Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 11, 1963 · Page 4
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June 11, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, June 11, 1963
Page 4
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PAGE FOUR ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, JUNE 11, 1963 Editorial To Set the Record Straight I lit- fi)iint\ '«. initul nun r in a tli.u s.i veil <7,t)tiO in ro.ul oiling to<t< for tlir year liciMti with .1 JIM pl.iin lomnion- H:n^o (K'tiMon. 1 .u i'd «itli t MUution in vhu'li Mil nr, ; - IMC! was oftrrci! for thr rn.ifi oiling this vc.n. 'he Im.iid throw it out and tailed for new proposal's. Meanwliilc. inquiries devclfipid interemn ; inform ition alunit the lour bidder. Then tin count v railed for .1 second set of bids and was uvv.inii'il with competition between three contractors. Tin result wa? the estimated <~,0li(l M\ - ing. Ilie MKCC.sstul hid. liowcvei. was ni.itlr finilly by the contractor ^ ho liad put in the lone bid previously. oil contracting sit- f/ Lmvrencr Two Things: Government | And People WASHINGTON - Prpsidrnl Kpnnrdy. in his speech at American University on Monday, made a significant differentiation between Hip Soviet government and its people. This is the first (imp a recognition of the peaceful aspirations of flip Soviet people themselves has been expressed by him in such a clear-cut way. In a sense. Mr. Kennedy is fol- M.ue's Attonuv Mudijc. however, will not . lowi »R 'he strategy of previous need to ,iw,,t , ho,,,-d of' supervisor, order to P residp "« s - ™e purpose, of course, is to show thr Russian THE LITTLE WOMAN l ^ J tf> inquire into the roil ion in tin- .irc.i. Tlic Kurd voted dou n Tl,irri<' propo>,il. \\ hv. is .im pody'< ijiK'ss. IVrlups it v. .u s.itishod with the s.ivinc te.ili/i'd tiom its refection of the oni;mjl bid .ind conjectured there would he little to £.iin immeduti'ly from .1 and cents st.ind- jicint In invcstii;.itinp thr situation. I here is the aiidcd iiv.isidcr.ttion of proof of intent m the currtr.r situation, and that expenditure ot hours invc<tij;atinj; could come to n.uicht. undertake such an inquiry. Neither would the boa ills committee on roads. If all parties are innocent, we believe people that basically the American people are not hostile to them ; hut merely differ from (hem in Doubtless tlii< in one member of the board. Alton Assistant Supervisor Bern Hirns. moved to a<k the state's attorney and Illmoi* attornev general nevertheless the inquiry is merited, if i'or no : their understanding: of the pro- other reason than innocence. ( cesses by which real freedom in The inquiry, too, might serve notice that ! ". 1P world can he oht;lin « ! - M*. g) King Futures S)fl»Hc.t«, Inc, 1W3. World ridhfci m«rv«t 25 and 50 Years Ago Madison county does not accept its road oil bids lying down. Home, Job Study the Answer? h would, however, be both beneficial and A Constructive nm:;otton x<-.t< made hv President J. I. Cannon at the I.ovcjov Memorial Association"> annual -crvices Sumlav. Cannon iirced that the titv's Xetiro and white citi/.cns confer to,i;eihei to evaluate and rccopnize racial inequities with a view- to m.ikini; "some honest and tangible moves toward a solution, particularly in the fields of employment and housing." An honest .ind impartial evaluation of these factors is needed as a basis of any future handling of" the problem that has .stirred so much tension in the South and now threatens to move into the north as a result of the sensational violence resulting. Such an evaluation could have been made from time to time without such threats. But certainly it is in order now to take an advance look here, ahead of time, for incipient causes of friction. Alton has been well advanced in many phases of human relations through the recent years. It has made good progress toward solution of many of its problems in this field. just to take a look at our present status. The city's Human Relations Commission should not be expected to make such a survey, but it could provide valuable guidance in setting U up. : Kennedy, for instance, said: "No government or social sys-j tetn is so evil that its people must | he considered as lacking in virtue. As Americans, we find Communism profoundly repugnant as a negation of personal freedom and dignity. But wp can still hail the Russian people for their many I'll sure be glad when we can afford to build that game room!" Renders Forum- Protector of the People The proposal of the three state achievements — in science and''' igllts allle "dments to our feder; space, in economic and industrial i Constitution was put forward i , growth, in culture and in acts of I December. 1962. by the Assembl 1 courage. of States. The American Bar A r~ 11 i . f ' ""*• t: Cannon has perhaps put his finger on two ij onn j Somewhat the same philosophy! sociation has announced its oppo was expressed by the late Pope| sition to two of the P r °P° sef in his famous encyclical of amendments. The adoption of the most sensitive spots in the racial prob- |a few weeks a^o which aroused these amendmc>nts «' ould restrie 1cm — spots where relief could produce the i worldwide attention. The idea was ! the Unitcd States Su P reme Cour ' most effect. -first broached by President Wood- and the of the Congress Both are basic to the material well-bear- ; IWV Wilson in his war ing ot any people, and certainly extend their influences into the cultural, mental, and spiritual. Both lend themselves, as well as anv factor the cause and effect information with which Congress in 1917, when he said jand would strengthen the powe: of the states. [specifically that the Amerjcan , President Kemiedy, the Attorney .'General, and a number of Sen J people had no quarrel with thei i German people but onlv with the ators and governors have publicly ., _. i Kaiser's government. ' ; opposed the proposals. Chief Jus :tor involved can. to objective studies And i Mr. Kennedy recognizes fully j t'ce Ear, E . War ,. en of the United , ,, . ' "•"">"• -nnu _..__=„_ f ' „»„„„;,,• i • • States Supreme Court and Justice ? cause and effect mtorm ; ,nr>n wirl, ,vV,,vi, ! the passion for peace which is im- . „ ' „ ,_„ _, „ . the ° fUle Rus ' a thorough inquirv could come up bears DOS, ,. ,- . . . F , v s .sibihtv of .mportant guidance to employers, j ic . . those who control housing, and the individ- mendous sacrifices made by the , smn people as well as the Amer- He stressed the tre . ican uals themselves. I Russians in the Second World The survey will not be an easy one to l War . wnen at ' ea st 20.000,000 persons in the Soviet Union lost their lives and when, as he described it, "countless millions of homes make, nor can it be disposed of in short order. The move to initiate it should, how- i n i- , l il > uuujiucsa millions UL numes ever, go a long way to allay any disturbance. j and {arms were bumed Qr sack . Lovejoy for Journalism School With the current movement under way to name the new S1U Edwardsville Campus library for Dr. Harold \V. See. a name i'or another building, planned in the future development of the campus, has been suggested. Some discussion has been heard on the proposal that the planned communications- journalism building be named to commemorate the martyrdom of Alton's own Elijah Parish Lovejoy. Lovejoy was slain by a mob in 1837 — climaxing a bitter struggle for abolition of slavery and over freedom of the press in Alton. The community paid tribute to him Sunday at annual memorial ceremonies. SIU, itself makes an annual award to outstanding editors. The Telegraph whole-heartedly approves of both proposals and feels that President Delyte Morris, the joint student-faculty building naming committee, and the SIU board of director should give both serious consideration. Lovcjoy underlined the importance of constitutional guarantees of a free press in the United States and fought courageously the most difficult part of the j Realizing, to be sure, that many i persons in the world are skeptical of the good faith of the Soviet government in keeping treaties, Mr. Kennedy anticipated the argument when he said, "Even the most hostile nations can be relied upon to accept and keep those treaty obligations, and on- !ly those treaty obligations, which jare in their own interest." Most Difficult Part Perhaps what must have been against the evils of slavery. President's speech to prepare was Dr. Morris said of See, "Without his | tllat secti °n in which he issued ! this warning: boundless energy, superior ability and unre- .... lunr,™ A*- rU c u ' <" \ Above all, while defending our lent ng drive, the Southwestern Campus own vita , intR ,. ests nuclearB would not be near us present state of ad- ers must avert tnose con fronta- vancement," when the operation was making j lions which bring an adversary its original phenomenal prograss in estab- I to a choice of either a humiliat-i — lishment. ling retreat or a nuclear war. To| there would surel y be Artliur J. Goldberg of that cour have urged careful consideration of the proposed amendments. The Chief Justice has stated that the adoption of these major changes in our U. S. Constitution woulc mean that, "the rule of law woulc be at an end." The group of men who have been pushing these three proposed amendments, from information at hand, have been associated with the ultra-conservative and state's rights movements. They have taken the position that these amendments are intended to restore the rightful balance in government in- ended by the framers of the Constitution — that it is in order to give serious consideration and study with reference to the subject of state's rights. Many patriotic and loyal citizens inform us mat for over a quarter of a century we have been drifting toward dictatorship in the handling of the affairs of this republic — the last remaining republic; that more thought and attention should be given to this present-day trend toward dictatorship. This situation may be in the Drew Pearson's Merr\-Go-Round Vague About Radioactive Danger advance -Iadopt that kind of course in thej in me cause of P eace * because I nuclear age would he evidence! l)asicalj y tne trouble in the world ionly of the bankruptcy of our pol-i is thp lack of communication be- jicy - or of a collective death-J lwcen the Rljssian People and the iwish for the world. j American people. (£ 1963, N.Y. Herald-Trlbune, Inc.) minds of many in connection with the present-day movement to permit 50 high state courts to review and advise the U. S. Supreme Court, "relative to the rights reserved to the states and to the people," as set out in the Consti- tion. These proposed state's-rights amendments have been regarded by many as subversive to our Con- stitional-representative system of government, and as distorting the tvhole federal judicial system to allow our state representatives — our members of the state legislature — to decide what federal power should be for the reason that the U. S. Supreme Court has often been a better protector of 'the rights of the people," than the states themselves. ALVIN C. BOHM ' National Bank Bldg. Edwardsville • * * * * Success' Twist New .Frontier spokesman have now come with a sales pitch that our policy in Cuba is one of vic- ory. They are telling the Amer- can people that "Cuba is a show- ase of communist failure." Included in Mr. Khrushchev's showcase of Communist failure' June 11,1938 Austin A. Lewis of Granite City was named acting state's attorney of Madison County by the 47-mernber Board of Supervisors to fill the vacancy caused by death of Lester Geers. Lewis, Geers' assistant, was named on the sixth ballot with 24 votes. Dr. Paul Larnont Thompson, president of Shurtleff College for five years, was uuanim- oiisly elected president of Kalamazoo College. A Baptist college, Kalamazoo had an enrollment of 366, a faculty of 35, and had undergone extensive remodeling and rehabilitation of its 105-year-old campus and buildings. Trustees of the college here pondered a financial proposal on which Dr. Thompson and the Northern Baptist Convention had reached an understanding. The proposition was that if the Convention would provide $25,000 a year for four years, a similar sum would be provided by local friends of the college. The board also discussed a building program. The Board of Supervisors awarded a contract to the Rock Hill Asphalt & Construction Co. of St. Louis for 650,000 gallons of oil to be spread on state-aid routes. One other bid had been submitted. Hellrung Playground improvement totalling S8.G69 were made available under a work-relief project approved by President Roosevelt. The project would include grade, excavating, and installation of new athletic facilities. Among graduates of Purdue University at Lafayette, Ind. were Ward K. Stallings, and Louis E. Putze, each with degrees in engineering. Alton's Protestant Churches opened their united summer evening services in downtown St. Paul's Episcopal Church, and in Upper Alton's College Avenue Presbyterian Church. Youths of eight churches attended a picnic and devotional service at Marquette State Park. Kenneth E. Little received degrees of BS and Doctor of Osteopathy at Kirksville College in Missouri, and would return to Alton in July. Mrs. Daisy Cresw'ick Rice, Mrs. T. H. Postlewaite and Mrs. E. L'Eplattenier, had completed plans for a summer in Europe. Mrs. Rice planned to tour in several countries while Mrs. Postlewaite visited in England with the Galbally's and Mrs. L'Eplattenier was to visit Switzerland. June 11,1913 A poll of city council members showed that a proposed new street car regulatory ordinance was assured of enactment. The measure would require the use of double truck cars for easier riding and would impose an annual license of $25 a car. The license clause provided that if the street car company would sprinkle the streets on which its tracks were laid, the annual license would be reduced to $10. Carline officials said it would be cheaper for the company to pay the higher license rate than to undertake sprinkling. The company had recently ordered new trolley cars for Alton that would meet ordinance requirements, and Supt. O. C. Macy said they would be delivered before the end of July. About 40 delegates were on hand when the seventh annual convention of the Retail Clerks Association of Illinois was called to order by Vice-President A. E. Klingenburg of Granite City. Mayor J. C. Faulstlch welcomed the delegates on behalf of the city, and Roland Adams spoke on behalf of local unions. Holding that presence of saloons in residential areas was undesirable, Mayor J. C. Fatilsticli denied the application of William Boyd for license to operate a saloon at Hawley and State Streets. Chairman William Fries of the Board of Supervisors proposed to name a special committee on plans for the new Madison County courthouse. Van Titchenal of Fosterburg incurred severe injuries to hjs right arm and head in an accident while lumber was being sawed with power equipment on the P. H. Neuhaus farm. He was assisted to his home by diaries Harrison and William Challengsworth. Doctors called flier* to attend him found amputation of his forearm would be necessary. Bmcker & Grabbe had boon awarded a contract to build concrete walks in the Confederate Cemetery on Rozier Street. A class of 61 was promoted from Lincoln school 8th grade to high school at afternoon exercises at which certificates wore presented by J. W.' Schoeffler, school board president. The class made a farewell gift of a talking machine to the school. The Allen-Scott Report Ready to Declare Nuclear Test Ban WASHINGTON re such items as these: Castro J still in power. Thousands of Russians are still in Cuba. The Vlonroe Doctrine has been breached. Latin America is in a Cuba- ;enerated turmoil. Shipping from >ur allies to Cuba continues. Ex- les are prohibited from making an effort to free their homeland. This new twist on "success-fail- re" reminds us of the small boy vithout money who went to the andy store. He didin't get any andy but achieved "success" be- Kennedy is ready to announce a unilateral ban of nuclear weapons tests in the air and underwater if and when the Senate approves President President's request. The Big Debate Despite its 34 backers, the Dodd- Humphrey resolution faces stifi opposition in the Senate. the resolution sponsored by 34 sen-1 This is significantly indicated ators calling for such action. The President's proclamation, that would make the existing unofficial unilateral test ban official, would leave the U.S. free to continue underground testing. This unannounced plan was made known by the President to Senators Hubert Humphrey, D- Minn., and Thomas Dodd, D- Conn., who forged the resolution tfr* ii i \'i 1J7WO, i\. i n ; To secure these ends Amer- 1 — ica's weapons are non-provoca- • WASHINGTON - Congressmen dioactive materials. . O f government has more heart- tive, carefully controlled, design- \vho listened to government testi- . The ,. o|d hard fa( , t jg tha( -throbs than the far-flung depart- ed to deter and capable of selec- mony regarding radioactive fall- wn may no , hp ab , e {o ,, urn off . ment which deals with health, foodi'ive use. Our military forces are out were ilabbergasled to learn f .,|| ou , at WJM ., Rpp Price sco|d . standards, medicine, schools, un-'committed to peace and disciplin- that the Atomic Energy Commis- ( , cj ..j. Iow js jt po.^^ for , h> employment, and social security ed in self-restraint. Our diplomats sion and the Public Health Serv- - - ice ha\-e not yet fixed any siand- ause the store owner "failed" to) urging him to offer Russia a Treaty banning aerial and underwater tests. At a White House meeting, the President told the two senators his proclamation would follow exactly the lines of their resolution, | under which the U.S. could imme- jdiately resume all types of test- •jing if the Russians broke the lake the sale. Of course, the storekeeper still ad his showcase full of sweets, luch the same as Mr. Khrushchev still has Cuba. FRED J. MILLER Rte. 1 Jerscyville, 111. by the fact that not a single member of the powerful Senate Armed Services Committee and the Joint Atomic Committee signed the resolution. Dodd and Humphrey made strenuous efforts to get signers, but without suc- Members of these two committees, led by Senators Richard Russell, D-Ga., chairman of the Armed Services Committee, Henry Jackson, D-Wash., ranking member of the Joint Atomic Committee, and John Stennis, D-Miss., head of the Armed Service Preparedness Subcommittee, will spearhead the fight against the resolution when it reaches t h e Senate floor. The resolution is before the CROSSWORD By Eugene Sheffer pub)jc . neal(h and foof , ac|ivj|ips Colebrezxe, who came to this.'"* instructed to avoid unneces- ";to make decisions without pro- country as a child from Italy 'sary irritants and purely rhetori-' arris to show when and where • t(JC , |iw Kuidt?lines on radifitK)n? ": understands the pathos of lhese,cal hostility. | the clanger point in radioactive .. S(jm( , <, uidanoe foi , he .,, |h pur . • problems as only the son of an "I"'"'' we can seek a relaxation | Zdiiout lias been reached. p()Sl , s is m , (: , df , ri •• D] . Toinpkins immigrant can. of tensions without relaxing our Meanwhile, atomic testing in admitted. "We all agree to this. " 0|1(1 day it's Krebiozon," he £u:ird. And, for our part, we do both the United States and Russia Within the next year the council' tol(l a Mend, referring to the not need to use threats to prove has increased the poison in the will make some very positive rec- ( ' olltl ' ovpl 'sial drug for can- thai we are resolute." I atmosphere. Vet Hie government ominendations dealing with this '''''' which the A MA wants banned The President was conscious ofi has shied away from telling the problem." and he has to rule on. Ihi 1 many criticisms that have re-! public or the medical profession However, Tompkins also admit-: " Tll ° next day it's pesticides." cenily been launched against hisi or state public health services ted that when the danger guide- ! continued the secretary of HEW, administration for giving thel jvi-M whore the danger point is. ]j n ,. s \ V ere finally fixed. thcy!" ancl 'otlay it's radioactive fall- impression that the United States This was developed by Reps, would contain no ficures. The 011 '-" is so afraid of a nuclear war that' Chet Holific-cl. D-Calii.. and Mel reason, though not stated, appur- "' 'hink your heart is too big," it would possibly surrender on a Price, D-III., duriiiL' cn»s-exami- ''iitly was that the time might s;iifi lllr> friend. "You should have diplomatic issue rather than risk nation of Dr. Paul Tompkins di- come when the government would ;in "^' »eai1 like some of the lnfl i''e of the Soviets. Mr. Ken- rector of the Kcdeiiil Radiation \\ant ><> violate its own dan-jer• ex l )( ' l ' ls al the Pentagon." : iicdy's latest speech is an effort Council last week. sidelines by resuming atmospher-' l''rlfiid of Pope Jcdin to set such fears at rest. He gave Under pressure from I)K IV.D ir lul(l|t •'"' lestinu, so didn't want ' l>llf ' immigranl parents of Rep. ! reassurance to America's allies in. congressmen. Toinpkins tinall.\ lo P'» ilsi;lf down with fixed fig- - Silvio Conto of Massachusetts liuivjpe that the United States promised to set up danger guide- '"''' s - jcame Irom Valdagno in northern "will make no deal with the So-: lines next year. " ^ "Kach year." observed S e n. ltal -' v • al)O1 " sf) milt '- s tm >^ Sot- vi(>l Union at the expense of other Meanwhile, the Joint Atomic f; '"»" f ' Aiken. R-Vl.. "The gov-' to 1] M°»'P 'meaning "Under the nations and other pc.-oples, not Energy Committee of Congress ci'iuiu-iit witnesses appear lo hr:ajMountain"). the native village of : merely because they are our heard' testimony that between lll(l( ' k ' ss *'"'<• ; "id a little more' 1 ' 10 lalr ' ^°P r - John XXIlf. .partners, but also because their September. IHfil,'and August. IfMi'' • reassuring." - Conte decided to tease the Pon- interests and ours converge." the city of Salt Lake Vily had H'-arl Throbs in Governim-nt ''" '' litllf ' aho '" tllis who » llu> . v K ' X( ' S Iles l M "" jlbll ».V ] been doused with :!8.Slif) picocuries Anthony Ceiehrex/c lon-.-t.— ' ln '' 1 1M Komp a ff ' w . V(>i "' s ;i ™ Ml '' Kennedy unhesitatingly ox-1 12 34- 33 41 55 (06 2.8 4-8 2-5 44- 13 39 It? 19 4o 49 Ih 24 35 45 57 2o 30 4-1 25 3fc> 4-fo •58 2.1 31 41 foz 14 17 43 59 22 37 IO II 33 3an - as they have done in the! Ko ™ iBI ? Rclutions Committee, past. As discussed by the President, he envisions the contemplated test ban proclamation as a means of which is slated to start considering it shortly. Senators Russell, Jackson and Slennis are urging colleagues to be detected, as has long been believed. This startling disclosure, exactly the opposite of information given out by administration officials, came from Pentagon and intelligence experts. It is based on analyses of U.S. and Soviet atmospheric test which are known lo have taken place last winter but were not detected at the time. The three senators are duscuss- ing methods of making this sensational information, highly classified by the White House, known to the public. One plan under consideration Is to have Senator Stennis, Prepared- ess Subcommittee publish its findings before the Dodd-Humphrey resolution goes to the Senate 'or debate. This debate will be one of the most momentous in years. Presi- ient Kennedy intends to throw iis full weight behind the resolu- ion. circumventing the major .stum- sludy • SCHTf ' t testimon .V heard last bling block to an agreement at| weck by the Senatc Investigating Geneva - the dispute over in.1 Subcommittee revefding that not jspection of underground tests. Also "'Li 1 ^ ' ' | as giving the administration a po- nuclear tests can tent argument to induce the Soviet to take similar unilateral ac' lon - God, Who gives! every man a In the President's opinion, to do and, with the task, of the principal uses of the proposed proclamation would be to mobilize world sentiment against another round of Russian nuclear tests expected later this year. of Iodine ll-!1. This is the in-red- mayor of Cleveland, is doiii : " ld addl-f ' S!i «i him in Italian with .pressed his opinion that the So- j ifnt in radioactive fallout which .good job as Secretary of He-dth ; '" ; " r '' nl ln<l) " ( '"" us '" "'e Val- viets are responsible for world is .-rspfciiill.v liair-MTons lo the Kducation, and Welfare hul some- ' dau ' no ''"' f ' a ' tension today. For there can be • tliyroids of youir.' ehildien. times gets discouraged by the "' iinl vr ' ry hoilol ' od ( o meet no doubt that, if all nations The das. wlmh Sail Lak.'problems of humanity. No V'c-ncv """' Popl> of thp P^P'f 1 ." he said, ''uuld refrain from interfering in received during MI. uveive-nionih ' — : "Yes, I am for all of God's 'h' 1 .self-determination of others,; . i _, . people," replied John. the peace would be much more AIlOIl levelling Then, with a broad grin, he assured." , T<'l<"V«Tai)h 'added: "Congressman Conte. I M''- Kennedy said, ivither hope-! ^ Idid not miss your dialect. That is fully, that this would require a I '" l> " sht ' t1 print'np b com t '-i1i7 tle>lraph ' hcm ' |KK) ' )I( ' s f"' ak in '"V Part of new effort to "achieve world la.\\ P H roust.H'Y r-uhiisher !Italy." —a new context for world discus- IMUL s. cousi.hv. j-idiior | "j learned it from two people sions." ^'[.'Y'." 1 " 10 " 'T 100 ' 4flt weekly hyi"'' 10 came fi-om your part of Ka- '''he proposed high-level meet- V"'i r Misbouri!'s'| l K $ i 1 n 2 !lii'' e o i i!i"r I'ta'tes 5 ^ ly ' Y ° 1 "' I'I° linpss ." sili( "l Conte. 'ing in Moscow lo discuss a nu- A( one lime in l!t,M-Ti8 the Iodine M; ''t lowS ns' S wher i "'I S n °' i " ;ceplf;d ini" M - v P al ' L '"th were born in Val-;''lear test-ban treaty is a e.onlin- T.',l count at St. bmis si(K,rl at' is'avatiahie. '" vei ' y idagno." iiialion of the Western Powers' ef- HORIZONTAL 59. nap 1. mineral 60, poems spring 1 4. virtuous 8. cicatrix 12. girl's name 14. residence period of lOOl-'ij 1 .' \\.is considerably more than tin lull year\ level previously recorded. T h t picociine is one-millionth of a millionth of a curie. During the same period, t h c level of Iodine l.'ll \M-III up Hi Kansas Cily lo Ti.x:',] and in Des M<lines to ;-i2,S!)0. Ul.Sfi, wJiich is three times tin- yearly average which health ex- perls unofficially have .aid sale for young children. I.ess Sure Hul KcusMiriiiK Dr. Tompkins was cross-examined vigorously by Congressmen Ilolifield and Price as to why the government had not fixed ddi- nite guidelines for the radioactive danger point. He replied that the government would be reluct- flnt to projxjse radiation counter measures in food distribution ra- tlior than reduce the source of ra- MKMHHK or- THE ASSOCIATED PRKSS lafi.'l, Uoll Syndicate, Inc ) .Alinister Js Autburity on Drown LOCKPORT, N.Y. (AP) Dr. i fort to find some basis of understanding with the Soviet Union, even though world opinion has jbeen doubtful and skeptical that 'much could be accomplished. Associated Press Is exclusively ntltled to the use for publication of !Clarence S. Gee, a scmirctired' M i- i . . r,.,. . . iinitiiitdj Ml . Kennedy's s|)ecch on Prebbylenan minister, j. s n na-! wno | (1 iill newt, dispatches cr.-rtiied in this; tionally recogni/ed authority on !>UIK;I- and lo ilio local news oub-i i,,u« u , .. '.. ' MlCMbLCK. Oi- lilt- AUDn BU C1KCUI.AUUN Local Advertising Kates and Con- tract information on application at the Telegraph business office, 111 Last Broadway, Alton, III. National Advertising Representatives: The Hranham the reflected a conscientious i ; iiunau.v i ui-onrii/ed aiilhoriiv nn .,, ... . pub '!john Brown, whose ,„,„ „„ nar- ,„ n , , , , „ ,, u ' ""' world peace and lo reduce the Ijers terry. Va., is a vital part ;rosl of iim ,ament. His words will be applauded as an expre.s- Americaii purpose. II , . . of American history. JJr. Lei.-, now 78, became tercsted in Hrown in 1925. when lie was minister of a church i in- .sion of in Hudson, Ohio, which Brown attended as a youth. the speech could be reprinted in the newspapers in Moscow and broadcast over the Soviet radio- which it probably will not be - 15. two-toed sloth 16. Johnson 17. war god 18. narrates 20. shade tree 22. Canadian province (ubbr.) 23. consume 25. observed 27. a vesicatory 81. vestige 34. lease S6. Cain's land 37. June bug 38. cede 41. panic feaip 44. cross 46, tiny 47. wine vessel 40, email caalt 61. put off 65. small particle 67. unruly crowd 61. constraining force 63. soap-frame bar 64. State Flower of Utah 65. Royal Air Force (abbr.) VERTICAL 1. soot 2. window section 3. Russian inland sea 4. depart 6. national god of Tahiti 6. French river 7. transactions 8. the urlal 9. California city 10. verily 11. repose 13. Verne (o-\\ 19. held session 21. encountered 24. denary 26. symbol for erbium 27. Nelly 28. Hawaiian garland 29. repeats 30. decay 32. the heart 33. bitter vetch 36. morning: moisture 39. behold! 40. speck Answer to yesterday's puzzle. 42. color 43. marsh grasses 45. unloads by tilting 47. minor prophet 48. manner 50. to weary 52. cardinal number 63. book of the Bible 54. submerged rock chain 56. s-shaped curve Av«r*K« time tit nolutiou: U mlouUi. 38. to bofleech (© 1WJ3, King Features Synd,, loo.) 62. tbereforo CRYTTOQUU-S IJCY TFQB QVSJ BVRJOOFY BCT KSYFS KJYFK. TMtmto/to dypto^aJpt TINS 1 BABY'S BAflWNBT 6OAB7W j Tlie President asked Senators now understanding of my own Humphrey and Dodd to go lo Geneva in a few weeks to present their plan for a limited test treaty as a stopgap measure. They would do this as special' U.S. emissaries. The two senators agreed to the dost provide the tools to do it, grant me a victory over my own black moods. Send Thou the light of Christ to me. I praise Thee for the truth He taught and the daily experience which I gain as 1 think of what He said. Amen. —Robert W. Burns, Atlanta, Ga., minister, Peachlree Christian Church. (© l!lfi;i by the Division of Christian Education, National Council of the First Class The State Department has given up operating a private train from Bonn to Bcrchtesgaden and Garmisch in the Bavarian Alps. The hurried shudown came after Secretary Dean Rusk learned that Representative John Rooney, D- N.Y., chairman of a House Appropriations subcommittee, was investigating this costly luxury. Under persistent prodding by Roo- ne.v, the State Department reluctantly admitted (he train cost $106,000 a year and was used to transport U. S. diplomatic personnel and their friends on vacations. A holdover from World War 11 occupation, the train was jperaled by the U.S. military for the Stale Department. Moscow is mounting a subversion campaign directed at foreign workers in West Germany from •aclio stations in East Berlin. Churches of Christ in the U. S. A.) ' (© 1063, The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By JOSEI'H WHITNEY feel this is overdone; il a child leads his class, why not say he is a very smart boy, instead of explaining his superiority in terms of "overcompensuting for felt deficiencies." The difference lies In the parents' desire to convey information to friends nnd the psychologist's need to show cause and relationship. Should oldsters j-lv» up bud habits? Answer: Probably not, unless he mailer is discussed with an inderslanding elderly physician, lowever, oldsters might do well o give up some habits that are lormally considered good. liur- ying, generally considered a de- irable trail, is an example. In in analysis of IM patients over ge (SO with spinal fractures, Dr. ,'arter R. Howe, Harvard Medi- Are psy<!liolo|r|c,al terniN ovordow'? IN II natural to dislike, work? Answer: Freud wrote of t h e "natural aversion to work," and Dr. Karl Menninger once pointed out that those who talk most about the joys oi labor are likely to be those who don't have much labor to do. However, there is a definite urge in mankind to master intricate skills, overcome difficulties and to improve ability in many other ways. Tliis may al School, found that a fall, loss Answer: Precise terms are vi- be an instinctive drive, since its f balance or a misstep due lo tal in every science, and must be fulfillment nearly always brings a urrying accounted for the in- used to avoid misinterpretation deep sense of personal worth and uries of bl per cent. by fellow scientists. Some laymen ego satisfaction. «3 1963, King Features, Synd., Inc.)

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