Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 3, 1963 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 3, 1963
Page 4
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FOUR ALtON EVENING TUfiSfiAY, JULY 2, Editorial Freedom^ Bells Remind Us Once again trie United States wilt observe an Independence Day. The occasion commemorates the Continental Congress' adoption, July 4, 1776, of the Declaration of Independence. liiis declaration expressed both the complaints which were to inspire our Revolution against Great Britain, and the principles upon which this nation later was to be founded. •'^6' remind us of the event this year, the tuti6n takes a leaf from history's book. . •••dtJeirigress has authorized a movement for nationwide timing of bell-ringing to coincide wittf the ringing of the bell in Independence Hill, Philadelphia, where the famous Liberty Bell still is located. .«f fiells of all kinds will be pealing. But the church bells of the land will add, perhaps, the clearest tone to the overall sound. And well they might. For the nation was founded upon the principle that it was our Creator who endowed men with "certain inalienable rights," among them "life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness." Currently the nation is faced with two prime challenges to make these principles more effective. Only a century after the Battle of Gettysburg was fought to set the Negro free from bonded slavery, we still must hear the same Negro's challenging cry that, having removed from the label of chattel property, we need to raise our sights to recognition as an equal before our Creator. Even as we do this, we face the challenge of need to recognize that same Creator as He who endowed us as a nation and as a people with our "inalienable rights;" One who granted us all — no matter how we sought to approach Him — with life to make that approach and liberty to choose the path. Ringing of the church bells should remind us that when we, as a nation, and as people, truly turn our thought and enegries toward this Creator and the study of His grand design for life, we no longer need to quibble over trying to rub off an occasional reminder of Him on young children through enforced worship in public schools. The church bells' ringing, then, should remind us all of the acknowledgment of these founders of the national movement that our brand of independence and individual liberty is endowed inherently in us by our Creator — no matter what other name we may call Him. The Declaration further points out that "to secure these rights, Governments are instituted among men. deriving their just powers from the governed" and that "Whenever any form of government becomes destructive to these ends, it is the right of the people to alter or abolish it, and to institute a new government, laying its foundation on such principles and organizing its powers in such form, as to them shall seem most likely to effect their safety and happiness." That covers a lot of governmental, sociological, and even spiritual grounds, if we'll just open up our minds and let it. Perhaps we have no option, cither. If we don't go all out to enthusiastically welcome and entreat it, the failure could break us. The Declaration may have been calculated originally as merely a logical reason for people of the colonies to break away from Great Britain. But it has provided the most profound theory of government yet expressed on this globe. It should remind us that the life, liberty, and pursuit (we rarely find it when we consciously pursue it) of happiness all carry their inherent responsibilities. There we can discover more clearly for ourselves through closer loyalty and association with the churches which long ago were established as the channel for just that information and inspiration. The boat bells, the fire bells, and perhaps even the dinner bells will be a tribute to the day and a medium of participation by many. But the church bells will carry the soul of this Independence Day's message to the nation. Long may they ring! Remap a Mess U. N., too Governor Kerner has made a good case for his veto of the House redistricting bill passed by the just-adjourned ligislature. He pointed out the inequity of districting of Lake county, with its 293,656 population tw ice that of 12 other districts in the state. Such districting would give a voter in any of the 12 other districts twice the ballot power of on in Lake. Even so, we feel the governor is taking a big gamble in view of the threat made by some proponents of the bill to contest in the courts completion of the redistricting by A] governor-appointed commission. This districting mess must be straightened out in time for primaries next April, or the state may have to elect the entire lower house on an at-large basis. Voters would have to handle ballots based on the need to choose three representatives from each of JO districts in the state — hardly a palatable task. ***** Friendly Hand A spirit of fine cooperation with the city was demonstrated by the Gulf, Mobile & Ohio railroad this week. It offered use of its tracks, one of its maintenance motorcars, and a trailer to haul concrete needed for repair of a break in the upper Piasa sewer at a point difficult to reach in the middle of a pasture. The city has additional problems to work out with the G. M. & O. which may very well determine our future progress as a community. We hope the mutual spirit will work out just as well. The current disclosures of the call girl operation in Great Britain and its embarrassment to the government, adds interest to announcement by Secretary General U Thant that he is delving into stories of a similar operation in the United Nations. His instant disclosure of action in this direction, before the story got generally circulated, gives promise of a better situation in the U. N. than was the case in Britain, where the scandal was denied and the involved leader's word was taken for it. U Thant announced he was turning the matter over to the U. N. security department, but would have nothing further to say until he got a full report. The situation is especially important for the blackmailing potentialities involved— blackmail that could extend into the most serious international intrigue. ****** Reviving Books A new possibility for service has shown its head at the public library — a highly worthwhile one, too. Our new librarian, David E. Holt, has offered to serve as a clearing house for unwanted used books which folks want to give away. Occasion for his announcement was provided by shipment, via the Telephone Pioneers, of 400 unneeded books to Vandalia State Prison. There they can be used very well to help prisoners improve their time. Few things hold the possibilities within themselves that unused books do. We fell the library can perform a great service by providing this accommodation to the community. David Lawrence Significance Of JFK Visit At Vatican WASHINGTON — There must lie a "wall of separation" between church and state, says the Supreme Court of the United States. In public schools supported by government money, even a brief prayer is not permitted by the court. Now some new questions are being asked here: Did President Kennedy, wisely or unwisely, ignore the separation doctrine when he presented, as a gift to Pope Paul VI, a gilt desk box on the lid of which are engraved not only the papal seal but the seal of the President of the United States, which is usually reserved f o i imprint on official communications? Was this symbolic, rather than indicative of a formal relationship such as might occur naturally between heads of state? Diplomatic niceties wore brushed aside also when the Pope himself, in the presence of the Pros- dent on Tuesday, made an ad- derss in which he said in part: "We are ever mindful in our prayers of the efforts to ensure to all your citizens the equal benefits of citizenship which have as their foundation the equality of all men because of their dignity as persons and children of God." This comment on what some might call a problem of "internal politics" —the racial controversy in the United States — illustrates the tendency nowadays to ignore the rigid lines of formality with respect to matters within a country which are deemed to have a distinctly moral aspect when viewed from the outside. This has always been the traditional Vatican attitude, though lately, out of a kind of new deference perhaps THE LITTLE WOMAN -7.3 iO Klnt r«ilur«i 8r>ille«l>, Int., 1M». Wurld rljhU numd. "She's my birthday present from ME!" Readers Forum The Penitentiary Wall Having the occasion to park in Uncle Remus Park recently, I took a good look at the old penitentiary wall, a real landmark. I was quite surprised at the weeds and brush growing around the historic site. The same day I had mentioned the condition to one of our newly elected aldermen, (not complaining) I did mention that many visitors to our city look at the wall more than we Alton citizens. The new alderman said, "If it was up to me, I would take a bull- do/er and flatten the wall and make room for a few more car to park." Perhaps the new alderman was just kidding. I don't think so. They blasted away our Piasa Bird to make room for the Mi Adams Highway. Many visitors to our city still inquire about t h bird. II is being restored. The old penitenliary wall is verj imporlanl to our visitors. In facl il's more important than Ihe new ly elected alderman. WILLIAM A CRIVELLO 422 Fould Ave. Ballots, Not Violence I must respectfully decline James Bonyai's invitation to join u .....v- w*. ..v. t * jcimua oujiytu a IIIVIUILIUII LU jum to the power of the Soviet Union the John Birch society in order in the world, there has been less| to fjght commun j sm . If I was sure outright condemnation of Com munism and of the persecution of Christans that was so unequivocally expressed in previous years. Two other presidents besides Mr. Kennedy have visited the Vatican. President Wilson in January p 3 members of the presidential party and newspapermen, in which latter group this correspondent happened to be. The visit was importanl at the time was the society's sole aim and purpose, I might be interested. But for the life of me on the local level I cannot connect communism with Council-Manager government, urban renewal, and the annexation of Milton to Alton. I have reason to believe that all these things were actively opposed by members of the John 3irch Society. I am a strong advocate of Council Manager government. opinion behind the League of Nations and realized the support of the Vatican meant much in Latin America and in other countries where the Catholic religion was embraced by a majority of the people. Ike Visited Pope II was in December 1959 lhat resident Eisenhower, in the ourse of a worldwide tour —al- o in behalf of the cause of peace —had a half-hour visit with Pope ohn XXIII at the Vatican. It tarted sepculation at the time as o whether the call was a possible orerunner of diplomatic recogni- Drew Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Unanswered Questions on TFX Editor's Note— The Washington Merry-Go-Round today is written by Drew Pearson's associate, Jack Anderson. WASHINGTON — A suggestion to Sen. John McClellan, D-Ark., chairman of the Senate government operations commitlee — before you close the books on your protracted probe ot the TFX contract, here are some important leads your invesligators have overlooked. They pertain chiefly to the fact that Grumman Aircraft is a vital partner in the General Dynamics TFX contract and Grum man's close liaison with the Dem ocratic Party. This does not mean to exclude General Dynamics from po'itica motivation. They have used poll tics and lured ex-Pentagon officials as much or more than any company. But in a contract running into $6 billion, they are subcontractors, and long before the TFX contract was let, one Pentagon general told this column, "Grumman is the company to watch." To be specific, here are some leads which your senate probers might run down: Private Meeting No. J — ' Jack Rettaliata, Democratic chairman for Nassau County, N.Y., where Grumman is ocated, together with Matty Mathews, chief money raiser for the .Senate Democratic campaign committee, were present, together with one official from the Pentagon. Lead No. 2 - Matty Matthews was formerly on Grumman's pay- •oll before he came to work for he Democratic Senate campaign committee. He has put Rettaliata in frequent touch with Vice President Johnson's office, specifically with Walter Jenkins, his assistant. Jenkins, whe questioned, said that Rettaliata's visits and phone calls had dealt with the Gulf- . vice president of Grumman, had a privatu session at the exclusive "Q Club" in the Jarnous Carroll Awns Hotel on Sept. 26, which was two months before the TFX contract was signed. When questioned by this column, JtettaUata swears he can't ranemtieF who .*!»i? wl S2!',, b ? Jl'l reported that John English, 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 not accepted In towns where carrier delivery Is available, MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press Is excluslvelv entitled to the use for publication o all news dispatches credited In tmi paper and to the local new* pub fished jiereln. MEMBER. THE AUDIT BUREAU m OF CIRCULATION Local Advertising Rates and Con tract Information on application a the Telegraph business office, 11 East Broadway, Alton, 111. Natlona Advertising Representatives: The Branhum Company, N«w r Yoit Cblcago, Detroit and St. Loui«. eminent, whether Democrat o Republican, in foreign affairs. But I reserve the right to criti cize, within limits, when I fee that things are going wrong. I believe our recourse shoul be the ballot box, rather tha mass demonstrations and vio lence. There are laws that I d not like. But I obey them becaus they are the laws. If each of us made his ow rules, we would have worse tha communism. Mr. Bonyai questions, by infer ence, whether f have ever attack ed communism, which indicate 1 Manager government. — — , • 4.1-1- And I see nothing wrong in us- he hasn't been reading the Foi urn very long. I have written doz ens of letters against the unholj Red menace. But I do not believ in calling my neighbor a Con munist every time his views clas with mine. In my book that's in tolerance. ng a portion of our tax money, argely collecled from heavy industry and the more prosperous, to clean up our slums. Furthermore, I worked hard for annexalion to escape incorporation, with its restrictions and burdensome taxes growing out of our threatened lack of industrial property within the proposed new corporalion. I am also opposed lo any organization lhat is secretive aboul ils membership, having a voice in municipal affairs. I believe the besl way to fight communism on the national level tream Airplane, a sleek execu ive jet manufactured by Grum nan which has been put at th isposal of leading Democrats. Given 'Demonstrator' Jenkins emphasized that Vice 'resident Johnson had taken no ree rides in Gulfstreams, but vhen tliis writer talked to Ret- aliata he admitted that Grumman had furnished the Vice Pres- d e n t with a "demonstration plane." Lead No. 3 — Before the TFX contract was awarded, the President's brother, Senator Teddy, spoke to Rettaliata and other Grumman officials about placing more sub-contracts in Massachusetts. When I asked Rettaliata whether Grumman would do what the Senator from Massachusetts asked, he replied: "It would be hard to avoid the) area." Lead No. 4 — Whether Vice President Johnson intervened in the TFX contract on behalf of General Dynamics — Grumman is a matter of dispute. The A i r Force states that Secretary of the Air Force, Eugene Zuckert, had received an inquiry from Johnson regarding the status of the contract. $1,000 A Plato lianquot Lead No. 5—Mystery, surrounds the reported $50,000 worth of tick- els allegedly purchased by Grumman officials and their friends for the $1,000 a plate dinner for President Kennedy last January. This took place two months after the award of the TFX contract. (0 1863, Bell Syndicate. Inc.) lon of the papal regime by the United States. But the elaborate rappings of a state visit were milled lo avoid giving that im- >ression. Pope John requested, lowever, that the "Star Spangled Banner" be played and thai pecial marks of respecl be giv- jn. The discussion centered on ef- orls lo relax world tension and advance the cause of peace. President Kennedy's conference with Pope Paul this week comes at a critical time in world affairs when the moral forces of mankind are being mobilized to help in- luence the Russian people to develop a government which will oin the free nations in removing ;he rear of nuclear war. Mr. Kennedy happens to be the first Roman Catholic to be elected President of the United Slates, and il is doubtful whether he would wish to revive Ihe ques- lion of diplomalic recognition of the Vatican by the American governmenl because of Ihe im pacl of such a proposal on domestic politics. It is perhaps not generally realized that the United States had consular representa. lives al the Vatican from 1797 lo is to trust in and support our gov- L. U. CRADDICK, 808 Herbert St. ForumWriters,Note Writer's names and addresses must be published with letters to the Readers Forum. Letters must be concise (preferably not over 150 words). AH are subject to condensation. CROSSWORD By Eugene Sheffer\ ato 39) 3.7 4-9 4-0 4-3 44 13 la 41 23 14- 23 51 10 30 1848, while papal consular officials served uninterruptedly in Ihe United Stales from 1826 to 1895. Regular diplomatic relations were initiated in 1848, with the establishment of an American legation at the Vatican. This mission continued until 1807, whei Congress refused to appropriate further funds. Since 1892 the Vatican has been represented in Washington by an apostolic delegation in a large and handsome residence, but the delegation lias never been accorded diplomatic status by the American government. FDR St-nt Taylor President Franklin D. Roosevelt in 1939 sent the lale Myron C. Taylor to the Vatican as his personal representative during World War II. Mr. Taylor continued in the same capacity under the Truman administration until 1950. President Truman in 1951 submitted to the Senate the name of Gen. Mark W. Clark to be American ambassador to the Vatican. II was a formal move to establish full diplomatic relations. Strong opposition to the idea developed, and General Clark requested that his name be withdrawn from nomination. No other nominee was submitted for approval by the Senate, and the whole plan was dropped, (©1963. N.Y. Herald-Tribune, Inc.) composition 50. a support 51. Philippine peasant 62. high cards 53. Chinese wax 84. ancient 55. a portion 56. declares 57. thing, in law VERTICAL 1, Philippine Island 2. dismounted 3. grazing land 4. forbidding 5. labels 6. national god of Tahiti 7. Italian river 8. strong grasp 9. purple seaweed 10, summer, in Franca 11. S-shaped curve Answer to yesterday's puzzle. 7-3 17. American Inventor 19. expunge 20. rude dwelling 22, wandered 24. a partlclo 25. hereditary factor 26. secure 27. spoken 28. German river 26. titles Si. social caller 87. counten« ance 40. bishop's headdress 42. French painter 44. examlna- tlon 45. depend 46. strong wind 47. bends head in greeting 48. chart 49. South American wood porrej J5Q* iflfifttjoMy 53. letter addendum (abbr.) 5CBJVVTAWD IWAWHAWI PYHT TIBYD XPYHT. Crypt^uJpi COMMERCIAL CLAM DIGGER* HORIZONTAL 45. abdicate 1. to surpass 48. choral 4. cease 8. merriment 12. Guido'a highest note 13. edible roots took 14. rodents 15. force 16. self 17. urticaria 18. speaks 20. trust 21. footed vas« 22. tier 23. waste cloth 26. rail bird 28. interlaced 30. symbol for tellurium 31. war god 82. first woman 83. English river 86. note in the scale 86. artist's stand 38. a buffoon 89, shade tree 4). couch 42 Moine» 48. Roman road 030 BE3Q BSJKJIi UI3E9 @Em@ 0BHB fg tlm« ol lolutlpn: 18 rolnuUl. 1S03, King Featurei Syud., Inc.) 25 and 50 Years Ago J,,ly3,193tt Judge U. VV. Griffith of Granite City Court announced his candidacy for state's attorney in (ho Republican primary of Aug. 30. Petitions for his nomination were being circulated. Tho charter for Group Hospital Service, Inc. arrived. Enrollment in the organization opened Immediately. Mrs. I'hlllip Strack, fi7, of Brighton, injured seriously as the car driven hy her husband struck a post, remained unconscious for three hours following the accident. Kenneth Graham of Cnrfollton suffered a heat stroke while riding on a grader near Nut- \vood. The machine crashed into an earth mound and slopped. The Rev. VV. G. Brilegmann was honored by 500 friends and 19 ministers, on his 25th anniversary as pastor of Zion Lutheran Church in Bethalto. In his quarter century as pastor he had missed only the Sundays allotted to htm as vacation time. The Alton Vocational College had been Incorporated under the new name of Lakevlew College of Commerce. Incorporalors were J. S. Slli-man, named president; B. L. McDaniol, and H. K. Stirman. Charles Briggs, Brighton farmer, was attacked and stung 200 times while attempting to "hive" bees. Joseph Coughlnn, 7'2, who refused to remain at the hospital after receiving treatment of heat prostration, collapsed a second time within only a few minutes after leaving, and died before lie could be returned. Rainfall in the area for June reached 4.48 inches, the highest here for 10 years. Alton placed second behind El Dorado, Ark., in the National DeMolay track meet at Kansas City. Alton participants were Ben Moore, high point man with three firsts; Roger Holcomb, a first in 120-yard hurdles, and a third in 440- yard dash; Floyd Elspermann and Kenneth File, who tied for second and third in pole vaulting. Moore's events were broad jump, 22 feet, 11% inches; high jump, 5 feet 9 inches; shotput. 48 feet 8'4 inches; 100-yard dash, :10.5. A. L. Hoblil, husband of the former Miss Josie Stanley of Alton, died at Carlinville. He had served as treasurer of the Carlinville Building & Loan Association for 50 years, and as trustee of Blackburn College for 35 years. ,1913 Hundreds of Alloninns were expected to tnke to the river for enjoyment of the Fourth of ,tuly holiday. Excursion trips were to be made by four steamboats, the Alton, Grey Eagle, Belle of the Bends, and Spread Eagle, and Capt. W. D. Fluent's yacht, Goddess, was to hiake trips to and from Plasa Chaulatiqun. The Woman's Relief Corps and D, of U. V. were sponsoring a patriotic public picnic In Rock Spring Park. Turnvereln members were to have their annual picnic and concert In Turner Hall garden. Alton Driving Club was to provide a racing card al Sportsmans Park. The Central Avenue Lutheran Mncnnerchor was to have a picnic al Bering's Grove. Members of Alton division of Naval Reserves embarked on the Sir. Illinois for their first 2-week training cruise to be held on the Mississippi and Illinois Rivers. Few Alton contractors were expected to bid on the Upper Alton sanitary sewer because special excavating equipment was to be needed and also because the several phases of construction were to be unusually difficult. City Engineer John Schwaab said that on a half- mile stretch to the north and south of Brown Street, near Milton road, average depth of the sewer would be 24 feel, with a dip at one polnl to 39 feet. The special assessment roll was nearing completion, but filing in City Court, said Sehwaab, would be deferred until a potlllon for condemnation of rights-of-way through 1,000 feel of private properties had been presented. Much of the sewer outlet line was to he routed through an area east and south of the city limits in Wood River township. Paving of Bostwick Street from Washington to Seminary Street was completed by the contractor, David Ryan, and was ready for inspection of the Board of Local Improvements. A completely paved route lo Western Military Academy grounds was now available . In a proclamation signed both by Mayor J. C. Faulstich and Mrs. Sophia Dcmulh, city health officer, all citizens wore urged to undergo vaccination against small pox. Dr. D. F. Duggan had been named to represent the Slate Board of health and city activities to avert spread of the outbreak here were to be carried on under his direction. The Allen-Scott Report Goldwater Promises JFK a Battle WASHINGTON — President Kennedy and Senator Barry Goldwater may have had what will prove to be their first encounter of the fateful 1964 election battle. The President fired the first shot, and got an immediate and combative rejoinder. Goldwaler went to the White House at the President's request for a discussion of his plans to ersuade Premier Khrushchev lo ome to a nuclear lesl ban agree- ent. Undersecretary of Slate v e r e 11 Harriman is flying to Moscow shortly in an effort to ne- otiate such an accord. As Goldwater was leaving, the resident remarked smiling, "Barry, the way things aT e mping up, it looks as if you and may go to the mat next year." Looking the President square- in the eye and without smiling, \e arrow-straight Arizonan relied, "I haven't made up my lind yet. But I can tell you one ling. If I am nominated, you will ave the political fight of your fe." "I'm quite sure of lhal," said le Presidenl quielly and serious- Al the behesl of Ihe Senale rmed Services Commillee, of Goldwaler is a member, he in 18 countries. Family Wrangle Senator E s t e s Kefauver, D- Tenn., militant anti-monopoly crusader, and Thomas Corcoran, one-time influential New Deal brain-truster, are old friends, but that didn't keep them from clashing angrily at a closed-door meeting of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee. Corcoran, now a highly successful corporation lawyer, truculently challenged a Kefauver accusation, and made him back down. The committee was considering measures advocated by Kefauver to reduce the price of drugs. Corcoran, representing large pharmaceutical interests, was testifying on this issue. Suddenly, Kefauver asked him about a report that he had inspired an article inferring the drug industry would oppose funds for the Alliance for Progress if Kefauver persisted in his proposals. "That is absolutely untrue," thundered Corcoran. "Now, Eses, you either prove that or take it back." Obviously startled by Corcoran, 1 s 'Vehemence, Kefauver hem- nspected the Defense Department's far-flung communications y s t e m in the huge Pentagon luilding. This network includes the Washington end of the re- ently-installed "hot line" to the <remlin. The committee asked Goldwater to make this scrutiny jecause he is a major general of he Air Force Reserve and know- edgeable about communications. He reported to the committee hat he was "greatly impressed" >y the scope and efficiency of the D entagon system. In a 15 minute period, he talked to U.S. bases Today's Prayer God, the Omnipotent, we thank Thee for the wonder and mystery of Thy creation and for the privilege of living in an age of multiplying miracles. Our blessings are greater and more numerous than we can reckon. Help us to express our gratitude by using our gifts unselfishly for the healing of the hurts of others and for the enrichment of all people; in Jesus' name. —Alfred N. Sayres, Lancaster, Pa., professor-emeritus, The Lancaster Theological Seminary. «D 1063 by the Division e>f Christian Education, National Council of the Churches of Christ in Ihe U. S. A.) med and hawed. But Corcoran held adamantly to his demand. Brushing aside formality and senatorial courtesy, the one-time top. New Dealer truculently insisted, "Estes, I said prove it or take It back, right now!" For a long moment, the two men looked intently at one another. Finally, Kefauver said pla- catingly, "I lake it back," After the meeting, he and Cor-; coran agreed lo ask that the ex-^ plosive incident be expunged from the transcript of the proceedings.; That was done. \ Corcoran's eldest daughter is! following in her father's footsteps. She has completed her first year at Harvard Law School, from which he graduated some 40 years ago. His first-job was law clerk to the late famed Supreme Court Justice Oliver Wendell Holmes. GOP Political.* Former President Eisenhower may be the keynote speaker at the Republican national convention in San Francisco next July. National Committee strategists are seriously considering that. If it is decided lo havq someone else make this address, it is certain Eisenhower will be one of t h e main speakers at the convention. That has been definitely determined. 1 It's: also 1 i k e ly that Ex-Vice President' Nixon will be asked to talk. He has let it be known he is eager to be on the program as he will not be a delegate. New, York party chiefs have no inten-' lion of 'including him in their delegation Representative Charles Mathias Jr., R-Md., is considering a primary race against veteran Republican senator J. Glenn Beall, ne'nrlng 70 and reportedly undecided whethi er to seek a third term. . ; (©'1083,, The Hall Syndicate,' Inc.) ' MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By JOSEPH WHITNEY appear. Old and settled friend^ sometimes keep us in a rut. Oc^ caslonally new ones often have (ho opposite effect by bringing out new', aspects of our personality, and, broadening our Inter-personal tin*"- derstandlng. Although new friends '(j, are often more demanding of our! <*! mental and emotional energy, that creates added zest to our old friendships. Do most men uglo priUty \vuiuea? Answer; No doubt many do. However, a recent study of mixed company conversations found that women cast more furtive glances at men than men cast at them. Dr. Ralph V. ExJine, University of Delaware psychologist, said thai women have a greater desire than men for affectionate relationships. They seek intimacy and warmth, and this is reflected in their glances. At times, he Can you muko too niuny friend*? Answer: No! Most of us should said, the glance picks up subtle make more of an effort toward information about how others are new friendships, and not close the reacting. door when potential new friends (<0 1993. Klug Featurei, Synd., inc.) DIMM dope addiction InoreuKo with age? Answorr A narcotic study re> ported in th,e AMA news found that addicts over age 30, discharged after hospual' treatment, hud a significantly: Higher abstinence rate than (hose under age 30. Of 453 addicts released, 97 per cent became readdlcted at some point during the survey, but 40 per cent voluntarily stopped use of drugs during the next five years. It was noted that the ability to abstain voluntarily increased, diction decreased,

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