Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 28, 1960 · Page 6
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July 28, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 6

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Thursday, July 28, 1960
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PAGE SIX ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, JULY 28,1»60 Editorial T.S. ItogliKi f ounlor-Aimrk Tht United States, thrown into a .«r»te?ir rrinority country vitn perhap* the highest con- retreat for a few weeks bv Premier Khr>sVichev'< centration of Communist population of am sneak attack at P.iri< in thf cold war. appirrntK has begun its big counter push Hternation.il!' . Two weeks ago President T'Uenhrnver hintc< Dnvid Lmtrence GOP Offers Experienced Triumvirate • toughening of onr tactics where the Coni- munisis verc involved. But the real push began this «eek on two fronts Nation* and the national Republican convention. of free v«. tot.ilit.ifMn government to nn- <upoMned vote* in every nation of trie world. B\'t it v. ** .idcquttcly Mipportcil bv U\ Arrtb.i^.idW T Icnry Cabot lodge's reversal of CHICAGO — The republicans out«idc tbe Tron Curtain. The l.'N" action deaiifK vith present circu i- sunce'. and tbe convention speech of Presideiv I-isenbc v\ cr. spelling out as it did oxir future challenge to Mo«cow and the Iron C.urtair pl*n to offer the country a til- Tbe Vnitcd world, slituld keep the Russian strategist; busv iimvimlr of pxprtionrr In meet for .1 vliilc. the crises of n troubled vv/itld. The action also added considerably to tbe If Kiehnrd Nivm is elected The stroneest blast wss President Eisenhnw- Republican party's recently diminished stature president and Hcmy Cabot Ixxlgr er's challenge for Russia to submit tbe question for its .ihilitv to deal in foreign affairs. It m< i is the vice piesident, they will bead-on the Ocmocrafi' recently issued cb.illen;4e coiiler and counsel oft»n to concentrate the I960 campaign on tbe inter- . Dwight Kisenhower. nation.il i^ue. ; pnlicir<> Perhaps the most important phase of thiv on || 1r with America's thus will bo formulated .is of experience, with Russia'*, RB4" charges. Lodge's p-opns.il before | feature was that the double occurrences; of .,n ,| 10 conttoversles and pet- the I'M Security Council for either art i;npr- 'Tuesday brought to the front a Definite act : SO nrilities jn intcrnntioiml «f- tiil investigation of tbe circumstances or action and a positive course of action at a time when |.,j ( . s g f ,i ne( j j n eight fnleful before the for Id" court of' justice was approved i tbe Democrat critics have not even undertaken vc;l|s: 9 to 2 by the Security Council, but Russia' 0 ; to describe their course. 'Pl^ j s m e meaning of what The Republican party would do well to | );1S |, ePn urged in favor of guard against a shift in Democratic maneuvers, j die cnmhinHtinn of Messrs. Nix- however. In view of their complete absence Ion and Lodge "no" constituted a vetp. At the same time tbe Council voted down Russia's charges against the United States in connection with the plane however. In view of their complete absence ion and Lodge, both of whom incident. 'of positive international relations suggestions>h»vo hoeit: so closely assoctet- _. ... /.,!.,.•, i 1-1 i ed with the administration of The Council's 9-2 vote for Italy's resolution to date, one can assume they are working hari1 ',.,,,,,,. j()( , |U Kj SPn hovver. for International Red Cross contact with the on plans for domestic issues. Having pulled ^.^ ^ ^ delegates cheer- captured fliers was just that much more frost- the Republicans off balance with their all-out ^ ^ r Kisenhower and the en ing on the cake for us. challenge to debate foreign policy, it is caiVj(|, llsj . )St j,. reception given him In fact, it was some of the best frosting, to imagine they could turn quickly into a con- | )% n,,. people of Chicago would seem to indicate that folks gen riall.v would bn glad to see Mr. ; Kiseiihovver continue to exert his i influence. through his successor, !un the side of patience yet firm... , ;ness in dealing with the Soviet It is a tragedy that so few can threaten Men who have become grandfathers can, them- ; v - mon the pleasure and recreation of so many. selves, recall taking part in them. Now, how- , 1(>n| . v Cabot Lodgp Js we]) ever, with our increasing population, the inci- kn<ml , tl) TV audiences and in 25 and 50 Years Ago July 28.1935 The United States Treasury had issued a re- July 28.1910 Architect -Tnmps M. Mmipln was retained! to quest thnt Illinois cense manufacture and use i draw plans for an addition to Evangelical Church of the aluminum token in connection with i's state* sales tax. The. round disks would since the resolution came from a relatively centrated campaign on domestic issues. »*•*** A Few Throaton the Many "T\vo sacks of popcorn isn't very chummy! 1 don't believe you love mo HIIV more!" Rentier's For n ill Just Enough Seasoning A few unruly people—we won't attempt to Mr. Gorman says that Konnert.v is the best choice for President because Mxmi is too well season say what age—have been misconducting themselves in Rivcrview Park. Thcv have seriously threatened lives and damaged property through their •misconduct. Some of these items have been valuable city property, like park benches. Throwing missiles over ...the edge of the bluffs, they have damaged property of the Piasa Tool 8£ Die Co., immediately below. The other .^ night they threatened the s.ifety of one carload of motorists when one of the missiles hit an automobile. Now the Piasa Tool & Die justifiably has suggested that the citv should do something— like erecting a high fence around the edge of <«<"« ° f thc incident, appears to be increasing. •„„. ,-d In this troubled time we trulv ,.,.,, . "f M ;U '; ie u 0f e S T, 8 ' ''""'< •'' wHI-seasoncd man as It would be regrettable, indeed, if the citv eons and skilllul handling of the ,,,.,,..„,„,,, M| . ,; ol . m;m s ; , u; ,inM were forced to build a high storm fence f.n Soviet tirades in the United Na- cnough back from the bluff's edge to prevent miscreants' throw ing objects into the void below . It is dubious, too, that even such a measur-: could prevent the actions. It might head oft the minor mischief, such as small stone throw- But mischief makers bent on accomplish- t lolls Since campaiun will raise the issut experience versus inexpeneii electing Nixon President .ol the following reasons: meet ings in New York, the forthcoming political! 1 o f| i|i Khrushchev despises him. Thai alone i.s the greatest iccom ing flieir purpose would doubtless accept such i fence as a challenge. The problem is not Tool & Die's suggestion would indicate. lairs. the Republican' mendation for Nivm 1 can Ihink leaders were wise to bring 1'rcs-' "f. Of course Khrushchev despises ir President Harry S. Truman to 1 Nixon. Krushchev despises am s l"' nt his llmo P' a > in K lhfl l" ;mo ident Kiscnhower here and •onsider so favorably the 1h< ' tax. withdrawn and replaced by round corneted square. Work was underway at The Principle College l campus at Klsnh on an apartment building and ; three, residences (or members of the faculty ; The large building would contain eieht efficient apartments. The residences would ho of three and four-room, brick and frame construction. In September the college would open for its first full year. The school offered a four-year bachelor of arts degree. Although thr school gave prefpienrp lo children of Christian .Scientists, it was non-sectarian. C. R. Lewis of Roodhonsr, dispatcher for Ihe Alton Railroad Co. with his wife and two children had escaped any more than minor injuries whin his automobile turned over twice, on U. S. Highway, No. 67, throe miles north of Piasa Creek. The accident was caused 'by a. flat tire. ; The Madison County Board of Review received its first request to assess property, an almost epoch making incident. A Fort Russell Township farmer said that he had not receiver) any tax bills on his five-acre farm and that IP cently he had built a house on it. The farmer estimated his property at Sr>0 an ocic, and cos' ol his (house at .WiO. The camping committee of Pissa TVird Cou.i- ci! Boy Scouts planned a special peiiud in AUK- .ust at Cfimp Warren Levis for boys nol old enough to be Scouts. Glen tross, who operated a garage north o! the old fire department building on State street, escaped electrocution when he was knocked mil hy a current from an electric drill he was using under a truck. Clarence. Spillman, owner of the truck, ran to Ihe building to disconnect the diill, then returned to move the da/.cd Oo^ [lorn under the truck. Compilation of birth recoids of a W/iod Ui\cr ml then North Korea. Democrat- phvsil . i . m r,,, m Juno 2 ] to July 29 revealed that all the babies delivered by him in that pciiod had been girls, each weighing within an ounce of nine pounds. For mil JT ''rhrrs. !\otc Writers immcK niiixt he published \vllh IMIrri to I lie Ifeiiders Forum. Letters should lie concise ami Icnililc. All arc Mill- jccl lo eoiideiisalinn. at K. 8th and Henry streets. The Rev. t. L. Mueller, pastor, said n substantial portion of the expected cost of $5,000 already had b«en subscribed, T>. Abner R. MeKinney, B7, denn Of AHon insurance at'ents and for 29 years secretary of Mllleis' Mutual Insurance Assn., died of apoplexy shortly niter arriving at his office. H* collapsed just after greeting Albert Ernst and A. .1. KellenbeiKet, and succumbed just after they called his son, G. A. MeKinney, from «I» adjoining office room. A graduate phyilclan t)r. MeKinnfy came to Alton in 1869 nfter conducting a drugstore in Hillsboro. tie entered Part- neiship with I/nils K. kHlenberi^f in 1873 in an insurance, agency established here in 1840 — the oldest agency in Illinois. Dr. McKinney had served several terms as city treasurer, «nd also as a school hoard member. Mai tin Hendy of K. 2nd street near Oak, was rendered unconscious svhen struck a solar plexus blow by a swing in a mishap during the St. Mary's parish picnic in Northside. The young man was moved to the office of I>r. F. Worden under whose attentions he revived after apace of an hour. Kmil Schmoellfr was confined to his home on K. 91 h street by injuries incurred when he fell in alighting from a wagon. I'pper Alton improvements board passed a resolution recommending the paving of College avenue l;om Washington west to Rock Spring Paik enhance. The board also recommended otdinanees for the paving of Edwards and Main streets. The marriage of John G. Muessel and Miss Seima Mae Neiihaus. daughter of Phillip Neuhaus, had taken place at the Neuhaus home in Fosterbili-K where the R«?V. S. D. McKenny of Alton i-nad the ceremony. runuis Kox Co. factory closed for the day so that the employes and their families could enjoy a pienic in Hock Spring Park. Neighbors and fi lends including members of White Hussar Band, yathercd at the Jefferson street homo of Mr. and Mrs. George Miller in celebration of the ei/uple's "wooden wedding" anniversary. The Allen-Scott Report 5 on Nixon's Strategy Board the bluff—to prevent the further incursions of enough to come anywhere near accomplishing ,, . . | • its purpose would be a serious obstruction this kind. In review, it might be pointed out that this those viewing what many have described as th type of conduct has been going on for years, naiion's most beautiful sunsets. * » * » * Expanding Results go inn tion ol Henry Cabot L o d g e conquest of the world. This is why 1 cannot help hut for the Nice-presidential nomina- Mr. Gorman says they tight ev- smile when Democrats criticize The problem is not as easily solved as Piasa |jo|) Ko( . )hc feehng is that in . (1| . y , jm( , ,, K , V s( , f , fw . h omoi . T o President Kisenhovver for playing tin-national issues will be dom- my knowledge they've only had golf. A closer watch on the park by city author!- jniint in the campaign. Both Nix- niic argument. Thai was when In conclusion I would like to ties mav be the only way out. on and Lodge are good debaters. Nixwi slood his ground and put sav that I sincerely think this ad Certainly a fence high and impregnable' and have a familiarity with the Khrushchev in his place in their ministration has been, overall, the Mib.jccl matter gained at first famous "kitchen" debate. best ibis country has yet seen. 1 nHCAGO Vice President Khnishchev." explained S< o!t. familiar with before November, hand inside the United States T his i.s the sort ol man we need also sinccrelv hope that the Am- Njxnn js p | anninfi , to namfi a five _ , |fi ^j,,,,,,, ,„„ „,„, ..,„ ...will be the public question-and- government from day to day for fo| . p,.,,^,,,,, _ onf , who stands erican public is not loolish enough mH|| sn .,,, Pav hoaitl, inclurlinu S( . O re of .speeches the vie--, pies answer session, whore the aud- the last seven years or more. MK g ,. oun d and i.s nol alraid of. to Inll lor the ballyhoo and twist- |h ,. pf , f ormer GOP National. idpn( , )lans to emphasi/e that "•'''•<• ''-'^ ">'' ' i lwn<-<; to ask Nix- Lodge has proved a masterful, Khrushchev's wild threats .Indeed, <'d truths thev can expect to IK- C j lajrmeni to i le | p mastermind wor |,| cn m m umsm is the real on Anything that i.s on its mind, diplomat and speaks French | OU| . t . ountly woul(i bp in a bad'dished out in generous helpings. nis hard-hitting election c a m- mPn . K . 0 ,„ ,)„, American way of St.-ott reportod that strategists fJuently. :position if we voted for the man. I believe sincerely that Nixon has pa jg n . \,f e ^ that the leader of this con- believe that Nixon is impres- As lor the platform contro- j Khrushchev would like to see as i.Just enough seasoning to make a ^ e g^p w hich will map andispiracy i.s Khrushchev, and that sive in this form of give-and- iversies here, they appeared to Once again folks are being reminded of the basis what is essence of the candidates' thoughts. effectiveness and usefulness of the League of The whole exposition, too, is arranged on es in broad terms the desired a face-to-face basis for the competing candi- objectives rather than specific dates. Woman Voters. The organization has announced Oct. 17 as the date for a public meeting at which candidates for county office and the state legislature will get to describe their stands on various questions and to meet the public. . While such meetings do not always offer ' intormat.on, iurthcr questioning, and furtlie our next president. (2> Nixon was not thrown out of any South American country. He was assaulted, as the newspapers said, by a relatively small , . , , . «">••••' (Yjmmunisi.msnji-ed mob. He did wa.s adroitlv emploved as usual not show concern over his own safetv. but stayed and faced Ihe mob great 34th President. KLDREDGE REYNOLDS. formulas or legislative proposals Idiot's the Fuss? There nhis was shown m national iiiiiiiaiincsi enough time to discuss all issues thoroughly, i discussion. they do give both public and channels of public j communication a chance to learn on a balanced | ulated on their undertaking. Its benefits extend far beyond the discus- to satisfy conflicting elements, sions in the meeting, however. Ft>r the initial tj llt die Republicans did two discussion often stimulates further search for significant things in their* "civil rights" plan which will Win' them |ions pl , lVPd hPV 7 )nf , ., ( |,,, considerable support. They didn r , )fi . R palm anf , inlpl , JKf . _, . . i endorse the "sit-in." For to do The women once again are to be congrat- ^ meam something thp Democrats word main ol are two delinitclv believe should never he. argued about: religion and poll- GOP National Chairman run Nixon's bid for presidency he. Nixon, is the only candidate take, and they have advised him includes: who has stood up to the Soviet lo conduct these off-the-hip in- Leonard Hall New York, GOP leader in a public argument." terviews throughout the cam- National Chairman 1953-57, and "This campaign tactic is aim- l' a 'R"- fd at establishing in tin public If Nixon has any particular mind an image of Nixon as the |>olitical shortcoming, the ytrat- 11. Meade Alcorn. COIIIM -client, " l;i " vvl|{) ' ; "> handle Khrush- egy board members think it is chi'V," ic|)()ilcd Scolt. his leaning toward heav r y serious- He u-vealed that the Nixon "^ss in his .speerhes. To remedy strategists are firmly convinced :tftls - th(1 - v hwe advised him to that Sc-n. .lohn Kennedy cannot tc)1 more J°kes and anecdotes. succcssfullv imitate or counter Convention Kclioes the vice president's 1960 conven subjects that I tion »«"i»K p '-: Red f-rom Drive Sneeeeds It took a while, but the Red Cross is an- ' zation's local services, nouncing an official result of its campaign this The Red Cross, even though its usefulness _-., might be limited to a st.mdbv basis awaitum , . year. * • • of tin The quest for funds fell 5.6,000 short of its emergencies, still would be a necessary part ol .. sj ,_ jn goal, but raised $52,220, which was $500 better oi;r public setup. It should be supported to lainly i;i:>7-r>9, lies. I heard one of the worst "nd Nixon's JltbO convention floor arguments that 1 ever heard, the manager. other day. and it all started after Sen. Hugh Scott, Pennsylvania. Sen. Kennedy had been nominal- GOP National Chairman 1948-49. crisis. He soon received sincere pr( , or ,, r0 sident. and the present general counsel 'bis formula because. "'Hie Dem-- VJCP President Nixon plans a apologies from the Peruvian gov- ^ w ^ of a]] jt v . as bptween of the Republican National Com- ocratie presidential nomine..' has strong pitdi to e;istern Europe- two people who were very closejmittee: not enjoyed the political advant- an nationalist groups during the to one another. Each was hurt Senator Thruslon Morton. Ken- age- of a publici/ed trip to Mos- coming campaign. By address- present GOP National «'ow or a televised ai-gunieni. with j ng (h PS e groups, Nixon hopes to The main issue was Mr. Kenne-'Chairman, and close personal Khrushchev." edge of Nixon's reception in Rus- ^ - s c ;il | 10 |j ( .j sm friend of the vice president. Another part sia. From the large crowd ol peo '„. ,, ,__. 1% ln Fred C. Schribner iR, Me.i ernmPn '; D , ,. , (3) Thp R p pllhll( .ans hav , . lost than last vear. our best ability. easily construed to include "sit-do\vn" j t) ''-" n .„,. 'j nrpstitre l -mk , . „ i,,,.b,, vt.-iUoc in nlanK nnH factories, P prestige, i asK , )hp h; sl wnrds o[ (nc other ,tucky, strikes in plants ami ractones, Mr {k)| . man dops ))P havp knowl • as well as in business establishments, This particular issue was lbU"ht out in Michigan in Ihe S1 "' r """ "»•;•"«'•"""""''"•" \\e arc all fortunate enough to lou.h. M.chiK.u. |p|( . wh() tu] . nf . r| o|1( „, am , h|m ^ ^^ ^ ^ (()ii)iii ^ ^ ^ |h<i ,,,„,„„„,.„„,„ , lf „„. ,,,,,, nred"'"; !* llss ! a !i "'"^"'^...T"'^ i'^-' •""• "»» '•'«""• "' mHke ury iimi rlos(1 |> " lsmiili lrio1 " 1 of rcnaidin". our religion and our political partv. U'hv not thank Mr. Nixon. (; ,, () „„ wh .;, „,. | l;iv( . A , t) , | . ed Nixon's plans to that Ihe wholi of the COUIltlA illiO's, when the Supreme Court I'nited Stales dr strikes unlaulul. Cert ... tend non-violent and j n principle a occupation of a factory isn't any faced a possible prison sen- • just to shake hands with Nixon. tho vil ' ( ' S( '" u - '' los(1 l'"' President. xvho I" 1 ' >""allv 7 of lay's No .Americans were Best * * — — — - ,. f . f i i til' inininMii.T »> i i *. unit *•• news of all is that the amount, though To its credit, the Red Cross ,* assenting to d.f.erent from a non-violent oc- Khrush ( :hev. 1 all worshiping the strategy board, reported that the lunch counter. short of the uoal. will not cripple the organi- j joining United Funds in places where they exist, cupntion of a — — The Republicans didn't men- can assure you. This ,ne '« I'm Scillle iiou. l m or iB,8™«P ls wnoe\i?i ibi" • Peter Edson Civil Rights Bout in Congress lion the "sit-in" as such at all )hf , so ppople who a| . p ( . onstant)y ! his is truly, cle(>u , f , , 0 b(? our next p, VK ident!'"K tho vice ama/ing when one reali/.es that ;wj || ()o 1)js | )(>s( f()| . OU( . country,! " We nave bpen meeting almost 0 liod. our 1-. ilhei \\ h-i 'l send Thv Son to seek and lo >that which was lost, we pi;iv those v\ho have gone astray (alien into sin. Mav Ihev come to keep this group of 19 million, a ila high percentage of whom are be Catholic, from swinging to Kenn<-d\ in >ueh Key slates as New ( . York. Illinois. Pennsylvania, Ohio nut Michigan. Ijibfir S.-eietary James Mitchell slaved in a private hideaway during UK.- convention. He ;had "rooms' 1 in private car No. !4 that the New York Central i'isl ave lor nd in the platform and wisely con- to this broad regardless of what his religion j evel 'y ni 8 ht with the vice l )res »- reali/e that Thy holy love, which) R ' ro; ' ( ' fined themselves l statement: "We reaffirm the),' ; constitutional right to peaceable! being taught to hate and fear us; js I( js foo)ish , 0 hurt pach omer !dent, and many details of the would turn out to meet Mr. Nixon assembly to protest diserimina- at the obvious disapproval of their ir own government. ,^ n ,., rs |, W0 rds when I'm siirei carn P a 'S" nav< - already Wf , fi| . s , K ( 0fj p,,,i to think of ' w 'oi'l««i out," reported Scott, on a siding here. i . .1 . ""- Republican National Corn- condemns sin. at the same lime , «iiuucu . _ mitlee has set up its own organ' i/ation for tho purjMise of handl- the been l ' illl!S ""' sinner hack to Help us to he friends of sinners ir. -in<- ru-<»t : an> pies ineffective. But it tested. ihe businessmen who IIHVO aban- CHICAGO (NEA) — The grade- and probably find liberal Demo- B civil rights fight stirred up at era lie co-sponsorship. the Republican national conven- TI,J S w \\\ }M[ Democratic pres-j To bring up more civil rights tion is headed for a delayed bout j(itnili;i i candidate John F. Ken-j, M| , , , ,, donecl d.scr.m.nator.v' practices at the coming .special session of ,, odv Htul | lis ninning mate, Son-! '" k ' Io dn ° lhei i" '^"' fstabhshments. and we Congress. ate'Majority Leader Lyndon B .! llllhl ' slor - II w ' oll(l inflame lhe ui'B' 1 o«hors to follow their ex- Prospective GOP presidential!,Johnson, squarely on the spot.(issue instead of quieting it down ample." what we do have here and stopi" on ' . , ,. . Under the previous Democratic lf) ii ian i.- <; 0( i W( , wouldn't have' rarn l ) ' l 'B n where the planning has is not ye. .„„, in private business es.abhslv M{mM . A ,^ Russiil ,.,„„,,,,„ n " JJ (p j s ^^"'^ T^ been so far advanced at this inen.s. NVf> *™ ]awi tllP aCtl ° n ° f Irom the second World War lhe KitH) ami poh.i.s. , , . , '1C W.'IV Jl'SUS UIIS. tha 11CV IllilV K.MI1.Y set-lit reli- l)epn so stage." Strikingly illustrative of this advanced planning is the revela This was due to Democratic nea \ Norwegian firm has con- liljn l} > Sl ' otl thal ""' s ti"lc«isls led. The Russian ^ovcrninciil traded to build an underground llave already approved one new the hydroelectric power station for campaign formula that the vice A ""'" second greatest power in I lie world lor the first lime in historv. then proceeded to take over candidate Richard M. Nixon set-lit should clarify just how liberal)for the campaign. The reference to "peacennie gov( , 1 . nine|1) > ( of p 0 |,,, u |. Hungary.;Russia at Boris Gleb, on the So-,president plans to use extensivel.\ - John \\'. Xhaekiord. \\avn.s tied this when he arrived in Chi-;the Texan really is and how ful-J Being in control of Congress,;assembly" means, of course, on- Run)anja Bulgaria, Albania. Easlivtet side of the Pasvik River,'this fall. villc. N.C.. retired Metbodi.st nun cago to pei-suade the wayward!ly he intends to support thein, e Democrats could of course platform writers to give him a i Democratic "Rights of Man", re f el . (j ie new Republican bills to platform he can run on. ' platform. Any idea that a minority oli The Democratic southern Republicans the Senate Judicial 1 )' Committee ly outside the stores, where there is a legal right to protest or demonstrate. Germany. Czechoslovakia, China, j near Kirkenes, Norway. can die-'wanting to take tate civil rights policy to the! legislation next month could be bury them. But that would allow northern and western majority ! built around the idea that the ^ the Republicans to take a good pecial session is to last only, campaign trick by exposing in- has been preposterous all along. But it has provided fun in an : 'bree weeks It has other im-'sincerity. otherwise dull proceedings. portant issues hk( medical care But a civil rights floor light at u -'8 l ' s ' - I'lfl 'A l\f Chicago has been bound from the beginning to end up as more. of a fizzle than the minority re-| port offered by southerners a^ the Democratic convention inj Los Angeles. That was gavcled alibi for not under Chairman James B. East-i The other piece of political j up civil rights'land of Mississippi, who would wisdom emerged as the Repub-i licans took note that the Democrats had. by their platform,! called for abolition of all literacy tests for voting. This would require a constitutional amendment. The Republicans, on llu> minimum ior the ag- Nixon has already worked out " () "' d '"'"> his own civil rights program of Bible Story Answer to Previous Puzzft "This new formula calls for islcr. ! Nixon to direct parts of his cam paign by Nation ing advertising during the 1960 campaign. The agency — Campaign A'-MMJaie- -- was formed to di*.asM>ciat>- the Republican Partv horn any sligrna that is attached to Madison Avenue. Canoll I'. Neuton. until now a vice president at Batten, Barton, Dui siine .t f)>-born. Inc., is heading up lhe new agency. '0 t!«iO ihe Hail Syndicate, Inc.) Karl Marx, German Socialist iind author of "Das Kapital," is iol,Tcoun f cS hr o 1 i l>r !hS iIbull ' ed in HlKhgate Cemetery, their heavenlv Father wails lo receive all his piodigal children vvlio Him dai'k tu Hun Help them to understand Tb.v ^rcat lueicv and desin- tn save. This we ask in Id- name ul Je.su.s Clii'ist, our Savior nnnlnct D,.n r., in.. r ' U " ta "<"' • INdUOna LOUIICI 01 106;, . against Premier churches of cnn«i in the u. s. A.i'^ndon. to deal j eight or nine "sr«ciflc points. I °<» el ' llant1 ' pledged "legislation spent two monthsrj'he-y go well beyond the general' 10 Provide that the completion of on civil rights earlier this year. It passed a law which Sen. Paul Douglas t D III.) declares principles in the Republican plat-1*'* primary grades in a state form. They will be brought out " " ' ' ' during the campaign. They do not accredited school is evidence of literacy conclusive for voting to defeat in a questionable de- Vll«HlF\ «MlinjiTp|f".l t aph| pmBl ' am ' cision by a southern governor, Le- The vice comprise a punitive or extremist,purposes. On balance, ACROSS 1 Hebrew prophet T "Doubting" apostle 13 Thingf to b* done 14 Ripped tgaifl 15 PrattJed 16 Landed property 17 Glossy fibrlC i j c'raVU 18 Perception 13 Dirk MMWMf MIJII II-il MMI-3 I-IUCSM UW1-JK i ir.v nrjMi ' MI tr-: i HI il I IrlWkyr-l but it Published Diiiiy bv Allnn lelfgi,iph Roy Collins of Fioiida went without protest. Vice President Nixon showed that he expected no more iron ; suh bJe in the GOP when hf dcclai- '^ v M) that the Republican platfoinviu Hfaould urge the admmi^uaiion to move on its civil righti. it'com- Bjendation>> Even if President Kisenhower i-.mered «t »econd clan mniHer «i do« not act on this immediately, 'V°C^» M^V'' '" gen. Kenneth B. Keating (R NV) says he will bring up tlu- ilBUe. He will take the Democrat ic platform pledge* on civil | rights and introduce them in tbe e piesident has long looker! on civil lights as a tin- lional problem, not exclusively a southern one What he is shoot the South could regard the Republican "civil rights" proposal* as somewhat belter for them than the Democratic plank. As for the Negro Headers in the North, I hey may as they studv it. mure Punting Compsm f. B. COUS1 I-Y. and i-dnoi ripnon Piii* 'io cents v.eeklv Kites obtainable goals and does' , , . . , . .speciiic guarantees or sub-< i ipnonh not accep'ed in'nm impose IJI iiu'ipli s whicn , . -, . , ,, . , town* wh«r* rinne, delivery ,, .' ,.' „,,„,,,„,„ to achieve civ il rights spelleii oul U »v.n«bi« would be counter-productive be- ijn , h( , •finis,- they would be resisted i n irj,. mu i Ti ,tj t . in,ins localities. 19 East (Fr.) 21 Through 22 Perforated ball 25 Donkey 3 Flesh food 4 Unbound 5 Sir Anthony and family 6 Stripling 7 Cornish town (prefix) 8 German statl 9 Musteline manunali 10 Mournful 26 Alone 44 Natural fat sound 28 Pseudonym of 45 Ellipsoidal Charles Limb 4« Ancient Iriib 39 Book of U>» capital MIRROR OF YOUR MIND WtV;l lirll Act August Msvion of CongieHK, lowing a "b* U enacted that. fol- Tbi* would propose legislation that would end discrimination in voting, •ducation, noubin^, employment and admission to pub- Uc (adlitiM, tbe last endorsing Ktt-WS •ws. ten. will beek MEMBER OK IHE ASSOCIATED PRESS Ihe Associated l'iei<> it exclusively '•muled u< ihe ute foi publication ol j'i news dispkicheii iiedned in this i>.jpei and io the local ne-vi pub 'Hshed heielo Ml-.MUEK I HI:. A I 1 IJII BURtAU UF CIRCULATION Loc*i .<«(•> and Con duct informmlon on application at the telegraph Uusineit office. Ill Eatt BJOadwKs Alton 111 National Advertising Repiettntailvts: tbt John Budo Compiiny Ntw York. ChlcaKO Uttroit Atlanta. OtHci. New Ofitani S»n Fi»ncl»tO, Lot (ASK OK IIIK RKO I-KAVKB BATKSV1LLK, Ark. (AP) - \Vlicn leaves on an elm tree turned m.vfcU'riously red, newspaper editor Paul Buchanan sought an explanation liom various observers. It perts iisn t hlight nor insects, ex- agreed. Then Buchunun solved hit own mystery. He heard his bon de.M-ribing to a liiend neut job he had done the leaves with red what a paint. job he had leaves with /h ilican than in lhe plajlonn. Indeed, the Republicans liad an advanl-< age because they could read the planks ol their opponents <ind bcj guided by public criticisms. It used to be that the Rcpub licans held their convention lire).' but the procedure was turned around this year and the Repub licuns certainly profited by the mistakes nvtde by the ot|ie.r side at Los Anjjeles. At least, the Republicans are conducting an orderly convention and the delegates have been in their seal* virtually all the time during the sessions. two N. Y. Hertud Tribune, inc.) 27 Wheys of milk 24 Ag.j SI Footed vat* 32 Genus of meadow irassef 33 Drag along 34 LcDUse egg 35 Measure of cloth 36 Follower 17 Levantint ketcb 19 Gypsr husband 40 College cheen 410«rmen tivtt 43 View 46 J»peneec city 48 Demulcent 62 Traveling b*| M Struggle 66A*cende4 (6 Threadi ITNewaat MFUry DOWN 20 Small candles Bible 47 Dismounted 21 Sacred tonga 30 Eras 49 Reside 22 Rolli 38 Color 60 Level 83 Assam 40 Brought up 61 Nuisanct silkworm 42 Calliope, Clio, 53 Suffix Euterpe 64 Senora (ab.) By JOHKI'H WHITNEY State zoologist, says that animal communication is used to express fear, hunger, courtship, etc. The only known instance of knowledge communication is the dance ol worker bees, by which they convey information of new pollen and nectar finds so that other bees in the colony will know which flowers to seek. Ito boxers suffer lu»» u( niemjir.\ V Aiikwer: Prize-iighterb ulteri suffer njemory lapses ol events immediately preceding being knocked-out, but memory of past events is rarely affected. It is ie- pnrled that Jack Sharkey, t h i; morning alter heing knocked out by Dempst'.v, I'omplained tha! rain lauds might cause the fight to be postponed. There are also reports of baseball players, beaned by a Shou)4 you grill u child to confess wroug-dolng? Answer: Practically never. Many parents have been tempted to use third-degree methods in seeking the reasons (or outrageous acts, and some have actually done so. However, this approach is ineffectual because it confuses a child about his motives, and he trios lo conceal them in the belief Can aaimals coumiuniuate kiiou ledge'.' Ansui-r: Almost all animals that they must be Inghllully bad. fast - ball, playing brilliantly communicate their identity to A more satisfactory method for through the remaining innings others of the same species, par- uncovering destructive attitudes is with no after-memory of their ex- ticulurly to the opposite sex. to help and encourage the child to ploits. Di'. James C. Biaddock, Michigan understand his own actions. (0 1060, King *e«<ure« i»ud., lav.) •I

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