Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 21, 1960 · Page 6
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 6

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 21, 1960
Page 6
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ALTON EVENING TSLfcORAPH THURSDAY, JULY M, ItoO Editorial Independent Thinking The City Plan Commission had a stimulating thought to arrive at a raetettkm that the dty's central fire station—to replace the pment Ne. I—should be tecated somewhere in the 7th- Betk-9th-tHasa street area. It is difficult to account for the conclusion •t which the city plan survey firm of Harland Batholomew arrived to locate this firehouse on Front street between Market and Alby. Perhaps the most weight toward this conclusion was swung by availability of the old Union Depot rite and earlier city inclination toward the site. new buildings. The project represents an excellent early phase of the proposed Urban Renewal program, j For ^re, too, would be property that would] involve » minimum of residential use, therefore result in little personnel displacement. David Laurence Rockefeller's Intentions Are Probed SAN FRANCISCO — All over! ^; •£,- srsi h-i^*, *'^n'^ t 'z;°," 1 s c ^ Side ftlmioe* »* Qf Nc)gm) ,, s (hp Rp ... on t _ .1 Streets breakthrough to Belle — a factor hat \ would provide the fire truck with an excellent | fe |j ei . of New outlet to lower Middletown up a comparatively i publican national convention ap-i can grade. It could also be hand> to the Mar- .proaches. Is IIP rpnlly trying to ket street intcrbeltline traffic artery, if that is be drafted for the Presidential There, however, the location was completely j developed. eccentric—at the ultimate southern edge of the | The proposed spot would represent slightly nomination? Would he positively refuse the vice-presidential nom- Citjr. The fire trucks would have to run into ! more difficult access to lower State street, be- the river if they went very far south searching for a fire to put out. The Belle-9th-Piasa-7th area would put the how house in a much more centralized spot, Would eliminate the hazards of forcing the trucks to cross busy Broadway every time they low Bluff, than No. 1 hose house's present site, but it would have a great advantage over the Union Depot site. The Plan Commission has a pat on the back coming to it for this independent bit of thinking. We hope it continues its trend, thus dem- left the hose house. The property needed to j onstrated, to use the "professional" surveys and provide a site should r be relatively inexpensive, j recommendations as thought provokers rather Much of' it is due for eventual development into I than ultimatums. Even so, the surveys can parking lots, or for complete replacement by I serve a good purpose. Patrice Lumumba • • Wow! We thought we had an imponderable and j der the U.N.'s custody. , The shocking circumstance about both the Congo affair and the* Cuban difficulty is that they set a pattern for other small nations to sec: A pattern of calling on Moscow when a situation gets desperate and emergency help is needed. This pattern may well spread to other small nations and cause the Western World even far greater competitive concern than, the race for space and armaments. » » » » » •Pii nk* Is Back unpredictable in Fidel Castro. But this boy Patrice Lumumba- Wow! And it's a serious matter. As serious as perhaps life and death for the West. Currently the premier of the new Republic of Congo is in a desperate position—a lot more desperate than any of us in the West, as far as the intimate circumstances are concerned. Even if he were a sincere supporter of the West, we could understand why he would be undertaking his hot and cold measures — all seemingly devoted to inspiring an'early departure by Belgian troops. One minute Lumumba is threatening to calj in Russian troops if the Belgians don't Jeave. The next he's agreeing he won't. And then he's being threatened by his legislature with a vote of censure if he does issue the call for Red aid. With a man of Lumumba's limited opportunity for education, guidance, and experience to deal with major public affairs one cannot determine whether to blame his desperation or a long-range plan for the on-again-off-again tactics. If he does call the Communists in, it would mark the first time they had openly answered such a summons from a nation where the United • Nations had stepped in to cool off a threat of international violence. Before he does issue the summons, however, someone is going to have to be smart enough to propound a formula by which the West can protest to "die impending entry of Russia into an area un- j which Alton certainly has its share. ination if drafted for it by 1 the convention or if personally requested to accept it by both President Eisenhower and vice! president Nixon? What would be! Rockefeller's reasons, under : those circumstances, for declin-j ing to take second place on the Republican national ticket? The answers that some of thei professional politicians in both! parties give in their conversa-i lions are significant of the weakness of the convention system itself as a means of reflecting public sentiment. ; )r course, little ifi any chance that Gov. Rockefeller actually will be "drafted" for either place on the ticket. The only nomination that's really open is for the vice presidency.: 7'2I and SO Years Ago Jul* 21,1935 f Prof, filmer E. Tyner d*ed at his residence, College Ave. The 71-year-old Webash, Ind. native, had been ,an edflcator*for 53 years. He had come to Shurtleff College in 1918 to take charge of the department of history. Among his survivors were his widow and two daughters, who lived in Alton, Mrs. Edwartl j bell, third. Athletes of Upper Alton MethedM OWreh Sunday school won the track and field Hliet which was the chief feature of the untol Sunday school picnic In Western Military AflSJfltmy grounds. Harvey Deem **» ttwt HI ftjMftrfcftjal points; torn Henry, second; and Mert Ctmp- Stobbs and IWw Lillian Tyner. Cieoi ge F;. Wycoff. Patrick St. John afld Henry Miss Lois Stevenson, an Instructor at Burk- : J.Talbott had'incorporated the WjrcqH-81. John g Quarry and Construction Co. here with Capitol stock of $10,000. An Oklahoma City dispatch announced that nell University, Lewisburg, Pa., was a guest of her parents, Prof, and Mrs. George Stevenson of 3003 Leverett Ave. She had Returned (from England, where she had studied at Ox (Homer Clark, of Upper Alton, now headed the ! ford, and from Germany where she had toured professional rank of Kansas-Missourl-Oklahoma | for a month. She recounted many Incidents Trapslwoters Association. He had broken 199 j she'd seen In Germany'which'gave her the i;n- , birds out nl 200 on the first day of the shoo! ' pression that the Germans were blindly follow! ing Adolf Hitter, the Jews were being perte- Icuted in a subtle way of denying them privil- ieges that "pure-bred" Germans enjoyed. However, they still had an advantage, since prac* there. William Hoppe, former Altoniart now In business in Hudson. Wyo., sent Joseph HoO, tobacconist, an Indian papoose cradle as a souvenir. Mrs. Caroline Hummert Vogelpohl, W, who tically all the swank stores in Berlin were I for 40 years conducted a candy store In Upper owned by Jewish persons and the Germans •were obligated to purchase much of their prod- jucts from those shops, Miss Stevenson said she had met Mm Jean Henley, also of Alton, while Alton, succumbed to a cerebral hemorrhage, suffered three months after she retired from business. She was the widow of F. L. Vogelpohl. a baker. Her surviving children were in Berlin. ! Charles, Lenus, Milton, and Edward of Uppf-r F. M. Sanders was appointed secretary for j Alton, Emil of Hardin, George of Alton, and "Oh. come on, Julia, have a drink OUt Of the gourd. !the East Alton Loan & Investment Association j Miss Lillie Vogelpohl of Upper Alton. _ . . Yot » vc been sanitary all your life, and Where's it j to succeed Walter Hale, who had resigned be- The Wood River Drainage & Levee Diatrkt got you? i cause of ill health. commissioners be^an dally session in East convention next week will not do! the picking to fill that spot. Thei selection will be made by the Presidential nominee, Richard M. Nixon. This has been the custom Reader's Forum Hatred and Distrust It is a profitable and stimulating experience to get together with interesting people for and the practice. the purpose of interchanging, with the abandon of freedom. ! But if Nixon were to decide toj our thoughts and opinions. iask Rockefeller to run, he would y need such discussjon » pental Browtl ™ Welcome home, "Punk"! It's good to have back in our midst one of the outstanding citizens who made his start here, but climbed to heights that took him to other parts of the country. We're downright proud you chose us to come back to. Walter Wood has climbed high on the rungs of Owens-Illinois. Before associating with that great industry, he did well in both the active and the advisory sports fields. As captain he led one of Alton High's greatest sports eras, and he came tack as coach later to repeat. He also produced great teams at Shurtleff College after returning here from coaching at Muhlenberg College in the east. Mr. Wood has been active in local civic affairs here in the past, too. At one time he served on the school board. We hope he will bring his considerable talents at inspirational leadership to bear against the numerous prob- that it would be a J0 ,nt revest. With what arguments would Rockefeller be confronted as he turned over in his mind such a request? happenings come to us so fast, it is good if we can discuss them and find clearer under-| How true all thls Forum Writers, IVofe Writer* names must be published with letters to the Readers Forum, letters should be concise and legible. All are nub- ject to condensation. •• J. J. Hurst, freight agent here for the Big ; Alton bank to prepare the first assessment and ! Four, had to be rescued by deputies when the > damage rolls of the 5,000-acre district. Their I automobile of his host on a trip out of Flag- . goal was to. complete the rolls by early Sep|staff, Am., bogged down in cinder beds of I tember. jCrater Canyon. Hurst and his son-in-law, Dr. R. L. Lovvry of Upper Alton announced hi- i Vaughn Wallace, head of the department of ed- candidacy for the Democratic nomination for ; ucation at the Arizona State Teachers College, : county superintendent, an office he had previ- iwere found 15 miles from the bogged down car. i ously held. ; Searchers had-gone out after the men xvhen | they failed to return to Flagstaff by evening Supervisor George P. Penning, the town clerk, and the assessor, who constituted thf Charles Baker was elected commander of Wood River township board of health, imposed Wood River American Legion Post. a semi-quarantine on the Duck Lake area after Arthur Lee Hayes, 18, son of Mr. and Mrs. a case of small pox was discovered. Vehlclr Arthur Hayes, was seriously injured when a traffic in and out of the area was banned, all achievements in the realm of hu-jtruck and the car he was driving collided three dogs were ordered kept tied, and four commls man and humane relationship. standing. las come to I us most forcibly in the past miles north of Arenzvilie. His left arm was sioners were named to enforce the board K crushed and had to be amputated. . decree. First, the governor would have! However, not even the best!month or two. , discussion group can make it! It is the custom and tradition! VictOI" n rP- chances of becoming President clear to an y OnC) how and why ' some day would not be adverse- | a Khrushchev, the current ly affected by his refusal. If both Mr. Eisenhower and Nixon, as the' top leaders of the Republican party at present, should ask him to run in order to help the party and he nevertheless declined to do so, he would have two strikes! file of the party workers in 1964 if Nixon is defeated in No- |vember. Surely there would be another attempt by Nixon to run four years hence, as he's only 47 years old. The probabilities are that a declination this time by Rockefeller might even cause i TT • j XT • o •- • f -i i i if- i_ L • j ,-isuch feeling inside the Republi- the United Nations Security Counol ! lems which beset any community — and of i narfv ,*„__, Vnrfr cfo». =e The A lien-Scott Report Nixon Plans Campaign Unity CHICAGO — Vice , President Nixon is already taking steps to ensure that he and high Administration officials say the same things on controversial issues in the fan election battle. Under Nixon's plans, Benson will have no part in the presidential campaign. The machinery has already been set in motion for him to be out of the country during that period. He This backstage pl%n has the!is to be sent abroad to seek full approval of President Eisenhower, with whom Nixon discussed it in detail. An explained by a close assistant of the vice president, his purpose is to avert discordant and contradictory pronouncements by Republican leaders, particularly members of the cabinet and Congress. There is no thought of censoring or muzzling anyone. The sole intent is to present a united front on policies and views in an admittedly difficult «od uncertain ballot struggle. Robert Gray, secretary to the| cabinet, will act as "clearing! bouse" for campaign speeches by that group. In this coordinat- markets for the huge stocks of surplus farm products. Also, some coordinating difficulties still have to be ironed out with a group of Midwestern senators who face tough Democratic opposition, largely on the farm issue. Foremost among them are Senators Gordon Allott, Colo., Carl Curtis, Neb., Karl Mundt, S. D., Andrew Schoeppel, Kan. All have been sharply critical of Benson, and are making no bones they propose to continue airing such views. Nixon prise of government controls, a can party in New York state as I to impair his chances of being re-elected governor two years hence. If he's defeated for governor in 1962, his political future will be dim indeed. But why should Rockefeller decline? It is understandable that, just as Lyndon Johnson mouthpiece of Russia, has the nerve to go about the world vilifying the United States and hurling abusive insults upon our government and its president. We defy Russia to show us, elect, presidential candidates. We dai'e any man in Russia who could or would defy Khrushchev or any other man in cur- in Jewish life, when a boy reach- : es the age of 13, that he becomes ''• Bar Mitzvof. This means the boy' is upon the threshold of young manhood. He must be ready to! take on the responsibilities of the; faith.of his fathers. He must bei i ready to become a good citi/en,! a good neighbor, a good friend. As the boy prays for all of these: things, he stands upon the openj BV Ark where is the Torah, the' Holy Script. It is a joyful and;. Butler Views Campaign Issues <l asked Paul Butler, the man who has been the Active director of the National Democratic Committee for six years,, for his views of the national Issues in this campaign. Here is his replv exactly as he wrote It for this column.) are. They do not agree with the|tnilf>d public expenditures have Democratic Party, or even with j increased unemployment. They the few in their own parry who'caused neglect of our national |bolipve that, change and growth [needs, enlarged the incomes of ;are essential to meet the chang-Uhr small group at the top of the .ing needs of the people and thei economic pile, increased the in•country. If-rest on the public debt by It is understandable why this;more than 60 per cent, and caus- BITI.KK ' As WP } Important Presidential ! smal1 conservative group is ed considerable hardship among solemn occasion for the boy, his camDajen it geems »o me that' liapl)y ' * 01< nere is tlie Republi->small businessmen, farmers and rent power and say he would parents, friends, and membei-s . *• ^ ' | C an record of well-being, com-low-income borrowers «uch as like the job. What fate over-1 of the congregation. .™ J"JJrLSe J, " uSal torow'P 8 "^ thp cold hard stafistics of! home owners and veterans, takes them is already within the; In this case the ceremony was Q( ^ ^^L, to Qy™, forward' 1952 ' with those of 1950 ' Total During the years 1947 to 1933, annals of history. Not at all aiat Temple Israel, witih Rabbi pretty story. But on go the Khrushchevs. „. . .. the officiating. h , h h d country Then we learned something! „ / 1 ** Be it by. any other name it i new. We were told that the great would still be a Khrushchev.' grand parents of this boy settled; They go about the world threat- in the,Alton vicinity some thWffijPJj^y ing hatred and mistrust for a j score and 10 years ago. Here" ;land that has been most gencr- their children were born. Here ous to them. It would be good (they found opportunities such as ^ to know what sort of baits they:one can find only in America, £ (Corporate profits increased 43 our Gross National cent during this period. Prof- which is the measure of our eco- its of .large corporations increas-i nom { c activity, increased 4.6 per i«> the! party ih change.: and ' " ' firm Russian policy or the soft kept on discouraging all talk of a vice - presidential nomination has already discussed this matter with these senators, and will do so again after the fag, Gray will work directly with!nominating convention here next Herbert Klein, Nixon's press sec-i w «*- retary Senator Margaret Chase Smith, Y_Y .. e . „ iMe., is another Republican lead*ta M, si£±'«a« independence and outspokenness, Other cabinet- members have| it is unijjjejy that Mrs. Smith MMired Nixon of their complete cooperation. In his talks with them about this plan, they read- ly agree on the need for it and approach?" Assistant Secretai-y of State William Macomber has turned down a request of Oregon Republican leaders to supply them with campaign material against [Representative Charles Porter (D., Ore.). Despite Porter's frequent criticism of Administration foreign policies, Macomber explained he could not become involved in the election campaign as he is the State Department's chief liaison official with Congress and it would be improper for him to engage in politics. . . . Avowed ambition of Wiley Buchanan, wealthy Protocol Chief of the State Department, is to be Ambassador to Great Britain in the. event Nixon succeeds President Eisenhower. Buchanan, formerly Ambassador to Luxembourg, is planning to write a book on his diplomatic experiences, particularly as head of the Protocol Division. (Q i960. The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) lem. would accept any "speech coordinating." The lady from "down East" isn't constituted that way. Convention Flashes promised to submit their addresses in advance to avoid conflicting .tatements. iMeade Alcorn will be Nixon's But it has long been an open i conven tion floor leader. Alcorn, Former National Chairman Mcret that Nixon and Benson who is head of Connecticut's differ on the thorny farm issue, i 22. vote delegation, is one of Nix—" vice president favors more| on ' s earlier backers, and was personally selected by him to direct his convention strategy. Alcorn is slated to play a leading role in Nixon's campaign or- government price supports than Benson. AltonEveningTelegraph Malta* Compaay F. •• COUSLBV. aad B«tor ganization Labor Sen-etui y Prict 30 c«oti by mail |io • y*tr with , 114 bayond 100 mile*. James Mitchell is telling close friends he does not expect to get the vice presidential nomination. He is hinting that Vice President Nixgn hus never dis- not trV u> j cussed the mutter with him. al 'though they have always been on i cordial term* and have generally been eye-to-eye on labor is- matter at 111. Act . 1179 use to be so successful. They were humbly grateful forj b y What are we doing to coun- i their good fortune. i ar( teract their evil propaganda? ! On the following day we found ; are ed per cent; dividend payments up more than 50 per cent and total itncrrat income 4ip more than 100. cent under the Truman administration. But since 1933, as a direct result of Republican pol- jicies/particularly monetary pol- to meet the „ . . , - - - - we'ltve r ' y welcomes a majorjjcies, the rate has been cut al- j I debate It certainly is high time that something be done. Just taking it and being polite will not help. The bride was Getting all het up about thei members of the family beamed Communist evil will not help.'their joy. They had very good We must do something definite (reason to be joyous. They are and concrete. We must begin all over again to remind all people, both in our United States and in the world that the cili- zens of the United States have a great heritage. Our funda-|in Chicago. They were all together and we met many of them Ike Plans Work on Convention Address NEWPORT, R.I. (AP) - President Eisenhower plans more work today on the address he will make to the Republican National Convention in Chicago next Tuesday night He also instructed aides to keep him closely posted on any developments in the Congo crisis, particularly regarding the possibility of that strife-ridden nation inviting Soviet forces to help restore or- while there was still a chance of his getting first place on the Democratic ticket, so also the New York governor has to keep attention focused on the Republican Presidential nomination until the balloting has actually been completed. But when the time for decision arrives, will the New York governor really refuse? Political logic would seem to say that he cannot refuse. He speaks, for instance, of wanting to serve the nation and his party. He declares he is deeply concerned about public policies in a critical period in American history. He has expressed himself recon! ly in a forceful way on current, issues and has said he is thinking only of the public WP)fare, Does anyone think a governor at Albany, N.Y., can influence federal policy better than a vice president who sits] selves if WP do not tell the world j ship ho won. ir the cabinet in Washington, ~ attends the meetings of the National Security Council, and is I iii a position every day to con- i ler with leaders in Congress? Then there is always the contingency that late sometimes makes a vice president into a President overnight. Accidents do happen in these days of air- ourselves in Chicago as invited guests at a beautiful wedding. _ jfw> _^ i of our na-'moKt in half, to only 2.5 per cent. domestic needs • tional f>conom > alttn ' seven-and- to make the United States growth iarp satisfied with things as they |a ; half yf>ars of ^Publican talk rate the slowest among major in- 'Jibout record "prosperity." dustrial countries during the month, Vice President Betwecn „ 1933 , and 1958 - there '«»me period. * mn ~* «~,t r -™. 'was actually an increase of announced that "w« are The' now e "8aged in what wll become, quarlers of a millio " this year is out a The failure in the past seven- ^•jand-a-half years to maintain the rate of it growth. He went on annua.iy. „ low loss of more than $250 billion to oe joyous, iney are'—- •••"- •»•- — — romp LTOIIIJ <v> '>!« a v*ar nr> , — fmm thp Rudanpst revolt lo describe all those championing MOU {'. *" <>Jt> d , year *"jm production — in terms of Fed irom me uuaapesi revou ' pss annua U for a fnmilv ofi , ' '• lamiiy 01 nrul ,._ v „„„„.,» „„ ~ t >^».^ that »nnir rtin™. aimrutf fnnr vpnrxi an expanding economy as players , ,.-,;_ ; . , • —,erai lax revenue an estimated Oiat took Place almost foui years ..^ ^ ^^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^^ ^ . branch of this family ael-i**™? of our time ~ a K*"" 6 that ,„„,„. ,„ l(lt , ^,, li:ress louna , in Detroit and another lived mi S ht wel1 •* called '8 rowlhman - ! ^^i "'"8"*? .ouna s,- ui uetion ano anomer "veaj () = :000,000 people aged 65 or over AI i • i t Jj "'« ' fmmrt lound have been spent on ing educaion, health, community mental powers rest upon the pillars of respect and understanding for race, color, and creed. We must appreciate ami work toward the of peace and harmony We must remind the people ing evprything in their power to in our land and the people o' prove their loyalty. One of the in this group: 11,000.000 in fam-U belontzs to 'the oonserv- "'• KIUU l'- ii.u"".""u in ram- "^'ongs to we censer -i^ , h h . . ' facilities and other public services. for the first time. Seemingly | ahve group in our country, «'hoj ( Khrushchev had a lot to do withj ape haD Py witn their being here. These people | ours ^j we a ,. e happy a. they :)ld 000,000 in in non-white families; g .... Democratic Party will win ''overwhelmingly in November be- j cause 1 believe the American ipreciaie ami men- using nert-. inese |jeopie ours ^j we a ,. e happy to knowiOOO in non-white families; 7.000.-I , "*='"=** "« rturaiv-ai maintenance are very grateful to America for|, h em. They have suffered much j000 in families where the bread-i pe ?, p ! e want to carry forwa «> «' lony. giving them refuge. They are do- throueh and bv mankind's bru-iwinner was workine as un8kill-iP°" c ' es and the P ro Kra™» whicl through and by mankind's bru-winner was working as unskill-i e P r °8 ram » w lc talitv. The vouneor bov lost his ed later: and trmru-iillv. 11 nm. have made our country great Ull- tality. The,younger boy lost his mother and other members of ed labor; and tragically, 11,000,000 children were included in the world that it is the govern- boys, a fine looking young man, tne f arn j| y through Nazi brutal- this poverty group, mrnt of the United States whirh i has just returned from military jjty. T n ey became refugees, has taken in the homeless and duly. His cousin, who is 19, just the wanderer. graduated from high school and through the terrors of Commu-llo show that slow-down in eco- der past Democratic Administrations. Once again under Dem- There is substantial evidence ?"'•'' tic le « dc «h'P in the White House we can move forward to- nistic ideology. We are shortchanging our piwudly speaks of the scholar- 1 j s ^ possible that people nomic growth, the two ° Ur goal of a decent stand " the high unemployment -. f , 1 VUlg lor a " be such fools as to believe that irate and the lack of full produc- , ;a decent education for our chil- all about our present and past I They are distant cousins of 1 communism is better than ourltion, are the direct result of the dr<? ?' f health y America, strong Illinois Grits form of government? Those who!Eisenhower-Nixon policies. Tight Answer to Previous Puxile ido, do not deserve to be counted!money, which restricts the mon- tftSflt IXOBR8BI IBMWIC1 as Americans. , ley and credit supply, increased plane flights in all kinds of weather. Would Nelson Rockefeller ever forgive himself if he turned down the vice presidency and someone else--perhaps former Sen. Henry Calxjt thereafter became the chief executive? burdened with care, for those whose bodies are broken, whose hearts are crushed, whose hours are filled with pain and despair. Thou art our source of help and health, and in the name of Him who healed all manner of dis- sues. According to an "urgent appeal" from the District of Columbia Nixon-for-President Committee, he is badly in need of funds for pre-corivention expenses, in a special letter to Washington and other GOP leaders, Carl Shipley, chairman, slates. "The need lor money is critical. Every fl you give now to insure a Nixon victory, may save you $1 or $100 io the next seveml >ear». If Nix- OP to***, what will the harvest bring? Peace or war, balanced! <c itwo by tl»« uivuiuu or _ _.. hiiduet or mfl .n.m frco ani^i- ' tduuatluu, Nttllowl Council of ( the ouogei (u uuiuuon, uee enter-cimrtben o/ CbrUt ID the U.S.A.) df"- It could be that Rockeleller is Tlie summer White House re. absolutely convinced that, un- ported Wednesday that Eisenhow- less he runs at the top spot, the er had talked by telephone with|Republican party cannol possi- Secretury of State Christian A. ibly win in November and that Hwter in Washington about re-'the acceptance of second, place ports the Congo government |would tie him too lightly to a might call for Soviet intervention, {defeated administration, \\heiv- ! ___ . as ^ jj. j je j g |io ^ un jj je ticket, !thls year, he would have a free I hand in IHtM to criticize and dif,, " ler from tin.' present adminis- Heavenly rather, hear our tration's policies. U Governor Rockefeller is ACRO8B 1 City in Randolph County T City on the IllinoU Rivar II Anttnna 14 nxtifloatioiu is Autheri xatioo It Africin •ntelopM 17 Boundary (comb, form) II Coven with turf 57 African fly M Charger* 1 Flivor S Looked intwttlr I Reach dMtinatioo 4Kdg« I Oi ienttl porgiM 6M«niri»cturlnf Ilk. I -II I II-T iM,»iM( if-; — rji|3[ I MI . iit"-1I?!I"J[ - ui body and in spirit that will dedicate itself to the cause of peace with freedom and justice for all throughout the world. "~ ~ Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By JOtUSt'H WHITN1SV IB God (Latin) 37 Sun 22 Gastropod 38 Und«d mollusk property city in Madison 26 Within (comb. 40 Bounded (Fr.) (•b.) MBorn County T Gift* I Confer • H<r«n room lOMiUvoleno* II American redikln form) It Summitc 20 Ruuiin storehouM 11 Alienate IS Muscular organs 41 Smalleat amount 43 Cudgels 45 Employenj 48 Dill 61 Toper 52 Abttnet mia IS Property item >• Uodiminiihed 64 Obaerve IB Low land bill J7 HoeDitai reddeot Tfu]fl\> 9 Jt J UCICI> * piay'er for all who are ovw- Uiteceii 41 ItMOUUM sure in his own mind that the Republicans will lose this time, lie, of course, has every right to keep out of the contest. But politicians have lung memories. *$5f£i and much will depend un ' huw " earnestly and effectively Roeke- lOChemlttl luOx M Child M Hypothetical structural units 34 Health eases and offered newness of feller t . am p aignB during , he hie we pray, even Jesus Christ, i next t^.^ mantlw fw t^ Nixon , our Lwrd. Amen. | Ut . keti as ^ ^ p«jmked toj Scott F. Brenner. Carnegie. ^ J( j. emam6i however, to be Ptt.. minister. Ciirist United Beer , w hethe»- the governor wia Pre.bytei-ian Church. to torgiven if he (tooltaes to! run for vice president in ItttiU. <tf> IteU N. Y. Heittia litbuud. luc ) I (Bib.) 41 Consume 4TAthea» 4JTr«nspoaaf (•b.) MPowarM Mieauv Stone Age. Dr. L. H. Snyder, Uni.... versity of Hawaii President, said f recently tliat mere is no good evidence that man's intelligence haK changed in the last half- million years. He said that the ' development of interplanetary space vehicles shows no greater inherent mental capacity than the ancient invention of the wheel and the bow and arrow. U liuiiug linuttrlttut In AUMMT: Very inucii su: tu be rccfivod well a story needs to be told at Uie right time, place, mid U) the right audtami?. Maj|uwisni, art' alsu iiuuorutnt. but all of Ute«e factws combined cannot put over a traveling salesman stwy, fut 1 ex- maple. when interest is centered i on chuir music. A good raconteur Auitueri That dependj upon the circumstance* of the net 1 ' sons involved. One «knjfT in prolonged fmanolal tld lor newlywedj is the pxwslbUMy of slowing up their development of responsibility and emotional maturity. On the other hand, withhold.}*)? needed help because a fixed, principle may d* m»nd suppreitian . . — -,,r ^ — warm hu- uicvltably lias a guod SPHSW of up- AIISMWS Puojue aye glowing ui roan UlsUnot*< Ironically, oar> propi-laie Uining, und vuitsidei-s kiwwiedge but U is doubUul U ent» oft0n provide too much h»Jp an art rutlier Uiun a mail's inliereiit bi'ttin-uower U fw Irresponsible oouples and greater tuduy titan it was in the too little for the deserving. i ' • (Q IWW. kins l-*aiuie* isayd., inc.) •

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