Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 23, 1960 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 23, 1960
Page 4
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ALTON EVENING TELKORAPM SATURDAY, JULY 33,1WO ***» Editorial Broad PlaM Valley Program tfl hii tetter to the Gulf, Mobile ft Ohio Mayor P. W. Day reminds Altoniam once again of the broad ind potentially beneficial Outlines of plans drafted for traffic improvement in the city. In the mvriad of details covered in earlier G.MAO, in his letter is: Pirtiil trick removal at Reliance Quarry to free part of the right of way for this major traffic artery; opening way for needed business expansion downtown by relocation of the Piasa street freight house; opening of Piasa from ?rh to 9th while the Brief Notes OnNewBooks At Library The fo! lowing brief notes on new books at Hayner City Library were prepared by a mem- her of the library staff. "fill tt On thr Front oWriptiom of city traffic proposals procured Piasa sewer is being repaired; general improve- by planning engineers, readers may tare rrmwd rmcnt of the 5th to 9th are.i; and removal of the idea of the Piasa Valley program espoused. I the locomotive repair facilities at 10th street so f^ f ,„ a vvit , y ponal ex j trains won't have to go up there any more. poi irnrp story by an editor nf i We would urge the G.M.&O. to give this n small town's weekly news- j proposal by the mayor serious consideration, paper and tells of the trials ami It ii a bold proposal, this ide* of following tip the virtual route of the G.M.&O. tracks nith a rtain traffic artery. ilite Glance* »f It could fit into one of the thus-far outlined inter-beltline routes proposed in connection with the Glark Bridge approaches. What the mayor is proposing for the Only Cure for linn The Citizen* Coach Co. has been granted Carried out, it could mean much to the future errors, struggles and triumphs development of the community. We hope it ° ..{^ a "| V ^\y ft t} ! f e f 0 f' Camu- would limit to a minimum any injuries to the pf ^, ^ Caf , lertnB Hammptt. railroad. ! This book explains arts and • • i crafts activities that grow di- lectly from the outdoor living setting and situations. The book ialso provided the recreation The bus firm reported it had exhausted even leader with ways to help de- the fare raise it needed to continue operation here. Our public should realize that this raise docs not necessarily mean the permanent solution of i increased patronage for the buses, the bus company's difficulties. In fact, the bus firm in explaining its application to the Illinois Commerce Commission said it expected to lose further business as a . result—but not enough to reduce its gross revenue. The move was one of extreme desperation. ,. ILL ^ j • • velop basic craft skills while its credit, such has been the reduction in f . rpa ' tjng aHj(; , es from indjgen . patronage. ous materials. There is no panacea for this situation except "Opvlls In Waiting." by Mary Motley. is is the story of two year* creasing its travel by bus can the community in Brazzaville. French Equatorial Africa, where the authoi 's husband was chef du cabinet Principal aim of the bus company in getting m j|j (a jrp 'to the governor gen- the fare raise was a further opportunity to fight;oral. The author does not try Only by in- commun hope to improve this transportation service. Principal aim of the bus company in getti the fare raise was a further opportunity to fij for its life under its new program of improved buses and, in a way, service could have more. f . nc i events as they presented effect in boosting patronage. e 1t«0 *T ««. »» T.M. I*. »J '«. Ml. 7-24 85 and 5O Years Ago My 23, 1935 WM sppawftrt In ittfe countrt* ai official! MMfht to obtain an Mtrpretttlon ot the !**• pasted by the Central Awambly ^hk!ti tfaiwtirred the obligate df raising money for poor relief from townships to counties. The law which permitted town* shipi to make poor relief levies, in effect since 1931, hed not proved workable. As a consequence the burden was ' turned back to the My 23,1910 Western Cartridge Co. was to be the first industry of the area to expand now that formation of the Wood River Drainage & Levee Dia- trict had been confirmed and flood protection was assured. Although not yet ready to make a definite statement as to scope of the enlargement Of Ma East Alton plant, F. W. Olln told the Telegraph that the long deferred expansion of Western counties. - The conflict which resulted was a re- | Cartridge Co. would proceed at an early date. Because of frequent losses due to flooding of Us East Alton site, removal of the factory to another city had been considered. Some "fabulous Why Let Them l»et Away with It? i themselves. i "Woodrow Wilson: An Intlni- 'ate Memoir." by Cory T. Gray- j son. ! This postbumous .work of "Public phone one-mile ahead! Slow up, Henry—I'm sure I can think of someone to call!" Reader'* Forum Nixon Too Seasoned Considering all the talk about Russia downs a U2 pilot who's openly obtaining important information useful to us in our defense, and shoots down, apparently at sea, another plane crew not- even violating her borders. These, too, Russia is apparently holding for trial that could bring death penalties. Then Premier Khrushchev has the gall to base on at least one of ..these instances a campaign of vilification that, hit hardest at alleged duplicity of our President and our country. The campaign may have reduced international faith in our nation. Now, in this country, we seize a member of Russia's diplomatic corps. He is here enjoying many advantage? of immunity as a member of the diplomatic corps. Yet he has been subtly using these immunities to get Americans, themselves, to help him assemble . i e»cri«i Rear-Adm. Grayson presents i.n 'Kennedy, may I ask about Nix: informal | life. As view of an the President's per- on? data about us important to Russia . pictures of our cities among them. |i,ic. AS me t-resiaem» per- Ppop]e say Kennedy is too Daily, more and more Russian diplomats *°nal physician, Adrn. Grayson^^ g Catno , iCj and dogs are moving into other lands, presumably toj nence 1he book sketches the I not have enough experience. Nix- take advantage of their immunities, too. Wei man and not the politician. on, if people would think is TOO should take advantage of the full dramatic pos- j sibilities of our own situation better than bvj Goddess of the Bullring,' Cintron. quickly expelling the man from our country. We should strike hard at what he has done here, and draw every parallel possible with what A biography of a young Peruvian matadora, Conchita Cintron, who entered the bull ring officially at the age of 13. Told similar employes of the Red government could!by Conchita's mother, the story be doing in scores of other countries. We should press charges before the United Nations over what Russia had done. is fascinating in (hose with no Latin sport. "Let the Crabgrass We need to keep constantly at the task ofj by M> Allen Smith, reminding other nations what Russia has in store for them and is doing to them. well seasoned. Khruschev despises him. They have an argument every time they meet each other. He was insulted, thrown out of the South American countries. With him, we would continue to lose the i itself even to m]e frjendg we haye , n foreign interest in this countries _ We would soon , Qse „,, Writers, Note Writers names must be published with letters to the Renders Forum. Letters should be concise euid legible. All are tub* Ject to condensation. Community Chest Grows The Community Chest is growing in the number of agencies served for the first time in many years. Last previous new agency to join the organization was the Girl Scouts. Now the Madison County • Medical Health Society has been admitted. " Here is an organization whose potential benefits to everyone in the Chest area are great. One never knows when the need for mental health guidance will arise. Augmenting the mental health activities of the State Hospital and those of private practitioners, the Society can benefit the public in many ways and cases. Indicating the possibilities of its own growth, the Chest points an encouraging finger in the direction of forming a United Fund which would embrace more agencies yet in a single financial campaign annually. Grow," This is humorous, easy reading. There are comments on commuting, on dealing with digger wasps, on weather prediction, and all sorts of odd observations. "How to Clean Everything," by Alma Chesnut Moore. The cleaning and conditioning of every the prestige we ever had, anywhere. I think this shows we need a new, fresh president who would get us back on the level of friendship we maintained with the other countries before the wonderful (?) Republicans got into office. The time for a change is now, or we will continue to slide downward. A. GORMAN Greenwood Lane suit of tlrfte lag. tt was pointed out that townships cotrtcl make no levfw except to pay existing indebtedness, and that counties could not make their levies until, September, leaving a two-month hiatus. , Great improvement In the financial condition of schools in Madison County was indicated in the cash balance of the annual report of L. P. Wetzel, rural school visitor of the county superintendent's office. The chief cause of financial improvement was the increase In state distributive fund; diversion of gasoline tax money to the state fund, and allocation of $11,1500,000 of the state sales tax annually, voted by the Legislature. j A torrential one-inch downpour, the second j heavy rain of the month, visited the Alton area. |Blinding sheets of rain in the Melville-Clifton !sector halted auto travel on Route 67, and al Achenbach's store at Melville water ran 'two feet over the highway. An Investigation of a clogged sewer at Broadway and McClure avenue showed that a doctor's kit was stopping the pipe. Surgeons who had lost kits of obstetrical instruments would be called to attempt to identify the contents. They were Dr. Thomas Miller, Dr. C. W. Emons, and Dr. J. P. Hale. Protected acreages for a wild turkey rang? were being secured in. Jersey county by the State Department of Conservation. The refuse was located southwest of Fieldon. The area was close to the land being taken over by the federal government under its program for the acquisition of submarginal land areas, and tur. junction of these two areas with Marquettc bonus offers" had been made by othef cities to get the Western plant, Olln revealed—offers greater than the value of Its present tit* tnd buildings. These offers would no longer be considered, he said, now that Inroada from Wood River would be prevented. Wllllarrt Jennings Bryan was giving hi! backing to the aspirations of a former Altbnlan, Richard L. Metcalfe, to be senator from Nebraska. Metcalfe, a son of Dr. Metcalfe, had resided in Alton a number of years In the Edwards home. He had been editor of Bryan'r paper, the Commoner, during the last presidential campaign. i Singe of the Mississippi above Alton had become so low that the US light-lender, Lily, had turned back at Grafton on an upstream trip to re-set beacons. Some of the beacons immediately above Grafton had been relocated after soundings from a light-draft power boat. But water was so thin where the channel had shifted, ft was found impracticable to proceed further in locating a course navigable to packets. The Str. G. W. Hill was attempting a trip as far as Hamburg, but was taking littl" freight in order to keep the draft of the bout as light as posisible. Jn Upper Alton, the VIA. meeting at the home of Mrs. K. A. Cook, voted unanimously to lead the local subscription campaign to complete the Shurlleff College-Carnegie library fund. Walter Stelle escaped without fractures but was severely bruised in a spill from his motor- State Park would offer a run of between 6,000 I cycle when it collided with a rope at Carlinvlllc and 7,000 acres for the turkeys. i during the court house-bond burning festival. L. S. Could Be Hurt I am not a Catholic, but I re- jgard as un-American the many I have heard thrown surface is authoritatively and!at a man whose biggest fault is I'm sure most people know that almost all of our Latin American neighbors are predominately The Allen-Scott Report Radar 'Saw* RB-47 Downing WASHINGTON — That RB-47! Finally, unable to force Palm!the handling of the tragic RB-47 reconnaissance bomber was over Russian territory, the at-!incident. blasted out of the air by five of Russia's fastest and powerful interceptors. tacking interceptors riddled hisi The UN diplomat is at loss as most reconnaissance bomber with,to why the U.S. didn't first an| rockets and 20-mm shells, and it nounce it. Using air-to-air rockets, the crashed in the Barents Sea, 12 to Lodge, who receives the daily Red jets sent the 600-mph RB-47 20 miles east of the projecting top secret report o{ tte down in flames in the Barents i Svyato! Nos Cape. Sea, 12 to 20 miles east of Svy- tol Nos Cape, a 10-mile thumb What It Was After That joint State ! Intelligence Agency, learned of I the stratojet's loss several days Regardless of what is said bv agencies which'dearly described in this man- *-* • *- i.i i • _ l_ _ I *^~ ,, i — »nim »t Mlrt wy they cannot participate in United Fund, we: ua |- vvhich ai " 1R io . sav f. , , , , . . ,11- i and money and prolong the feel that one big campaign would bring about | , increased economy in both time r* iu i- rn tu being a Catholic. They say tha Catholic Must we show them re- ' ' *""•"• ," , , lnul J° lnl aiaie t^epanmeni- „!„,? 1C ;u^i,l«:^J^"IJIIextending from Russia's Kola 1 Air Foree state ment that the greatly increased economy in both personnel power and in fund expenditures. As we head towani a Chest campaign, the community should keep in mind this need for demonstrating possibilities of realizing an even larger Central Fund goal by achieving this growing Chest objective. belongings. Best Seller List FIC TIO N—Michener, discrimination when they * S^^JS lead Peninsula ' some Protestant clergymen areioo our BO^rnment telling their church members,*' «"»P -no. guioance. I that Sen. Kennedy's nomination! Our battle fields are covered obtained by a adj °' ning Victor Riesel Says \' Sen* Morion Speaks on Labor By VICTOR RIESEL of this Republican Administra-'can deliver their votes. The tion. It and others like it con-1 American wprkingman is an in- Does . the Democratic Party have the "labor vote" gewn up? I aiked Sen. Thruston Morton, national chairman of the Republican National Committee. Certainly not, replied Mr. Morton. Here U his reply as he wrote it especially for thU column. By Sen THRUSTON B. MORTON ' CHICAGO — Labor's measurable gains under the Eisenhow: er administration's policies sup'• port a prediction now that the : trend of American workers' fam- jilies toward Republicans which p inf , uencp ; began m 1948, will be accelerated. rank . andBfjle union members . i by election day, next Nov. 8. * „ .. . ... We often hear that the Demo« No mere whim is propelling have <he , ab(H VQte £ workers from Democratic to Re- ^ Thu . g nQ{ SQ > publican column. What is it f then? It is labor's progress —I ' its achievements that withstand; . scrutiny in daylight. stitute labor unions' frank recognition of the kind of man a Republican President chose to direct GtP policies in the delicate field of labor relations. While the performance of a Republican Secretary 'of Labor is inspiring union leaders to voice public appreciation, labor gains, which our working men can see for themselves, are exerting an telligent, responsible citizen, quite capable of voting his own convictions. And he's been doing just that, in increasing numbers, in recent elections. An analysis of just how labor did vote in the last three presidential election years has been made by the Survey Research Center of the University waii." Drury, "Advise and Consent." Lampeduse. "The Leopard." Wallace, "The Chapman Report." Snow, "The Affair." White, "The View from the Fortieth Floor." Robinson, "Water of Life." Hawley, "The Lincoln Lords." Shute. "Trustee from the Toolroom." Styron, "Set This House on Fire." Davenport, "The Constant Image." Chase, "The Lovely Am- ^ ;hi1ion." Gillman, "Diamond!^ Head." West, "Devil's Advo-, rate." Frede, "The Interns."! Hbrgan, "A Distant Trumpet." NON-FICTION: King, "May This House Be Safe From Tigers." Paar, "I Kid You Not." Jarvls, "Folk Medicine." Dooley, "The Night TKey Burned the Mountain." Truman, "Mr. Citizen." Lord, "The Good Years." Kennedy, "The Enemy Within." Darvas, "How I could ruin our country. 'Ha- Not so long ago I remember with the dead representing all religions, Catholic, Protestant. can't tell one from the other. where the Protestant clergymen Jewish, and others. Now you of our country and all over the world sent strong protests to the United Nations for the torture and human indignities suffered by Cardinal Mendznty of Hungary at the hands of the Communists. Let us not be the goats be for careless and Communistic propaganda. Now is the time for unity of churches, people, and ideals of Christian origin. Let us stand high for the ideals and Aren't we almost in the samei"^ that God and the Consti- category of these same Com-|t ution gave us, not laid low by munists for permitting this kind!lack of understanding and dis- of talk? It is propaganda bait criminating thoughts after the Russians shot it down. He immediately called Secretary northeast- RB . 47 was making an "electro- O f State Herter and Defense Sec- ern Finland. 'magnetic survey to study devi- cretary Gates and urged the U. This indisputable evidence wasj ations and ano malies in magne-,s. take the offensive by making North Pole" is this latest outrage known. powerful radar station in Norway and a submarine in the area at the time j of the murderous attack. i tism near | ' C I vj.a., correct — far as it goes. \ Gates part of the strata- was in Following is the tragic story, as recorded by these irrefutable! told Lodge the matter This was part of the strata- was in (he hands of the State i jet's mission — but only a minor; Department. Herter. in turn, sources: part. The reconnaissance The RB-47 was intercepted by J»« «•***.. labeled "Course -.__ " *» '«"• mm-a im_ ^ ; stated it was bomber, JEteenhower. Later, Lodge before President -.__ ,, . . the five MIGs over the Barents X-Ray", had three far more Sea some 40 miles off the Kola P 011 ™ 1 missions: Peninsula. The big stratojet.j To obtain phot informed the decided to say I nothing "for the present." equipped with new infra-red ra-jNovaya Zemlya missile base to [ procaimed ' dar cameras capable of taking! determine whether Russia's new-; ' ' . _,-._„__, _ L -. ____ _,._-«, _:i__ j:. i*., „„ i.,....^ — »!«—.„! u^iii, W0lld tt10 ddv Commies. H. KRUSE of Michigan. The study shows i Made $2.000,000 in the Stock About as Expected A good deal has been said about the Catholic vote in the U.S. The Catholic population, according to late figures, is put at. 41,000,000. That would give a total of 20,000,000 voters. The late J. M. Page of Jet 1 that — despite some union lead-i Market." Parkinson. "The Law| seyville once stated in his paper ere 1 orders, threats and cajol-j and the Profits." Felix Frank- j cent Qf ^ Catho]ics ing — union workers families ifurter, "Reminisces, Gold- have been moving steadily toward Republicans since 1948. In water, "The Conscience Conservative." Cation, "Grant that year, the survey revealed,! M o v e s South." Carpenter. in the two- Rei l )ublicans won - 4 P el> t;ent of I "Carp's Washington." Francis, . * ! the union vote. Bv 1952. the; "flint Snmothinir Certain." d to ™ d * e By May in this peace year of By 1952, the;-That M Annual Industrial Rela-! GO f Q Jf. eiv ^ 4 f,. per , ce " 1 ' and ,'"«'•<•' itions Conference of the AFL-CIOI'"_ 1956 . heR f^ bllc ?" s . sha '?_ of ; Something Act One." I were Democrats. According to the above figures, that would give 16,000,000 Catholic voters. The largest vote of the Democrat party was 27,500,000. Trmt would give the Democratic par- r be]ipvp that ..„_ r In country h wise , , hat jt t . a , work the vote cast by union workers d "' families rose " 48 per Questions- Amivcrs HnKin Bureau. 636 P St.. N.W. Washington 4. Q.C. A reader can net the answer to labor income — representing in 'the"'Democrats'"political "bas"! m 's her percentages of workers' any question of fact by writing The ; civilian jobs than there were in , 1952, a war year, and the last of: mogt suct . essfully wjthin lhe| And now, in another president!- t Democratic control. i framework of the two-party sys-' al election year, indications in ! Average weekly earnings oi j manufacturing workers rose from I 167.97 in 1952, to $91.43 in the t first quarter of this year. tern." I said then, and I repeat. tne ''oncentrated labor areas are it now: I seriously doubt that it that lubor's independent swing in the long-run interest of lab- to lhe Republican Party will be or to place so many of its eggs 'maintained. It looks like even ty 16,000,000 Catholic voters and only 11,500,000 non-Catholic voters. On this same proportion the delegates to the 1960 Democrat convention would be 900 Catholic and 622 non-Catholic. Kennedy on the first ballot received 806 votes which could be expected. (The editor of a large St. Louis paper claimed that over one-half of the delegates outside of the South were Catholics.) L. MOSES. costal areas to check on whether| augain " as Uie result of a new missile bases are being built i,;. sh| P ment of bu »«"- from sat- there. detailed photographs 500 miles dis-|t y p e intercontinental b a 11 i s- tant, was returning from a re-'tic missiles were fired there. Au- I connaissance flight that had tak-|thoritative information indicated |en it within 50 miles of the So-'this base was used in the Soviet's huge missile base at No- viet's latest series of long-range ivaya Zemlya. ; ICBM tests in the Pacific. I An i s 1 a n d some 500 miles di-l To photograph certain Russian rectly opposite the Kola Peninsula, Nevaya Zemlya is known as Russia's "Arctic Cape Canaveral." In recent months, Intelligence has reported much missile activity there, and it has become one of the most massively guarded areas in Russia. The Red interceptors formed a U around the stratojet and by diving attacks sought to force it from the open sea to the K o 1 a Peninsula. Captain Willard Palm, the 38- year-old Oak Ridge, Tenn., pilot, tried desperately to break out of 1 Democratic .convention opened in Los Angeles. Castro-llch The Cuban Ministry of Commerce claims the butter supply there "has become normal ellite Poland Cuban students To obtain data on the strength j! n Mexico ' and other Latln of Soviet radar and anti-jam- j ^* n . c ^ u . nt . ri ?!. ha ^ be . en noUfied ming stations in this strategic northern region. At no time during the RB-47's reconnaissance did it fly Russian territory. Captain Palm's orders were toj "Sooner State" .Answer to Previous Puzzla ing payments ot wages and salaries ket. i —went from $190.2 billion to $257.8 billion in the same period. And the cost oi living during the Democratic yeait>, 1946 to , 1952, climbed 48 per cent. But i during the Republican years, I t 1953 to 1960, the living cost rise' ; was held to about 10 per cent. • These achievements were ; chalked up by Labor under Ret publican policies administered this area, American workmen see m to be running votes will be cast for Republicans. American workers, of course, in their en- left over Alton Telegraph, Information Bureau. 1200 Kyi? St., N.W., Washington 5, D. C. Please enclose ihivu (3) cents for return postage. Q. Who said, "Money begets P.O. , and frequently evolved by Sec-re! tary of Labor James P. Mitchell. • "J have known all the Set-re- i teVtH'Ot* Labor, Democratic and Republican, and Secretary Mil"" " ' " most competent, the undpvtanding, and the best at LftbQF this country > tittered at • ^ ^^ t o| the •ubilshed nally by Alton lelecraph frlnilni Company P. B. CUUSLfcV. end Editor 7 Of/fl V A' I ahead of their union leaders. They i can see more P av simply do nut vote as a bloc, ve '°P es - morc and no pressure from any source a " er meeting low men holding paying jobs. whieh has been quoted in num \lt(»nEveilillgTelr»ra|>ll These are reasons unough for el ' ous fol ' ms them to stray from the Demo i-rutir corral. But increasing numbers of our workers are recugni/ing Republican goals in what has been called the Battle of the Budget, which time Thou dost give us the| ln This Republican Administration i painted clouds, the golden I has fought since it took office in i sunsets, the birds, and the flow- |19.j3 lor a balanced budget, ers. In these w« see Thy pow- nut as a bookkeeping accomplish- er and majesty. Let us not get ACROSS 1 The redbud is Oklahoma's ofllcie) —— 6 — flower is the mittletot) • OW»hom»'i official «— ii the •ciMOrteilei flycatcntr U Merit 13 Rodent U Wild oio* Celebe^- lS Eject 19 Atmoiphtrt 17 Menure of Piper 66 Short jtcket DOWN IMoundi utt4 by golfer* t Sloping way I Auam aUkwona S4 Trudge 99 Poem 4 Dinner OOUMC 25~Hindu queto 40H«| ^ - I SulUnla 26 Dwert* deer** 37 Ruffian • Orients! porgy wolfhound 7 Ran aground SI Cry of 8 Trad* b»cch»nal» SArrowpoiion 99 Slight tait*f 10 Bellow 30 Cloy River barriers 32 Took Into 42Unclo*M .- .ju e luu miles. JI4 beyond *ub»crlptlunt not ml)M Our Father in heaven, we are for the summer, at it avallabl* ei A*w "til'Tot*' mi ' nt but as * meuns ol protect- so absorbed in ail these that we -Marok 3, if/8 iny (he integrity of the dollar.; fail a wun- pit i| INpf toitonWp'* own e* membtr Ine Ai»ix'i«i»d frew •Billle* to lhe UM lor „ «li newt ditpatchei credited m >apei and to tne local new* puh i«h> t netem Sound money means more buying power in the hands of the people and more real security ior everybody. A thousand perforated dollars in a weekly pay envelope mean 4*MM«R. rwK Auuni •UMMojnoihing if the bare necessities of of to see the wonder of Thy Use UK to feiay the story Thy love to those who have yet to discover Thy power to redeem a human soul. We would be co-workers with Christ in transforming sin-sick lives into born- ue u,«i. wt ,*iiu« |1Ue 00ii m of lnen) Our W(M . k . .n A | du rrn r .'n,' 0 *o. l Vop!l*c n .?io BCo ; i iin« P~Pl- «re learning this!" again ihe lele«r«ufc rundwa ouilnMi office ill AIIWI. in. Nail<ia»> v AIIWI. in. Nail<ia»> ttepre*eoi«ilvei: the ----- *' — New -^-•w-JW' L^ FrtMiwo. , -B*«V. New York, on Alleot*. Oaiia». * tattle fundamental lesson in economics' f fti and wunehow the primrose path of spend-and-promiw-and-g i v e seems far less beckoning.. The H*U Syadlc»te.hnc.) personalities; in Jesus' Amen. H- Sutler, Harrisburg, publishing agent. Evangelical United Brethren Church. (<£/ i860 by tbe Divliion of Cbrutlan Education, NatioMl Council or th» Cauroau of Cawf ia m V, g. A.) to 20 Change! n Before 23 Born 24 Levers 27 Accost 91 Virniih ingredient 32 Athena 99 By way of 94 Winter whttt U °* He- product 38 Neil 96CboQie) 37 Detect 99 Fit 41 New Ouiaw port 49Herem 49 Peeler* 49 Writing implement 600per»tlfi goto 51 Article 91 wife Tyndareu* custody 35 Convey 98 Puriflei 44 Oklahoma hM an— - of C9.919 tquart milei 45 Tumult 47 Quote 41 Statue 49 Fait seaapa 52 Coil icuttle «4Mkieulia* avoid that, and he did. The dos . | P'' e «entative lest he came to Soviet terrain must immediately register iwith Cuban authorities "or suf- |fer the consequences." In other words, if the Cuban students |don't register, their remittances from home will be cut off... Re- Daniel Flood (D - PaJ ' mcmber of ^ House Mil- was when his stratojet was shot itary Appropriation/^ Committee. the deadly Red envelopment. But his 600-mph stratojet was unable to out run the speedier MIGs. Palm was under orders not to engage in combat, or to fire back if attacked. down in flames over the open Barents Sea, 12 to 20 miles east of the projecting S v y a t o 1 Nos Cape off the Kola Peninsula. He fulfilled his orders the moment of his death. Mysterious Silence up to slates he has positive evidence that "the Castro government is controlled by international Reds. Havana is crawling with Czechs, Poles, Rumanians, Bulgarians, Russians and Red Chinese. The Castro regime is not a government of the Cuban peo- MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By JOSEPH WHITNEV sure of unrecognised emotional conflicts. However, persons who are prone to silly giggling tend to be disinterested in opinion and events of the outside world and unconcerned about the welfare and feeling of others. As a result the giggling type of person is not likely to become well- informed or intellectual. Are family moves bard on young people? Quite often they art* particularly low-income families that are beset with social and economic problems^ -Dr. Beatrice Berle, Bellevue Hospital, New York, recently told ttu> White House Conference on Children and Youth that frequent shifting frojn one place to another calls for repeated adaptation* to new customs and new value syitomR. This contri Do projudioed people loud to be * tymplotn of tluptdiljf Answer: In normal social groups, those who are the most rigidly conforming to group customs and beliefs are almost always the most highly prejudiced. Projection tests given college students (Gordon Allport in The Nature of Prejudice) found that anxiety over violations of conventional behavior was acconv Nervous laughter is punied by a high degree of pr«. butes to mental iickne*. of more likely to be a symptom of judice. Conversely, non-prejudlc- youth, since it of tan rg«uiti (ram confuswJ or deficient emotional- ed students felt deeply about divorces and from lack of oobfl. ity; an inability to adequately failures in living up to friends' in the family. expmg emotion due to the p«r**> expectations • M 49 im iUog ftautra* inya.. inc.) ^ 4 '

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