Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 20, 1960 · Page 4
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July 20, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

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Wednesday, July 20, 1960
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ALTON EVENING TELEX3RAPH Editorial Thorn Must Be a Reason ttjM ac jfeJ^ *^ BtwtilM upftittd •*IMN$ ttHtitifoittie diy of establishing local liffMfts ft pttbtte expense (at no particular fWrttm h part. Tht saiflf %*y of public thinking cottld easily defeat • bi-county airport authority pro- pmtf, too, tttttes. the puWic can be convinced it •U* place in the scheme of things. The "lijr g«e*s and b'gonh" system of locating airports it over. They are too expensive both to build and to maintain, to be undertaken vote with which i without convincing reasons. They no longer over the weekend represent an appeal to naive community pride. If the East Side is to undertake any dei vetopmcnt to fit in with the overall program of the St. Louis region's needs, it must be con- David Lawrence Johnson May Not Be Key To the South LOS ANGELES - Just why': did Sen. Lyndon Johnson accept the vice-presidential nomination i Side Glance* •* vinced that an airport will serve a real purpose. Here is convincing proof that airports of th? . , .. . L ,. . j •„»„.•_ i of the Democratic Party after whole d.stnct must be coord.nated into a ,n s k vhflf hp ^ ^ ^^ |n workable program. The already - establ.shed disparfl?cnl( . n » of lhe Pan dida- agency best fitted to do this, of course, is theip y O f gp,,. Kennedy? Illinois-Missouri Bi-State Development Agency.; -r^p easv nnd per h a ps superficial an.wer is thnt politics is __ _ _ ._ politics, and that what is said Calculated Risk of Tooling Off* Dsg Hsmmarskjold, the indefatigable gen- ] gained in the Congo as long as the Belgians «fal secretary of the United Nations, is launch- remain there. On the other hand, the §-"''* I 1 t / * I // ' ' l "* ailu " iiuw v*nvr: insrii 0.1 HID in tag another important tour of the world's most I police force members have been fairly effective > (he ajr nnd una b asne dly cry out before or during a convention j bears no resemblance to what is said afterward as the previous-J MXJ ily rival candidates for the nom' inalion now wave their arms in troubled areas. Me plans to leave Saturday for Leopoldville, Republic of the Congo. Then he'll take a dip into Pretoria, South Africa 1 , for talks with that country's leaders on racial policies. Entry of the United Nations into the Congo ,it restoring peace wherever they have operated.jf or ••„ u n)t et j party." It is obvious that hatred of the Congolese toward the Belgians is so deep-rooted that whenever they make contact, a dangerous spark must flv. Some chances, of course, will be taken in difficulty has apparently begun to make an j leaving the Congolese under the direction of U.N. troops, many of them from nearby countries and of similar racial characteristics. It is a calculated risk, however, which ap- impression on the muddle that Belgium's free ing of the new country let loose. One of the more important developments may well be the removal of Belgian soldiers, about whose retention in the Congo Belgium had been defunt the last four days. The Scheduled trip of Mr. Hammarskjold Saturday coincides singularly iwith the announcement of Dr. Ralph Bunche, now representing the U.N. in the Congo, that Belgian troops would begin withdrjwing from there on the same day. It appears obvious little peace will be But there is something else back of it all this time. When word was being passed around the convention hall last Thursday that Sen. Johnson had accepted Kennedy's offer of the vice-presidential nomination, a close adviser of the Texas sen- 6 IMA t) HI*. (M. T.M. Ktf i U.I. PM. M. 25 and 50 Yearn Ago July 20,1933 Seven persons narrowly wcaped injury, and possibly death, when flames destroyed the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Stlllwell of Fosterburg. Miss I^oulse Bush, 19, of Alton, a passerby, was overcome by smoke in the building while helping to carry out furniture. Property toss was estimated at 53.000. Miss Bush, with two companions, Miss Jane Delfo and Desmond iKellerer, was riding through the community I about 11 p.m. when they saw the flames. They I roused the community and battered down the idoor to awaken the family of Kermit Loomis. | R. H. Barnard was named vice president In j charge of manufacturing and sales of Owens- IIllinois Glass Co. He was former manager of j the Alton plant. Frank Nesblt, chief engineer |of the Alton plant, was promoted (to general 1 manager of manufacturing. R. A. Cosh, formerly of Alton, and plant manager at Gas 'City, Ind.. would succeed Nesblt. Thomas A. (Collins, attached to the engineering department here, would herome plant manager at Gas City. U. E. Bowes, chief of the general laboratory, would become general research director, with [offices at Toledo. His successor in Alton would | be Joseph W. Wright. The Howard Gibson residence on East Ferguson avenue. Wood River, was struck by Th* July 20, 19 tO wMa»'i mitt" » fw parently must be taken hatred forces the entire before pressure new nation into of ator approached this correspon- "The doctor's color isn't good today. I Wish you'd have | lightning, and two members of <lent and said: "I know you will be surpris- thfled about this, but last night sev- «" d dlscU8sed very Communist camp. Already, it will be noted, jeral of us had a talk with Sen. ' . ' . . . I JohnSOIl UM " rllcnllK«t>rl VPl'V Patrice Lumumba, the Congolese premier, ms indicated he will call upon Russia for assistance soon if the Belgians don't leave. And Russia is trying to make the United States a fictitious a look at hjs tongue!" jn leaders fought top place on Johnson for the! the ticket, and | Render's Forum Covering the Waterfront I'm sorry we can't inform Frnd and unwanted guest there. 'they don't like him. Bear in mind Miller why there is only one maii| A cooling off opportunity is just about the 1 that Jack Kennedy will make ajin each of those police scout cars, j 6 rK ' campaign on virtually a socialis-|It's a top secret, though perhaps 1 only experiment still open. Britain Joins Our Tough Talk As United States administration leaders discuss the new face of our tactics toward Communism British Prime Minister Harold Macmillan is warning Russian Premier Khrushchev of the possibility the world will slip into a nuclear war as a result of Moscow foreign policy. Communicating personally with Khrushchev, Macmillan commented-Tuesday: "I simply do not understand what your purpose is today." He was partially replying to a Red complaint last week that Britain is conspiring with the United States in violating Soviet air space. The countercharge that Moscow, itself, is the one endangering world peace is at last putting the blame where it belongs and showing up the Communists for the liars and distortionists they are. We should have taken this tack long ago — except that we had been hoping through the months of the past to work something out with them. At least Prime Minister Macmillan now shows every symptom of being disillusioned with the Moscow regime as he declares to Khrushchev that downing of the American RB47 plane July I constituted an "unprovoked attack" of an extremely dangerous kind. As we pointed out in these columns several weeks ago, this country's approach to relations with Russia have become markedly tougher. Now Britain is joining us. And we may well expect to see France join in, too. Developing a New Interest One of the wiser and more farseeing actions taken by one of our educational and welfare foundations lately, perhaps, is indicated in an announcement by the Ford group of. a H.l million dollar grant to spur higher learning about non-western areas of the world. Among the areas particularly mentioned for study are Asia, Africa, the Near East, Eastern Europe, and Russia. Our ineptness in dealing with these portions of the world lately has gotten us into a lot of trouble. And the main obstacle in our dealings is our lack of knowledge about these people. No matter how much our governmental leaders know about these matters, the citizens who vote on whether they remain in office must know the story and be able to recognize the need for what the leaders do, else we will hold them back. Our consistent backwardness in supporting foreign aid programs is an example. Strengthening of American higher education in these fields, therefore, is of the highest importance right now—perhaps even higher than the rash of enthusiasm for developing better nuclear and missile scientists. For even if we get back ahead in the scientific races and thus neutralize Russia's technical threat, we must know how to get along with these people and deal with them, or we will lose the race for their support, which we need increasingly. Victor Riesel Says Kennedy Speaks on Labor (NOTE: 1 a»Ked Sen. John Kennedy. Democratic nominee for President, what would be his philosophy on labor "under a John Kennedy administration. This is his verbatim reply, written exclusively for this column:) By JOHN KENNEDY LOS ANGELES — For the labor movement, as for all of us, the gaining with a public interest) Labor unions and management which will test the imagination:have the ability to solve the new 'problems within the framework and also the self-restraint of both labor and management. Excessive wage or price increases may cause inflation; too small a wage can dampen the economy. In key industries strikes and lockouts 1960s will be a decade of diffi-jare becoming less and less ac- culty but also of great hope. Wejceptable solutions to labor dis- can best project its future by ask-jputes. ing — What challenges confront; At the same time, the problems the labor unions? what contribu-j which face labor and management tions can they make to our national life? 1. One is the familiar but still essential job of securing for ALL workers a fair wage, job security, industrial democracy, decent standards of living and opportunities for self-advancement. While grow increasingly complicated. We need new techniques in collective bargaining which will lift such problems as automation out of the atmosphere of crisis and provide fundamental solutions' wealth. of the free enterprise system. The public will hold them to the responsibility. 4. Perhaps the greatest challenge is to increase our national productivity without sacrificing human values. Building our defenses, strengthening the educational system, urban redevelopment, space exploration, improving the standard of living, aid to underdeveloped countries — indeed the satisfaction of all our national goals utimately depends upon increasing the common without resort to strikes. We also need new methods for to one! bwir upon the bargaining between wage earners in major industries j bringing the public interest have made great progress need travel about the country on- i management and labor. In the ly a little to see that lor millions)past, collective bargaining has of men and women labor's tradi- j been highly creative in devising tional goals have not been won. i procedures for providing industri- Millions of workers receive less al justice while also meeting industrial needs; our seniority systems, health and welfare plans, supplemental unemployment insurance and grievance procedures show what can be done. Increased productivity calls for more efficient management, more skillful labor, and especially for putting scientific discoveries to have industrial resisted use. Yet men technological tic platform. He may be less radical if elected, but he will be plenty radical in the campaign. What is that going to do to us in the South during the coming session of Congress and later on? "Well, many of us in the Johnson camp felt he just had to get in there and exercise a restraining influence. If elected, Lyndon Johnson will power inside have the considerable Senate, just as he has had as majority leader. I tell you his influence will be exerted toward safe and sane policies, and he will be in there pitching. We told him he just had to accept the vice-presidential nomination if offered to him. He had nothing to lose if defeated, because he would remain as majority leader." There are many people ering nevertheless how the Texas senator happened to swallow the platform plank on "civil rights" which pledges the federal government to end racial discrimination "in all areas of community life." This would appear to mean in private schools and in clubs and in the employment policies of all business establishments throughout the south. The hypocrisy exhibited at the convention here last week was, to be sure, rather brazen, and much of the phraseology of the party platform .is, of course, counted as merely designed to win votes. In the South, however, the story may yet prove to be different. Thus the public has been told that all the Democratic leaders, with few exceptions, have agreed to stay "loyal" to the party and go along with the nominees now that Lyndon Johnson has been given a place on the ticket. But the assumption that this will carry the electoral votes of the South may prove fallacious. The voters of the South will make up their own minds. Party organizations can go just so far. Not long ago, in South Carolina, for instance, a regular Democratic organization candidate was running for the United. States Senate. The voters disregarded the name of the regular nominee on the printed ballot and wrote it probably svouldn't be a breach j of civil defense to say that may-1 be the surplus blue coats not in | those scout cars have formed a j Blue Coat Curtain around Fred i so he won't make a break for a foreign land —say Calhoun Coun- j ty. Personally, I cannot see that Forum Writers, Note Writers names must be published with letters to the Render* Forum, l/et- tern should be concise and legible. All are subject to condensation. of Job of Biblical fame. Consider the mushrooms (toadstools In the name of former Gov. Strom Thurmond, and he won. This can happen again. Much has been heard about the right to vote and much is being said about the obligation to vote. In different areas it may be expected that the people of the South will exercise their privilege of writing in the names of a slate of independent electors. The distribution in advance of slips of paper, containing these names will doubtless be made as an aid to those who do not wish to vote for the party electors who there is any real service to any- to body, including the late J. D. Me- They rise up in a hurry and by| cjty for (hree years Adams or the Scenic River Road, i jumps; they depart quite speed-, in constant reference to the por-1 ily, too. tion of the road within the city | So let Fred's motto, when trav- limits as "The McAdams High-| e ij ng the river road, be: "Don't way." That's just an extension of jbe a mushroom (or toady). West Broadway (Second Street! Peop le who are in such an all- to me). Except for an old cart track the family singed and shocked, ^hey were Mrs. Mary j Hefner and John Gibson, father of Howard. Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Manbeck had purchased ithc residence of Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Scott nt J1116 Washington Ave. and would take possession jscpt. 1. j One of two automobiles in a crash on College avenue ricocheted into an electric light pole on the south side of the street and burst 'into flames. The early Sunday morning accident, near the Walton residence at Main street, S attracted a large group of persons, awakened jby the continuous blowing of the horn when it | apparently shorted in the collision. Ralph A. Gent announced the formal opening of his new funeral home at 2409 State St. Gent, a graduate of the Worsham College of embalming in Chicago, had been employed with Bradley and Haben Funeral Home in that thr, public fountain on Market itwrt* W!»n city officials failed to provide ic* tot 9» fountain, Women's Christian tefflptfMrtt Ufikm had asked that ice be furnished but «*» wt5 forthcoming until a 90*year»old metnb** rt the W.C.T.U. came forward and provided M pounds of ice dally out of her nwdtst mem, County Judge J. E. ttillskotter, at Edward*- vllle, confirmed the formatioti of Iht Wood River -East Alton drainage district, tpptwtd the report of the commlsiiontn, and set Oct 1 as the date for filing the aiWMment roll of benefits and damages. The eotnmiittonen wtw Frod Crandall, James Chessen and Ben Picker. S. E. Twitchell of Batchtown wa« to Alton visiting his daughter, Mrs. Thomas Jlffl, Ht said the Calhoun County apple crop wti Mich that his own land wouldn't prodttoe fBOUgh apples "to make a pie" in contrast to th» Jftar before when he had sold $1,600 worth Of apples. Transfer of the homestead of the late Wffllam Armstrong on Danforth street to the UrWline sisters had been completed. Plan* had bten started for erection of building on the property for the Catholic sisterhood. J. H- Sptceland asked police to help search for the person who had stolen $50.from hi« place on the old Luly Dairy farm on Alby street Miss Nellie Alt, former school teacher, bet's me the bride of City Clerk Barth R. Kennedy at the Alt home at Fourth and Langdon streets. The ceremony was read by the Rev. Father F. B. Kehoe, pastor of St. Patrick's Church. Their attendants were John F. Hoppe and Miss F.mily Hoppe. The couple was t"» reside at 602 j Henry St. ^he wedding took place on the SOth i wedding anniversary of the parents of the i groom, Mr. and Mrs. Barth Kennedy Sr. i The wedding of Leo Ernst and Miss Julia i Bowman, which had been announced for today, 1 took place the day before as the young couple surprised their friends. The ceremony was read by the Rev. D. R. Martin, pastor of the Con- I gregational Church, in his study. ! Valentine Mahoney and Miss Helen Sheehan, i daughter of Catherine Sheehan, announced their i marriage. (fired hurry to go places and do j things (oft-times mischief) might . old Jobs Quarry, the road never! flt „ Benjamin Franklin's extended beyond the waterworksj xvisdom ( ter than ! n r\rt nil AH * pnnun Dnnt <-l A CT tU A *«.«... ° Drew Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Kennedy Bait Scheme Told WASHINGTON — Sen. JackiHamlin, Iowa, who has a state job 'pressure that she turned in her Kennedy, who has written a book j and was for Symington, ion tense and courageous mo-j switched to Kennedy. in earlier years. Besides that por-, , , . . . tion within the city limits is a| "Early to bed and early to rise pnts __ __ ^ makes a man healthy, and wealthy i you, someday may write the story of a Mrs. Dorothy Malone of Atlantic. work road, and though, in recent jn fte , jves Qf senators> governor also approached' credentials and sat In the gallery. 'Did anyone else pressure I asked. years, recreation seekers have and wise." If they "riz up" early, been using it VeekendsT etc"it the y mi * hi have more time to ! te " Se a " d hiSt ° riC m ° ment * the ! wldow ° f *" Wghway uccu uauig 11 wecncuua, CIL., ll , _._.. ,.„ t » , .• t .... , I _:„„,._ ...u- »..^>«l._J « "Professor Galbraith of Har- commis-; vard c&me , 0 gee m< tnm fa rightfully cannot be expected that it can be changed as rapidly as new model cars are. In Job's Quarry days all travel up-river was by boat or the old Bluff Line railroad or by Shank's ponies. 'Tis a pity, 'tis sad that some people do not seem able to manifest a spark of the patience take their time and might live Los Angeles convention when key j sioner, who switched from Sen. | Kennedy people," Mm. Volght re- longer. There must, of course, be | delegates swayed in the balance a lot of work in the period between rising and early bedtime. That reminds me of the old fire bell at No. 1 hose house. It could be put back into service as a curfew. and almost deserted him. If so, American history might Johnson to Kennedy. Lauren Hullinger, a delegate from Cedar Rapids, was for Sym- He'd Like to See It Now have been written differently. An-1 ington, but finally yielded to pres- might have got the!sure and voted for Kennedy. D. C. Berge, of Garner, a Stevenson man, and Alden R. Godwin of Indianola, a Johnson man, also got I worked over and agreed to switch other man nomination. E. W. BUCKLEY] However, since Kennedy, will be jbusy with'other matters lor some I time, here is the story as I have jto Kennedy. 'It is 75 years ago that PiasajjesHically into landing and un- Chautauqua started a Christian i oa d a big crowd of passengers. namvi maatlnrr T itrac Q \/aot«e rt!*1 ' , The train would bring many pieced it together. It boils down However, Gov. Loveless had to the fact that, despite his shrewd trouble with several Stevenson camp meeting. I was 9 years old. My mother took us children for the first three or four years. It was grand. They made a brush arbor for the tabernacle. The next year they got a big tent and all the folks came and brought basket dinners and spread table cloths on the ground after the morning service and all ate dinner.' Then church began at 2:30 p. m. with noted preachers from all over the United States — Sam Jones and the Rev. F. DeWitt Talmage was booked to come, but his wife died at that time and couldn't. Later they put a high board fence around and charged the camp ground admittance, built cottages, and sold them to people that could buy. I have not been there since the day the Rev. F. DeWitt Tulmage iwas to speak. He had just returned from a trip to Palestine. In those days the old steamer Spread Eagle would come ma- , , ,. . . %-\f Wit; *Wt *I»V- fSU* 1,T l.tV'^'VWt H IT >tV change ever since the hapless are , ed d tosupport in the etoc . inventor of a weaving machine , tol , fll (pan $1.25 an hour. Our cities are still riddled by poverty and slums. The plight of migrant agricultural workers is a national disgrace. Much of the traditional task of organizing the unorganized remains undone. Only about half our workers engaged in manufacturing belong to labor unions compared with 90 per cent in Scandinavian countries. 2. The scientific revolution has quickened the pace of industrial change. New machines, new materials and new methods of manufacture are eliminating unskilled Jobs and sharply increasing the proportion of skilled workers with scientific training. New industries such as chem- and electronics have built was ordered to be strangled be- jj can cause his device reduced workers to beggary, assured that community measures to regular Repub- or Democratic nominees for President and vice president. will guarantee full In a close election the existence of. a bloc comprising in- strong | d e p enc jent electors could hold j .L. " ployment and otherwise mitigate \ltonEvenillgTelegraphjthe hardships of technological j change. Labor unions can play the key entity communities while the d*> dining important* 1 of otter* threatens to create blighted art like New England textile centers and the coal fields of West Virginia. The second problem of tb* labor movement will be U> adapt itaelf to the«e far-retching economic changes. }. Tbe acquisition of power nan ' unites and collective bar- Publlihed Dally by Alton Ttlesraph Printing Company 9. B. COUSLEV. Puhllihtr and Editor subscription Prict 30 caoti weekly by carrier: by mall $10 a year with in 100 milei. $14 beyond 100 mile* Mall (ubtcrlptlont not accepted In towni where carrier delivery ll available Entered ai tscond claw matter al the pott office si Alton. 111. Act of Coosreet. Marcft 3, U7S MBMBBfi OF TM« A64OUA1BD PRESS I 'he Associated Pre«* I* exciuiively entitled to the use for publication c/i all news dispatches credited in tnit paper and to herein to* local newt pub MEMMtfft. rHg AUDIT BUREAU OF URCULAllON Local Advertialns Rates and Con tract information on application «t ••-- — '-- • business office. Ml more. I'd like to go now just to see how it is. I was 19 the last time I was there. Now I am 86 years old. I thought someone would be interested in the beginning of the Piasa Chautauqua resort. V. JOHNSON land intensive organization, Kennedy may owe his nomination to one man — Congressman Clarence Cannon, 81 years old, representing the Mark Twain district of Missouri, the parliamen- Questions- Answers Hatkin Bureau. MS F. St.. N.W. Washington 4. D.C. Q. Was Carrie Nation married? A. H.P. She was married twice. Her maiden name was Moore, and her first husband's name was Gloyd; it was after she married David Nation that she became famous as a saloon wrecker. plied. "But he didn't pressure me. He was very tactful He ask- He talked to me several times. Cannon Reverse* Gov. Loveless exerted his greatest pressure against S h e r w i n Markman, attorney for the Civil Liberties Union who had gone to Congressman Cannon on Tuesday, July 12, to ask for a ruling that Gov. Loveless could not withdraw his name, and that lo- delegates, especially Mrs. F. 0. ! w a delegates must therefore con- tarian of the convention. W. Voight of Oskaloosa, Sherwin Markman of Des Moines, and Stephen Garst of Coon Rapids, son of the famed corn farmer who entertained Premier Khrush- tinue voting for him. Cannon ruled that Loveless was bound by his own state convention and not withdraw before the first ballot. ago when Iowa Democrats voted to support Gov. Herschel Loveless for President. Kansas delegates were also pledged to support Gov. George Docking. Offered Vice Presidency Prior to the convention, however, Kennedy forces made over- chev last fall. They flatly refus-i "Loveless raised hell with mt," ed to be pressured. So did Dr.!Markman explained. "!?*! R : G ' Moore of D »"'°P «l» refus-! -What did he say?" I asked. Today*s Prayer O God, help me to maintain a sense of justice in all human tures to both Docking and Love- j relations. But when someone has erred, may I be slow to criticize and quick to forgive, extending to others the compass ionate understanding I would wish for myself. May I remember Him Who knew and cared for all, and, walking in Men and Women ACROSS 1—— Houston 4 Andy's partner • One of "Little Women" 12 Literary bit* IS Italian city 3 Mary 4 "Wonderland" girl 6 Speck 6 City in Soviet UniOD » Walter Raleigh's title Answer to Previous Puzzle Mfciasawid• DI -irji-ji ^ti tjntrirjyri • i IWMIIIZIM OMM ltMI?l 12IMM r-ttHIJ'IMl llrJM " r-v.'ji 11 'i»i 14 Century plsnt g Halted }8 Verbal «umx fLamb'iptn 18 Repetition * 18 Infers 20 Food 21 Mimie balance of power in the electoral college. In the 1948 election, Harry Truman was deprived of 39 electoral votes in the! South through the independent role in this process. Their mem- electors pledged to Strom Thur- bers can increase production jrnond. 22 Plsnt 24 "Old- King name 10 Implement 11 Fowls 17 Fine 19 Turn ovtff 23 Wipe out 24 Roman CSOJOT and thereby raise their incomes with inflation. Their leaders have the understanding and capacity to point to the gain* achieved by new machinery and methods of manufacture while they also give their members the as- Senators and representatives In Congress from Southern states find themselves so tied in with the party organisation that they themselves cannot break away from it by deserting the national party nominees. This, howev- surance that the resulting hu- „,., doesn ' t ure vent other leaders itee Telenrepb East Bro»dwa: man problems will be solved by the cooperative action of labor, management and the government in providing severance pay, retraining programs and adequate employment opportunities. To meet these challenges the labor union* — both officials and member* — must often take the hard road and the long view, ftwreMiiiiiiivM ""• l'"»"iK the welfare of all ahead company N.W ywk. O f the unmodiatf self-interest Advertising John Budd , .,._. CtUCMo Utiroii Atlanta. Dallas Orleans, S»D Francisco, tot , Ansel** a^d Seattle. of powerful groups(£> ittW). fta Hall Syndicate, from emerging who, sensing the popular reaction, will organize the protest vote. It remains to be seen how far the people have been of the South, who fighting with their i backs to the wall, will go this; time to express themselves on an issue of their own "civil rights" — the privilege to hire whom they please or to send their children to private schools when all public schools are integrated. <C> IWO N. Y. Herald Tribune. Inc.) 27 Father 30 Inflict retribution 82 Lively 34 Proffer 38 Oozed 86Minarsl rodt 37 Princess Msrgsret's •wond namt H Fiddling emperor 40 Several 41 Card gun* 4IPM**ei 48 Boxed 40 Approves Bimsh n Seed vssMl UOirl's nickname 84 Biblical naoxt 85 Cap* 8« Ostriehta 87 Pinpoint DOWN J Spoke 1-BritUb priocatJ Henry 25 Above Wives 86 Former Argentine dictator 87 Church 4J-—the muiiomskif Terrible 28 State 43 Venture 29 Foot (prefix) 44 Old Greek 31 Man 1 * nsmt division 33 Quartet 46 South member 98 Organized arrangement 40 Port* 41 Endures American country 47 Comfort 48 Colorlwj f BWtl>f PM WfOsWMU AM* less separately and privately that they would be considered for vice president if they delivered their votes to Kennedy on the first ballot. Immediately thereafter, bitterness broke out inside the Iowa and Kansas delegations as to whether their two governors had the right to desert the state Democratic pledge on the first ballot and, if so, whether they should vote for Kennedy. Gov. Loveless made no secret of switching votes because of the vice-presidential nomination. He approached Ellsworth Hays of ways, may my life reveal spirit and reflect His for- His His giving love. Amen. —Alfred Grant Walton, Brooklyn, N.Y., minister, Flatbush- T o m p k i n s Congregational Church. (Q I860 by the Division of Christian J# u _ c _ a J!? n l. N ««o n .al, Council, of the ' A.) ed to desert Symington. i ,.„ ... »,,,,. i He threatened to ruin me Mrs. Volght was so upset at the Iltica , ly- But then overnighti gressman Cannon changed his ruling. He reversed himself and ruled that Loveless could withdraw his name. Thus, by the. ruling of 81-year- old Clarence Cannon, history was made. "Who do you think talked to Cannon overnight?" I asked Markman. "I don't know, but somebody did." ' Later I learned that another vice-presidential promise was dangled - this one before Sen- Stuart Symington of Missouri. His friend Clarence Cannon was try- Ing to help him deliver. In the end, neither Loveless nor Docking nor Symington got the No. 2 spot, but they sure helped Jack Kennedy get the No. 1 spot. i960. Bell Syndlcste. Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND * " SI " M society. In one postwar study students were directed to rate the relative importance of the Ten Commandments. The interdiction against murder (the sixth Commandment) was rated first and the admonition agalhst stealing (the eighth Commandment) was rated second. Honoring parents (the fifth Commandment) was filth with the students. Are bonuses M effeuflve work stimulus? I* abseut-mlndedoeM ever Answer: It depends on the kind of work that is being rewarded with bonuses. Piece-work pay has increased the output of eager- earners up to 40 per cent, and Bonuses nave been almost equally effective in work that brought a sense of worth and importance to the worker. However, financial incentives seem to have UtU« effect on wage-earners who are engaged n work that li generally disagree- Paople have no conscious intention or with to forget things absent-mindedly. How- *ver, many psychiatrists believe that an unconsciou» wish to do something else, at the time one is engaged in some boring or disliked activity, may serve as a mental block and change their flow of thought. For ouuaude, if • man starts • Do young ortme too lightly? Au»wert Young people, an rep- ^ able, becauu a acme of worth resented by college students, «p> to receive unwetaw«^ues)ti,~au .•annul be achievad. in such a at- pear to nave fajrly realistic idau intruding thought paSerii may ing. about crime and offenses against cause him to continue undressing, (9 lH8Ui * ln i FaattifM Say4-> ins.)

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