Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 22, 1960 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, July 22, 1960
Page 4
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PAGE POUR ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH FRIDAY, JULY 22, 1960 Editorial Time to Join Fortes David Lmi-renee United States Is Marvel To Behold EN ROtTTE FROM CAL1FOR- one coastd hv t m j n _jh.,,. P ' s a chance l.i their Joint venture regarding a j and more important than any of their competi- United Fund meet* «WCCM* or not. the si ? ht of i t«v« : interests could possibly be. , . , i , I Other common interests for development of the two *rc» chambers of commerce cooperat- ... ... , ,, .. , . . the East Side area also could bind together the ing i< encouraging. . chamber* of commerce in additional cities up The Greater Alton Avocation of Commerce ; ,, n j ,.| own tnc river j n tne <$ t _ L OU J S Metropoli- and the 'N'ciod River Township Chamber of tan area. Commerce are merging forces in arranging to- Quietly these chambers have beer, working- night's public ma<* meeting to di«cus< forma- together and consulting, especially in the realm i tion of the I'mted Fund. of lining up industrial sites and making them spe fnp [] n \\ ( ^ states in sharp fo- The chambers in these tivo neighboring , attractive to takers. | cits, particularly in some of its communities have manv common interests. In ', We hope thc trend continues into new fields j most important areas of develop- fac», the common interests are more numerous j of venture. iment. • e • » e Certain thoughts inevitably pass through one's mind. How, for in- 4 la» Ha» <e\ ^*» • ™ • ^^ • • • ^ • M ^ WW -•• I Alton's Ml-America Citv citation has been | just as proponents believe it near accomplish- *owm this vast country with its multifarious problems? How can even the Congress of ">37 members of government 25 and 5O Years Ago placed permanently, it may be hoped, in the ment. City Hall rotunrli. H anvthinc ha convinced us that Alton Though we can't expect to get a new tion everv vear, Alton will continue to be an is an all-America city, it h« been the criticisms i All-America city — a community in which of the community which have seemed to re- everyone is encouraged to speak his piece about double M,,ce receipt of the citation last winter. Anything—and does. Certainly the community has not allowed the distinctive l.itvl to go to its head. We have had more public interest in public affairs—some of it negative, to be sure—since from a national viewpoint, and what will the situation he 30 years hence when there may he 1,000 members of congress and half-u- I billion people in the United Slates? Years ago some political scien-' lists predicted that eventually we This end of Madison County can feel com- would have four or five regional Xoto to Ili-i on illy Clem My 22, 1938 Htwfcttti, 512, who iMd raftered the of his right arm In an automobile Accident. June 14, was able to be up. A former plasterer. Hawkins said he probably would take >ip plastering contracting, since the contractor was not allowed to handle the tools, anyway, and he would not be able to resume his trade again. City dwellers had descended on Calhoun 1 and Jersey counties to pick the apple crop left when the marketing prire had been rejected by the orchardlsts. It was estimated that 140,000 bushels of yellow transparents ' would be left on the trees In Calhoun county, and 25,000 bushels on the trees In Jersey. Irwln Schnert Jr., 28. of Edwardsville was 'crushed fatally between two trucks on a Llteh- \ field parking lot as he attempted to crank one ! of them. , Among other deaths listed were those of Mrs. 1 Catherine Hollis Spragg, wife of the Rev. ! Charles H. Spragg, pastor of Brighton Methotl- Ust Church; Mrs. Hendrlna Wardein, wife of Harry Jwikin* ot Alton w«i f**l«Wa » tf« executive board when the Glaw Bottl* Blowers Association named officers at tt* national convention In Atlantic City. Dennis Hayes of Philadelphia was continued In the office of president. The convention endorsed the policies of the Hayes administration and Instructed executive officers to demand restoration of the pay acale In effect before ware prices were reduced in 1909 due to introduction of machine manufacture. Owners of factories employing hand blowers were requested to adopt 3-shlft daily operation. (A test In Alton of roUnd-the-clonk operation In three shift* had already been made, but had been dropped as unsatisfactory. It was understood a majority of Alton blowers had disfavored the plan.) The Stale Elm sewer, first major public works project for the Northslde since annefcu- tlon to Alton, was pronounced complete by City Engineer T. M. Long and was accepted from the contractor, Charles Degenhardt, by the the award wa^ received than during any other ' plimented in having ope of its assistant super-1 governments, with a previous period in the city's history. ! visors. Orville Oglesby of East Alton, elected i dent in each, and that the slates: Many of the criticisms—with varying de- chairman of the Bi-Countv Airport Committee, i wouldn't be able to handle thr per- ' *• . i i rtlrt«ji»ir» rtiiAdttnnL: fiil'/itiH «H I1C nV grecs of sincerity—cite Alton's status as an We've known Mr. Oglesby for a long time 'Vincent Wardoin, president of Ginter-Wardein | Board of Local Improvements. The sewer was iCo.; Mrs. Knthryn Gray Cohb, wife of William ' 10,794 feet in length, and had a drop of 38 feet Cohb; Miss Lulu Chism. who had been a teacher from Elm and Alby to Its outlet at State and for 40 years at the State School for the Blind Main (W. 9th). The fall In the State street in Jacksonville; and Adolph P. Schneeberg, ol section of 7,408 feel, terminating at Delmav .Brighton. avenue, was 28 feet, an average of 4 Inches to ^_. —- Application had been made to the Federal each 100 feet. The contractor gave a cash 'Isn't it wonderful, Ginny? This time next year we'll (Works Progress Administration to secure finan- ix>nd to insure proper refilling of any settle be silly teen-agers!" plexing questions forced on us by , , , , ,. . i . -111 growing population. ' Some mention the citation and feel safe in predicting the committee will ,,,,?., i . But the states and (he cities! be under good, thoughtful leadership. All-America city sarcastically. Our experience here with the award has not been particularly distinctive. i aren't lying down on the job. In- We would, however, direct his attention toi deed onp js fascinated by what i Reader's Forum Back to Jefferson and 9 56 cial aid in the improvement of the Airfield tnents in the sewer ditch, and engaged Con- iRoad, which had its origin a short distance } (rector Peter Robertson to do any added back 'north of Godfrey and continued to the northwest ; filling the improvements body might require, •corner of Madison county, forming a junction • Peter Robertson offered the lowest bid fo. I with a Jersey county road to Jerseyville. The j constructing 6.000 feet of stone driveways within I two counties had been collaborating in negotia- Rock Spring Park. The Park Commission had Tn preparation for its special edition in con- > its airport proposal. the one-sided vote by which Belleville defeated m , sM bp described as a "tale ofi w <! are in the midst of our po- Iwo cities" — the remarkable I lit ical conventions and as one! nection with the All-America citation, the Tele- The Bi-County Commission would do well!growth of Los Angeles and Sanjij s tens to his friends, they say! graph communicated with award winners of to give any proposal of a second St. Louis region last year. major airport its best possible chance of effec- Readers of the article based on the results j tiveness by demonstrating it has thought may recall some provided rather bitter criticism j through every possibility. as well as opposition to subsequent undertakings : A second major airport in the St. Louis area which at least their proponents thought would could be assured of success only by becoming provide progress, ; subordinate to an authority that would super- These negative criticisms and "knocks" i vise directly the use of both it and whatever could have a discouraging effect on the com- ; other major fields operate there. This should munity's leadership and set us back to that j include Lambert l(ield. Only then could use extent. I of the ports be so coordinated as to assure proper We believe that in Alton's case they won't, i distribution of usage—and income. Currently It is better for this to be brought out into ! the Bi-State Development Agency appears the the open and discussed than to have it lurking | only authority which could undertake such a quietly, ready to strike down an improvement j program. Hospitalization Center Approval by the Joint Commission on Ac- serving its community for some time, creditation of Hospitals can lend assurance to : Institutions in the immediate Alton area the person entering a hospital thus cited. thus accredited are St. Joseph's and« Alton It means minute examination and checking Mernorial in Alton, and Wood River Township by experts in many fields for conformancowith in Wood River Francisco over the years and their j "i wouldn't listen to that con- responsiveness to the people's in-i vent ion for my life. That party | terest in such a growth period. ! is preposterous. I am a Repub- This writer first saw the two ei-ilican! (or Democrat, whichever . ably throw up their hands ini vou ' ties in 1911, when he came out to Los Angeles to cover the famous McNamara trial for the Associated Press. The city of Los Angeles at that time had only about 320,000 people, and the county's population was not much larger. Today the city has about 2'i million, and the county close to 6 million people. What impresses the visitor is that the people in the metropolitan areas can still see the sun and the sky- The streets are wide, and the buildings sit back from broad sidewalks. There's plenty of space even inside the big city, where the stores and shops present an attrac- jtive appearance. What a contrast to metropolitan New- York, where i Well, Mr. Mitchell and Mr. it may be. i How could a sensible pei-son belong to that party?" Yet, if you would ask the "ranters" to give you four or five concrete reasons why they; are as they are, they will prob-. Forum Writers, /Vote Writers names must he published with letter* to the Header* Forum, letters should be concise and legible. All are subject to condensation. |tions to secure funds for the improvement. $6.500 available lor the improvement as result know what your party believes Madison County's share of the $7,104 total was i of a gift of $4.000 for the project by the famiK 'estimated at $3,260.68. l of the Iflte Wiliiiim Eliot Smith, known as the i Pet terriers of the Harris famHy of Grafton | lather of the Alton park system. It was an- ! were credited with saving the lives of children ; nounced that Robertson's bid came within thf 'of the family, Ralph and Lucy. The dogs caused j total available lund. The commissioners ha.i isuch a commotion that Mrs. Harris, wtio went ! hoped to apply an asphalt top to the drive-ways to the yard, found that a rattlesnake was only j but alternate bids proved too high for consiriei- about 10 feet from where the children were ation. Robertson's proposal called for macadam in. If you are a Republican, do , . what your party plat- jform was when it was organized in 1856? If not, how do you know thai you are a Republican? _ , .. The policies of Thomas Jeffer- cratic Party is one of the com-! son and Andrew Jackson are the despair or give a nonsensical conglomeration of words. The main claim of the Derno- playing. The dogs killed the snake. Mr. and Mrs. AJbert Seago of Jerseyville celebrated their golden wedding anniversary. Alton Little Theater, of which Miss Dorothy Colonius was president and founder two years previous, was seeking affiliation with the National Little Theater movement. with crusher dust filler as the binder. The project included considerable grading and sodding. John Kaburek of Rodemeyer avenue wa< bitten severely on the cheek by a dog when in Carlinville. His physician was administering anti-rabies serum as a safety measure. mon working man. The GOP| would like to eradicate labor un- policies of the Democratic Party.: The policies of the 1856 ions. etc. The main claim of the|,, cans are the policies o{ the Re Republicans is to neat, respons-| pu|)Ht . an Pa ,. tv If you haven ', ihle quiet government, and that ; how do you know all previous Democrats have met I are whnt you claim? Victor Riesel Says Labor Showdown Fight Is On success on a battle front. strictlv established qualifications. The fact that St. Anthony's here is omitted It should make Alton area residents happy, i from the list is no negative reflection on that then, to realize that four of the hospitals imme- i institution, since it is not regarded as a "general" diately available to them are thus accredited, i hospital, therefore not subject to the citation. Added to the list this year, and deserving ' It provides its own distinctive brand of service, congratulations for its advancement, is the The community can be proud of its fine Jersey Community Hospital, which has been foundation of hospitalization. Drew Pearson 9 * Merry-Go-Round Drafts Really Don't Exist CHICAGO — Thruston Morton, sold him to Roosevelt. He had FDR's OK, though originally FDR put Justice William 0. Douglas at the top of his preference list. Ike Hat* Veto hind the ticket," he. said, and there was a note of hopelessness in his voice. "But with these re- to be easy. strated the correctness of Rockefeller's position has not helped the President's resentment. The truth hurts. And Russian success has deepened the resentment. So with" Ike turning thumbs down on Rockefeller and with the majority of the GOP delegates being either handpicked Nixon friends or old guarders, the chances ol a draft-Rockefeller movement are not great. Can a Miracle Repeat? These delegates j Harry Truman, but didn't. Tru-j However, this could also be said the Republican national chairman, has a quality not always present among politicians. He tells the truth — at least in private. When he arrived in Chi-; cago he let his hair down to! This highlights another point friends. [about a so-called draft. It's al- We've got to get Rocky be- most impossible to be nominated without the blessing of the man who occupies the White House —if he's a member of the same actionary delegates it isn't going i party. FDR could have vetoed were picked in a vacuum — man could have vetoed Stevenson i about Rockefeller's chances of be...uh,.,.* u fiahi And when that in 1952 when Truman was in j coming governor of New York in without a fight. And when that happens you get the most conservative, the ones with the most coming governor the White House, but not after-jl953. That was an overwhelming ward, and Eisenhower today has j Democratic year. The Democrats money So it isn't going to be j the veto of his successor. ] won almost every major election, easy to write a platform liberal! Furthermore he exercised that: New York was the most notable enough for Rocky to run on." I veto against Gov, Rockefeller. It i exception, where Rockefeller, run- Then Frank Morton went on to!is true that Jim Hagerty has ot-;,,j, lg f or the first time in his life, di-cuss thc chances of drafting ficially denied this. It is true that i defeated a Democratic governor, Gov. Rockefeller for President. i th «' President himself has saidi Avcrcll Hurriman, who had a fine "There's no draft-Rocky move-'"'at lu us keeping hands),.,,,.„,.£)_ N f .| SO n won by a margin ment from within." he said, "and:off. Nevertheless, Ike just isn't o( (JUO.ODO votes, a draft movement from without;enthusiastic over the man who This is the kind of miracle poll would get about as far as the!has criticized his defense pol-||j t . s that makes ;m old pro's eyes draft-Stevenson movement got in; il '"' s Actually Ike has blown sn j lu> ^ , ocluy lhere js p i wlty Los Angeles." Drafto Don't Happen hot and cold toward Nixon. But grudging admiration among Re' he has been <-°nsistently, though i pubjiaij)s fo| . Horkpfi-JJer's vole- Most observers who have been V^ely, down on the governor j get(ing ahj , i(y ,'atching political conventions, ,,, \ PI *' m ' 1 ' p so "i wise Republicai .. , ^, . .....'resigned from the White House'.. f ..n ,... watching over the figure that Mor- Republicans know that Rock' cfcller at the hi-ud ol the ticket uve, . "on is right Drafts are discussed sta f m lat f , 1957 , ln > )nva ' e *** \ means certain victory. They also ...?....,. ^. .u... _..ui;« u... test over Ikes lagging defense i,, ....... „....»,.... ........ .... .,..., .,. - ..„ usl> by the public, but, with the exception of Wendell' Willke, they don't happen. When Chip Robert of Georgia, former .treasurer of the Democratic national committee, watched the Stevenson demonstration lagging and went up to New! York to publish the Rockefeller brothers' report which used blunt, almost scathing words to describe our defense failures. Eisenhower hit the ceiling. The • fact that achievement alter achievement in the Russian satellite and missile field have demon- Jn Los Angeles, he remarked: "I have attended every Democratic convention since 1912 when they nominated Woodrow Wilson. But I have never seen a demonstra AltOnEveilillgTelegraph tion like limit got Stevenson no place. Tht delegates sat on their hands They were signed, sealed arid , Published Dally by Alton Telegraph I Printing Company I f. a. COUSLSV. Pubiifber I and editor delivered to their candidates in i Subicrlpilon Price 30 cemi weekly A ~~ advance. carrier by mall $iu a , in 100 miles $14 beyond year wltb 100 mllei know that Nixon al the head ol the mean defeat. There is not an honest Republican politician who will not admit, at least privately, that the Kennedy-Johnson combination in Los Angeles is going to be very hard to beat. Kennedy operated the kind of tough, efficient organization at Los Angeles that every politician, whether Republican or Democrat, admires. His acceptance speech was nothing short of genius. He is in command, knows where he's . and (he Republicans realize they are in for an uphill fight. Despite this a lot of them would people, possibly Sleven- Mall subscription* not accepted in , ., . ' '. •S7 u ...„,..,„,:...., ™L . town. wher. carrier delivery frankl> prefer to lose with Nixon have labored under "»*" where^rrier delivery the |njnrtgg|fai that he was draft- ^^. ed in M88- He wasn't He was ^»w» nicked by the party bosses as a Entered a* tecond ci«» matter ai Siean. of Uodking Sen E.tesi *»&«& ItfSft. l !U A< " Kafauver who had staged a probe of the underworld which disrupt than with Rockefeller. It's just as simple as thai. <C I960 Bell .Syndicate. Inc.) OF THB PMES* BAHAMAS SITE FOK BIO AMKKK AN DEVEIX)PMENT „ , . .. , A " American company plan* ed th» polttloil machine ut the'. Aii0oUl , d ,,,.„ ,. Mt , u , tv . )y ;f> spend $:*u million to develop big dty houe*. They weu- de- entitled to the uae for publication t !ih<. largest ol the Bahamas Is•II newt dupaithei credited in inik , . . i and to tn* local new* pub il<-"'ds us a site for tourists re- d heieiii 'tirt'inenl and industry, Nassau The project encom to slop him, and Stevenson to do it. Some people have also labored under the impression that Harry ihfi AUDIl BUHfcAU Of CJRIULAIiUN : passes XDU.OOl) acres on Andres Truman wtu. dialled foi viceii.ocai Aavemiina Raiei and to-. Island, and plans call tor con ' president in 1WJ He He wait picked by Bob Hannessan, political bou> of St LOUI&; Ed Flynn, boa* of the Bronx: Ed tnaro ol Chicago. he iniuiinailiui on .. telegraph builnat* office K ,. ... ... •"""'""" fit a iat oi a jet K»»I bru»dw»x Alton. 111. National i a harbor, a hotel, a model com- AH.-'**r t l«in« DAnr«K«niu Mujiii- Ibt*! muiut^ . mannas and cooperative apartments within t five tiling John Bu<Jd Compaay. New York. . Chicaao, Detroit, Atlanta, Dallti. years. one has the feeling of walking among tenements called apartment houses, and along dark corridors between tall office buildings! Eight thruways traverse the ctiy and the suburbs. Public transportation takes care of only M per cent of the traffic. They're going to need more of it, too. As one moves along the scenic seacoast from Los Angeles to San Francisco, it is interesting to note that some areas are still dry desert land, while others are green with vegetable and fruit plantings. There still is lots of .room in California for people who like the open spaces and who yearn for more sunshine than they get in many other areas. The city of San Francisco is, of course, a fabulous place. Many of the newsmen and delegates at the Democratic national convention returned home through San Francisco. It is different from any other city in the world, with all the charm of a European city but with a Far Eastern touch, too. Talking with businessmen at San Francisco—which is still the financial center of the Pacific Coast — one is impressed by their feeling of nearness to points hitherto far distant. They think nothing of flying to thc East Coast for meetings and conferences and getting back home the same day. One man told Democratic policies weren't; Bluntly, what the nation's Hairy Truman; Republican pol-ihardest hitting labor leaders Nixon aren't Democrats. Neither'jeie.s weren't Dwight Eisenhow- \ sought in return for their sup- was Woodrow Wilson's success er . i\j o one president or two was j port in Los Angeles was a Many of these companies have the same customer — the nation's biggest buyer — the on battle fronts. The war killed i party policy. 'president who would side with'"' 8 ' government. The unions. own fashion. The "fhmkers wanted automatic across-thf- 1 board merit raises and "retention of employes". Thc com j )anv vou ' re moving in mi him politically and anger overi DO you know what your party them in the coining showdown' faced with industrial challengei manaKoment r j g ht.s. So the> his peace policies "killed" the ( O r what you think is your party) 'with American industry. Democrats during the 20's. ilo their basic strength, want;struck. If you are a Democrat, do you you support and believe? stands for? Do you know what p ew among the public have'the head of that buying com-l On the Long Island Railroad know what Jefferson and Jackson believed in? If not, you don't JERRY CRITESER, Wood River noticed it, but the showdown i pany -the President of the U.S. the striking trainmen beg ! fight is on. While everybody'on their side. Without him, they picketing to keep their right , : \vas counting delegate strength, might win a very long strike. veto management's manning He tyon't Sell That Cheap u few observers were counting! But it would take millions of (charts and other executive 01- i strike crises. The number of {dollars and keep hundreds of j flee planning. ,'conflicts was a grim one on thousands on the bricks. j n a f ew \vppjjs t ne a | r reallv the morning the Democratic| There are. in fact, scores of will burn with charges and W. W. Porter states that,ica calls cadence. The rest of the convention opened. There svere^thousands on strike at this min- counter charges when the on"high" American wages are pos-! w °''ld attempts to keep up. :strikes or strike crises in the! ule . some of them, for exam-itrain employes of the nation'^ sibly the cause of the flood of Skilled labor to produce a su-t^"'" industry, in steel, on the;p| 0i nave been out at the Amer- 1 rail lines fight the industry « Japanese junk on our consumers' P el ' io >' product is expensive and:rai!s, on the commercial air-,j can Manganese Steel Division'demand for a six-point revision "Japanese junk" is noti in tnis country one receives ex- 'ines, in missile plants, in ship-j 0 ; the American Brake Shoe'of work rules. " •* ,i i . . ..* \ff* v-t\tt \irViar* a ^VtA n on r Act ctihrviD- f i T^ —. .. _ j _ .. /^^ /^t_: i Mr. Porter's expression, butiactly what one pays for. yards where the newest subma-j anc j Foundry Co., Chicago! Tnis ,, ke the olnpr iVAI. r\Ji tci. a c.vui coaiv/ii, */ui i •- . . t t - " i in,"*, iirvcr intr *jiii»rr mine, and I sincerely believe it! As one who earns his liveli-.nnes are fc-mg onJhe Heights 111 These steel un- downs , is . sjmp)e batt]e to be exactly that. America out of step with rest of the world? Hardly! jhood at skilled labor, I am proud|docks, in electrical equipmentjjonists struck Jan. 6. There the;' ho tt ; m m _,;_ thp H .- i(8inn , I J L. ..nMl. n U fl^v^linKVAM ftv«M*.f« Will 1 I J Cl A t. I I 117 UUC. IO 1UI 19 —— ahilitv to and noUSehOld appliance nrms, halllp is over whether Ihp rnm.l, L , ,. . auimy tu «i- m j_-_f n i uallur 1B JVC1 wneuiei uit- lum |] aDor anc | tradition or the man- as we i as at experimental nnnv «hn I hsive thp Hoht IA . . _ i i pany snail na\e me riKnt u agemem executive suites. Typical of the rail lines demand* ; .„ ^ categmy 8ell .. Thinking .. labs at .port, and jour skill at a wage comparable on outer space installations. P raver ' io the workmen of Japan and When the headlines on the J 'other countries in order to "get i little noticed industrial war Dear God, as we awake on in step"?^^!,^^?^^ these bright and- warm summer! mornings, when everything about 1 us is full of sunshine and RICHARD DEV1NE Wood River * * * break through the front pages, the public will discover how serious the issues are. For the first time many man- lagements are determined change work rules from past practices - iis the absolute insistence on Or there was the Ford strike j the rules which fix the number in Cleveland at a stampingjof crew members the roads plant which, in turn, shut down]must hire and the type of work plants employing at least 10,000 some employes are permitted to workers. The issue: Production standards — which means j /ork and elf i- j •;iency required of a man byj porform in the yards. ... , . .. the amount of work and em-;Hire.,,, keep their plants open in the i bylj!^' face of picket lines. And virtu-! 'isame. Work rules differ as industries ally all companies are doggedly | the company. principle is example, on strength, we pause to give Thee! „,, n -i thanks for the peace, the quiet,, ' " e -> uvl lue } and the rest of the night andj The D emoci . at s of this country! for the strength with which to do| have given us ^^ choice of a j--- to {,_„,' jtout for ^onti^i A quarrel over production j plants of the United AircraM our work of the day. Help us al-i p| . esident for the next four yea rsi 0 , h , . ht t t k , es : s tandards goes right up the Corp, and some missile prodiu- ways to remember that Thou art ^ jn a few weeks the Republi-j™ t Je V e?y issue which shut 18'^vance committee ladder, ers which have been struck can Party will give us its choice.| down tne stee , in( j ustr y f or H6J But me contract says specific-(over the issue. In this group the Southern Airways or in the production j plants of the United Aircralt the source of all life, strength, and energy, and that we should matter how big the cur-i davs me of a luncheon held in Honolulu use them to help make this a, taing b en i nd which the delegates 'I! recently when a whole party flew from Los Angeles to Hawaii and back the same day. The feeling of closeness to the East will have its impact on business and finance to an increasing extent in the next lew years. The airplane, especially thc jet, has brought the East, the Middle West j and the West within a few hours of j each other. Even some railroad i executives told me they fly east regularly to attend board meetings. They foresee a dark future! for rail passenger business, but, of course, they are doing well with freight. better world in which to live; in| make . thejr d( , als wily that the union has the right,there is one big difference. -itn strike over this issue since:These companies have been oji- His name. Amen. may 'will be behind the little curtain ennis H. Cookc. lligh Point.iof-our voting booths that the r«l be ' "not by the card carrying Demo-i' 1 isn ' 1 laken lo arbitration. Iterating despite picket lines ~"" t ~'- 1 this case the Ford Co. ins is ted j a round their installations. Gen- icrats or' Republicans, or those N. C., director of teacher educa-idecision will be made at our iligion. These are the independent on its right to set standards atjeral Electric also will attempt its plants. The Auto Union o!>- tion, High Point College. 'forthcoming November elections. | volers of ^ country the people j J^ted— and walked out ' to operate its 167 plants if Jim Carey's Electrical Workeis tat their own 'minds tell! Engineers and s c ientlst .j -trite any time after Aug 2. u.. Churches of Christ in the U.S. A.)! the little people of the country, j |nem who {Q vo(£ for are Journey's End > * B ..!„.._ D....I. ithe ones who make the decisions An.wer to Prtvlout Puijl. j , ACROSS 1 Italian city 6BaU • "The n Oi4 IS Pent* 8 American publisher 4 Nehru'. 6 Girl's For rest and relaxation and <i i W Wild 14 Guido'a hlfb note IB Weed chance to see these United Stales, however, one has to ride the com- tollable transcontinental trains. For, after all, it's only a week-end trip—Irani Friday night to Monday morning—from New York or Washington to the Pacific Coast, including a stopover all day Saturday in Chicago or St. Louis. Hack in 1919 they used (o have thc slogan "See America First." When this correspondent cairn 1 back from Paris peace conlerence that year he wrote an article forj the "Saturday Evening Post" entitled "Seeing America Afterward." A thrill of pride was e*- prewed then in seeing America after Europe. There is an even bigger thrill today in traveling across the United States to see how the country has grown and the people have prospered — despite the crtuy political conven (ions and the disparaging speeches i of the politicians, who don't seem to be willing "to accentuate the positive." One wonders what feel ings of envy Nikila Khrushchev really had last year as he traversed these blessed United State*! > tWO ti. Y. HertW Tribune, law.) 17 Yoffc It Slow oreatun 6 Joint 7 Needy 8 Sounder mentally 9 Guard* lOVegetablt M W African hut 1 1 Morning 90 Suraoutt together FRED J. MILLER. struck five RCA plants in the Camden, N.J., area in a challenge of the Company's right to give merit increases In its Obviously the showdown is here. Whichever side lose*, loses for a long time. (€> I960. The Hall Syndicate. Inc.) city 3J(Nick» being II AMfettnt 34 Blackbird 18 lye thielA 23 French Wnf w Toward tb» 15 Receding a j Sr ai ?, w . u iheltered lid* 40 Inferior 37 Writing toWt |j<rh«t W hi c b 43 Hebrew 29 Arrow poUoo 3» Football tetini 34S«t»an0w 36 Hold back 37 White poplvt 38 Hawaiian wreaths 19 mat pleat 41 CoropaM point 42 Toper 44 Old Ore* divixion 40II Uitary deUchowoti 4J Scandioaviao •8 Oriental U0« M Giving Hp office UJapaneetcBto 67 Declar* 58 Eager 69 Place •OEngagt •180TM DOWN I Cover* lAlgerte •stpm 458upmarin« detector 48 Col 47 Awry 48aibllotl eoLettMtport 61 Winter precipiUtlo* »2 Breakout (004 aiow> down •acred writing 5& Anger MIRROR OF YOUR MIND f/k\ By JOSEPH WHITMCF quaintance, and as a rule we allow our resentment and prejudice to prod us into unnatural behavior that we are not proud of. Less self-centered individuals do not share thii emotional handicap. They recognize that their feelings of dislike are actually not very important, and this permits them to respond in a fairly normal, natural manner. Should you finish a dUIUcnd project? Answer: Giving up part-way in building a bench, making a hooked-rug, etc., can be emotionally disturbing if there is no adequate reason for doing M). Incompleted tasks set up tensions that tend to keep us at work until they are finished, at which time the tension is released. If a project is abandoned iiudu u,s, the built-up tension svill continue, and the individual will Are the oansoloiu and ua- cooaoloiu mind* compatible? Answer: There is B continuous interplay between the conscious and unconscious mind, and how well they get along together depends upon the caliber of one'* conscience. The conscious mind tells us how to conduct ourselves in relation with others, and this often conflicts with the primitive drives thut reside in the un- (3m you be natural with • |ttU'»OII? Some people can. comduus. If oonsclenae is heal- continue to be plagued with an However, many of us are not our thy it wili reconcile conflicts tie- uneasy, unrecognized urge to natural selves when we are in tween primitive urges and the get back to it. ^ association with a disliked ac- conuciouj «aOM ol moral valuai Kituj Feature.* $uya.. ioe.j . i

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