Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 9, 1963 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 9, 1963
Page 4
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PACil FOUR ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, JULY 9,1963 Editorial Need to Conserve Minds Much has been said about the hiph percentage of school dropout s in the gross. 1'erhaps the most tragic aspect of thi*. however, is underlined by an announcement of the Illinois of Higher Education that its survey slrows .M per cent of the state's top high school students never get to go on to college. The survey shows that institutions of higher education in Illinois are driving about 40 per cent of their freshmen from the top quarter of the high school gr.ulu.nmp classes. About 30 per cent come from the bottom half. Moreover, private schools draw f per cent more of their freshmen from the top half than do the public universities ,ind col- of the Board of Higher Education support s the principles upon which the Kdwardsville Campus of Southern Illinois University is being grounded: I'ut vottr colleges where the students are, The board urged greater care in locating additional higher educational institutions, pre- suiruhlv to place them where the demand arises; and tor more tuition free grants to deserving •-indents from low-income families. To these suggestions we can heartily agree. And we would point to the need for just such an institution as the Board of Higher Education to sec that these principles are carried out in spending the state's money for It is significant that one recommendation its college^ and universities. * i:- # » » Problem Beyond FEPC Standards? More clearly than any publici/ed case tliat has arisen yet, the Dallas, Texas post office promotion problem brings up the question we have insisted for sonic time must be faced squarely sooner or later by those seeking solution to our interracial problems: Must some system of granting concessions be formulated and carried out in order to provide Negroes with the same ratio of employment as Whites? Or must there be a difference in ratios? In the Dallas case one selection of a promotion to a supervisory job, picked under pressure from Washington to fill higher echelons, was ranked <4th in a civil service list. Under routine the postmaster was to have selected from among the top nine, but it contained no Negroes. I Ic made his selection with permission of the Postmaster General. Meanwhile, the answer in Texas was somewhat confused by the explanation of local officials that even scoring of examinations there might be prejudicial, and furthermore might be influenced by the brief seniority of Negroes in the service. Much has been said about the possibility that repression of and discrimination against Negroes has kept them, as a race, from developing as fast as the Caucasians, with their superior advantages in educational, residential], and employment facilities through the years. These general developments cannot help but place the Negro at a disadvantage, though thousands have managed to fight their way rhrough these disadvantages and make them- selves competent. Yet most fair employment practices regulations with which we are familiar insist that employment of Negroes and Whites must be placed on an impartial basis. This disparity is going to continue for vears causing friction and misunderstandings in our national civil rights program unless we get the answer. The answer can come in the next generation if we manage to maintain a high percentage of Negro students in our educational institutions at all levels. Dntrid Lawrence 'Rights' for Negroes Will j Hurt Trade THE LITTLE WOMAN WASHINGTON — An era of confusion, if not chaos, in the retail business in America so^ms to be on the way due to an unprecedented stretching of the law-making power such as is being proposed by Congress — without the ! support of a single Supreme Court! decision. For Congress is being urged by the Administration to yield, in ef \ feet, lo a stampede of street! "demonstrations" and pass a| law which creates virtually a federal dictatorship over the rela- ; tions of private business and its; customers. I The legislation recommended by! President Kennedy and his broth-; er. the Attorney General, is ostensibly directed at racial discrimination. They deem it constitution-, al, even though the Supreme , Court has never ruled that the Readers P Ot'll III federal government could expand' the interstate commerce clause to cover control over who mayi or may not be served in business. It might mean that, by using tlie executive-order device and relating it lo the racial problem, the federal government will also feel authorized to regulate who shall or shall not be given a job and "I've never seen your hair look so lovely! Is it a wig?" How to Save Tax Money Jackie Kennedy's proposed new guest house to be built on the White House there Is a home for unwanted children. Its buildings White House lawn may meet with are old and in decay and the chil some disapproval by many tax-.dren are in dire need. But they payers. However, the cost (not ' receive only the minimum dole, men- And as for the swimming pool whether promotions are being tioned) would be peanuts com- (cost unlimited) I fail to see its made to suit the wishes of the ad-iP ared to the new Congress build- ' ' "-'-'- "— ministration in power. It could i'"K which is now more than 70 Meanwhile, their parents must have jobs, I mean also that the federal gov . | l*r «?nt completed. We hear , , , - , i • , '• eminent as well as the states : much of what Congress is doing, and must be able to provide their present-day j 1 """'"• <'* WL " <»••> 1IR ' !.„. ,.. vim , ,„ Ho hut WP hear verv 01 "' n lo oo m " xve nefu vei , . , . , , youngsters, the hope 01 the future, with good homes in good neighborhoods. would assume the right to use <" - "^ing to do, but we hear the granting or withholding of li- liulp aboul lh( j censes as a method of opposing s P end doin R il - need unless of course, Bobby Kennedy plans on using it in 1968 for some more of his famous "dunk ing" parties. In the meantime our lawmak little about the amount I h e y | e ,, s wil , keep busy te n.i llg lls nov 25 and 50 Years Ago If we accept the concession that the Ne- (alleged racial discrimination. It 1 have been quite some time j*roes have -had less opportunity to fit themselves for jobs in the past, then we must also accept the idea that a lower percentage ol them are acceptable for employment now. In that case, the only answer that makes sense, if we are to appreciably raise the percentage of well-employed Negroes close to that of Whites, is a certain amount of concession by employers. But even here we arc lost unless a sufficiently broad study can be made to determine the relative abilities on at least a community basis. An attempt to raise Negro employment level to that of the Whites under current FEPC standards is unrealistic, though there is much room for improvement under the current rules. could mean, loo, that federal an-1 verifying these figures. They were thority would be exercised to in-|so amazing that I thought I'd pass terfere with what are called equit- them along. This 3rd Congress! Three Way Connection Anastas Mikoyan, first deputy premier of Uussia, has pointed out recently that there is 3 connection between Premier Khrushchev's offer a test ban treaty and his call for an East-West nonaggression pact. The nonaggression pact proposal could easily be a bit of bait to wean away from us some of our European allies—such, for instance, as Britain, with its government now in 3. weak position that could well induce preference for a nuclear agreement even if it had to be swallowed with the nonaggression treaty. It should be recognized, too, that the big show of strife between Russia and Red China could be part of the scenery, too. It certainly could increase heavily the pressure from sources which regard this break as legitimate and therefore one more reason for Russia to concede to the West in an effort to bolster her ties with us. If any advantage of any of these situations can be taken, it should be. But the West should be wary, indeed, of being placed in a position where it can be caught off guard as a result of accepting them at face value. It should guard against assuming the current affair with Peking is forcing Russia to concede to us. And we believe our government, at least, will approach the future talks with that idea in mind, even though Secretary of State Rusk has termed the forthcoming negotiations on a test ban treaty as a "confidence building" exercise. We would rather look upon it as a confidence testing exercise. Drew Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Subsidies for Power Companies? WASHINGTON Important hearings will be held today regarding a series of federal handouts which most taxpayers don't know anything about — namely, and stating that all it wants from the government is free oil for five years; or a new textile mill asking for free cotton from the government for five years. These proposed subsidies should iraclors. At a time when subsidies to private power com-j inspire alert congressmen on the p.-mies and others to build nuclear j j 0 i n t Atomic Committee to ask jibe following questions: there is in-! i. why should certain industries creasing public concern over con- |gG ( subsidies while others don't? s 1 airline nuclear power plants |j s jt chiefly because they hire ni'Hr big city populations, three j better lobbyists who give more pioups are asking for $-12,000,000 ( , oc ktail parties and exert more if the taxpayers' money to build influence? vhether Congress digs into any of hese questions. Rtiilroiid Strike? The railroads of the nation soon face the prospect of firing all of their firemen except those on passenger trains. These are the highest type of labor, faithful to the railroad industry, and the rail executives are not anxious to fire Ihcm. nuclear plants near Los Angeles, San Diego, and in Connecticut. Furthermore, the handouts have been recommended by the Atomic Energy Commission, and t h e Joint Committee of Congress on Atomic Energy will pass on the AEC recommendation today. Mere are the proposed plants and the amount of money asked of Uncle Sam: 1. Connecticut Yankee Atomic Power Co. - A 490,000 kw. reactor at Haddam Neck on 2. Why is a few hundred dollars to help older people pay their medical bills Socialism while several million dollars to private utilities is not Socialism? 3. Why should West Virginia and Pennsylvania taxpayers who are trying to sell their coal, help to pay for nuclear plants to compete against their coal? 4. Why should New York or California residents who worry about the danger of nuclear reactors being built near them, put up their the Connecticut River This is < tax money to increase the dan- one of the inost beautiful spots jger? in Connecticut. Subsidy requested: $13,193,000. 2. Southern California Edison and San Diego Gas and Electric —A 395,000 kw. reactor to be located at the famed U.S. Marines' Camp Pendleton. Subsidy requested: $13,022,000. City of Los Angeles —A 490,000 kw. reactor in the Rancho It will be interesting to see 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 und Missouri, $18 in all other states Malibu area near Los Angeles. } Mall subscriptions not accepted In This is near one of the famous j bathing beaches of Southern California. Subsidy requested: $16,200,000. r Socialism Though not listed for Congressional, hearings as yet, Niagara- Mohawk Power has also filed for a reactor on Lake Ontario, find states that it does not want a subsidy. AH Jt ..wants 3s free nuclear fuel from Uncle Sam for the first five years. This Is the equivalent of a railroad building a diesel locomotive towns where carrier delivery U 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 lo the local news nub fished herein. MEMBER. THE AUDIT BUKUAU OF CIRCULATION Local Adv ertUlng matlon ...... Rats* and Contract Information on application at the Telegraph business office, ill East Broadway, Alton, 111. National Advertising Representatives; The Branham Company, New York, Chicago, Detroit and St. Louis, able wage or salary scales for particular classifications of jobs. While labor unions at present fix hours and wages, they do so by a joint contract with the employer, who has the right — without penalty of law — to refrain from entering into any contract he does not like. He may choose union or non-union employes, but it is his decision. With the racial problem as its leverage, federal control of employment practices becomes a powerful instrument of national politics. Only On Pretext If the proposed law on "public accommodations," moreover, i s held valid by the Supreme Court, there is no end to the powers that could be exercised on the mere pretext that it "affects" interstate commerce. The constitution, of course, speaks only of the power of Congress to "regulate" interstate commerce — not the behavior of persons or their rights to select their own customers. If it be conceded that all men are created equal and are presumably to be given equal opportunity to earn equal compensation when they do the same work, then a standardized system analogous to that which prevails under communism can be as logically applied by the government here by merely invoking the doctrine of "equal pay for equal work." The private-enterprise system would thereupon be materially changed. A political administration then becomes the judge of efficiency. Meantime, what is beginning to bother many small business people, especially restaurant owners, is that the moment they open their doors to all kinds of cutomers, they begin to lose patronage. They know that, if they allowed white persons, for instance, in dirty clothing and of disheveled appearance to frequent their restaurants, other customers would stay away. Yet, if a Negro dressed in the same way should be refused a seat in the restaurant among white customers, t h e owner could be threatened with federal punishment. Even if the owner argued that he was n o t j discriminating on the basis of building soon to be put into usej will cost an estimated $131,500,000. A Republican member from Kentucky predicted it would cost $135 million before it was finished. The congressmen voted what impossible it is to save' the tax payers money. LUCY E. HAGAN 216 S. 13th St. Wood River By Their Own Devices Trek toward Moscow? The decision of the Supreme amounted to a blank check for | Court against the Lord's Prayer this new building. This new congressional palace will boast 165 three-room congressional suites, 24 committee rooms, five dining rooms, and a cafeteria seating 700, with all new furniture costing $3'/2 million, and parking space for 1,600 cars. But that's not all. It will have a beautiful new swimming pool, and HJI underground garage costing $8 million. If my memory serves me correctly, this underground garage came up for discussion more than a year ago. It was then adjudged too expensive. This was to please the constituents who wrote their Congressmen objecting to it. Then they simply voted a blank check for expenses and, lo, we have the garage. Do you realize what this would be, broken down in figures? With a garage costing million and parking 1,600 cars it would cost approximately $417 dollars per month to park one car. And of course there is the maintenance and help to be considered. Why not lavish some of this money on hospitals and orphanages. Not three miles from the land Bible reading in the public schpols is exactly what the Communists wanted. It's only isci-called) Atheists and irreligious people that are really opposed to the Lord's Prayer and Bible reading in the schools. We need more of Christianity in the schools, Hot less. One of the objectors in Pennsylvania stated that he was reading the Koran (the Mohammedan religious book) while the Lord's Prayer and Bible verses were being read. So it would seem that the prayer and Bible verses should not have hurt him too bad. It seems to me that we need more of Christianity in both the homes and the schools, And it seems so sad that the teachings of the Lord that would bring peace to the world are being ignored by the great majority of the world's leaders who are trying to bring peace by their own devices, which will and always have failed. L. MOSES, Jerseyville. CROSSWORD By Eugene Sbeffer The rail chiefs have been ex- race but because of the personal tremely patient in meeting every government proposal for postponement and adjustment of the dispute, have agreed to accept the recommendation of the Rifkin panel to pay four years salary to every discharged older fireman and six months to every fireman with the railroad twelve months. This will cost the railroads millions. Real fact is that, the railroads, operating without subsidies, have been caught in the competitive squeeze by other industries which hire very successful lobbies and are able to get very remunerative! subsidies. The two chief competitors are the airlines, which got their start from subsidies; and the trucking industry, which operates entirely 49 appearance of some of bis customers, he cannot be sure the Supreme Court will not say this is merely an excuse and that he was motivated by "local customs." From the standpoint of those who want to see individual rights preserved — which means t h e right of every private business to use its own judgment, even if it be discriminatory — the choice ahead may be between an acceptance of federal authority or the expense and worry'of politically generated lawsuits. "Will Ni-grtM's Eat More?" But it is being argued by somej members of congress thai inter-! state commerce in its total dol ( lar amount will be expanded it 'j there is no racial discrimination. | 18. more 33 Zto So 37 34 43 55" ST. 10 44 ai 4! 38 45 53 •3-b Aria 47 HORIZONTAL. 51. dreadful 1. female 53. Greek letter 64. armadillo 65. Arabian seaport 56. salt B7. contradict 58. flat tableland 69. pronoun swan 4. baby's crib 8. soft drink 12. river (Sp.) 18. a network 14. spoken 16. worthless acrap 16, English school 17. a pro- tuberence VERTICAL 1; goad 2. Independent Ireland on subsidized highways. If thej wi " the total number of ousto-j truckers had to pay for highways '»«'*• however, suddenly in-1 in the same way the railroads have bad to pay for their roadbeds, tracks, and right-of-way, then: wouldn't be any trucking industry. But thanks to the highway subsidy, trucks have taken a good slice of the railroads' freight business away. And thanks to subsidies to the airlines, the airplanes have cut a tremendous hole in railroad passenger traffic. Yet in case of war, emergency, ur had weather, the public falls hack on Ihc railroads. The threat of » strike tomorrow illustrates the absolute essentiality of railroads, The nation cannot function without them. No railroad is asking for subsidies, 1983, Bell-McClure Syndicate) crease? Will Negroes eat m ore than before? Rather, it is as easy to speculate that many restaur-j 28. first man ants will be hurt, and no small! 31.ponder part of the damage will be inflict-1 83. fate^ ed upon (base who now cater; primarily to the Negro trade. If the Negroes desert their own restaurants, the Negro owners will i have less business. Similarly, the- White owner who caters to an "integrated" group of customers may find that he is gradually losing the trade oi those white per-: sons who may decide to patronize private clubs more than before or organize new clubs. Whichever way the subject is viewed, j there is likely to be an economic Impart due to shifting customers in the restaurant business. (© 1963. N.Y. Herald-Tribune, Inc.) 7-9 8. observe 19. knave 4. formula of clubs of 21. Arabian religious chieftain belief 23. flower* 8. went 25. ancient back over . Irish 6. Japanese capital statesman 26. case for 7. flex small 8. a poem article* 9. national 27. blind god of 28. mountains Tahiti 29. girl's 10. father name 11. beverage SO. small profound . particle 20 lair Answer to yesterday's puzzle. 32. emphatic 22; ss m s i p H g N s i¥H M.SSL ^portion, l^l^i^hia^iiilJl «-;s2tt 88. friar's ttt!» 41. sphere of combat 48. Dutch cheese 46. headland 46. Western state 47. auction 48. cushion 49. imitate 50. is able Avtr»i« tliuc«r lulutlon: J* JulnuUt. W« (0 1968. King mtures Syod., lac.) 34. German river 85, regret 36. furnishes 88. to decline 89. Greek island 40. asterisk 42. golf mound 44. remote planet 48, rodent I, L Y 2 J U D I O A J Z UBPQADL8X DBS XUMRR D.QML.YZB MJ OARIt Yesterday* OryptoQuipi PBW FRBH'LAWOl WRJTHBJ 8T*m jnly 9, The Alton Lakeside state-endorsed roadway had -been approved by the regional VVPA office In Chicago. The project, which provided for employment of 1,800 VVPA workers, was awaiting consideration by the Washington U'PA staff. Wreckers donned chains to answer calls of stalled motorists on the Clark bridge and ils approach. A thick covering of May flies (willow bugs) had been mashed into a greasy covering on the bridge decking. Great piles of the insects were found at the base of lighted billboards and in front of downtown stores. The Jerseyvllle grasshopper influx had grown to a major menace to gardens and trees. A cattle truck crashed into a telephone pole and two parked cars al Broadway and Langdon when the driver, a Cliapin, 111., man, dozed at the wheel. Miss Margaret Towse, third grade teacher at East Alton's Washington school, was ill of typhoid fever at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chester Towse, of Chesterfield. Members of Alton Memorial student nurse classes to be capped were Miss Esther Edwards of Kowomo, Ind., Miss Kathryn Reuden of Godfrey; Miss Eileen Engelman, St. Louis; Miss Margaret Miller, Hillviow; Miss Charlotte Dudley, Miss Irene Tessman, and Miss Rebe Ray Selkirk, Alton; Miss Vanata Goiter, Brighton; Miss Gertrude Weigand, Hartford; and Miss Dorothy Jenkins, Wood River. Bill Cassella, valedictorian of Alton High School's June class and son of Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Cassella, received a four-year Madison County scholarship to the University of Illinois in a competitive examination. The Alton Railroad secured an extension to Sept. 1, 1942 of its $1,894,532 Reconstruction Corporation loan maturing July 28, on the same collateral covering the existing loan. The Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, of which Alton Railroad was a subsidiary, would continue lo guarantee the loan. Ed Harbke of Central avenue, Roxana, was erecting a new dry goods store at the corner of East Second and Central avenue, across the street from his market. July 9> 1913 Possibility of having Monticello Seminary at Godfrey served with writer by Alton Water Go, wns being explored. Engineer T. M. Long had made n preliminary survey for (lie seminary trustees which showed Die cost ot wnter pvimp- IHR operation might he minimal. This wns because the elevation of the seminary grounds had been found to be 10 feet lower Ibnn North Alton. Stale Senator Edmond Beall had senl B letter lo Gov. Edward F. Dmme protesting what he regarded us long prospective delay In getting construction of Alton state hospital underway. Because of great need for the new state Institution, he urged steps to expedite the planning. Marshall Bniley, eonrtwtor on an AG & St.L intorurban car derailed In-Granite City, wns among five persons injured, but was the only one requiring hospitali/.ation. Motorman William Lowe of Alion was unhurt. German Benevolent Society at Its. annual meeting elected Fred Hoefert president. Since first of Hie year the insurance had lost only Iwo members by death. .11 had $2,050 In its treasury. Horses wore holding their own in Madison County despite increasing use of automobiles. A compilation made from assessment returns showed 12,700 horses had been found by the 2H township assessors. The report failed to show whether any automobiles had been assessed. However, it listed 7,911 carriages and wagons, and .'10 steamboats. A new main entrance to Oakwood Cemetery was being completed opposite the north end of Kli/abelh Street. Main driveways within the cemetery also were macadami/ed along with one leading lo I he new gateway. The C&A Railroad was completing a $1f>,000 improvement to its Piasa Street freight house and adjacent yards. An addition 57 feet in length had been added lo the old stone structure, and additional bouse and storage tracks were being laid to accommodate 20 freight cars. H. E. Paul was freight agent. Tony Jannus, St. Louis aviator, was rescued from Lake Michigan, near Chicago, after his hydroplane was brought down and wrecked by a wind and electrical storm after starting on a flight to Detroit. Jannus, weeks earlier, had tested out the hydroplane on flights between St. Louis and Alton. The Allen-Scott. Report JFK Dangles Tempting Trade WASHINGTON President Kennedy is dangling tempting trade bait before Premier Khrushchev in an effort to "arrange tor a period of relative tranquility be- Lween Russia and the U.S." "Increased trade and economic contacts," 1 are being offered t h e Soviet ruler in exchange for an easing of the cold war and an agreement to ban nuclear weapons tests in the atmosphere and underwater. This new extraordinary diploma tic maneuvers was broached in one of the President's increasingly frequent letters to Khrushchev. The correspondence between :hem is one of the most unique, little-known and far-reaching aspects of the President's foreign solicy. This profoundly important new type of summitry, first revealed by this column last February, now nvolves an exchange of over 30 etters all dealing with U.S.A.-Soviet relations. In the trade proffer the President pointed out that the easing of tensions could clear the way for lim to authorize the sale of many )roducts now barred fom sale to lussia. While no specific items were cited by the President, he has sig- lificantly empowered Agriculture Secretary Orville Freeman to discuss the sale of large quantities of surplus farm commodities should Khrushchev indicate interest in he President's plan. Freeman is leaving this week 'or a month's tour of the Soviet and satellite countries. Opening the Gate To demonstrate that he is serious about increasing trade with Russia, the President has directed the Commerce Department to speed up the issuance of export icenses to shippers with orders from the Reds. There has been no public an- nouncement of this action. In one controversial case, the White-House ordered approval of a license for the export of 25,000 tons of highly processed petroleum coke. This exceptionally critical material, of utmost importance in atomic reactors, was the first shipged to Russia since the embargo on strategic goods was, imposed at the outbreak of the Korean war. The new relaxed trade policy of the President is clearly spelled out in a backstage memorandum titled "Economic Policy Toward Russia and the Communist Bloc." Circulated among the top administration policy - makers, it states: "U.S. economic policy toward Russia and the Soviet bloc in Europe should be a function of the general policy to attract those countries into a closer association with a strong free-world community. The U.S. should, so is practicable, encourage expanded economic trade and contacts between the U.S. and Russia, and constructive Russian-Soviet bloc participation in international economic organizations," Ironically, the President's trade Today's Prayer Heavenly Father, help us to realize that if we face adversities bravely, with confidence in Thee and with awareness of Thine eternal purposes, we shall ultimately triumph and win the battle of life. We seek Thy guidance in order that we may use both successes and failures for our spiritual development. We pray in Jesus' name and for His sake. Amen. —Lyndon B. Phifer, Tallahassee, Fla., retired Methodist editor. (£> 1963 by the Division of Christian Education, National Council of the Churches of .Christ In the U. S, A.) lure to the Kremlin comes at a time when the Common Market Is considering momentous overtures of its own to Moscow and the Soviet bloc. During the President's European trip, he learned that the six Common Market members, with West Germany taking the lead, are preparing to cut tariffs on a number of imports from the Iron Curtain. West German businessmen are pnrticulat'Jy active in the move. Members of the President's party were told the aim is to boost So- vit bloc trade from $2.5 billion a year to over $4 billion by the end of 1964. Looking Forward In addition to endeavoring to negotiate an informal detente with .Russia, the President's closely-guarded exchange of letters with Khrushchev is designed to lay the_ground for a summit meeting in the fall. Other objectives, as listed in a top-level policy paper are to (1) "Convey to Moscow a clearer undersanding of our intentions. . .so as to avoid or minimize future crises promoted or exploited by the Soviet Union; (2) work out over the longer run tacit undersandings with the Soviet as to the ground rules governing our competition throughout the world; and (3) elose out any crises as quickly as possible. . ." . , .Secretary Dean Rusk will be a surprise witness for President Kennedy's civil rights program. He will testify before the Senate Commerce Committee on the "impact racial difficulties arc having on U,S. foreign policy abroad." Rusk will relate some of the lulks he had with European leaders during the President's recent trip. «D 1B03, The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By JOSEPH WHITNEY Council on Alcoholism, said that approximately 90 per cent of the five million alcoholics in the U.S. are people we encounter in the normal business and social transactions of our dally lives, Few are aware of their- true condition, and at most, 150,000 could be properly considered as being In the skid- row classification. Do most children repeal Answer: Not when they know he rules. Dr. Kenneth C Hutch- n recently pointed out in Family Doctor that children thrive on dis- :ipline, and are far happier with IT i clear set of rules than if they mve to make their own decisions everyUiing. Children w h o lave lo make seemingly import- iiit decisions often become confused, and this Is reflected in objeet- a problem hi flight? Are niotil alcoholics uu Answer: Space test volunteers developed anemia alter several weeks' exposure to pure oxygen in an altitude chamber, but otherwise remained healthy. As reported in Science News Better, this could be disabling during longer periods, The morale of the volunteers remained high, probably due in part to being monitored around the clock by physicians, psychol- ionable behavior. While children Answer! That is the popular oglsts and environmental engi- wiU wrt always stay within bounds stereotype, but the over-all pic- neers from. .Columbia University, hey at least know when they are lure is quite different. Merle A. Brookhaven laboratory and the breaking rules. Guliek, president of the National Lovelace Foundation, 1863, King Feature*, Syod., 109.) '<*<•

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