Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 6, 1963 · Page 4
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July 6, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

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Alton, Illinois
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Saturday, July 6, 1963
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ALTON EVENING SAf WL1A¥, JIM* fi, 19S3 Editorial No Question at All Th$ City Council now has little else to do but tlirow out the R. & R. Construction Co. bid oh the South Side Sewer arid begin ar- Mrtgerticnts for calling a new set. City Public Works Director Paul A. Lenz has received definite word from the Public Health Service that the $250,000 federal grant would be withdrawn if the city "negotiated" with the bidders to reduce the proposals. Bluntly, the R. & R. bid exceeded the estimates of two highly competent and respected engineering firms by more than 50 per cent. The bid was $1,498,763, more than half a million dollars over the estimate of $957,066. The best hope the contractor could hold out for negotiating his proposal downward was an overall reduction of $225,000. Invariably such negotiations result in omission of some features, changes in others, and switches in materials. These factors might still be open to debate. Yet, doubtless the Public Health Service must have its own mental reservations on these "negotiation" deals, tt has a rule against this procedure where the bid is even 5 per cent over the estimate. Us decision should represent the final factor in the City Council's next step. If it proceeded to negotiate, the city would be trading a $225,000 reduction in the sewer's bid — probably making the end product a less desirable one — for a $250,000 federal grant. That's a net'loss to the city of $525,000 right there, since .it still would have to pay more than a quarter million over the engineer's estimate while losing the $250,000 grant. \Vc recognize that some of our readers don't fancy the federal and state type of guidance when the government backs up its financial assistance with supervision. \Vc have a feeling that even these would agree this type of influence was beneficial here. What'll We Do Next? It's hard to tell what the public will do next. There's a lot of it — the public, that is. Not too long ago a terrific air stunt show was announced at Civic Memorial Airport. Stuntcrs came here from all over the country. Planes of ancient and latest vintage were put on display. Authorities were expecting a crowd, much of it from St. Louis, that would jam the area with traffic. Special arrangements for distant parking and even shuttle bus service were worked out. Even Civilian Police, state police, sheriff's deputies, and local police were mobilized. The crowd that attended was almost a farce. Little more than the usual traffic load developed. Civilian police corpsmen were caught at their posts with little or nothing to do. St. Louis people did not show up. Then came July Fourth — Independence Day. A local outdoor theater staged its usual fireworks display for the evening. Suddenly motorists lined the highways, parked on the shoulders, watching the spectacle overhead. On the Bcltline the result was perhaps the most spectacular auto accident in recent years: Six cars involved before they quit ricocheting. Maybe next Independence Day the Civilian Police and other traffic directing authorities will have to concentrate on- the theater area if the'fireworks show is repeated. It adds up to a place for a riverfront fireworks exhibit — if arrangements could be made with the U. S. Engineers to avoid hazards to barge tows passing through the locks. But then we'd have motorists driving off the Clark Bridge as their popeyed drivers watched the spectacle instead of the road. Short Cut on Redistricting Opponents of the governor's veto of the General Assembly's House redistricting bill are taking a commendable approach to contesting Mr. Kerner's procedure. At first they announced plans to act directly against appointment, by the governor, of the 10-man commission to do the redistricting job. The suit filed in Sangamon county circuit court, however, goes back behind this by one step — and it may be an important step. It not only challenges the governor's right to appoint the commission, but also questions the veto, itself. If the court can rule he had no right to veto the plan, in view of the constitution's specification that the governor can appoint the commission only if the two houses fail to agree by July 1, the situation will be back where it started. Presumably the redistricting job done by the Assembly will be effective. Challengers of the governor's veto could go back to some of his campaign utterances last year to argue that the governor desired less to force better reapportionment than he did to see the state gerrymandered to assure a better chance for a Democratic House. Of course the courts could rule that, while the commission could be mobilized only when the two houses of the legislature failed to agree, he did have the right to veto the bill. Then the situation might revert to a special session of the legislature. Weathervane Illinois Attorney General William S. Clark has made a significant move. He has expressed his opposition to the three socalled "state's rights" amendments to the United States Constitution, and he has done so at a national convention of attorneys general in Seattle. Any action taken by the state legal advisors, we feel, would exert a powerful influence nationwide on the future of the three amendments. For it is the responsibility of such officers to advise their states on lawmaking matters. If nothing else, at least the action at Seattle could indicate how the winds might be blowing in a good many state capitals. Notes on Books at Library fty OAVItl EARL ttOt/T Llbrartnti "WIIKN LEGENDS 1MB,' by Drew Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Deplores Serving Liquor in Senate WASHINGTON—Wayne Morse, | the Beetle-Browed Senator from Oregon, is waging an unrelenting campaign against serving liquor at Senate receptions. Some of his colleagues wish he wasn't so persistent. They may be put on the spot before the summer is over. It all began last year when the .so-called "Rayburn Wing" of the Capitol was dedicated, and Sen. Morse saw cartloads of liquor being wheeled into the reception room. A few minutes later, Morse interrupted his debate on the ques- ~ tion of suspending the 160-acreage limitation on Federal reclamation projects regarding the San Luis project in Central California, Morse was opposed to letting the Southern Pacific RR and other big landowners benefit from Federal water by suspending the 160-acre limitation. But suddenly switching from water to liquor, he called attention to the fact that young girls were sight-seeing in the Capitol as huge cases of liquor were wheeled past for consumption at the Senate reception. "What Senators drink in private is their business," said the Senator from Oregon, "but what they drink in public is the Senate's business. This is government property, and the alcohol, for all I know, may be paid for by t h e government." At this point, Sen. Mike Mans field, (D-Mont), walked into the room, 4( I was about to give Wayne an adjournment so he could attend the reception," Mansfield said later, "when he hit me over the head With ft forensic club. He accused me fil defaming the sacred halls ol Congress with booze." Worse continued to speak against both liquor and the admin '« ptefl to suspend the JjraJtition lor the San Lujs project while most other Senators went: & the wing of the C*paol to *fljsy .liquid ments. One of those who arrived 'or the reception was none other han the President of the United Sates, who was promptly told about Morse's speech. President Kennedy was careful not to go near either bar, but later, on his way back to the White House, he stopped in for a visit to his old stamping g r o u n d — the Senate floor. The President Pops In By accident, he poked his nose in the door just a few feet from Senator Morse. "Come in, Mr. President. I was just telling about the irregularities of your administration in abolishing the IGO-acre limitation," aid Morse, who likes Kennedy but enjoys ribbing him. "Sit down, Mr. President, this will do you good." "This is where I left the Senate," grinned the President, and bowed out. Morse followed up his speech, however, by introducing a resolution against the serving of liquor in public places in the Senate. The 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 mail $12 a year in Illinois and Missouri, $18 In all other states. Mail subscriptions not accepted In towns where carrier delivery Is available. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for publication of all news dispatches credited In this paper and to the local news published herein. MEMBER. THE AUDIT BUREAU OP CIRCULATION Local Advertising Ratei and Contract Information on application at (he Telegraph business office, ill East Broadway, Alton, 111. National Advertising Representatives: The Branham Company, New York, Chicago. Petroft Md St. Louli. resolution was referred to the Rules Committee and promptly buried. So far this year it has remained buried. When Morse asks Sen. Everett Jordan, (D-N.C.), chairman of the Rules Committee, when his resolution will be voted on, Jordan just laughs. Jordan comes from the relatively dry sate of North Carolina, but he doesn't want to embarrass his colleagues by forcing them to voU- on a resolution which would put them on the spot with every temperance group in t h e nation. Morse has also asked Democratic Leader Mansfield to report out his resolution. Mansfield also laughs. So Morse now intends to tank a liquor rider on the next important appropriations bill. .U would ban the expenditure of any funds for government buildings which permit serving liquor. A True Friend An unassuming Negro, bent with age, joined Senators and other celebrities the other day in honoring Sen. Frank Moss of Utah at a dinner in Salt Lake City. The old man, Abner Howell, was invited to say a few words. He stood up slowly and spoke simply about his lale son, Paul, who had been a boyhood companion of the Senator. "When Paul went to school," old Abner said, "the other kids sort of picked on him, as children will do. When Paul came home, he said to me that 'Ted Moss is my friend. He told the other boys to leave me alone and he stopped them from picking on me.' "All through school until Paul died, he and Ted Moss were close friends. When Paul was taken as a young boy Ted Moss was a pallbearer at his funeral. "It is worthwhile to be a friend. It is to come into people's lives with hallowed influences and never again to go out of them. To have the privilege of being/a Hal Borland — Rarely docs- a writer capture the essence of a foreign language and successfully convey it in English. When he does, the resulting work is usual ly regarded ns a masterpiece. LaFarge did it In "Laughing Boy," Pearl Buck did it in "The Good Earth," and Alan Palon did it in "Cry the Beloved Country The ability to effectively represent the beauty and flavor of a native tongue is a unique gift. Hal Borland has taken the Ute Indian language with all its power and simplicity and brought it to life again in an intense narrative of a young Indian boy who lost his heritage. The setting of the story is Southeastern Colorado the time, for the Ute Indians of the reservation is a time of frus tration and confusion. They are tring to learn the "new ways" but they cannot forget the "old ways." When Tom Black Bull was five years old his father killed a man. Tom, his mother, Bessie, and his father fled to the mountains. They lived there for three years in a lodge built like the old ones, fishing and hunting in the old ways, and singing the songs of the lodge, the hunt, the night and the seasons. When the time came, Tom gave himself a name, He called himself "Bear's Brother" alter a ritual which came from a dim past. It was in these surroundings that Tom had an identity. This identity, this reality eludes him in later years as he becomes the living legend in rodeo circuits known as "Devil Tom Black," the bronco bust- ;r. It is during this later period that Tom's life becomes hard, lonely, solitary. His friends, nonexistent. Don't look for romance in this hook. You won't find it. It is a personal story. Descriptions are at a minimum. The feel, the smell and the excitement of the big ime rodeos are not described, they are only sensed, through the eyes of the surly Indian who is nterested only in punishing himself and the horses he must ride. Tom Black rides not for the ;rowd, nor the competition, nor ;ven the prize money. "Killer Tom" — his publicity states that has ridden ten horses to death — rides only to beat the broncos. The story of Tom Black Bull has a unique penetrating significance. It shows what happens lo a man who tries to stamp out Ihe heritage of his fathers. It portrays the suffering of a man trying to destroy his beginnings. One of the old songs — "When legends die. . .the dreams end. .. When the dreams end . .there is no more jreatness." — is a recurring theme in the story of Tom Black Bull's search for himself. Hal Borland and his wife, Barbara Doge Borland, live on a Connecticut! farm in the lower Berkshire Hills. He has written 11 previous books. His newest novel, "When Legends Die," is an un- forgetable, moving tale and is highly recommended. 'Neutral' State The U.S. Supreme Court decision outlawing the required recitation of the Lord's Prayer and devotional Bible reading in the Nation's public schools hasn't raised much of a ripple. Not yet at least. The 8 lo 1 decision declaring that the state must remain neutral in the relationship between man and God actually took second place to another announcement saying that President Kennedy has urged the forming of a national committee of the nation's top religious leaders to help him solve the "civil rights crisis" currently besetting the nation's Negro community. In short, the idea of crusading for a minority group's rights apparently is more popular right now than crusading for God's rights in the American schools and other public places. Most Americans no longer appear very sure that God should have any rights at all. They seen perfectly content to accept the high court's dictum that the state must remain "neutral," that is that it be neither for nor againsl God and His law. FRED J. MILLER Rte. 1 Jerseyville friend to many people is one of earth's most sacred gifts. "I want to pay tribute to Senator Moss tonight as my lifelong friend," It was something in the old Negro's voice and the simplicity of his manner that brought tears to the eyes of the high and mighty who listened to him. The Herons of Vietnam A confidential cable has arrivec at the Pentagon from Gen. Paul Harkins, the American commander in South Vietnam, pointing oui that U.S. helicopter crews art- not the only heroes of the Vietnamese jungle f'ghting. Time magazine had praised the Whirlybird Warriors, who have been hopping around the jungles. in their UH1 helicopters. (0 1063, Bell Syndicate, inc.) THE LITTLE WOMAN 25 and 50 Years Ago lg) King FulurO Syndicitt, Inc., 196,1. World rl»h'tl KMrvcd, You've never seen anyone who hates the sun as .much as Emily." Readers Forum Late Proclamation On June 5 the State Department added another blot to its record of appeasement. The United Slates has abandoned its previous opposition to United Nations recognition of the Hungarian Communist delegation. This retreat from moral responsibility in foreign affairs is the latest example of the steady decay of our national policy in the ast 30 years. It is the culmin- : i t i o n of a Hungarian policy which has included inaction while 30,000 men, women and children, were shot down in the streets of Budapesl and the payment of $10 Trillion in blood money (foreign lid) afterward to their mUVCl Our Secretary of State, -Mr. Rusk, fancies himself a lealist and tells us that we must not of- end peace-loving Nikita nor question the majority of nations in the U.N. which don't seem to have consciences. The administration may not be- ieve that right is right all the time, everywhere, and that wrong s wrong no matter how many ignore it. But I for one would rather have he United States stand up alone 'or what is right than join the •est of the hypocrites at that in- :ernational debating society which ,t seems can do no wrong. July 1 has been proclaimed Flag Week and many Americans will display the flag. But how many 'lags will be flown at half mast in recognition for those who can not Missed Calling Mr. Kulp missed his calling. He should have been a professional weather forecaster. After reading your front page feature of July 3, we hope that Mr. Kulp liever predicts a 90 per cent chance of showers, or we will have to bring Noah's Ark out of the moth-ball fleet. We hope he predicts a warm day for next Christmas so we might get to go sleigh-riding. TONY 'BOBROWSKI, ED CLARKIN, Edwardsville. have the freedom the flag stands for. Congress has directed the Pres ident to declare July 14-20 Captive Nations Week. The State Department has objected, of course, and President Kennedy is putting the proclamation off to the las! minute. Once again we must demonstrate our support for the right policy which our State Department and President are too timid to. apply. GREGORY I-IACKE Belmont Village, Godfrey Hedda Crivello Willie Crivello may be the Hedda Hopper of Alton, but I see no excuse for rehashing the Liz Taylor-Richard Burton affair in the pages of the Telegraph. Every well-known magazine in the county has given Liz and adultery a good clean pat on the back. Must Mr. Crivello? Miss Taylor is one of the country's most promising child actors. JOHN BOLAND Godfrey * * * * How Free ? I think everybody is for freedom. I am. Perhaps everybody should take a freedom walk, say about the first week in July. I mean the grocery man, milk man, bread man, the people that man the gas stations, the light and gas men, telphone and railroad crews, hospital people and delivery trucks. Then let us see how free people really are. GLEN PYLE Rte. 2 Bunker Hill 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). All are subject to condensation. CROSSWORD fy Eugene Sheffer 20 32. 5\ 33 ito 49 62. 13 44- 42. 38 35 14- 50 a. fa 31 27 47 42. social group 43. above 44. highway edge 48. apecifiei 60, fragrance 61. skill 52. legal charges 63. match VERTICAL 1. through 2. exist 3. nothing 4. joined 5. restrict 6. Biblical you 7. vessel 8. symbol for beryllium 9. leg bone 10. fairy Answer to yesterday's puzzle. D HORIZONTAL 1. cooking utensils 6. tree stump 9. health resort 12 Canal 13. Ill-fated submarine 15. recital 17. employ 18. bill of fart 19. French patron saint 20. reiterate 23. hint 24. notices 25. cutting implement 29. cloth measure 30. lever 31. falsehood 32. New York City area 35. bridegroom's partner 97. compete 88. sorted 39. was concerned OBTS Y I Y q? fc P' Q F I Q ' KTL8Q Q U B k a yjc ^ IY t PA8QAPB cjua HaHEH KSDQ C3HI3 Aw»»» time el leluiivat 2$ »l««t«|, I© 1863. King Fe»tur« Bynd., Jtec.) 11. god of war 14. bed covering 1 16. afternoon parties 19. owing 20. ostrich ' r 21. snakellkf fishes 22. fur 23. weep 25. brother 26. glided 27. assistant 28. wild growth 30. dessert 33, apparent 34,free 35. thin nail 36, redeem 38. goblet 39. stupor 40. affirm 41. lease 42. ice cream shell 44. fish egg« 48. feminine nama 48, speck 47, before 49- provided T 0 ON July 6,1938 Work on (lie 20th Street opening project from State Mouse Square to Alhy Street wna expected within 30 days, Mayor Leo Slmir reported. Financing would be done from WPA and MFT funds. Alton Railroad Co. hnd npr proved a crossiiiR on 20th at Metiry Street, with the city to bear cost of the work. VV. T. Jolley was re-named head of the arrangements committee for the annual Standard Oil picnic at Wood River Community Park. The Rev. Father George M. Link, Illinois state park naturalist, had begun preparations for a wild life sanctuary at MarqUette Slate 'Park. In addition to nature trails, with guides to explain zoological, geological, and botanical features, a natural history museum was proposed. Mrs. Annette S. .Rodgers, wife of Ebon Rodgers, died at Alton Memorial Hospital. She was a native Altonlan, the only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry M. Schweppe. Rex Knight Latham, 35, assistant superintendent and executive officer of Western Military Academy, died at his home on Seminary Street. Twins, — George Washington Rodell and William Tell Rodell, — celebrated their 72nd birthday anniversary on July 4 at Fidelity, where they had spent their entire lives. Patron representatives from McKlnley, Irving, nnd Horace Mann schools attended the Board of Education meeting to urge building programs at their schools, whose ages ranged from 50 to 70 years. McKlnley spokesmen urged a gymnasium, better accommodations for the junior high department, and erection of kindergarten rooms. The other two asked that antiquated buildings be replaced with modern fireproof structures. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Koenig of Greelcy Avenue, Wabster Groves, Mo., had gone to Egypt, Persia, Syria, and Jerusalcum for a two-month stay. The nephew of Mrs. H. C. Christoe of Washington Avenue, Koenig had had several of his photographs published on the front page of Coronet, and during the International Photographers' Convention, four of his pictures had been placed in the Louvre in Paris. Norman Tomlinson of Country Club Avenue had taken a position with Western Military Academy, following his graduation from Washington University. Madison County's special committee oti the new court house bnd decided lo defer sale ot the approved $250,000 bond Issue for ft yen*, n step expected to save Interest' of possibly $11,000 in the period while plans were being completed. A consulting -architect, retained to offer a general plan for the 1 building project, Was slated to make a preliminary report to the Board ot Supervisors at Its next meeting, said Chairman William Fries of Alton. Dlreclly in the rays of a street, light, nil intruder pried open a tower window of the Elk's Club at 2nd and Easton Streets to effect a late-night entry. The burglar obtained about $3 In change and an undetermined quanlty of cigars. John Soring had sold to an E. St. Louis syndicate a 10-aci'e tract north of Milton Road and east of Washington Garden for a proposed subdivision ot 50 residential lots. (The tract was north ot what now Is Broadway, and east of Main Street.) While at play,, with a fish line she had pulled from a display rack in the J. R, Clow store at East Alton, Trlxie, the Clow family's pet dog, hooked herself through the lip on a fish hook. Clow hnd to use a file to remove the hook. Plans for starting up Alton Steel Co.'s new plant were already being made, although it was still uncertain that the Aug. 1 date could be met. The small daughter ot Tl S. Clark, head of the company, was to touch a match to the first furnace to be fired. Margaret, 10-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Will Hall of North Alton, incurred a shoulder fracture in a fall from a pony she was riding. Because of the hot weather, the Sunday evening service of Upper Alton Baptist church was held on the church lawn. The Rev. Harold Reedcr of Chicago, a Shurtlcff graduate here on a visit, preached the sermon. White. Hussar Band played its opening concert of the municipal season in Rock Spring Park. Henry Gissal was chosen president when the congregation of Evangelical Church held its annual meeting. The Rev. E. L. Mueller was, granted a 3-week vacation. Victor Riesel Says Why Conservatives Beat Labour Comparatively soon there will be a general election in Britain. There the issues are clear cut. The Conservative Party battles the socialist and trade union leaders of the Labour Party. Despite the fact that the Labour Party is basically a workingman's or-. ganization, it has been beaten by the Conservatives in recent elections. I asked my friend Iain Macleod, chairman of the British Conservative Party, how it wins labor votes. Here is his answer from / London: By IAIN MACLEOD, M.P. Chairman of the British Conservative Party and Its Leader in the House of Commons LONDON — I am sometimes asked by American friends why such a high proportion of Brit- sh manual workers and their 'amilies support the Conservatives. After ajl, they say, the Labour Party originated from with- n your trade union movement, and its basic policy is aimed at mproving the status of the "work- ng classes:" the very name of your party suggests that you want ;o conserve the o 1 d order of :hings. On the face of it, it does seem a bit strange that a political par- y which has its roots deep in listory should not only have survived the upheavals of the past two centuries but winning each of succeeded in Britain's last three elections with greatly increased majorities. This could not, of course, be achieved without the votes of a large section of industrial workers. Why have they continued to support the Conservatives? I think there are four main reasons. First, the party itself has, with occasional lapses, moved with the times and often set the pace of advance: second, we have usually produced good leadership — particularly when the country most needed it. The third reason surrounds the postwar transformation in the structure of British society and in the outlook and ambitions of the electorate: the fourth is negative, insofar as it relates to the public image of the Labour Party itself. Let me touch on these points in more detail. Conservatives Push Reform Whatever our name may imply, it is an historical fact that, for well over a century, Conservative governments and parlia- mentaiians have been active in Today's Prayer Almighty God, Who hast searched us and known us and Who un- derslandest our thoughts afar off, nothing is hidden from Thee. Before the world we have worn our masks of g a i e t'y, bravado and cynicism. We have dissembled; we have played well our parts. Men have little suspected the passions that have rent us, the doubts that have assailed us, and the fears that have darkened our days. But all things are plain and open to Thy sight with Whom we have to do. We dare not pretend. Our concealments drop from us with our pitiful pride. Come to our help, O divine Redeemer. Cleanse and renew our souls, that we may be made every whit whole; in the name of Christ. Amen. —John Sutherland Bonnell, N. Y.C., minister-emeritus, Fifth Avenue Presbyterian Church. (© 1963 by the Division of Christian Education, National Council of the Churches of Christ In the U. S. A.) pursuing the cause of social and industrial reform. A striking test i m o n y to this was paid by James Keir Hardie — one of the great Socialist leaders of t h e-early 20th century: — "As a matter of hard, dry fact, from which there can be no getting away,, there is more labour legislation standing to the credit of the Conservative Party on the statute book than there is to that of their opponents." Tiiis reference lo 19th century legislation is, I think, important. During that critical period of our history Tory reformers were prominent in fighting against the harsh conditions of life created by the industrial revolution and the doctrine of "laissez-faire." All this serves to emphasize that "shop-floor" support for the party is not something of recent origin. Within the trade union movement itself there has always been a strong Conservative element; and today, these people are nol only numerous, hul articulate. Some hold official posts in their unions and many are elected as shop stewards. They also hold important positions in our party, and recently a trade unionist presided over our annual Party Conference as Chairman of our National Union of Constituency Conservative Associations, No Clear-cut Classes Now I turn to what is perhaps the most important single factor in the voting pattern of postwar elections. Many Americans still think of our British society as one of deep, clear-cut, divisions of class. This image is fast becoming an anachronism. Indeed, the class structure in Britain today is probably no less flexible than your own. <© 1003, The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By JOSEPH WHITNEY ence Digest (May 1963) pointed out thut many GPs are disenchanted with long hours, night culls, etc., and are leaving the field to specialize, As a result medical students are reluctant to enter a "family doctor" career. This is supported by the act thut 70 per cent of physicians were GPs in 1930; five per cent are now. Should "shut-In" letter H bo acknowledged? Do liquor mid BOX mix? Answer: Not by patients .with communicable diseases. It w a s recently observed in Finland that a wave of Asian influenza tended to follow the mail delivery routes. Investigation found evidence that the carriers \yere "thank-you" notes from influenza patients, acknowledging gifts and "get-well" cards from well-wishers. The reason reported in the Insider's News l*t,ter: sick people write more letters because of enforced inactivity, and microbes go along for the ride. Answer: Social drinking increases sensuous thoughts and decreases sexual restraint, according to an Eastern Psychological Association' report in Science News Letter. Questioning after a college fraternity party brought out that members who drank had many more thoughts about love, sex, romance, etc,, thun no-drinkers, Those who imbibed an aver- Answorj General practitioners age of 14 ounces of 86 proof liquor (GPs) are competent lo cjeal with were quite stirred up. Foui-nounce mild mental disturbances/but the drinkers were affected, too, but difficulty lies in U&dJJi .<pn«-Scl' not (to the same extent. <0 lew, King Fwmrti, svnd,, loo.) CAR family dopton neurosis? X

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