Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 9, 1960 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
August 9, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 9, 1960
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

PAGE FOUR ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, AUGUST 9, 1960 Editorial Marching Ordor* for David Laurence Congress Confirm has its marching orders from its I It would he regrettable, *s leadership of j §|f ()ft]{] Stfl V Side GALBHAtTtt r" «-• . f \ comrrundcr. both political parties appear* to ;i,eree. it pro-j How well it carries them out. and what longed debate over civil right* (eolation—-sure j to see constructive action in the next Congress I —should create a logjam in the waning day« of the current session. The current session can give the public con- kniH of A victory it wins depends a great deal on it* 'pirii of cooperation. Inu i national event", certainly have <trength- rn.il Mr. tisenhower's hand in his request for re. tor » |_f| WASHINGTON — There's no ivason why (Congress shouldn't stay in session from .uton of the mutual security program, em- ; siderablc value if it devotes some time to con-,^ untj| fhp mjfW | p of October, n.K foreign aid. to the M.086, JOti.OOO orig- i structne presentation of discussion on the | p rpB ^pnt Eisenhower has .lust \ r<-i|ufvtcd. The House had clipped a half- numerous other topics now of prime public in-; rH || P d attention to the unfinished billion from the original figure. terest: minimum wages, medical care for the One cannot read of the developments in the j aged, federal aid to schools, and housing. Conj;n as well a* in other parts of Africa with- The discussion will help guide the public in out realizing that our government has lacked ; the November voting. It would be a mistake tin free hand it needed in those fast-changing j to regard action on all of these as of prime necessity now. A new .»,,d longer session of a Nor can one remain at peace in mind while j new Congress with fresh instructions from the reading of events at our very door—in Cuba and in South America. To meet these situations the President hav asked a 600-millian- dollar vote of confidence in time for the economic conference of the American republics, starting Sept. f at Bogota. Colombia. These factors, plus any required action on our military and security establishments, must bf attended to at the interim session of Congress. public is imminent. see that the nation's fiscal condition is im- bnsinpss. Thr President says that only six of the 27 measures he citr-ri last May "as required by the nation's interests" have b»en enacted into law The only practical obstacle to a continuous session is the traditional belief that the tune be !\\ppn now and Nov. S must be countries, campaigns require on- There First deserves proved. It now has a chance for a tinancul )N . 100U | || lrep W eeks' time. surplus—which can mean some reduction ot ; \\li.il butter way can the Democratic Party, which is in control of both houses of Congress, justih its claim to a continuance in power than by enacting necessary legislation? Doing things is better than merely! promising things. If Congress concentrated on the unfinished business and decided to postpone adjournment of observers to see that U.N. troops ac-juntil the middle of October, the nation! debt and consequent shaving of tin- expenses attendant upon financing that debt. Its influence for stability upon the world certainly should be fortified by bolstering its financial position. 11 ft 25 and 50 Years Ago August 9.19.9,5 Mr. and Mr*. William F. who had been Annul 9. 1910 Completion of the Alton, JscWomrlW * Peorfa railway to JerseyvilJe, Mid probtbte «x- injured June 17 In an automobile accident In Caledonia, Mo., nnd had been in a hospital at ....MM. „. Ironton. Mo., had returned to their home lit 719 I was apparently assured *lth a ™ OT f' nl f ™" of JEucMd PI. Mrs. Ernest Diez of 723 E. 4th St., a I the company and adlmtments in i» ™«mwn* sister-in-law, also injured in the accident, had I prrwrnm. C. A. Caldwell. C. H Seger, •nflAr- been home for several days and was able to thur Davis of Alton, and Frank Heller Jerjty- get about in a wheel chair. On their return i vlllp banker, had been added to the lx>art of Ihome. Mr. and Mrs. Die* said their car had directors, and the hoard had named Edgar M I been looted and Mrs. Die?.' purse and wrist | Davis president of the company. Aaron Auten was made chairman of the board, and J. c. Mc- r.rath, secretary. Offl^s of the company were IN an nun/uiv/mic d\^iw=»n •••-•— — - • i. t and had teen In a hospital at j tension to Jacksonville Immedtatelv ! watch had been stolen after the mishap. What might have been a serious accident | was averted by the quick thinking of a street- | to be moved Immediately to Alton. ™ r{i W» K EM- motorman and the driver of a large auto- , rooms over its waiting room on Belle rtrwt, ! mobile trailer, at 3rd and Belle streets. Th* j near W. 3rd. Arthur Davis and W. R Heagler -driver of the automobile, apparently unfamiliar | were to be in charge of the office. Edgar M. .with Alton streets, drove out of Belle street onto | Davis nnd Header had Just returned from Cni- 'Mrrt and stopped just in time to avert, a crash. I cago where they planed orders for steel, ties Meantime the motormnn had seen the automobile and brought his car to a stop. Passengers the street car were shaken up and their on threatening to secede. The Soviet Union had been pressing for dis- i Ait OllS *5V 2i i *>*x"******jii*•*»»* M *f -ff — - ——Tt was first of all to complete the work of | ™ed lo > e nd its own troops to see that constructing a sewage treatment plant under I united with the rest of the Congo. the current Mississippi River anti-pollution pro- plat fo rms of |both partjes would take on new Clarifying the situation for the Katanga | mean j ng . They would be trans- gram government, the resolution affirmed the U.N. i a t e d into concrete actions by 711 . i troops would hot be a partv to intern.il con- the members of each of the two Industrial plants of the area have moved P : parlie _ s _ ahead with their anti-pollution plans and have them in operation. But municipal corporations are notoriously and understandably slower moving. Hartford was the first under the wire with its plant, and deserves the plaudits of its neighbors. Alton, with its more extensive problems— including a major sewer interceptor system, annexation (now to a point of decision between two construction programs), and possible purchase of the water plant here, has taken a slower pace. It can hardly expect to meet the deadline of flicts in the Congo. I.T in niv. ^_*\*»ifcv« , . ,-, . i i . • „( p .. ' But the tendency today is the hlement* prompting the moderation ot Rus- _ * • ill t- r- iioiner way — sia's position doubtless were Secretary General!. ( . c a j ld other way — to waste time by maneuvers and Dag Hammarskjold's warning of wor *' ar | s p ee ches. and to try to fix the danger if the Congo crisis were not resolved; blame on the other side. This writer was talking over the weekend to a Negro driving a taxicab and asked him what he thought of the speeches he said reports that Congo President Kasavubu's party had rescinded its support for Premier Patrice Lumumba's government; and again, Hammar- skjold's earlier assurance that Katunga did not seek so much independence as it did a looser federation within the Congo. * * » » » Loss to County "So this is the dashing young man who flew all those planes in World War II!" for 14 years. The County Reader's Forum Those Davs Really Gone Piled high-and-deep, birthdays and deaths among friends in one's age group have the effect of making one conscious of the long road back to youth. But the wrecking of houses which represented the quality of living in one's springiest days is more flattening than either of the former. When the Eberlein house on College avenue went down, all the old homes in Upper Alton Political -aked their timhers in panic conventions. His reply is worth repeating here: "I get tired hearing about what the v other i fellow did or didn't do. 1 want ito know what each candidate I plans to do — and what he Dr. George Vernon's announcement he was rea j| y going to do." is Dec. 31, 1961 set by the Illinois Sanitary Water j j eavin} , the County Sanatorium certainly will Board. However, it should, by that time, be able to show sufficient progress to convince higher authorities it means business. Tension Release A victory for peace in the world was won Monday w to go along with the resolution of Tunisia and Ceylon on the Congo question betore the United Nations Security Council. The resolution called for immediate and unconditional withdrawal of j wor Belgian forces from the Congo, including cru- j cewor cially wealthy Katanga province which is now ' can Maybe the American people My own timbers creaked a bit, too. But when [ pnssed the old Walton house last week, and saw the bulldozers rooting up the ground. I faced the fact that 'gocxl old Victorian Upper Alton, Uvilh its little old Shurtleff Co!- Forum Writers, Note Writer* names muni be published with letter* to the Readers Forum. Letters should be concise and legible. All are subject to condensation. There was a quality to those days just betore World War II. when philosophy could be discussed with real joy and hope, when one could he pacifist with soft nobility, when a new dress nnd power plant equipment. The power plant, to supply 1,300 horsepower, was slated for completion in about four months. Bids on grading. bundles strewn about, but none was injured. j in preparation for a resumption of construction Miss Minnie Retterath, instructor in music In i from Godfrey to Jerseyville. had been called Wood River Junior High School and secretary i and the management said most of the rlght-of- to Supt. G. A. Smith, died of a heart attack at : wny already had been provided for. her home. A native of Jerseyville, she had been ', Otis Hassenbtller, 44, of Mounier street. In- connected with the Wood River school system j eurred fatal injuries at noon when he fell under , a moving freight car at the foot of Spring Board of Supervisors at Ed- i street. wardsvllle agreed informally that supervisors i Although his sight was failing, Col. A. V j should serve as assistants to the county agent j Rodgers of Upper Alton was still an ardent lin the administration of pauper care. And the \ angler. Because he no longer could see the float i supervisors were allowed to suggest their own \ in his lish lines, he carne to Alton from his cot 'salaries. Alton Township was represented at , tnge at Piasa ChautauquH and purchased soni" ithe meeting by Attorney C. C. Ellison, who , sleigh bells. He said he would attach a bell t., opposed the county suit for past due county the tip of his fishing rods, and its jingle would claims against townships. inform him when he had a "bite." Boy Scouts entertained their parents at Camp Miss Mamie Cameron of Tipper Alton became Warren Levis. A program of contests was cat- j the bride of Bert Page, a street car eonductoi ried out. Among winners in contests were, Mrs. in an early morning ceremony performed b\ H. C. Hellrung and son, Herbert; Mrs. C. E. i the Rev. M. B. Baker. They Jpft immediate!;. Monfort and son, Jack, and Mrs. Marie Goff on a wedding trip to Niagara Falls, and son, James. I/iuis Arrington. one of the founding father Among campers who won awards at Camp ; of the glassblowers' union, uas dangerously .1! Kiwanis at Decatur were Susie Sparks, Knye i of a heart ailment at his home. He had bo-n Federle, and Marian Bears. Mrs. Virginia Job Bowman, who recently hnd gone to Colorado Springs to visit her daughter, stricken on return from the bottle blowers coi. vention in Atlantic City. Members of the Madison County Board of Mrs. Edward Watson, was seriously ill. An i Supervisors voted to submit to the electors m other daughter, Mrs. Lucia Watson, left for the for a dance was homemade, that (Colorado city to attend her mother. I can't find anywhere now. Perhaps there are still mothers who name their children names like "Noble," "Sterling." "Ma- November a proposition to issue $350,000 of bonds to build a new county courthouse. raise feelings of regret among peo taken cognizance of his work there. i campaigning ana warn acuu.,,—-- ^ . ^^ it was nice then . i Before his coming, the sanatorium had passed I 8 "" 1 s l' eclflc fState ™ entS °«rl ™""i Prog "oss "has stepped on ilsihope'ifs as nice in the 18-year- WASHINGTON -Senate lead-i through a period of confusion and bickering. 1 ^ J^T* ^?™ ™[ '™*^!heels and walked right up its;old world now. jers of both parties are in a per-, Vx w jj i- J •„ u;c n,,; Pf ,.ff; May electorate isn t as CASS LE1GHTY. iplexed stew over medical care; Dr. Vernon ended this, and m his quiet, efti- |dumb as the politicians see m to; l ' af>k - (for ^ aged _ certajn to be one , cient way has restored order and confidence to; think it iS| judging by the kind; • * * of the hot issues of the election the county's fight against tuberculosis. | 0 f demagoguery and distortion, I m . f-rt *!,« C-n-n^o »»ttle. Regrettable as it is to see him leave, one j they practice in t h e i r speech- Klgllt IHIO IIIC Lrl ttVC , As Qf now , t , g a toss . up wha , hen the 'Sov.et Union was persuaded : can hardly expect the sanatorium chief to pass | m ^ ime - for actim on many ; Like Providence, the U. S. Since the latter is limitless, wil be done about it. up an opportunity tor even greater service than; . Wems is at hand I Treasury giveth and the U.S.; governmental spending always: Both Republican and Demo- he is S iving here. (President Eisenhower has outlin-lTreasury takeih away - more tends to approach infinity. In ; cratic senators are widely All we can do is express the hope that his! pd a com p reh ensive program. It:each year. It is especially rough the economic books it is also splintered on rk has established a situation which his suc-ijs of little consequence now on those who receive what is called inflation. The Allen-Scott Report Politics and Care for Aged can maintain an< d from which progress!whether he has been as insistent!charitably labeled earned in- councilman Wiseman's propos- " ** i ... . i_ :_u* u ; finme* C\rtft f n t-oc hottor *'iri nil" : .-, i *« !.->•»«> * utilities tov i*orviinric legislation. A definite majority; favors voting something, but isi all over the lot on what it should! Victor Riesel Says Goldberg on Labor Issues iin the past as he might have i come. One fares better "in oil": a i to levy a utilities tax reminds __ Wn Thus Sen. Lyndon John-i or by chiseling out some capital i me O f the quip that the onlyi°e. things in this world are; Chief point of I might add:how far to go. json, Democratic majority leader,]gams. jsiire |is quoted as having said, in com-i Sitting even prettier are those;death and taxes. contention is are opposed to raising this tax more than '* of 1 per cfnt e a c h for worker and employer. On other details of this highly controversial legislation -- which will take much of the time and provide some of the stormiest wrangles of this session-there is splintering. Leaders of both parties have their work cut out for them lining up their forces behind a concrete bill. What They're Doing Vice President Nixon is firm- imenting on various recommen-i w jth unlimited expense accounts | that one cannot escape the lat- the President's mes-| 0 r tax-exempt investments, al-'ter by resorting to the former, though the best out is to set up | The tax collector pursues us just a non-profit organization and for-:as inexorably in the grave as in idations in sage, that many of the provi- NOTE — Few would deny thai Arthur Goldberg is Mr. Labor f all time. He the clock, and if we could would not be desirable to do t, of the internal f big structures sions could have been passed if ithe President had "exercised the past seven get about taxes. life—and with less likelihood of u» u rniin. s"e e e. iS w°or nk - Bigness is a part of today's life unions would show no ' uigiitran i.~> o !•»»**». «* . w ——,. - , IPV ror manv „«,- land onlv romanticists seriously|lar advantage for the smaller, tasked him for jvisualize' a change in this pat-'presumably more grass-roots CJO and attorney for manv national unions I asked him for his views on what he believes to be the basic labor issue today. Here IB his reply: Of ourse politicians have a i an argument. The original Amer- dream of a tax-free Utopia years." 'solution of soils based on So far as the American peo-1 discovery that governments can i is long since gone where the pie are concerned, they knowj s p e nd not only what they take woodbine twineth. the Democratic Party has been Jin, but what they don't take in. Item I type of labor organization, in the ft ler . . t Jarea of ethical practices and iin control of Congress since 1954, (as well. j Certainly, our experience with;- tjc rf htg The Ethical land the responsibility for action! j bigness in corporations provides ^^^.^ Commjttee of the AFL J 0 n legislation still belongs to the; HERB LEGGETT, East Alton, Route 2. concern about bigness in labor: j nce the passage of the Sherman| tlor . ,. i Qrao ip,. n mpnt comes not from members of Ami . Trues , A ct, the Federal gov-| a few small unions and in a large .eminent, unions but from two groups out- prnment has wres tled with the one ' to °side the labor movement. problem of bigness in corpora-1 Corruption is not a function of_ One group has no objection to'tions. Nevertheless, corpora-i bigness in unions; indeed to 6 " 5 ^ Presiden f s message: bigness as such. This group onlyitions have grown apace, notwith-iis room for speculating that the, ^ ^ (the president) objects to bigness in the labor islanding the statute. ; smaller group, wmjtt ™J«j now Hssure us , hat a responsible! LOnVtfllieill | * | »...,»« t n mrtni Ihrtc'A naarlc \iMlll There are Democrats and Re-:ly backing the Administration's publicans (a lot more of thej measure for medical care for former than the latter) whoiall social security beneficiaries want to make medical care partjover 65—at an approximate an- ting medical care under social security. President Eisenhower ami Nixon discussed this at then Newport. R. I., conference, following the latter's nomination as Republican standard bearer. The President asked if there was any chance for his proposal in the Senate. Senators Kennedy and Johnson also discussed medical care at their meeting in Hyannis Port Mass., last week. They agret-d on two things: To vigorously oppose the President's plan. To press a bill of their own to put medical care under social security. The provisions of this Derno- of the social security system. And there are Republicans and nual cost of $1.5 billion, the cratic measure are now being money to come from the Treas- worked out. Two already-spon- Democrats (more of the former; ury's general funds. sored plans are being used for than the latter) who are strong-; He is strongly opposed to put- ; this: one by Kennedy, and the ly against that. j ' other by Sen. Clinton Anderson Similarly, there are consider-: f> J J .n |(D NM . able bipartisan clashing over the i 1 OttO'j S * YCL^d" i The Kennedy-Anderson meas- Sen. Kennedy also would trans- the blame to the opposite . He savs with reference to! Like Paul Hock, I cannot un- since the storm. extent of such assistance, who is; to get it and when. However, two backstage polls provide some significant insight Our gracious heavenly Father, ures are agreed on four basic i provisions: ill Medical care . , , f . . >>i uiuvi.iii-Jiio. ill »f tt*-*J^t»» <wO t *help us to face up to the living j. .. . , . . . f\f 4-Viio /lott hi/ fulltr t'li r«>**J»\/^/a*»t rtcr : ' * ' * ' of this day by fully surrendering ourselves to Thee. If we are (21 it should be mandatory and as to what is in the wind. One| tpmp1nd ' lQ rfl , y upon Qm . ^not voluntary; CM the increased dei-stand our title "Alton All-! All those big trucks are crowd-;of these nose counts is Republi-, s1renKth alone ' he | p us to se ei^ x should nof exceed '« of 1 ied, slowed, and endangered try- can, the other Democratic; and, thflt we arp too weak to face |Per cent each for employer and America City." We QUr best pai . k that to dodge blockades and the both show the following: be more susceptible to perver movement. It consists primarily Lifp in a soc j e t y o f big units of those who have always op-: may no( always be pleasant, but posed the existence of effective pl|Uing nos talgia aside, it is cer- trade unions and who have i talnly ), et ter than it used to be seized upon the element of big-; in th ' e so . ca iied "good old days." ness as merely the latest in a'Certainh, for the average work- series of propaganda weapons. jing man his standa rd of living! Third, large unions seem -». every possib j e These interests opposed unions| has been marke dly improved in capable and as desirous asj*niall-, pmnjls when they were small and now, the pra wn i cn nas been charac- them even more vehem- lp ,.j xer j f, v big business units and old people have enjoyed (by the i cars of people that work herej hall) and where everyone i close. I'll bet those drivers havcj to rest after climbing;a cussing opinion of our fine) I, We are gradually losing entities. to corrupt elements, may i ' J1 u «' al " lu " IKCl l " unc " ccu " vy "'i Third street hill. icity. The wasted fuel oil would! start receiving the support of „,„ „,.„ ^ n ^, 10 ,,,, )osjng our jkeep three or four families com-| it is. Whatjfortable all winter. : After the storm, the power ., . . One of our main arterial company, telephone company andj that those needs will be met in^^ .,. Blockaded four months the city employes crews did a; way that time; out Q{ fhe year in patch . up jobs.!fine job to get us back on par,| Last winter it was two months!so I guess that's something. JUi C^ :}U*ll**.7f-/t «fc*4»- *w |^wj T *~ i f .1 r\ i UTrtiltK+caviM*. 01U1 , of ethical and democratic f> leasl one-half of the Repub-^ ^.^ such rights than larger, more formal ;>' can members of Congress, Sen. ~. i . ,.Johnson and I can assure mm; „ _ er organizations in promoting; Bu( why dopsn , ( ljme permit? civil rights programs, protecting i An[J wjjy _ shoujd thp pal , ty ently when they art large. , jy , hf , growth of big unions. (the due process of members and |)ow(l| . wal( on , he minority They assume that it be 'i'here four areas where easier to dr-leat or hampi-r the s(>f , m& reasonablv ctear that Jorward progress of 'JU or 100 umon c S er\'e the purpose of the small steel unions than one large j j)( j lv jdual and of the society bel- :from unfair actions by fellow members or by officers. Perhaps |)ower If any number of do not go alont; in par- Repuhli- with Ihe before Fourth and Central was; clear. It's been torn up again' President's program, it would be a master stroke politically to put; American Poet MRS. E. H. LEWIS, 317 Central Ave. Answer to Previous Puzzle steel union and I suppose theyi ler than sma u unions-or at a l because ofthe "'. blgn '! ss>dlv f' l them on record so that the coun- are com-ct in that estimate., minimum, serve these pur-i sllied membership and all-mciu- (I . y WOU , (J know who js blo( , klnf , Thi-se oppoiienis of i-tfectivp un- ;|>oseg no worge ^^ small un . j siveness, man> ol ^ the jargei ""-1 the enactment of necessary legis- lonism were .answered in 1937 byij ons nate the Americaji seems to me proof that big unionism .,.,. community onl> cJicciivf and satisfactory 1 ' lorrn of unionism. is the Chief Justice Hughes in the Jones Firgt ^ ^ blg l%ich mass . and Laughlm case, sustaining the, odu( ., jon industri es validity of the Wagner Act, in these words "Long ago we stated the reason for labor organization. We said tlie> were oi-gam/ed out ol the iifi-vssitic^ ul the cituation: that a single em- ploye Wiis helpless in dealing with an crrnployei that union was esselitiul to give laborers op])oi1unit> lu deal on an equalii> with their employer 'ions can point to far more prog- iress in the fields ol civil liber- lation. The recording of every member's vote on vital issues is ivil rights than many.., bettei , way , u appraise the unions - , worth of candidates for re-elec- Fourth, big unions have devel- tion than by trying to evaluate oped imposing educational, citi- a ll Ihe campaign speeches, with service their glowing promises, that programs. These are unselfish unij-hl he made Ihis autumn. The most wholesome development that could occur at this tlio members. While Ihe union• critical lime in American his- AltouE\eilin{£Tele}ira|>h a* an organism certainly derives tory would be lor both parties benelits from raising the educa-,to yive up the campaign carni- Hubiished^Daily^by^Alioi^Telegraph,„„„.,! | eve i O f j ts niembership,, \als and slums and kivp Con- ; p B COUSLEy. Publlihw i«r of making its members andjgress in session until mid-Octob- and Editor i their families more sophisticated i e r. and then go to the country ACROSS 1 American poet, — — Whitman I Some of —» early work was as a newspaperman I He was born in Hills, Long Island, New York 12 Range IS City in The Netherlands 14 Alms box 61 Level 62 Three times (comb, form) 63 Nautical term 54 Hardy heroine 95 Editors (ab.) 66 Sailor* DOWN 1 Thin biscuit 2G«ts up 3 Lease tenant 4 Make lace The Senate will definitely go further than the measure passed by the House in June. That calls for approximately $150 million in federal subsidies to states for medical care for indigents over 65. Estimated cost to the states is another $200 million. There is a bipartisan Senate majority for adding medical care to social security, and increasing that tax for this purpose. Most of these senators any task, problem, fear, or anx-, employe: «" no means test or iety without Thy divine aid.i an >' olher conditions should be Often our human stubbornness | P |a<>pd on SU( ' h assistance, prevents us from tapping the. One major difference between resources of Thine infinite pow-j mem 1S the duration of the med- er, and we become most miser-j' <;a l car e- able indeed. Forgive us for ourS Under Anderson's formula, foolish ways and make us more responsive to the pull of the Eternal upon our lives; through I Jesus Christ, our Lord. Amen. i -Roy H. Stetler Jr.. Cheverly, |Md., minister, Cheverly Comi munity Evangelical United there would be virtually no limitation on hospitalization. It calls lor 365 days ^of hospitalization a year. Kennedy 1 ! bill starts with 90 days' hospitalixa- tion, and is designed to encourage care in nursing and private !Brethren Church. 'homes. \ «£/ 18BO by the Division of Christian: (Distributed 1960 by The Hall Education. National Council of the. Syndicate IDC.) Churches of Christ in the U. S. A.) This self-evident trutli applies; subscription Price 30 cents wetkly by carriei by mail $10 a year with- politically, it is equally clear that over the long run that same pro- towns where currier delivery It available also serves to enable the today in answer to those who be ,„ 100 mllei| -, 14 beyond -,oo milei. lieve that the managers of big Man subscriptions noi accepted In cess ***"^ »••»• — D rj .,...,„.. ..iUum.»jrci&r^4AlJmitt»» ! {XiwerfuJ enterprises should have the privilege of sitting across the collective bargaining (able from the leaden- of vided and helpless uimm> 'fl»e second group concerned .,^.. QCD nc . The member of a union has a with a concentrated three weeks of campaigning that would really be far less of a bore to the i members to play a more useful; public than three months of role in their own relationship'campaignnm of ihi customar.v . with the union organization and;kind, weak, di- tmered at second clatt mutter at in the performance Of their civic i (l g. iubu N V HeiulU Jribuae inc i th* posi ordce ai Alton 111 Aci nhliuationu ' of Con«l«M» March 3 lb"/9 «UII»BIIUII». . ^.u,,»,».. »,v.i . Sixteen major irngalion piu- about bigness in Uie luixir move- THE ASSO'UATBD'PRESS <'iti/cnship responsibility to ex- |e<>lil a '*' " ()W u'> f li-i way in mart are those legitimately and , ht AsMOUtt[e0 Hre , 8 u -k .. llltlv . lv eii Ins franchise in his union,' Suulh Afncu ' l J '>"»" a i nc r\9*w*,mi-VM iiw»o'40XO'Ubt^'ClV i t \t 1 ti genuinely concerned with big- entitled 10 the u^e for publication of and thereby to insure that thep' ne IS In neat in every form °' social, pilor, ew u n d'*u) ttl the*ioc»| 1 "n e e d wi n pub* organization represents the will 0/ - er Wam and who see in big- 'n-fod herein new per M a threat to the individuality of our live* and to OF CIRCULATION tilt lUtur* Of OUT democratic Local Advertising lUtei and MBMBBR THE AUDIT BUKhAU . . . _. Con ...•nm>cu» and Inatihifions ""»«' »nform«tjon OB application at pjoceue* ana uunuunons. the Ttlwraph businets office, in TO ttttt group the answer IS Utm Bioadwav Alton. Ill National .t.,.* u ^. .«Tiiv>in<> in i> i>ei>ir>H of! AdvtriUlng Repre»»m«ilvc» the that we are living in a penod on lohn Budd company N« W York sptictttcuUU'i amaiing, unrelent- < im-ago o«iroit Atiama Uuiiui.. .. ,, . . ii N«w Orleant Sail 1-rancltco. ' ay growth y<^ cannot turn wack Au »eiw I of the majority. There casefc, in both big unions small, where that franchise has| not b««n exerted sufficiently or at all. But 1 see no pattern emerging in the American trade union move-mem to suggest that tile in• dividual has fewer rigiiU, or CA- Hb-tool-hlgh Kben- hitfhvsi t-urlli clam are in the Union — on tiie upper and LtHaba River. ercise* his rights less, or receives less service, or gets fewer i bent'liUi in a big union as com-; pared to his brother in (lit smaller trade union oi'gani/aimns. (^ 1UOU, lite Hull iiuaicaie. IUL j ( 16 Appraise 20 Enlivens 23 Coat parti 6 Pay notice to 25 Beginnings 6 Unoccupied 27 Stupefy 7 Line of 28 Coddeu junction 33 Reach ssar ssssu.»s« °™ "aaar-* ssr- hl 18 Worm »Narrow fillet* poems 19 Dropsy 21 Hi* poemi still cherished Si Stagger* 24 Roman datf M Chain 18 Female* of the red deer 90 Deep hole 30 German rivtr 31 Australian oitrlch n Scottish uiiyard 33 Mr. Poe'a middle mm 35 Perfume 18 Wave toa 39 Natural At UBrailliM macaw 42 Boa bird* 46 Oriental porgy 47 Ucerat* 40 Boat paddle 86 "Scourge of God" 37 Peruser 38 Hawksbill turtle 40 Get* up 43 Surf noise 44 Ointment 45 Goddess of discord 48 Abstract being 60 Baseball club MIRROR OF YOUR MIND i All Nights Reserved) By JOSEPH WHITNEY This is simply because he considers his job important-. Em- ployes in lower-status jobs tend to be unconcerned with their lack of individuality and find outside outlets that are emotionally satisfying. Many older persons are free of job worries as they are no longer preoccupied with job-status. Are American* luxury-minded,? Answer: A recent three-year study by the Joint Commission I on Mental Illness and Health ! found that economic and material factors play a marked role in family happiness, but there was no evidence of a "luxury oriented" America. Some 30 per cent of the 2,460 person* interviewed said money and other material elements were the crux of happiness or unhappiness, but money Itself was considered in Do nuwt men worry about their Jote? IB inumory affected by brain injury? Answer: Often not. John Pfeiffer points out in "The Human Brain" (Harpers) that in some tumor cases, one-half the brain has been removed without affecting memory. He tells of a blasting accident reported in 1848 in which a quarry foreman (a patient, considerate fellow) survived an iron bar driven through his brain. Afterward he was profane, impatient and inAnwar: As a rule the better considerate, but he worked as terms of security and family the job, the greater the satisfac- skillfully as ever and his mem- comforU, not in tenni of luxury- tion achieved by the worker and ory was not impaired in any living. Hit? m o r e likely he IB to worry, way. . 14; itttt). Klu* J-eaiui** Sayd., lot j ™

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page