Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 2, 1963 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 2, 1963
Page 4
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ALTON EVENING 1UESDAY, JtJLV 2, 1963 Editorial Sewer Can Mean Speedier Growth Development of the area to the east of Alton catt proceed full-force now. Unless some unforeseen obstacle develops, the Wood River Township Sewer District ci«n proceed with its plans to provide that aVea With a sanitary disposal system designed tb fit Its needs for some years to come. The district's voters approved floating of $965,000 general obligation bonds Saturday to provide the basis for financing this system. Still to be acted upon by the district board is a revenue bond issue to provide $2,305,000 more toward toward construction of the $3 million system. The close vote Saturday — 945 to 871 — could bond buyers would be somewhat less enthusiastic about purchasing both the general obligation and the revenue bonds than if residents had demonstrated greater enthusiasm. We wish the district the best of luck in development of a well-administered, soundly financed sewer system. Revealing Government Survey Secretary of Labor W. Willard Wirtz is due to speak before the National Association for Advancement of Colored People at its Chicago convention this week. He should be able to give them some interesting information about a problem high on their agenda — employment. The other day he told a House Judiciary subcommittee that a survey on 47 Federal construction projects, showed that of 3,658 skilled journeymen employed on these jobs, 300 were Negroes. Of a total of 7,795 workers employed on these projects overall, however, 1,389 were Negroes. Three hundred of the skilled workers were journeymen; another 16 were apprentices. We would suggest the government make another, and deeper study of these workers. One of our greatest problems is to determine how much good human skill and intelligence is being wasted as an outgrowth of racial practices. Here is a chance for the government to test all employes on such projects to determine what their skills and educations are — and compare how well Whites and Negroes are placed in jobs that are a challenge to their capacities. Spokesmen for the Negro race have some rather far-reaching charges that practice and prejudice have kept many of their race from realizing their full -capacities for service. A survey of Negroes on government construction contracts, and among Negroes on government jobs, too, might provide some eloquent messages for us. » » » » » Thumb Dithcovery! The modern diaper set can have a new slogan: "Suck your thumb and save Pop dental bills." Dr. Sidney B. Finn of Birmingham, Ala., a professor of dentistry at the University of Alabama, holds that thurnb-sucking promotes flow of saliva in a youngster's mouth, and saliva reduces tooth decay. He said it in an article in the Journal of the American Dental Association. His finding can make for more peaceful homes — since Mom won't be jerking Junior's thumb out of his mouth all the time with the resultant yowl. And there's a possibility that county fairs will institute thumb sucking contests for infants. At any rate, our human race could get a lot of sucking out of its system early in life. The cigarette and chewing gum makers might go broke without this built-in frustration to capitalize on any more. * * H * » Palace Goof-off ? A quite serious situation in American- Italian relations was injected by treatment of President Kennedy's party members in Rome. Military personnel and police both were charged with having contributed to the mistreatment of the President's official party in the Italian president's palace — of all places. We can hope, as it appears highly probable, the" jostling is discovered to have been the outgrowth of mis-identification. A large number of personnel were included in the Kennedy party, and it could have been easy for the overzealous Italian guards to mistake them for unofficial invaders. President Kennedy did arrive in Italy at the start of a holiday season when carefree Italians were jamming the roads on their way to pleasure centers rather than honoring visiting leaders. The postwar ftrtvtd Lnivrettce Goldwater Turns on The Steam WASHINGTON — Senator Bar-j ry Goldwater of Arizona may or may not become the Republican presidential nominee next year, but he certainly has" done more lately than airy other member of his party to point up the weaknesses of the Democratic Party. The speech which the Arizona Senator delivered a few days ago before the Young Republican National Convention at San Francisco was the first time any Republican spokesman really told the American people what a tremendous influence the "corrupt, big city political machines" have achieved in state and national politics. Mr. Goldwaler evidently believes it is more Important in his public addresses to expose the weaknesses of the Democratic Party than it is to extol his own virtues or to outline the programs his party would follow if successful at the next election. Political Strategy This is well-tested strategy In American politics. Until the electorate is convinced that the party THE LITTLE WOMAN •ffi Ktnf ftttarM SrmJIaU, IK, IMS. WorM rlthta mtmd. 25 and 50 Years Ago "Here, lady, let us help you!." Readers Forum Bells Better than Blasts in power deserves to be turned out, there is not much political advantage in proposing the usual panaceas for current problems. Mr. Goldwater's attack on big- city machines is reminiscent of the kind of attack Woodrow Wilson used to make against the bosses in his own party. Mr. Goldwater finds so-called "liberalism" nowadays at fault in that it professes to be interested in idealism fut fails to make any attack on the corrupt city machines. Mr. Goldwater says: "You who are here from New York City, do you really believe that the Tammany machine is broken? Do you believe that gov- I read with great interest and some nostalgia a recent editorial wave of prosperity has greatly increased the wealth, and raised the living standards of Italians. Concern has been expressed recently that it could have a serious effect on the entire seriousness of the Italian outlook. In his visit to Italy, President Kennedy got a look at this, perhaps at the lack of what we over here call "spit and polish" in the security organization. The observation may well have been quite beneficial, .cautioning us against depending too heavily upon Rome for its support to the West in a pinch. the graft and corruption so characteristic of big-city machines?. Votes — for a Price "And you who are here from Pennsylvania — what about the Green machine in Phildelphia? Has there ever been a tougher, more tightly controlled political machine in the history of Philadelphia? Has there ever been a political machine in your city more capable of delivering a machine vote — for a price? And what about you people in the Alton Evening Telegraph commenting on the passing of the old traditional Fourth of July. I can't say that I miss many of those activities, and I am happy I still have all my fingers and eyes and no scars from my part in the so-called "fun and frolic." N o w as July 4, 1963, approach? es, I am enthusiastic about a great new national observance of American Independence which Is being inaugurated. People and institutions are being asked to ring church bells, bells on government buildings, bells on college campuses, bells on school buildings and any other bells to celebrate the anniversary of the Declaration of ernment in your city is free from independence at Philadelphia on July 4, 1776. History records that, on July 4, 1777, the first anniversary of the signing of the great document, the bells rang joyously and loud in Philadelpha. To make freedom really ring on July 4, 1963 by means of bells Is In the best of tradition. All persons are being asked to cooperate in the ringing of bells and the flying of flags on July the Fourth. This is national effort that will be heard around : the world, demonstrating again how Americans can do something through a cooperative effort and not by decree or'by an order fjprn the 'big boss." My pessimistic friend says you cannot create patriotism by having people ring bells-and fly flags. My answer, to him was we can conic closer to creating patriotism by ringing bells and flying ilags than we did when we shot off fire crarkers. As soon as the Liberty Bell in Independence Hall is ; tapped at L p.m. Alton time, I expect to en- ioy the bells ringing out "Let freedom Ring." HAROLD 0. GWILLIM 710 Franklin Ave. The Alton Township relief office was accepting noii-relief applications for WPA" employment. However, Frank Girard, supervisor, said some 300 persons who had been certified from relief rolls would have precedence. , A score of Republican precinct committee members formally urged that Judge R. W. Griffith of Granite City become a candidate for Madison county state's attorney. The second phase of the Piasa Valley sewer project was expected to be completed by July B. A joint job of Alton and WPA, the eight-foot sewer arch Was made of concrete, and enclosed portions of an open creek. City clerk's records rhowed that one of every six deaths In Alton had been from pneumonia during the first six months of the year. No deaths from communicable maladies, such as scarlet fever and diphtheria, had been reported. William C. Baxter, farmer on the Smlth- Ringhausen orchard farm, near Fleldon, suffered serious abdominal injuries as he was dragged on top of a plow when the mule hitched to it became frightened and ran. Lawrence Eugene Shaln, 2^6, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Shain, died at Jerseyville Hospital, shortly after arrival, from a bullet which penetrated his brain just over his right eye. The boy and his brother, Leonard Jr., alone in the kitchen, found the rifle, 'which was discharged in play. Bunker-Hill, 1,500 population, which suffered an estimated $200,000 property damage in the March 30 tornado, was humming with re-building activities. Of the five damaged churches, St. Mary's Catholic and the M.E. Churches were the hardest hit. Contract for razing and reconstruction of the Methodist Church had been let June 24 to Harley Brown of Alton for $12,000. Temporary repairs were made to the Catholic Church, which had been used continuously. Miss Esther M. Clark, who resigned her position here as business and industrial secretary at the Young Women's Christian Association, accepted a similar post in Louisville, Ky. Mrs. Ann Mahoney was re-elected treasurer of the 22nd District of the American Legion Auxiliaries, meeting in Belleville. * Dr. J. Crawford, representative of the State Board of Health, confirmed a diagnosis of t)r. D. R Duggaii, Alton health cflmmlasioner, thai five cases of Illness here were due to small pox. The cases were all so mild that there had been contention whether they were small pox or chicken pox. After hearing the state inapector'e report, Mayor J. C. Faulstich Immediately ordered strict quarantines of .the three homes affected. Because of reports that a boy with a skin eruption had visited the YMCA bathing pool, the poo) was ordered to be drained and thoroughly scrubbed and disinfected before its use was resumed. Police Magistrate Marry Lesstter returned ahead of schedule from a vacation in the White Mountains, explaining that he took on so much weight due to idleness and the change of climate his clothes would no longer fit. In the 10 days he was away, he had picked up 14 pounds. Allow park board was petitioned to provide lights In Rock Spring Park so that evening picnics could be hold there. Several labor unions endorsed the proposal. District 99 directors were having 126 pupils' desks installed In Milton school to take care of a large prospective increase In enrollment. Three rooms were to be used when school opened in September, and a fourth room was being equipped for use should It be needed. Village President R. E. Douglas of East Alton said a condemnation action would be undertaken in an effort to provide a short route from the village business section to the AG&StL in- lemrban station. The path sought was across a tract of G. F. Smith. Opening of the new Venardos confectionery at 3rd and Plasa Streets was deferred. With on« exception the new candy store was in readiness for occupancy—fly screens had failed to arrive on schedule. The Sir. Spread Eagle was to carry an all- day Sunday excursion to Montesano at round trip fare of 50 cents. J. MacNish came from St. Louis to be superintendent of Sparks Boat & Engine Co. Alton council, Knights of Columbus, was aiding to sponsor organization here of a chapter of its auxiliary, Daughters of Isabella, Preserve the Backbone The Allen-Scott Report Jackie's New Plan for White House Warranted Optimism The Greenfield Unit 10 board of education is a determined group, but the determination is backed by logic. Only a few days after a bond issue proposal for building improvements and an education tax rate hike had been defeated for the fourth time, the board announced plans for anoother referendum on the issues for Aug. 24. In the first three elections the issues were overwhelmingly defeated. However, the margin was narrowed considerably on June 22 with the bond issue losing by only eight votes and the educational tax by 23. Conspicuous was the fact that only 466 voted for the bond issue and 461 for the tax hike, yet more than 800 signed the petition requesting the board to call the election. While signing a petition to call an election doesn't necessarily mean the signer favors the issue, such petitions are usually circulated by those favoring the proposal, and the signer, as a rule, implies that he or she favors the issue involved. It should be logical for the board to expect sufficient support to pass the issue if only those 800 petition signers went to the polls next time. Perhaps in the next referendum in August the tide will turn and the plan to build and equip an addition to the grade school and build and equip a new building, both sorely needed to alleviate an overcrowded condition in Unit 10, will be approved. Regardless of the outcome, the Greenfield School Board is to be commended for its persistence. Drew Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Pope's Proposed Visit Delicate Matter WASHINGTON — President I Boston, both able men, are Cath- Kennedy faces a delicate political problem with Pope Paul VI. The Vatican has let it be known that Pope Paul will make a trip to the United States, thereby setting a precedent. No other pope in the long history of the Catholic church has ever visited the United States. Several have come here before they were elected, including Pope Paul, who toured this country as Cardinal Montini. The late Pope Pius XII also come here, as Cardinal Pacelli. However, no reigning pope has ever been to the USA. And for Pope Paul to come here, with the first Catholic president now in the White House, especially during or just before an election year, might he politically embarrassing. It would play into the hands of certain hard-shell and anti-Catholics who predicted during the 19(50 campaign that, once a Catholic became president, the church of Rome would move to Washington. President Kennedy, of course, can't very well tell this to the pope when they confer. But doubtless discreet suggestions along thlf line will be made to the Vat< Jean, not to the Pope 'personally, Put through Kennedy's old friend, Cardinal Cicognanl, the papal secretary, who lived In Washington for many year* and knows * Uie USA like a book. .-1 president Kennedy is already ''' IfPQrt^ sensitive over the fact . tMt his two leaders In Congress, ''>!' Sefl. Mike Mangfleld of Montana [V ili Speaker «*»n McCorniack of olic, and that the chairman and t\vo vice chairmen of the Democratic- National Committee, John Bailey, Gov. Pat Brown of. California, and Mayor Robert Wagner of New York, all are of the Catholic faith. Some of these are fine leaders, out the concentration o£ so many Catholics in high positions isn't considered good politics. Irish Mafia to Ireland The White House staff, or at least its Irish members — and they make up a considerable proportion — just about moved to Ireland for the President's welcoming party in the Emerald Isle. Everybody with an "O" or a "Me" on their names took a big Air Force jet to Ireland f r o rn Andrews Air Force Base on Tuesday, June 25 at 8:10 p.m. All of the so-called "Irish Mafia," who had not left with the President earlier, were aboard. When this column queried t h e White House as to why the President ordered a special plane to Ireland when lack of space left 15 photographers and newsmen off the early leg of the president!' al flight, there was at first no explanation. Prior to Kennedy's d e p a r- lure for Germany, press secretary Pierre Salinger had said that for economy reasons a second press plane could not be added to take care of the heavy demand lor seats on the press plane. Newsmen and photographers pay (heir own way, but a second plane was ruled out. Reason fof the special Air Force Boein|»07 jet which took ^W the Irish Mafia to Ireland, according to a subsequent White House explanation, was the necessity of signing papers before the end of the fiscal year on June 30. Apparently, not trusting the mails to London, where the President was to be on June 30, the special Boeing 707 took off five days early to Ireland with the president's sister, Mrs. Jean Smith, aboard. Gen. Maxwell Taylor's special plane had burned out an engine at Lisbon, Portugal, it was ex- pi a i n e d. So in order to get the General back to Washington, a special plane which was going to carry the presidential documents on June 26, was moved up to June 25, Apparently the General was not able to take ordinary commercial transportation back to Washing- tun. There are several commercial flights a day from Lisbon. At any rate, the Boeing 707 lefi Andrews one day early, dropped the Irish Mafia and the president's sister in Dublin, then moved up to Lisbon to pick up the impatient, stranded Gen. Taylor. On the special jet to Ireland were: Larry O'Brien, who is supposed to watch congressional affairs but left Congress on its own, Dick Donahue, Louise Donnelly, Jack McNally, Jean Lewis, Phyllis Maddox, Dorothy McCann, Mary Durkin, Pat Burke, Richard Mt-Guire, JFK's key man on the Democratic National Committee, and Mrs. Jean Smith. Mrs. Smith and McGuire, who are nol members of the White House staff, it was slated, would pay their own way, (O 19(13, Belt Syndicate, Inc.) lere from Illinois? Let me ask you about politics in Cook County. What about the ruthless Cook County machine in Chicago? Is it any different from the Kelly-Nash machine of which it is the heir? Is this bastion of modern liberal strength any less corrupt ever was? "I ask you, is it just coincidence that the political power of the infamous Cook County machine in Chicago is based especially on just those precincts which aye the most vice-ridden — on those wards which have the highest crime rate?. . . "Now, the corruption of the political machines in the big cities of the North is well known. It is no secret. It is .one of the great scandals of American politics. It is one of the worst evils on the American scene. "But have you heard any of the so-called 'liberals' in the national administration condemning this wholesale corruption? No, you have not. And why do they keep silent?... "I charge that there is today a cynical alliance between politicians who call themselves 'liberal' and the corrupt big-city ma- cliines whose job it is to deliver the bloc votes of the big Northern cities. It is the corrupt big-city machines which elect these men to public office. .. Not Elected Without Macliine "The stern, cold fact is that no Democrat can be Delected to national office today who is not under deep and unbreakable obligation to the corrupt big-city ma-! chines." Charges were made in November I960 that the voting in Cook County in the districts controlled by the Democratic bosses \va; highly irregular, and, since Nixon lost Illinois by only aboat 8,000 votes, the shift of • a few ballot; might have made a difference ii the way the state's 27 electora votes were finally cast. The Goldwater boom, whose growth is reflected in recent pub lie-opinion polls is based to some extent on the widespread opposition that has arisen to the Rockefeller candidacy, but much of i is due also to the forthright position the Arizona Senator has taken in national affairs. 1963. N.Y. Herald-Tribune, Inc.) I wonder as I listen and read the people's opinions on the Supreme Court ruling on school prayers, just how long such an unpopular ruling 'can exist? Can not an act of state legislation and Congress set it aside? Sen. J. Glenn Beall, Republican, of Maryland, took a poll of his state and found'that 71 per cent of the people were against it. Judging by the number of people I have listened to in various groups, the poll would run 3 to 1 against in most sates. Now I read where there are some who would strike out the line in "The Star Spangled Banner" which reads, "In God is o u r trust." (What will they think of next?) Those who would strike out the words, "Under God," in t h e Pledge of Allegiance give as their reason that it was not placed there until 1954. However, this would NOT apply to the song, for the words "In God We Trust" were written into "The Star Spangled Banner" when it was written, Sept., 14, 1814. It was adopted as our National Anthem, March 3, 1931. It is my hope that these dissatisfied people will go out and hoe their gardens or paint their houses to work off tension and steam. But above all, don't strike down the things that have been the backbone of American history Just recently the Illinois legisla-isince the landing of the Pilgrims, ture approved a bill allowing one| stanza of the National Anthem to be used as a prayer in our schools. LUCY E. HAGAN 216 S. 13th St. Wood River 9 Alton Evening Telegraph Published Dally by Alton Telegraph Printing Company P. B. COUSLEY. Publisher PAUL S. COUSLEY. Editor Subscription price 40c weekly by carrier; by mall $12 a year In Illinois and Missouri. $18 in all other states. Mall subscriptions nol accepted In towns where carrier delivery Is available, MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Die Associated Press Is exclusively '•milled to the use for publication ol nil news Uispatcnes credited In this imper and to the local news pub Ished herein. MEMBER. THE AUDIT BURRAU OF CIRCULATION Local Advertising Rules and Con ram Intormuiipn on application al he Telegraph business office, 111 East Broadwiiy. Alton. 111. National . . Representatives: The riranhani Company. New Yorh Chicago, Detroit and Si. Loulu. CROSSWORD By Eugene Sheffer Qto 34- 38 4to 58 2.3 4-7 48 35 42. 27 45 \<a 39 53 5o 4o 2.1 37 54- 3.) 41 55 10 32. 33. 52. Roman garment 54. month of brides 58. irritata 59. sister of Ares 60. Hebrew instrument 61. Confederate general 62. repose HORIZONTAL 51. Turkish 1. rodent officer 6. large paddles 9. distant 12. culture medium 13.lath 14. beverag* 15. a carol 16. Russian river 17. put on 18. orchestral instrument 20. avarice 22. Greek island 25. ocean 26. tier 27. pith 80. quota 34. baking chamber 36. expire 37. leg joint 38. father (fr.) 30. descry 41. house wing 42. narrow Inlet 44. space* 46. a mental deficient 49. girl's 63, Olympian goddess VERTICAL 1, dance step 2. past 3.1s able 4. cant of thieves 5. Norwegian city 6. to the sheltered side 7. sped 8. theater platform Answer to yesterday's puzzle, 7-2 9. lose color 10. medicinal plant 11. tear 19. to sup. • plicate 21, instrument of torture 22, riding whip 23, wander 24, pitcher 25, a pace 28. mental concept 29, sister 81. arrow poison • 32. a tissue (Anat.) 33. lampreyg 35, Roman emperor 40. sweet potato 48, bury «, Indian Jdnf 46. post 47. mythical monster 48. roue 49. shield 80. endure 53. native metaj 55. employ 56. and not WASHINGTON — Mrs. Jacqueline Kennedy has come up with another striking White House Innovation — that could become as heatedly controversial as the famous Truman balcony. The First Lady, while awaiting her third child next month, has been quietly cogitating the possibility of building a "guest house" on the south lawn of the historic executive mansion. Close friends with whom Mrs. Kennedy has discussed this unprecedented idea stress that she has reached no decision. But they add she is most enthusiastic, and has consulted a number of authorities, among them at least one prominent architect. In these talks, the First Lady has emphasized that the proposed "guest house" must be so constructed as not to change the view and grounds of the White House. The concept of a "guest house" actually is not new with Mrs. Kennedy. She has had it for some time, but did nothing about it because of preoccupation with her widely publicized efforts to furnish Hie historic rooms of the White House with original antiques. With that undertaking nearing completion, Mrs. Kennedy is now ready to give earnest attention to her next, dramatic venture — a "guest house" that would be an integral part of the executive mansion. The size and Bother details of this unique addition and how it would be financed are not known. Mrs. Kennedy has explained to intimates that her thought is that the place would be used by relatives and friends of the presidential family and not as a' substitute for Blair House where visiting foreign notables are lodged. So far as can be learned, President Kennedy as yet has taken no position on this project. However, up to now he has opposed changes in the White Hojise that might arouse controversy — as did the balcony former Presiden Truman had installed when the executive mansion was extensively reconstructed in his seconc term. Clearing the Wuy President Kennedy's backstage decision to replace Small Businesi Administrator John E. Home has stirred up a political hornets' nesl in the Senate. Southern senators headed by Senator A. Willis Robertson, D-Va chairman of the Banking Commit lee, have written the Presiden bluntly asking why Home, one o: the most popular administratioT officials with Congress, is being ousted. Particularly, the senators are inquiring about a report that he is being shifted to another job to make way for former Senatoi Benjamin Smith, D-Mass., a college roommate of the President. According to this inside word, Smith is to be made head of.the S ma 11 Business Administration until next spring when he in turn will step down so a Negro can be appointed before the fall election. So far all inquiries by Senator Robertson, who as head of t h e Banking Committee would have a big voice in the confirmation of Todfiy's Prayer Almighty God, we thank Thee for the gift of this day, with all its freedom of choice, with all its potential for good or for ill. If we are tempted to leave, duty for amusement, to indulge in dissipa- :ion, to be dishonest, to forget our Christian vows, may we feel Thy land upon us. Wilt Thou order our ways and over rule our circumstances according to Thy good providence. We pray through Jesus Christ, our Lord. Amen. —Stuart LeRoy Anderson, Berke- ey, Calif., president, ' Pacific School of Religion. • [© 1863 by the Division of Christian Education, National Council of the Churches of Christ In the U. S. A.). Home's successor, have been met with silence. Senator John Sparkman, D-Ala. chairman of the small Business Committee and Home's chief supporter, has ascertained that his one-time assistant is slated for a change in jobs. No other Information than that. Senate Democratic Whip Hubert Humphrey, Minn., a member of the Small Business Committee, is telling colleagues he understands Home's replacement will be Smith. Home, a strong supporter ol Adlai Stevenson, worked with Supreme Court Justice Byron "Whizzer" White, when he headed the Citizens for Kennedy-Johnson Committee in the 1960 campaign. Home is understood to have been offered a place on the Home Loan Bank that becomes vacant this month. Inside Congress If Democratic congressional leaders want to open the civil rights battle in the Senate, Senator Warren Magnuson, D-Wash., chairman of the Commerce Committee, has told them he can report out a bill by the latter part of this month. This measure would je limited to a ban on discrim- nation in private and public accommodations, b u t Magnuson points out the rest of the President's civil rights program could be tacked on in the form of amendments on the Senate floor. Present strategy of Democratic eaders is to seek a vole in the • first. Should t h e House Rules Committee block action, it s possible Magnusn's offer may be, turned to,. .Medgar Evers, slain integration leader, is to be posthumously awarded one of the irsl "Freedom Medals" by Pres- dent Kennedy. Announcement of his and thirty other awards will be made by the President on Juy 4,.. .Former President Her- )ert Hoover favors giving a seat n the Senate to ex-Presidents. (© 19B3, The Hall Syndicate. Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By JOSEPH WIHTNKY our work too long, we use up more than the accumulated energy in the "warming-up" process of getting started again. Closely linked are psychological factors that tend to influence fatigue. These subtle influences can tire us out more quickly than prolonged physical activity, because we tend to overlook them. Do pets enlwnne family morale? name Av«r»f e tlm« ol luiatlva 1 9« oUnatti. 57. period (O 196J. KIBK ye«tur« 8yn4., few.) o'tlmt WMTYBIWNQR WRQT QORRM9 NB AOBH, Yesterday"* Cryptoquipi LOUP Answer: Yes, if they are adequately loved and cared lor, Keeping a dog, cat, parakeet, etc. can be fun and instructive it family members have the time and knowledge to care for it properly. It is important to get a pet whose natural habits are compatible with the family's schedule and mode of living. Few experiences are more nerve-wracking than owning a pet. and having to Can rest be overdone? Is (here a drug for taHuew,? Aniwer: Moscow scientists have announced the discovery of "growth vitamins" that reportedly increase h eight oil Soviet dwarfs tour to five inches a year. As reported in the Insider's News Letter, experiments have been successfully conducted at Moscow's Research Institute for Experimental Endocrinology, *-•• *». •"*•.>** a^jBftswt choose between becoming a slave °* rest may actually result in in- born capclty to .$ro,w taMfT. but to its habits, or seeing it become creased fatigue. This is due to the need the stimulation from the new ill through neglect fact that when we itiy «way Jrpjn drugs, plus proper diet. (0 #63, Kioi Feature*, Syod.. loo.)

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