 Meager 89 Glow 41 Writing implemea! 41 Puff up •JQoddeMOf Infatuation 4T Operatic soprano 49H|ilt BONohvegiao deity •1 Indian veigbt eration's dynamic leader who was once a plumber, fixed that leak. He had his people quietly contact the 25 or so officials of the Committee on Political Education (COPE). They were not to gather as had been planned, they were told. They did not want the news battalions bivou- Joe Intema . Kennedy's drive for the Vice Presidency against Estes Ke- Tennesseean tional Brotherhood of ^Electrical j wa s packing to go home. '"*"'" ........... J '" "" Workers, a respected man in all circles; Arthur Goldberg, among the first to plan strategy with Jack Kennedy as the ambassador to labor, and the neo-Jim Farley, by. the name of Alex Rose. He is of the Liberal Party of New This year, they got their demands quietly and left to prepare for the quid pro quo — the money, manpower, energy and propaganda to win for those who gave them what they wanted. (O I8«0, The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By JOSEPH WHITNEY ism if they would forego the expectation of payment. He pointed out that an Important factor in the success of Alcoholics Anonymous is the absence of fee. This tends to bolster the alcoholic's personality, to give him a feeling he is a worthy person for himself, and not for what he can pay. f Can stuttering be corrected »t koine? Usually not without professional guidance. As a rule stuttering derives from aceum* ulated emotional tension, stemming from the child's efforts to respond adequately to parental pressures. The embarrassment and tension a child experiences because of this speech defect U increased to his disadvantage when It 1s continually called to his attention. Patience and understanding, designed to relax the child's emotional state, seem to be the best home therapy. ibouU alcoholic* pay (or tbelr tjrettaieiit Aniwen Pr. W. A. Console, New York State University psychiatrist, recently suggested that doctors might achieve better results In treating alcohol' (0 JIM. KUu FeatycM Brad., loo.) Are Impulsive remark* usually true? Answer! An unguarded, Impulsive remark may reveal unsuspected facts or feelings, but If the speaker is emotionally upset It may quite as readily be a distortion ol the truth. Just as an angry child cries, "You stink," an emotional, distraught adult may make equally exaggerated statements, which do not at all represent his beliefs when In a calmer mood. Unfortunately, the abusive remarks of adults are not as easily brushed off ai are those of an angry child. r>

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free