Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 4, 1963 · Page 4
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June 4, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

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Tuesday, June 4, 1963
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PAGE FOUR ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, JUNE 4, 1903 Editorial Pope John's Final Sacrifice Pope John has lifcome. ,i< he wished, his church's pre.il sacrifice upon ilu .ilt.ir of service to his God. I'c.nc iimong the n.ition- :md grc.it.cr unity among .ill thr church of Christ h.id been the aims he sought .irdcntly. All (lurinj; hr m,cn lit h.id c.illcd lor tlii- pcacc between the nations. At le.ist .mother World \\'.ir in it* full orpv of blood .mil destruction h.id been .ivcrtet!. But Pope John s.uv this bullies' ot pe.uc among the nations quite logic.illv. 11 you couldn't have peace in the church ol Christ which united many voices in urpinp peace. IIOTV could you export «o have ii ainont: those nations led by practical men of cvnic.il bent.' lie lurl. pcrli.ips. reached the clima\ '>( hi, lif c —.short ni" the s.icntK-nl death, if-clt—- when he succeeded in cnnvenmi; his church s Srcat world rcumcnical conteiviKc. 'I hi* p.it- lev ai tracted to its circle .is ohH-r-\cr< representative.-; from man 1 , ot tin.- \vorld\ other denominations. Among 1'opc John's last words w^ an urging ih.it the work of this ecumenical council be resumed and carried through to success. This could be long in rc.ili7.Hion. It. will require the patience, understanding, and willingness to accommodate among » if all the world's church leaders. Tint if it succeeds, it could leave Christianity with a -ingle voice and a great single org.im/atlon through which to draw mankind under the closer influence of the Prince of Peace. 1 hen is bound to be some conjecture during the davs ahead on how well Pope John's succes>or will be able to rcali/c the aimv Some alrc.idv have been heard to speculate on the willingness of this successor, in view of the recognized variance of views among those who will select the new church head. In view of Pope John's great hold upon his people, his pronounced success with the I\ umcnical Council as far as it: went, and his urgently expressed wishes for its resumption, there can. in our opinion, be little choice for the church's leadership to make. At least One other in the history of the i-hurch died, declaring Mis death to be a sacrifice. \\'e believe Pope John meant something special when he declared his own act of dying .1 sacrifice. He meant the term as a message tor those following him to continue unflaggingly in the course he had trod so devotedly, and, toward the end. so painfully—but with such miraculous results. Rinsels Men of Guts Killed THE LITTLE WOMAN Benu Belt Engineering Proceeds It i r . encouraging to be told that surveys .md planning for the Wood River levee berm belrlinc have been resumed by the F. W. I of liner engineering firm of Chicago. The Lochncr firm dropped the work for a while last, fall as the state highway division's funds for this purpose ran low. This interruption also may have been to offer the Alton City Council opportunity to choose a route through the city for the proposed inter-belt expressway connecting Clark Bridge and McAdains Highway-generated traffic with the Godfrey Beltline. The Highway Division for long has pointed out that some route for this interbelt line must be designated, regardless of how long it may be before the project, itself, is undertaken. Reason for this is that the interbelt highway connection with the Levee Berm Beltline must be figured into the plans for the riverside project. Now work oh the preliminary engineering has been resumed with the hope held out that it will be completed by fall. At that time the community may be able to learn more about the design of the riverfront and the routing of the interbelt expressway. Meanwhile, the delay may be instrumental in making it possible to route the McAdams Highway connection with the Levee Berm beltline south of the mill elevators and within view of the river. Obstacle to this for some time has been the limitations to width available for such a highway. Here U. S. Army Engineers' demands for river channel alignment are 3 factor. But these same engineers have been holding forth UNION CITY. N.J. — If you road it in a novel you would not believe it. In this general area lies the* headquarters of thp largos! Teamster local in the land. Also the blood, the sweat, the tears, I IIP last few dollars of the opposition to the leadership. Also from limp to time dented heads, broken bodies, and a corpse, possibly two. Men with guts who have been leading t h e anti-administration United Ticket have been shot at, mugged, pursued down highways, hammered, reviled lewdly b y goons, cursed at from loud speaker trucks. There have been nepotism, conviction and indictment of officials, elections investigated by several divisions of the federal government. There have been .suspensions; of oppositionists, ,-md weird resolutions on salaries J graph {or tim g ly publication of and sti-ong-arm tactics at meet- (he Meisler articles. What he writes about are truly "silent amendments", for until this series began, only one small news item appeared in an area paper k-d out of a union gathering on the j sevpl . a , wce ^ s aga • j night of June 3, 19K1, got into his j The very f act "that legislatures was never )]ave been trying to act quietly 25 and 50 Years Ago 'It's nice and green—what more do you want?" Renders Forum No Back-Door Tactics I wish to congratulate the Tele- ing. Never Seen Again A secretary-treasurer, Tony (Three Fingers I Castellito, walk- brown Cadillac again seen. All this has been whirling about 3 prospect for some time that a larger main jthc Iti.OOO-niember Jocal 560, in- lock, with a better alignment with relation to the shoreline, will be built eventually. Thus delay in the time when such decisions have" to be reached may well lean in favor of a shoreline drive instead of a West Broadway chute for Great River Road traffic. :f » «• X * Loud and Clear The United States Supreme Court cut across not only a lot of procedural lines Monday in its St. Clair County school case decision, but it cut through some sometimes sticky lines of reasoning. "... No official transfer plan or provision of which racial segregation is the inevitable consequence may stand under the 1 4th Amendment," the decision said. The St. Clair County case issue had been charges by Negroes that attendance districts had been laid out so as to produce segregated school enrollments. The court's statement on the matter is a broad one and cuts deep into procedures and devices sometimes followed by school districts. These districts now have a definite principle upon which to base their future actions. However, it appears the decision may produce questions in districts legitimately laid out, where the population characteristics actually do result in a solid one-race school population. Drew Pearson's Mcrry-Go-Round Atmospher e in Moscow Has Changed ten-national Brotherhood of leam- sters. A lone band of men making a lone fight, .shuttling between here and Washington, have been leading a crusade virtually ignored by the land — though, in fact, their victory would be a victory for all, their defeat a defeat for all, unionists or not. When they finally got to an election last Des. 14, they lost by 577 votes. And they charge that some 3,000 members strangely just never got notification of the poll. So the Bureau of Labor-Management Reports and the FBI have been jrobing. Shot Down The oppositionists might have !ought on alone in blood and sweat iad not one of them, six-foot, 200- jound ex-Marine Waller Glockner, been shot down in a nearby town. Now the world watches. But it is not the first violence, though as always the assailants are unidentified but the oppositionist are not. Like George Phillips, one of the sland-up crusaders. He was mugged and stomped in another union hall. Later his truck was followed and when he got out he was hit by claw hammers. But he came back. It was buddy of his who was bulleled down the other day. Everybody now knows this happened in the early -morning hours after he slugged an East Side New York muscle man at a shop '.stewards' meeting the previous | night. But what went before that is little known. (£, 1903, The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) behind the backs of the people indicates they know that opposition would be expressed if they acted othei-wise. This action is a violation of the trust placed in them by the voters. It arouses suspicion in those who have a right to know about the business of the legislatures. True, most of us feel that the federal government has too much power today, including the President. How did the government obtain all this power? Through Congress and state legislatures. In the same way that it was bestowed, it can be removed. Let our national representatives get back to thinking of what is good for all of us, rather than their own pockets. Let states begin to turn down federal handouts with their added cost and strings attached. Only when states, as well as individuals, begin to solve their own problems can we begin to take pride in our achievements. The present Constitution is so well written and inclusive that it is as timeless as the Magna Charta after which it was fashioned. Its provision for amendment insures debate before such momentous action can be taken. Time to think. No sneaking in the back door. Sen. Paul Simon has chided us for not making our interest known on important issues. He is right How many of us have written our legislators regarding this sssue of the "silent amendments"? CELESTIA BRANDENBURG Rte. 1 Godfrey Strictly a Mother's Vieiv WASHINGTON — President! Kennedy is quite discouraged over any hope of getting the United States and Russia together on a nuclear test ban. But he believes it so important to stop the nuclear race that he was glad to join with the British in one more attempt to probe the situation with Premier Khrushchev. The President's discouragement results from confidential cables from the American embassy in Moscow, plus the reports of Americans who have talked Khrushchev recently. One American who jom negotiations in Korea, has,erated a further hard line in i been a sincere and believer in reaching a nuclear 1 referred to the opposition in : j Congress to any test ban with; agreement with the Soviet. -Russia ' Kuxnetsov, who studied at Car- ; x| le President is privately | negee Tech in Pittsburgh, has j doubtful whether he can get a also impressed Americans as a | test ban ratified by the Senate if sincere believer in a nuclear! he goes below seven inspections i agreement and in peace between j per year. j the United Slates and Russia. ; Many scientists believe that knows Khrushchev and who spent six hours with him al the B'ack Sea carne back to report that the atmosphere had changed completely from the relaxed situation which he found one year ago. Khrushchev reported to this American that he had been led to believe President Kennedy would accept three inspections per year on Soviet Soil to see whether Russia had fired any nuclear weapons, and that he, Khrushchev, had urged that this he accpeted. He had experienced great difficulty putting this across with In.- Security Council, Khrushchev explained. Many of its members luid argued that Kennedy would- ji i accept three inspections, and liial i) Russia accepted this number, thr United Slates would then demand five, and if Russia Mj.reiHl l<i live, the United States would demand seven. However, Khrushchev said, his v rws prevailed and he gol approval of the plan to go for three insprciions. Then the Americans behaved exactly as his Security Council \varm.-d him. They refused t h e thm> inspections and bargained lor seven. Now his advisers were tolling him: "We told you so." Kurt her more, the Russian military men rmd scientists were pressuring him lor more tests. Khrushchev said he saw no other way out. Mystury of tlio Mix-IJp What Khrushchev referred to \\as the conversation between Arthur Dean, then head of the U.S. Disarmament Mission, and Vasily Vasilevich Ku/nelsov, deputy jm'inier, who had been in Now York for the UN negotiations over the withdrawal of Russian mist-ties from Cuba. Dean, a law partner of fh?> late ,'tolm Foster Dulles and the man \\iio conducted the tough Panimin- Talking in New York last January, Ambassador Dean told Ktiz- nelsov that he believed President Kennedy would accept three inspections per year on Soviet soil. Whether he said Kennedy would accept Ihree or "about three," is not known. At any rate, Kuznet- J antes Marlow Something May Fall On Alabama Among other adjustments, lit- le children learn very quickly, n one short day, that it is not easy to give up home for school and that it is not easy to give up school for home. The former subject is a fit topic for September. But it is May now, and what I have witnessed on this first day of summer vacation tells me that school becomes home to boys and girls; classmates become like brothers and sisters; and teacher becomes a dear friend and dependable adult not easily given up for a second- grade teacher looming in the gloomy future of changes. Even mother, once a haven, seems dull by comparison with that other delightful lady who keeps introducing enthralling information for one to ponder. The first day ol vacation is a struggle over possessions which have become the erstwhile property of younger children when one was away at school. The first day is rackety, lunch is thin, and the chatter of expectancy over what might be on the tray is missing. The first day begins with the feeling that one ought to play. But there is the habit of the pencil and the desk, and one would like to sit down quietly and draw and write for a while before recess. But there is no recess. One tries to play, but playing has become an obligation. One could talk to Mother, but she is busy as ever and no longer un- dersands all the progress one has been making this year. One could run away up the road and see the wide world, but some vacation fun. But the wide world is strange, and what one really wants is the good old first grade plodding along like last Friday. Always on the first day of vacation, I think it would be kinder to keep school the year round anc have nice week-long holidays here and there to get a change of pace when it is needed. It takes so CROSSWORD By Eugene Sbeffer WASHINGTON fAP) Next three inspections would be ample. They point out that the United States already has easy ways toj week— starting Monday— will be detect explosions in the air and j mcirno ,. a ki 0 j n (| 1C history of civil tinder the water, and that under- |,.j g hts in the United States. It ground testing is expensive, limit- j,. ol || f | ( Urn j n to a violent and dra- ed, and not very efficient. inritie week Alabama's Gov. George C. Wai~ -• ' , - , . , . , l\l clUlllllCI ft »~1U V. VJ^Wlf-jV. *_,...—• sov got the imp.-es.sion first thai | that if Kennedy bad accepted HR cap ^ Dean was definitely talking for Khrushchev s I h r c e - inspection) . . jt [& indefinitely . Kennedy and second thai throe proposal without a lot of haggling, j^' ^ ^^^ statc which t/iL-tc- \ii-inifi Kn :ir.(>i-jnt iiViio :inri Vipltnc oenate would n<A\e cone aion to ... . , . — M~.».,^ tests would be acceptable, ai so reported to Khi'tishchev Moscosv. in i with him. The minute he started' I dickering, however, the Senate | in jts public schools. have a, .east one Negro Dean has since retired as dis-, armament chief, and though Republican, ho remains on good! (started debating. Now it's too' late. Too Many VIP's terms with the Kennedy admin-j When President Kennedy went istration. If a mistake was made,"" 'he big birthday dinner in New it was an honest mistake, and'York lie found that President Eione of misinterpretation. Unques-isf-nhowcr was also at the Wal- tionably, however, this and the! doii for a dinner, and that Mayor argument which ensued inside IhejW ;i K » e '' worried over security, Kremlin, have set back the chanc-j had Closed most of the entrances of a nuclear test ban for sorm>:^> to the hotel. As a result, the lime. When the American visitor whoj talked to Khrushchev reported thei conversation back to the Pi-RSi-j dent. Kennedy rcm.-irk.-d I h a t!"™- v( '' h ^ the hard line in Moscow had |chief entrance used was the Waldorf Tower, and its elevators were overburdened. In the middle of all this, Kento lake an elevator jup lo pay his respects to Ex'. President Herbert Hoover. Si- Imitltanoously, Kx-Prpsident Hoover took an elevator to pay his 'respects to President Kennedy. i Al about the same time Uen. hy_ AHon Tele«raph 'Douglas MncAi'llllir look an f'!i>- [ valor to pay his respects to Kx- i President Kisenhower. ubsc upiion price 40c weekly by And just as this happened, the '" ' iJtike and Oneness of Windsor arrived al the Waldorf with 100 Alton Evening Telegraph Published Company P B COUSLEY. Publisher PAUL S COUSLEY. Editor . mail $12 a year in Illinois and Missouri, $18 In all other states. M;iil tubsci ipiions not accepted In towns carrier delivery Is available. MHMIiUH OH THE ASSOCIATED PRHSS r he Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for publication of all new.s mspatches credited in this paper and to ihe local news published herein. MI'MBHK. THE AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATION Local Advertising Rates and Contract Information on application at the Telegraph business office, 111 East Broadway. Alton, 111. National Advertising Representatives: The Uranham Company, New York, Chicago, Detroit and St. fcouls. pieces of baggage. No wonrier the manager of the Waldorf was almost ready to slit his throat. Integration tioltin Such strong rumors of pending race riols huxxed through t I; o Capitol last week that even the office of Congressman A d a m Clayton Powell became concerned. The report was that the riots would start on June 1, Powell's assistant, Mrs. Louise Uargai immediately called the stormy editor of the chief Negro rabble- rousing newspaper in the area. (C 1%:), Bell Syndicate, Inc.) On Monday he will try to make good, or so he says, on his promise lo keep Negroes out of the University of Alabama. If he tries, he will be defying a federal court order to admit the Negroes. The Kennedy administration has asked a federal district judge in Birmingham to issue an injunction Ljainst any interference by Wallace. The judge will give his decision on that Wednesday. If Wallace's defiance causes trouble—he says he doesn't want any although the best way to avoid it is to comply with the courl order—President Kennedy has troops in Alabama. They can be used U/ back up the court order and suppress violence. In taking Ibis course Wallace! has chosen to ignore 1 the history of Mississippi's Gov. Ross Burnett j who last year attempted to keepj a Negro, James H. Meicdiih, out of the University of Mississippi in defiance of a court order. Kennedy swept him aside with troops and marshals but not until there was a riot and two men were killed. On Monday—or, if not Monday, then some day next week—Kennedy will send Congress civil j rights bills upon which the Justice j Department, headed by his broth-i cr, Atty. Gen. Robert K. Kennedy, | has worked for days. Since they couldn't be passed this week, even if delivered to Congress this week, they wouldn't have any effect on Wallace, psychological or otherwise. Next week is a different story. 12. 15 5-9 49 Zl 40 41 5D 13 llo 3o 44- 4-2- 54- a to 4-fc 10 61. god of love 62. high hill 63. grafted (Her.) 64. atitchea VERTICAL 1. segment of circle $, card game S. Siamese coin HORIZONTAL 49. mature 1. short-eared 50. tinge dog (Her.) 6. cease 9. apex 12. roster 13. Biblical weed 14. macaw 15. small beds 16. like a tree 18. state flower of Utah 20. pellets of medicine 21. girl's name 23. shade tree 24. a flash 25. climbing vine 20. equivalence 80. droop 81. poem 82. mechanic £6. witticisms 87. color 88. Interlaced 89.tasty 42. forbidden (var.) 48. portend* 4. Egyptian VIP 6. platform 6. edible rootstock 7. sphere 8. human beings 9. Chinese Hang 10. spoken 31. churns 17. hoarfrost 18. wapiti Answer to yesterday's puzzle. 6-421. armadillo 22. flit 23. unit of energy M. mineral spring 28. Is abl» 26. jab 27. first garden 28. thing, In law 80. woeful 33. spring flower 84. staid 80. Biblical patriarch 86. email eggi 88. prodigal expendltUN 89. gaiter 40. Jason's •hip 41. equal 42. canva* shelter 44. alcohollo bevorago 46. exist 47. solemn promise June 4, 1938 Louis Degenhardt was selected by the Group Hospital Service as its managing director, with offices in the First National Bank & Trust Co. Signing of members would begin in a week, with service effective as of June 15. Degenhardt, endorsed by heads of both Alton Memorial and SI. Joseph Hospitals, had been fiscal agent during St. Joseph's building fund drive. Building permits for May totaled about $23,000. of which $16,500 granted to Grand Theater for its improvement job was the largest. Five new residences accounted for approximately $8,000. They were those of Leo Ventimiglia, Chester T. Clark, Edward H. Hayes, Clarence Edwards, and Frank B. Carter. Improvement permits totaled about $7,000. Miss Dorothy Hellrung, named queen of Delta Chapter, Phi Tau Omega sorority, was to be Alton's representative at the national convention in St. Louis. Paul Davey of Alton was in a class of 98 receiving Bachelor of Law degrees from the College of Law and Finance at St. Louis. An employe of the St. Louis office of Shell Petroleum Corp., Davey had attended night classes. James R. Spiller of East Alton-Wood River Community Higli School faculty was named manager of Wood River swimming pool. The Order of DeMolay organized a Blood Donors Club, with 35 volunteers. The members would register at Alton Memorial Hospital, where their blood type would be on file, The body of a St. Louis woman, Muriel Collins, was found lodged against willows on the Missouri shore near Men-it's Island. She had fallen from the deck of a motorboat as it neared the shore on May 30. John J. Jehle, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jehle Sr., and John M. Poore, son of Mr. and Mrs. Grover W. Poore, received degrees from Notre Dame University at South Bend, Ind. Receiving his degree in mechanical engineering was William Graul, son of Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Graul. He had attained a straight "B" average at the University of Detroit. Max Greenfield and Sol Goldfarb were cochairmen for this area's $3,000 quota in the Southern Illinois Jewish Relief Campaign in Alton and vicinity. June 4, 1913 Voters of Madison County had approved a $250,000 bond issue for a new county courthouse to be erected on the site of the present building in Edwardsvllle. With all but three precincts reporting, the bond issue carried 3,871 to 2,150 wlille the Edwnrdsville site carried 9 to 1. Alton favored the old site .10 to 1, but disapproved the bond issue by a majority of 15 votes. Upper Altonians voted with Wood River township and were believed to have endorsed the bond issue. 1 Fire in the First Presbyterian Church parsonage caused roof damage estimated at $500. The blaze broke out in the attic from unknown cause while the Rev. E. L. Gibson and his bride were calling at the nearby Robert Curdle home. Mrs. Gibson lost most of her trosseau through water and smoke damage. Richard S. Metcalfe of Lincoln, Neb., a native of Alton, had been appointed governor of Panama Canal Zone. He was a cousin ol Joseph T. Quigley and Mrs. George K. Hopkins of this city. Metcalf had been an unsuccessful candidate for governor of Nebraska In 1912 and had been associated with William Jennings Bryan in his newspaper "The Commoner". Illinois Retail Clerks were to hold their annual convention in Alton with headquarters at lilini Hotel, and Alton members were to entertain the delegates with an evening excursion of the Str. Spread Eagle to Grafton. One of the most promising horses ever purchased for the fire department was returned to his former owner, Frank Oben, because it proved allergic to the fire alarm. When the gong sounded, the new horse would freeze to his stall. After a week, firemen gave up efforts to cure his balky inclinations. Oben was to furnish another horse in his place. Afternoon memorial services in memory of the Confederate dead were held in the national cemetery on Rosier Street under auspices of Sam Davis chapter, Daughters of the Confederacy. The Rev. S. D. McKcnny made the address. Foundation of the new village hall and Jail at Wood River was started by the contractor, Dan Haller. East Alton village board appointed F. P. Wooley as marshal. Wooley was to resign as Wann operator for the C&A. Alton high school's commencement was set for Friday, June 13, The Allen-Scott Report Kennedy Ponders Diplomatic Shifts WASHINGTON — President <ennedy is closely checking up on ae large corp of ambassadors he :as appointed to determine where t can be "strengthened" in preparation for the stormy 1964 elec- ion battle. Graphically illustrative of the •and of important changes he is considering is naming Henry Ca- x>t Lodge, 1960 Republican vice presidential candidate and former Ambassador to the United Nations, as Ambassador to Italy. Giving Lodge this prestige dip- omatic post was suggested by Christian Herter, Secretary of State in the Eisenhower cabinet and now the Kennedy administration's special trade representa- :ive. His proposal was instantly and enthusiastically supported by :he inner While House group as a major political "coup" to bolster the administration's sagging Bipartisan foreign policy. The President is sounding out influential Democratic congress- .onal leaders, particularly in the Senate, where Lodge's appointment would have to be confirmed, on how they feel about t. The Rome post becomes vacant in the fall when Ambassador G. Frederick Reinhardt will be shifted to another country. Another diplomatic switch under consideration would send Am- jassador William Attwood, who once praised Castro as a great leader, from Guinea to Indonesia, now one of the most important diplomatic assignments in the Far East. Also, Ambassador David Bruce is due to return from London early in 1964 to take over a top job in the State Department. These and other diplomatic changes are being triggered by a series of backstage ."surveys" that Ralph A. Dugan, special White House assistant, has submitted to the President. Dugan's particular staff function is to nandle job appointments. Made at the express request of the President, these studies cover the activities of more than 70 ambassadors named by him since taking office. Dugan's reports are designed to show how these Kennedy selections have fared, and whether they should be retained where they are, moved somewhere else, or dropped. Looking Around One non-career diplomat now in Washington awaiting reassignment has some ideas of his own where that should be. Tames Loeb, former Ambassador to Peru, is trying to induce the President to send him to Bolivia, and to shift Ambassador Ben S. Stephansky, now in La Paz, to Mexico. According to one of Dugan's long to get accustomed to three months out of school that the fun is eaten into by the acid of trying. CASS LEIGHTY, Brighton Today 9 s Prayer We thank Thee, Lord, that Thy mercy is from everlasing to ever- lusting. In certain moments of truth we see ourselves as we are, justly deserving no reward of goodness and blessing, but worthy of being cast away from Thy presence. It is not justice for which we pray, but mercy. So make us merciful, that we may understand a little of Thy mercy, which we receive; through Jesus Christ our Lord. Amen. —Dotson M. Nelson Jr., Birmingham, Ala., minister, Mountain Brook Baptist Church. (© 1963 by the Division of Christian Education, National Council of the Churches of Christ in the U. S. A.) surveys, Loeb made a grand tout of U.S. embassies in Latin America before determining that he liked La Paz best. An embassy official there reported that Loeb, during his visit, even suggested a number of changes in the furnishings. No Deportations A top official of the Immigration Service has good news for Cuban refugees taking part in anti-Castro raids. While it is still official policy to prohibit these raids, refugees caught taking part in them will not be deported. That's the reassuring word Mario T. Noto, Associate Immigration Commissioner, has given the House Immigration Subcommittee which is investigating reports that refugee raiders had been threatened with deportation. Noto was closely questioned on this by Representative Michael A. Feighan, D-0., acting chairman. "Are anti-Castro activities, Including raids on Cuba, by refugees now in this country grounds for their deportation?" he demanded. "No," replied Noto. "The activities you describe would not be grounds for deportation. Thai's our policy." "I am glad to hear it," said Feighan. "Deportation of these refugees to Cuba would be tantamount to a death sentence. Is there any truth to reports that Dr. Mario Cardona, former leader of the Cuban Revolutionary Council, was threatened with deportation?" "I am not qualified to answer thai question," replied Noto. Later, Attorney General Robert Kennedy sent a memorandum to Feighan flatly denying that anyone in the Justice Department had threatened Cardona with deportation. (© 1963, The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND IJy JOSKI'II WHITNEY sideration. Prof. G. Lehsten, University of Michigan, said the important factor is not the athletic side of the program, but the sense of belonging that youngsters achieve. He said most boys at this age (9 to 12 years) can't run effectively, can't throw with accuracy, and can't concentrate to the extent desired by parent root- Averm o Unu of nolaUon i II mtoutei. *8- s-Bhaped 45. wash (@ uss, King Feature* Syui, lac.) worm CKY1TOQUIPS 'NMOPLHDM CON O H L M N U b CBHDMB 3 OPJMJ * NBUBB. Cryptoqulpi 8TRAWQB BftOWJf BIRD IN DRAB WILLOW TREE !)o glamour girls muko satisfactory wives? Answer: Not if glamour is the only attribute they have to give to marriage. Both partners will soon tire of glamour, and the i constant effort and expense to j maintain it. However, many glamorous young I" "lips are wise enough to see this, and are fully capable of filling the role of wife and mother. The greatest danger lies in the temptation of the wife to cling to her glamour girl role until it is too late to realize her other capabilities successfully. Do boyti thrive on basebull? Answer: Some do, but a recent report on Little League baseball suggests that athletic performance should be a secondary con(C 1803, King Features, Synd., Inc.) Can you have too much motivation? Answer: Yes, particularly In situations that call for a combination ol mental and physical effort. Excessive motivation tends to strengthen our fixed ide»s, and in a problem situation, such as an automobile that won't start, we may try the same unsuccessful approach over and over. The st-ongly - motivated individual (for example, a young man late for a date) resists trying a new approach because he is unwilling to risk additional loss o! time. i

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