Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 8, 1960 · Page 4
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August 8, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

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Alton, Illinois
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Monday, August 8, 1960
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PAOtfWR ALTON SVKrtNO TELSGrUPH MONDAY, AUOU8T S, I960 Editorial Oar Intricate Traffic Problem program for connecting the Clark Bridge with the proposed Berm Beltline without waiting for Dm id System of Government Side dances *» a , semb|es ,„,„ week drcum( , tnnre! , that 'reflect y, e p , e stige of the ^ tt twm rut tntt coordination of our downtown traffic itn't « simple thing, long range- .... r ., r . ( wiM. the city to wlect its interbeltline route. This wv| A took at the overall program which the ' have urged in these columns frequently. IHlnoit Diviiion of Highwtyj is considering in , Dislocation along West Broadway caused by ft» effort to resolve problems attendant upon the decision for a four-lane divided facnitx tht Gf*tt River Ro«d, and ClarV Bridge, and through there cannot he discounted. Mr. Barthe inttr-bettline highway traffic <hould make i te1nne>cr's reform.-- to building removal, how- ^ _ AHenitW breathe • sigh of relief that they were ever. wa< not uncondition.il, and it tmy be serjous | V tlllM OVW by state officials. ; hoped this dislocation will not be too serious. It^Ued States throughout the "And this might have been out of the ques- ! could, at best, rid the West End of some un- world. tttd had tht CUrk Bridge not been freed of , desirable buildings, though'it could encroach on At a time of crisis. «t a time M -L.I. * i- • • t • ui» .f,.,,r-i,,r»t tno when America boasts of her Wilt M responsibility for coordinating its ne« some des.rjble structures, too democratic institution*, the fact •Oprotchei With these traffic routes could be The program doubtless will indicate a need. pltced on the Mat*. however, for close cooperation between the The fob w« actually a larger one than might state, the city, and commercial interests—which cl . nmpn) _ , hp tem , "responsible hive been handled locally with any amount of can be effected through the Greater Alton As- g OVCI timerit" is not applied to Convenience sociation of Commerce. This organization has thp system in effect In this coun- The overall pattern outlined by Chief High- been accustomed to handling delicate matters of try. it is more often described W«y Engineer R. R. Bsrtelsmever to City Man a similar nature in the past, and has done so as ' iriTsponMb e government. 7 '._„., . , , , .<i, u Thus, in the elections two >oars tier Graham Watt ,, by no means a simple on,. ! skillfully. Hgo ^ Amer1can penp)(? ( , hose And the plan outlined is not the final one. , * » * * !lhp Democratic party to control either. While it refers to an inter-beltline traf- j ... l«gf»«lMO 1*11 fic route, it omits solution pending the cit>'«, BE UN • ill tPIHt 1. |F 0»n decision on what is desirable. It is obvious from Mr. BarteKmeyer's letter i more^thrTt i« wlrT ±t twining ^ | «£ .ndTw fares is encouraging, plan for the bridge approaches promised in con- Company Secretary Fred Brai nection with ending of bridge tolls. affair* of the firm appeared a little better, at ^ el .^ en "' N v hy " lhen cannol , ne The highway division, if it were interested *"Y rate, in that operating losses appeared to majo| . p]anks of , hc platform of Rentier 9 in delaying the entire program, could have cited ; have been curbed. the Democratic Party be put inks need for right-of-way acquisition along West ! If the bus company is to continue wrvi . ce ' ih ° J^^ Broadway as an excuse. I however, the community, itself, must be *''"-| lad j e " ii;n ^ , , , . . rum („ Disclosure that the C.t.zens Coach Co. ft'^ ^^ ^ sched . nnd rule the Congress of the United States. Since its members in the House and Senate a majority of virtually and since a few additional votes are usually available A1M kr «*. *» fM. *«. u.l. fit •* 25 and 5O Years Ago August 8,1933 When Mrs. William Schmidt of 2904 Ave. went to her basement to do the family wanhlng, she discovered a snake. She called police. When Patrolman Louis Waller responded and searched the basement, the snake had disappeared, apparently moving to high grass outside the house. Madison County's share of the state motor i fuel tax for July was announced as $14,141. The allottment for St. Clait County was $14,583. i James Raymond of Belle street, near the font i of Madison avenue, reported to police headquar- ;ters at 6 a.m. that he was holding a stray cow which he had observed at daybreak going south In the street near his home. , 1910 An estimated WfJ pwtengen on 8j« BtMtner Alton were delayed over Saturday night In re. turning to St. Louis when the excursion boat grounded on the shifting Freeman's bar, below Alton. The excursionists were transferred it fl a.m. Sunday to the Steamer Orey Eagle Jaw 12 hours after the Alton encountered the bar. The stranded boat was freed some hours later under her own power with use of additional equipment brought by the Grey Eagle. Stage of the Mississippi had reached an extreme low pwn«, and for weeks the upstream packet* had been operating with difficulty even when purposely carrying lightened loads. The government dredging fleet had been at work hi the Free, man's bar area, but had not yet routed out a tx?o Lemy Larsh. former Alton resident, died sfnb , e flnd puff , clel)t channel. By recent Bound. in St. Louis and his body was to be brought here for burial. He was a son of the late Mr. and Mrs. William Larsh. At the Alton WCTU meeting in First M.etho- idtat Church. Mrs. Margaret Lancaster gave a reading! The county convention of the temper ance organization was to be held in East Alton •Methodist Church on Sept. 13. ings, it had been found that the beet channel past Maple Island still was through the chute between the Island and the Missouri Point ahore. Harry Jenkins, a member of the OBBA executive committee, wired James J. Mullen, from the wage conference at Atlantic City thai ihc wage scale had been agreed on, mainly at the same rule as last year. Mr. and Mrs. William Jackson of Godfrey I The home of Part* Bradshaw on Missouri I entertained at a family reunion in honor of I Point had been destroyed In a Sunday afternoon their daughter, Mrs. Sadie Beals of Chicago, i fire. Some household goods on the lower floor ;who was here on a visit. were saved, bin upstairs furnishings were lost - Extra Adult a Hazard i last two years? The truth is that, in actual Hooray for Wayne! I knew! This it has not done. Instead, Mr. Bartels- ing to do its share. » i ii.i iv i.»j ••".. v, , . .... i i JU»» Int: U'Uin in iiim. in nuiueii . t meyer said his division intended to move right And the share largely revolves around better ; pl . actice the Democratic Party someone sometime would give a| ahesd with west portion of the McAdams High-j patronage of the buses. | does no t command a majority big yell. But it wasn't loud way within the city. It will even make provision j The firm's management has demonstrated its Because it is divided on such is-!enough to go all the way to the; for s temporary traffic pattern in the Down- willingness in Ferguson, Mo. to improve its serv-|sues of "civil rights" and on conservation Department in town district pending realization of the four- | ice as its income develops. 'many e ™J or j!|i "^JJJ 1 "JJ™; Springfield. ] Isne facilities through W. Broadway. ! Altonians could well be awarded if they step- |^^° su ^ m ^ b ^ K o^'congress Wnat does tne Conservation! Furthermore, it has outlined a specific initial | ped up and gave the transportation firm a lift. ^ desert h j s own party and Department class as a competent' Our 8-year-old —' are not following instructions!" ' Will Rogers in "Life Begins at 40" was the Robert T. Lincoln had written to Shurtlelf ;screen attraction at the Temple Theater. .College requesting a photographic copy of the The Knights of Columbus entertained at a i portrait of his father, Abraham Lincoln, whicn fiance in Rock Spring Country Club. On the long hod hung in the college chapel. The por- dance committee were Harold Mulvill. Leland trait, depicting Lincoln without a beard, was Kennedy. Andrew Craig, William P. Morrissey, painted by A. J. Conant, former resident of and E. J. Weaver. j I'pper Alton, and believed to be still alive in Almost 150 Alton persons, many of them I New York City. Dr. D. G. Ray. who was arran«- |former Medora residents, paid a good will visit ' ing to have the painting photographed, aald i' to the Medora homecoming. The Alton delega- was apparently painted at about the time of thp tion was headed by Mayor Otto Hoffman, alder- Lincoln-Doug'as debates, men. and retail merchants. Forty feet underground. Albert Syddall hart New arm-chairs had been added to the turn- dug out a rock fmm above a vein of coal, ami ishings of the village hall at Hartford and were had found embedded in it a brightly-colored to be locked in a storage room except on village sea-shell. He believed the shell was a relic of forum Writers, Note Writers names must be published with letter* to the Reader* Forum. ' Letters should be concise and legible. All are subject to condensation. suffer no nenaltv - not even the P« rson? ° ul> 8-year-old son {loss of a committee chairman-! • <nows a " tht ' ski signals ' ls in the ski rope which has been board mating nights. Some chairs recently had a past age when the North Alton area was sub- 'ship, which his party can at will a g(XX * swil " me »'i a "d can run, following the boat nicely until been stolen and others had been carved by dili- merged and a milder climate prevailed. Ho Withdraw from him. jour boat perfectly, needing no help| now . igent whittlers. This led to the decision to pro- planned to have the shell given a protective already been working hard to retain and| Theoretically as Congress re-' 6 " 06 ? 1 l ° slait . we "ad \vhal happens then? That sec-jtect the new chairs from theft or marring. mounting so it would serve as a watch charm * . . •'*».! rtv\ A I a/if fin c vet 0m nn nnnln fin . . . ... ...... strengthen the friendship of people in some Iron! assembles this week after a re- ; Curtain countries, k has faced considerable crit-i cess taken primarily to allow: \^Ul131IJ CUUn IOCS i Il> I1«I9 l*WCU CWIIJIUVIIH-MV w» i »• - ( ———•- —- — -- r- --ti — —- ~ , ... .1 .. ' *•••»- •»v*»»wi.*»»«**i»» uvt iuu4j i\- ui ii, u*»it-uini£ * • a i i \utn7i a u ccri, a i uic i iwau \ii * »*jj* * ivi*\jrr t TVBMI i«/ icism from the Democrats for its efforts ini-embers of both partJe,, to at-| J* <*»»*" ^/J^UTiSS? .5./t L"±^!± r ' ^er, 6 to 2. The runs were scored on two be reopened after many years to supply buiU- Poland, too. i tend their national political con-iP etent P prson - But w '» the "'-Either way he hasn't a chance, iventions. there is every oppor-| ficial t* 181 st °P s us Consider him go it - g {o| . saMy huh? j ajjk walks - Implication by Twice within less than ?4 hours Sen. John Kennedy, the Democratic candidate for President, has employed a small boy's device of debate: Implication by denial. Late Saturday he announced he was happy to be without the support of labor leaders James H. Hoffa, Teamsters president, and Harry R. Bridges of the Longshoremen. Earlier the same dav he had said he bacKeu uituuiy nscmiiia m *.««- \,w,.»»...«-j *..»» -•- . T , n _I M ,. n .... • 1n ._ . _ ,, ... . , 'i r i j u » i . • j i i t- • i i *• A tn tlon among the American people 111 admit 9 out of 10 are tor u amounts to, after all. to the hilt hi3 party's platform pledge to hasten , be h,nd the Iron Curtain yet, nor closely tied «o |w|th anythjng ^ can ^ ^.^ ^ safe ^ by every honorable and possible means freedom , the West. These include the African countries | by law the party whjch has befin for peoples of Soviet Satellite nations." He urged i i n particular, right now—newly spawned nations \- m control of Congress for the! that this country must "not accept the situation J ; n which our efforts over the past four years, at; last two years is responsible for behind the Iron Curtain as being a permanent i eas t, have been seriously crippled by obstruc-! failure to provide the remedy, . .. j 6 system ' he could do ond party is cither dragged! Walter Bartow, 17, pitched a no-hit game for The C. F. Stekel quarry near the end >f through and under the water, on the Horace Mann Softball team, defeating Wa1 Rozier street, at the head of Hop Hollow, was to four errors. i ing stone. Willis Radcliff was to be in charge. What our next administration will need to! tun ity to pass the most import-'competent? I doubt it. We were you whicn js the sa f esl . Qne in do, however, and what the current administra- ant provisions of the Democratic i a ha PPy familv of five havm 8 the boat who ...... . ,. . i j < 'partv nlntfnrm Tf thprp is oe>n Wonderful times on the rive~ "~ tion should be doing, « realizing the need fo. Paity platfoim. If th«« '»*"• y, tnese , aws were jn friendly feelings in the countries that are neither noniic discontent 01 dissatisfac-, H ../._"_ . ...... tion amone the American MOD e 111 admit 9 out of 10 ar what he is doing or two in the boat, one a spectator. You know that's what Mboya Is Friend of West ^ , g smart PARIS — There were red-plum- i birds ' " guys on our waterways were exl, gold-braided and sworded slowed down. Large wakes and i horse guards in front of the For- one/ Apparently Sen. Kennedy was alluding in his Hoffa-Bridges statement to press reports that Vice President Nixon had met briefly in Honolulu with Jack Hall, leader of Hawaiian long- tionist foreign aid policies which Democrats in If the members of the party! js , pft jn fhc boat Congress have had a big hand in inflicting upon i «« ^er do not face up the administration. It is good to see that Sen. Kennedy is re- ;0tn e r party a t the polls. But in; ing wlth us ' obligations, the people presum- . , , , lably have a right to choose an- P e °P le we have asked to «° than some adult Choppy water Can d ° m ° re harmi eign Office on the Quai d'Orsay than that second person could. as i entered. They were not for ever do good. , i me. They were there as champing Africa. The British grumbled. | the ceremonies, for example, rep- The U.S. State Department's African section was silent — approvingly. But the United States now has resentatives of other African union federations opposed to the Communist labor forces across the continent. Jointly they issued nouncing this misguided policy of his fellow; virtually all the Southern states Furthermore an experienced j fj( . er ! Yet who is the first one to be symbols of honor for a visiting arrested? It's not the smart guy., Cameroon chief of state for whom ; He probably smart-talked the of- Pi csidmt de Gaulle had done the a powerful ally. This was in evi- a statement. dence on June 19. That was the day when the building's inaugural ceremonies established the Feda little, scares him some,' unprecedented. The General had After all, if the fast ones were i treatment with a state parade un his best to give Kennedy support, It would be regrettable, indeed, if Sen. Kennedy would seek to disfranchise as voters members of these two unions—as much in desrespect as they are. Yet, by saying he doesn't want them voting for him, he implies that it should be wrong for Vice President Nixon to accept their vote ,—thus that neither candidate should accept their votes. On the other hand, it is highly possible that either candidate—even Mr. Kennedy—could be silent support of these two unions. As for his Iron Curtain remark, it should be pointed out that the current administration has Not a Suntaii las a weakness. i This week, as Congress reas- ! sembles, there is a novel situa- we are cruising along at top < - - • . t . . , _. . , speed (27 MPH) with two adults; arrested, it would save somejder the Arc de Tnomphe. P ullm % a smei. I ceremonies in the courtyard. And „ w ...... _ „.„„-. The very "next morning another | *°™ 15.000 were outside the waJls •;ing officer wouldn't have to look -African, mighty important to your I listening to the speeches. The In a slap at the totalitarian, it said: "We reaffirm our complete faith in a free and independent trade union movement . . . We warn that African leaders and states must be realistic and no one should seek to exploit the existing excitement and emotional ambitions." Also significant was the follow- V.A1I i.WUIIl-lH.0 »l«w w t~lv " WM fc »«....f v. «. -.) | - - . .1 , R L r vir.,-r.r--n AnH what'the United States, is also the ma- - skle r. On the turn he flops over- motor trouble at Rabat, Moiocco. And vhat • picked Mr. Lumumba up and took him on to . - . i a|suiit)\si (ii w*v, jL^v-iiujv. Guinea? An American-built Super-Constellation. : Uona , convention at Los ^ As he announced he'd catch up with the Lu-;gam Rayburn, is still the Speak- mumba party at Conakry, Guinea, the Russian er of the House of Representa- pilot's face must have been as red as his politics, lives. Yet, for the action or inaction at the session beginning jority leader of the Senate. His board and 's caught and tangled sponsor at the Democratic na- stayed for six hours between; ing address. The Governor did WANDA AND HARRY PETRAS. j planes and fhen flew on to Nairo-i right well and the British made bi, Kenya, where he was injured! friends of the masses outside. Ray Cromley Russian Surprises in Africa , . ,i • a* i r ' i 1 7 1 -''-"*Cj • v^t v»v — (NEA) — If 'leaping in with quick recogni- they re keeping their self-respect. rea dy has brushed aside the role u h . . by wha?s hap-tion 35 million dollar aid and They take local products in ex-; of Congress at the current se s.: th "' gs because mgo, sit tight, several hundred technicians, change for their aid goods. s i on . H B sayg publicly that little j cnanged? The Rules Are Changing When 1 read in the Tele:that today, someone would be 1l<aph BbOUt theS6 **»«»»«" bound to phone the police and (present by which the American tnrwvmg '' ocks over the bluffs «°mplain that they were des- in that auto accident. Kenya still is British; so the French played it strictly by pro- Friendship of such peoples as the Kenyans in these riotous times adds up to the equivalent of great WASHINGTON you're troubled pening in the Congo, The Russians have some unpleasant surprises in store for us in Africa. on every issue on its merit." All this is vital, because the unions which signed the statement are, for the most part, the only national African force in their countries, Look at their names. It's comforting to know the West has friends in these lands. Those who signed the state» \e nf of Industrial Orga ° T h°" w "o art Creator, Re- tions— Liberia- Mauritius Trades nominee for the presidency, al-j you ng? Or do they do those to) swim in the river minus* Tom Mboya, head of the Kenya; Creator, and Sustainer of our 1Union congress; Gambia Labour ' tocol, I presume. They ignored I victorious battles in this global Mboya who is a sure bet to be propaganda war. There were at Prime Minister of that prosperous African territory. But protocol . . . people can fix responsibility on"* Rivet-view Park, I wonder : | troying propeity or disturbing | isn 't winning us allies on thei Uie Democratic Party. j Are these kids any different; their peace of mind. | churning balance of power conti-i Sen. Kennedy, the Democratic than we were when we were I We could also (if we wanted nent - ! Prayer rules are swimming suits. But not any more. The law wili get you if when France and the West, in- The Soviet and selected satel- can be done to fulfill the provi-i As a boy I played in the same'you do. eluding the U.S., were slow to Htes rush to set up embassies, sions of the plaU'orm because!Rivet-view Park as these boys- As a youngster I learned how step in to give the floundering legations or trade missions in the Democratic Party does not| iave Deen doing, and threw i to swim in the river. How many Today's youngsters have not changed compared to yesterday, T1* situation appears so po-j country recognition, friendship j the new African countries as control the executive branch of tentially serious that some of ! °r a 'd- i quickly as they re formed. And the government. ,j re wanted to spend ^ President Elsenhower's advisers 1 The Red Chinese have already;la are being born this yean To observers, however, from • youthfuJ energy in throwing u u have become convinced that recognized the Algerian rebels, i alone. ! other countries where parliamen-; rocks> x wou ld go down to the ibut the rules certainl y nave her* U where major Free World:And Red Chinese and other; The Red emissaries get ac- : tary systems are in operation,, rivei . and tnrow al | j wanle d. j FREDERICK J. MILLER, VB Communism political and eco-jCommunist lands regularly at-,quainted with the rising political this will appear to be a sweeping; , . , d d : Jerseyville nomio battles may be fought intend Afro-Asian conferences, i figures in these emerging African admission of the failure of the' tne next decade. i where they side in debates and' countries. They offer these men I American system. For if a pur- tta orize- A continent in a m behind-the-scene talks with personal help—personal loans, or ty commands virtually two-thirds stratezically placed military lo- 1 Africans wanting "independence" > trips that will give them pres-iof both houses of Congress — cation with great potential un- froin m ° Ke UlS> Allies," the Brit-jtige. They offer influence to aid enough to assure an overriding! tanned mineral and agricultural isn - French and Belgian "colon- these African leaders in their of tiie presidential veto if the es lists." ;personal advancement. "With no|public desires a piece of legisla- Here'i the situation, as report-! The U.S. has put considerably st™gs," the Russians assure tioni- it seems strange; that the ed privately by key U. S. gov-imore money into Africa than has eminent administrators just back;the Soviet. U.S. aid, now being from Africa. Their reports essen- i increased, will continue to be Emtrald Isle Answer to Previous Puzzl* Wr_''l".:4l d them. fault should be placed on the ACROSS Td! 4WW The Reds have infiltrated labor ehie ' executive who has no vote! organizations and the higher elons of at least one major na tially are a composite of what ter African leaders told them in • ' iH Ve noiitical party. 2.1 Vwlmtm, «ft»r annthpr i B" 1 & e Russians concentrate i lvr *~ UMV - tu i"" 1 'one country after another. ^ ^^ ^ ^ ^^ , they've stepped up their Afri- needed legislation, which Mr. The Russians have been Btu « y -f tet;l They ma jj e m eir aid loans, <- %a - wid e radio propaganda broad- Eisenliower is doing in his mes- ing Africa and the Africans tor ' not ' g ifj s so Africans will feel cast * ^^ meir lea " et propagan- suge this week. Abroad the 40 yean. They're no amateurs.; _____J |da drive. Tliey'i-e assigned a i prime minister is chosen from They know what they're doing, i ^ ^ new higher priority to Africa. <and remains a member of parha- But Americans Ignore local| AltonEvCMlillgTelegrapll go expect quick Soviet actionl ment 1 Modern name for Ireland B Fuel of this country • Common nickname to this country Hli(«l tIKII and has no right of | participation in the actual writ- 'ing of legislation. All he can J 2 Horse color 'do is appeal for the passage of 13Within (prefix) _ !;•)! 1MWI religions and social customs, local beliefs, local pride and prejudice*. They usually don't learn the local language. American! •"<* Editor | to knowledge of Africa is scant. Ex-iSubscriprion^Prjce^ao^em^weckly perienoed Africa-wise diplomats Printing Company P. B. COUSLEY. pubiuher and Editor T.i. Br . D h at ever y opportunity in Uie two II there is soinetliing wrong 18 Underlings ieiegrapn (J _ '..j _ ...... .-,,. * ; ... ,. ,....,. .,.. ,,. ]» Most vacuo are scarce. The Reda mean business: They're training 1,500 African | atudenU in Iron Curtain schools.; A MW IfoMOW university is being organized mainly for Afri- Thty M*k out lonely African Mttil iubkcrlpllont not accepted In town* where currier delivery U available tinned ai necund clank matter at tbe pout office at Alton III Act of Congress. Marcn 3, 187t MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS France, Britain andj rh , Ai , oclated Pre ,, 1§ e)lclu , lve i v and more new African with America for which the Re- countries being born from 19W publicans are to blame—and the ^f»r (poet.) speakers at the Democratic na- 34 Physician tional convention seemed to think so—then, it will be asked, why isn't it more important for the DOWN ICity in Pennsylvania 3 Eltctrifltd particles I Shower 4 Come in 5 Vegetable • How thU country's men 22 Founded 43 Defeats enter the 24 Missile 45 Goes by armed forces 25 German river steamer Arabian caliph ' Arabian gulf 20 Woman's 4fl Gala IS Signed in 'Now wedded itate. 47 Sacred image abbreviated • Fatherhood 31 Wild party 48 Greek porch 10 Sad cry 30 On water 50 Fasten 11 Color lightly 31 Repose 51 City in, 10 Chemical 33 Plant exudate Italy 35 Enumerated 52 Simmer 14 Fourth form 17 Operated 19 Must vacuous 21 Pilfers (ilang) 20 Smelled 40 Put in 55 Consumed Federation of Labour, is a friend, lives, we thank Thee for life's Union; Uganda Tradeg Union of the West. He hates Soviet im-i change of pace. As we pause r nn ,.,. oti: . 7 un .,ihu,. «^ D^^K^ pause Co ngr e.ss; Zanzibar and Pemba perialism and cruelty. He respects i both in retrospect and in pros- Federation of Labour- National the United States. He will not tol- pect. help us to make of the past Confederation of Mali Trade erate rioting. He will guarantee by Thy grace a stair step to a Unions _ Mali Federatjon (Sou . political and property rights of finer future. Help us to re- dan ^ Senegal)- Kenya Fed- whites and Africans alike. He is | create within ourselves the joy: eration of Ub our; Confederation our friend philosophically and wejof our salvation, that we may be of LttD01 . of Madagascar and des have ignored British mutteringsjfit to solve life's problems and: Comores . Nyasaland Trades Un . and helped him and his people overcome its difficulties; through :ion congress; Central Govern- in Kenya. I Jesus Christ, our Lord. Amen. (ment Workers' Union-Sudan- It was an estimated $35,000 gifti—Dotson M. Nelson, Jr., Green-1 Tanganyika Federation of Lafrom the AFL-CIO which, for ex- ville, S. C., minister, First Bap-^y,, an ^ ^ e ample, helped Mboya and his col- list Church. iation of Free leagues build the newest and best ' '""" L Trade Unions i^ ICTUV uy 11 ic *vivi»iwif ui \*iu iDiiaii ; / tp-, ( u f* \ equipped labor headquarters in churches'of Christ ln°the U?S. A* (© I860. The Hali Syndicate. Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND Whither tbe Bat IT URBANA, 111. — (Sciencejmembers of Congress who be- S4Gratify' Service, i — A University of Illinois Zoologist will try to unlock the mystery of what happens to the 200.000 bats that disappear every year in southern long to the ruling party to begin ; 36 Horse-ridini passing U»e corrective legislation' M **Jl^!!l at once? Why will they engage! instead in maneuvers at this current session, which promises j 41 Dine John S. Hall, who has studied •LsfWhere, furnish them friends, 'em'itieTt'o'The'ute for p'ubTfcaTfdi'rorthe Indiana cave bat Myotls M> tf they want. Select stu-|'» J}?^| l Vo" l ^*io^ l 15 l wi B pui' '«*»«» ^ ^ »»»« three years, IB l» behnd the Cur- I'thed herein. still baffled bv the mvsturv of Indiana and northern Kentucky. I to be a continuation of the samel 42 Chest tyin. g0t trlt» behind the Cur tte MUNriaoj Jump in on Afrri- QIB fltffTtll- They won Ethiop- - 3 "~ siill batfled by the mystery oi THE AUDIT BUREAU where the females go during the OF CIRCULATION summer to bear and rear their ___ •Jld flat Tiny BO§ Local Advertising Ratei and Con j>oung. During the winter the hu vtuhinff in on Cm- ''* cl Information on application at i ll4 u hihopimto in PHVAK huniriiiu W IWiing w on con : the T , lMraph bumneeg offic*. ill " alb nioejnsle ln taves. nangmg lelawks side When the U.S. etayed neutral. h y . Broadway. Alton, in Nutionai to the rout and walls in clusters VorT '"' " niiiny as 10,000. In mld- «utd Detroit Atlanta Uttllttk. tea Kruavuvo. Lut and April the pregnant ieriittiok leave—and dbappeat'. political farce that characterizes the system of choosing party nominees at national conventions? Do the people reajly have a say, or do the political cliques and blocs that blame everything on each other actually run the country? And when will the people become sufficiently aroused to demand a system of "responsible government"? (C 1WW i*. Y. H»i*Jd MiUuut, iuc.) «4 Seine* 46SuitabiU(r 49R»laxw M Old rrtacfe «oia Mfirmeit M Rocky hill 87Ugal wraif M Tardy UMarinir't direction 60 Cloy 61 Killed By J08KPH WHITNEY son who rarely misses an opportunity to be helpful. We all know a few of these individuals who force third helpings on dinner guests, burden travel directions with useless detail, etc. As a rule they feel socially inadequate and insecure, and have found that helping others tend* to keep these feelings at bay. «^"*^^«S^v Is a bad decision belter tb«o aonef Aiikwert It may be. Problem situations arouse emotional tension, which continue* until some :u'iiun is taken; then tension is uui'tualb released. If the problem continues indefinitely (such as a serious difference with the OPUS) tension builds up, and may release itself in hostility, self- pity, excessive drinking, etc. In such a case it would seem better to have a showdown with the OVA psychiatry be tppUel a talrd perwMl? kt:W«IUPMt CMTHUPWW **•*. Answer: When the troubled empiioni of a patient are linked with a troubled personal relationship, such as might exist between a parent, and a disturbed child, success may be more read* ily achieved through conferencei witt the parent. Dr. R. H. Turcotte and W. H. Ploof, Kings, port, Teno., have reported unus* ual success working through hus- Helping others is an bands, wives, parents or chil* boss, even though that decision admirable trait that normally dren of patients, exerting healthy might result in the loss of one's pays off in emotional well-being, influence that proved more ettac- job. However, there is a type of per- live than direct treatment. (i& 1WW. King fauiure* buyU., iov)

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