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

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 11, 1963
Page 4
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FOUR ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, JULY 11, Editorial r \? * .•* On Everyone's Doorstep > In times past foreign relations were something for ambassadors to worry about. At cldstst, the State Department in Washington rnight take a look over the shoulders of its representatives abroad and see how they were doirigi And then there were international Conferences to-discuss the general relationships between the countries, Later came the United Nations, preceded by the League of Nations. Rafeiy dill we think of foreign relations coming to out 1 own personal doorsteps. Yet that is exactly what Secretary of State Rusk is telling us over the heads of Rep. Etnanucl Cellcr's House subcommittee conducting hearings on President Kennedy's civil rights bill. "The present racial cris*s divides and weakens, and challenges the nation both at holne and in the world struggle for which we arc engaged," Rusk told the committee. !' Which means that, as we meet success in settling our racial struggles here, we bolster our cause in dealing with foreign nations, be they black, white, or yellow. Racial relations may now be a problem 'brought to the government's attention; a problem which the government is seeking to solve by legislation. And then at state level Governor Kcrncr Long Wait , The United States has acted at last to freeze Cuban bank deposits in this country totalling $33 million. Of these, 420 million belongs to the Cuban government, itself; the rest to individual Cubans. After months of criticizing Mexico for being soft on Cuba, we learn that the funds in our banks were being manipulated to support subversionist activities in Latin America. Nearly three years ago, when it became obvious Castro had no idea of paying United States owners for property seized in Cuba, we shut off commercial relations with Havana. The amount seized here would be but A small drop of the more than a billion dollars in American property seized by Cuba. The big surprise, and the question needing an answer, is why we waited so long. The answer comes that the Organization of American States adopted a resolution July 3 calling for such action. Again we have waited — perhaps overlong — for our Latin American friends to agree on any kind of get- tough policy with Castro. At any rate the action has come. * ;;• >;• ?;• f issued ;i directive Wednesday making it possible to revoke ;i rc,il estate dealer's license as penalty for discriminatory practices. Rep, Cellcr's committee is considering a civil rights bill that would seek an end to j f |. |ys _ numan conflicts and con- racial discrimination in real estate business , |WC| . SJPR flu the headlines. David Lawrence Examination Of Morality In Politics THE LITTLE WOMAN WASHINGTON— Thrsr arr wid and enforce the right of men of all races to obtain the kind of homes they want and can There's plenty to write about — including labor troubles, problems! pay for. Thus we may yet put the brakes on the fearful, destructive, and senseless flight ol real estate owners or occupants from occupants of a different color. There will be no place to flee, and we will be encouraged to remain, learn more about our neighbors of all races, and gain a ! ovcr t( 1P immorality of politics as higher understanding and deeper respect tor ; a "custom" that has conic lo sta'v them. In the end, however, it is a matter for the individual. For only as the individual's mind and heart works out his own answer to the of foreign policy and emotional "demonstrations" on the h o m e front for "civil rights." Bui what is more important than the integrity of our government itself? And what is more distressing than the tendency nowadays lo gloss —as all end that justifies t h c means? How can Ihis be expected to maintain confidence in American institutions? Tucked away every now and then in tlir news dispatches read 'I'm afraid you'll have to answer the question, madam, even if it IS none of his business. 1 ' question of relations with men of races dif- j hy ,| lp American people are evi-j „ , .-, ....... fcrent from his own can the composite ol tin- whole nation's solution take shape. The problem of a deeper friendship between this country and India, The Congo, or even l : rance, and stronger unity against the communist world, may, to a small extent, stand on your front doorstep — tonight. Squeeze on Reds Great Britain and the United States arc ready to undertake action that would deprive Russia of its United Nations vote un- deuces of what is fundamentally wrong with our government, but these arouse no "demonstrations" or demands that governmental power shall be used only for I h e good of the people instead of the self interest of officeholders. Here is an example from a United I Press International dispatch this week: I "President Kennedy yesterday [ nominated Representative Homer Thornberry, Democrat, of Texas as a federal judge for the Western District of Texas. In so doing, he rewarded Thornberry for past Croesus Found the Answer It is difficult to understand what motivates the thinking of many individuals and nations who, through their display of hate, prejudice, and bigotry, help darken and obscure the light of peace. Of course, human nature being what it fs, present world conditions are nothing new. All through the ages there has been evil that caused man to go mad, bring on th bloodshed of disastrous wars 25 and 50 Years Ago support but at the same time ere- j with their destruction and human j less the Communists pay up what it owes to |ated a .further problem for him-i suffering. The only comfort we Stiffener The city got a break in its efforts to maintain reasonable enforcement of its liquor regulations this year. The Illinois Liquor Commission upheld the Alton Liquor Control Commission's 30- day suspension of the license for Bob & Lee's tavern at 817 Belle St. Local liquor commission suspensions and Cancellations in Madison county have attracted a flood of contests during the past six months — more than usual, it seems. Maybe that's because both city and county officials have united their enforcement activity. A change in the chairmanship of the state liquor commission more than a year ago was followed by a sharp increase in strictness of decisions on appeals. More recently, however, dramshop owners have shown a disposition to resume their testing, The latest state decision should indicate to further would-be challengers the continuing temperament of the commission and discourage future appeals. the international organization by Jan. 1. Officials of the United States and Britain conferred on the subject at London Monday. They agreed that provisions of the UN charter must be respected by all members. The provisions specify that a nation forfeits its vote when it owes sums equalling two years' contribution. The regulation is no more than just, and it should be enforced. Russia has been holding out for some time on its dues, particularly the assessments for emergency action such as that in The Congo. As a result the United States has had to bail the UN out and keep it operating financially. We certainly can push action against these shysters with 100 per cent justice on our side. ***** Out of Our Dreams Long planning and promotion of a project that seems far out to many sometimes places it in a dream world for even the most enthusiastic supporter. Somehow, you just keep working for it and wondering whether it really will happen, after all. Then one day it begins to happen. It starts to take shape. Even though you've followed every step, what you see being done is always an extremely pleasant surprise. Thus it is with the actual start of construction for two buildings on the Southern Illinois University campus at Edwardsville. Soon the buildings will be standing there, ready for use — and by that time most of us will be taking them for granted, as we always do an accomplished fact, wondering why the job wasn't done sooner pushing lor faster progress. For the present, we can live in that little world between dreams and reality where we know that a long-held dream at last has begun to take physical shape. self in the closely divided House ; find is the knowledge that there is I also another side of human na- thal has kindness and corn- will in due time be triumphant. Rules group. "Speaker MeCormack let it be known he had picked another Tex-1 Passion.Jli^lhey^vehopajyhich an to till Thornberry's crucial rules seat, and word was passed among members that (-Representative John) Young was the man. In selecting Young, MeCormack obviously acted . in the belief Young could be counted on in a pinch to support the leadership a specially invited guest because Croesus wanted this wise man lo agree wilh Croesus that h i s wealth had really made of him the happiesl man in all the world, This wise man's answer was disappointing to tho king. "Until I know the manner of his death, I cannot call any man happy." As time went on Croesus and his kingdom came upon troublesome days. Cyrus, king of Persia, with his armed forces, overran the kingdom of Lydia, took their king captive, and took him back to Persia in chains. There Cyrus condemned his captive to be burned at the stake. As the flames were about to envelop the Through the annals of history | unfortunale king, h e Cl -i e d out in are many stories that give us hope. We find the search for happiness has been important in the heart of man. So we read how more than 25 centuries ago there reigned a king in Lydia — at that the face of adverse local [time a prosperous country in Asia 1 Minor — named Croesus, who possessed much gold and many precious stones. He was called the richest man on earth. Croesus was proud of his possession. Nevertheless, he wanted to be not only the richest man, but the happiest. To this end, he gave m a n y lavish banquets, where the most exotic foods were served, and beautiful dancing girls entertained the guests. Croesus felt such was Ihe key- nole of real happiness. even in interest." Deferred Action I'hmncd It is reported on Capitol Hill, moreover, that the administration plans to defer action in the senate on the Thornberry nomination until sometime toward the end of the present session in order to assure his vole for administration poli-j cies in the closely divided Rules Committee of the House while important legislation is being considered by the committee in the next few months. The House Rules Committee has a majority of Democrats, but they do not all think as the administration wants them lo thing. Often legislalion thai is deemed desirable by the President doesn't get out of this committee. But why should Representative Thornberry be "rewarded" with a federal judgeship? He has never served on the bench in any court. Why should the president of the United States give anyone a lifetime post in the judicial system on the basis of favors done anguish, "Solon! Solon!" When Cyrus learned the meaning of his prisoner's anguished cry, he saved the life of Croesus. In the past weeks, a respected local citizen lost his life through an accident. The parents of Paul Gabriel, are our neighbors. From them we learned how, on the day before the accident, their beloved son had come to their home, as he so often did, and stacked their refrigerator with lood he knew they enjoyed. In moments of tragic sorrow, these kindly, elderly people found solace and comfort in the thought of their beloved son. The words of Solon came to mind: No man can be called truly happy in life, until we know his deeds have been Among the many guests seated j worthy and beautiful. --•at the banquet table was Solon, i man of Athens. He wasj MARY BLUM 1714 Rodgers Ave. Through Wind and Rain July 11,1938 Gates of Alton Dam would remain opeii until removal of the old Kampsville dam was accomplished, the U. S. Engineers announced. Scores of persons sought relief in Alton parks during the night after a day when tern- peratures readied the season's high of 100 degrees. Eggs left in a nest at the Curtis Twitchell home in Upper Alton hatched, though the hen "setter" had been removed more than 24 hours before. Henry Hussnmn. 71, was fatally injured when struck by an automobile as he crossed East Broadway at Shields street. The compromise drivers' license bill became law without the signature of Illinois Gov. Henry Horner, who pointed out a technical error involving the $'100,000 appproprlatlon for administration. Alfred August Joseph of Edwardsville had been commissioned a second .lieutenant in the U. S. Army Reserves and assigned to Field Artillery. Miss Mary Cornelius of San Francisco, formerly of Alton, presented a pipe organ recllal at the Evangelical Church at 8th and Henry streets. Another candidate filed his petition for the office of state's attorney to bring the list of aspirants to five: Three Democrats and three Republicans. He was R. Guy Kneedler of Collinsville, a Republican. The body of Wardell Vaughn, 24, who drowned while swimming at the abandoned Hop Hollow stone quarry pi!, was recovered Ihe following day. Deaths included those of Charles Coudy, 83, retired American Smelting & Refining Co. em- ploye; Miss Anna M. Nurnbcrger and Mrs. Mary Kelsey Keas of Brighton; and Lucius D. Hutchcns of Carrollton. Miss Ruth Krepel, daughter of Fire Chief Thomas Krepel, was the first member patient to be admitted lo St. Joseph's Hospital under the new Group Hospital Service. Mrs. James Heffron and her mother, Mrs. Nora Craig, suffered similar accidents while canning when glass jars exploded and sprayed hot juice over them. July 11 > 19 M Net Juno earnings of $6-16 by the AJ&P Railway were reported by Receiver Frank L. But- lor Passenger revenue had been $3,691 and freight revenue $208. Since the stntt of the re- ccivorshlp Butler's report Mild, total revenues of the line had been $-15,772 and operating? ex- pcnsea had been $39,9". Surplus after payment of taxes VIM $3,819. No Interest on the $600,000 bond issue had been paid under the receivership, but interest of $3,000 on the $100,000 Issue of receiver's certificates bad been paid from operating Income. Butlcr snld nel enl ' nlngs of the Alton to Jcrseyville line were beginning lo increase because 'cost of track maintenance was decreasing now that the roadbed was getting fully settled. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Humphries, former vaudeville performers, who were attempting a round-llHMvorld motorcycle trip, arrived here from New York. They had been averaging 200 miles a dny on their cross country run. The couple stopped here lo replace some of their equipment damaged by recent storm conditions. Dr. F. W. Jones and Roy Beall were,uninjured when an automobile In which they were descending Stale Street hill lost a wheel. The car spun around and slid to n slop against a building, near W. 3rd Street. Wood River Drainage & Levee commissioners awarded the contract for remaining grading work in the district to the Warc-Rcllley Construction Co. of SI. Louis. Amouiil of the contract was not immediately announced. Next step in the project for straightening Wood river channel would bo award of contracts for bridge work, board members said. Phillip Reilley incurred a licucl injury In sliding on the Piasa Chautauqua 'bathing pool "chute." He was attended by a doctor before making the return trip lo Alton on an excursion boat and received some additional surgical attention after arrival here. Alton friends learned thai Oscar Sluber, harnessmakcr-cliver, had been injured in a 4th of July dive from the Missouri River bridge at Kansas City. , Stale Senator Kcl Beall, a member of Illinois Vice Commission, declined a $300 a week offer to make a lecture lour. Victor Riesel Says Michigan Comes Out of the Gloom "Daddy, the flag over in the park is still flying and it's still raining," my 5-year-old son was referring to the American flag in Ihe VFVV Post 7678 Park in Cottage Hills during the hard rain on July 4. I called immediately to tell them it was raining and that the of a political nature? How can fl s still f , ying . x waa assured there be confidence in the federal | judiciary if judgeships become ai mailer of political patronage? that it would be taken care of Fifteen minutes laler I called again and was assured again that the flag would be taken care of. However, Ihe flag remained throughoul Ihe rain, which lasted more than an hour. Flag Etiquette states explicitly that the flag should not be flown in inclement weather. How can children and those desirous of becoming citizens learn Drew Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Split Is Over Peaceful Coexistanee (Editor's Note) — Drew Pearson, who has traveled widely in the Far East, today continues his diagnosis of the great debate between China and Russia. : ed Nations in 1945 and at the Par- jis Peace Conference which tried —unsuccessfully — to work out peace terms among the victors in 194G. Ku.ssiaa Standard of Living out war there can be no real ad- Were there no lawyers or state judges in West Texas better qualified for the judgeship in question? | The argument is made that i this has been done in the past by i other administrations — as if, | once a political ruse is employed,, it may readily be taken as an es- | tablished precedent or practice for the future. The American people have been told again and again that I theirs is a government by Ihe people and for the people and that no selfish interest should prevail i vance toward Communism. They i "« idlisl lho "a^nal interest, ,, , . i The flaw, if any, is in the \v:i kon nut ^ con. , ., Islitulional system in America This remains Ihe essential ide- whj( . h sepal . Hlcs Ulc legislative ological difference between the stand the great debale now going j was Molotov who kept arguing ™ h».«,oon iho Russian and Chi- against the Khrushchev policy of on between the Russian and Chi of Communism it lo go back to Ihe nese Later when Khrushchev came I two great Communist nations. WASHINGTON — To under-1 into power after Stalin's death, il j And when you compare the Chinese economy with the Russian, you can understand why they have to believe in adversity and in the inevitability of war. Compared to the Chinese, the Russians are living in a Capitalist Utopia. True, he Russians are a long way from having the luxuries of the average American. But compared to Czar- is! days, or the early days of Bolshevism, or the standard of living might be well to go back to tlie oi«»««'" «' .<v,,. b , ~ ..--- 22nd Party Congress held In Mos-! i"8. more consumer products. ,««, in rvfnher. 1961. The differ- Molotov was persistent bven iga giving the Russian people a higher standard of living, more hous- consumer products. cow in October, 1961. The differ ences between the two brands of Communism had started well before this, but they were brought in this party into sharp focus • meeting. j Shortly before t h e congress, 1 Vaycheslav Maximilianovic Molotov, then Soviet Ambassador to I the International Atomic Commission in Vienna, wrote a letter to party leaders in Moscow containing this significant statement: "Without adversity, without war there can be no real advance toward Communism." This highlighted the basic difference between the old die-hard Stalinists and the Khrushchev moderates. It also highlights the basic difference between the Soviet and the Chinese today. Molotov came from the old school which believed the Russian people were getting too prosperous, too forgetful of the early revolutionary principles and in effect, were drifting toward Capitalism. "Without adversity, without war," he argued, they would forget the original principles which kenjn fought for in 1917. RJpiotov hud been one oj those early 1917 Bolsheviks later served us a tough, slony-raced foreign minister at the Swri^ranclsco Con- when demoted to Vienna, he kept on arguing. Finally at the time of the 22nd Party Conference in October, 1961. he was summoned back to Moscow and fired. Molotov has been living in retirement in the suburbs of Moscow ever since. But at that October conference, Ihe Red Chinese agreed with Mol- olov thai without adversity, with- which estalphed the Unit Alton Evening Telegraph 'ubllshed Dally by Alton Telenraph Printing Company p. B. COUSI.EY, Publisher PAUL S. COUSLEY. Editor Subscription price 40c weekly by carrier: by mull $12 a year In Illinois und Missouri. $18 in all other states. Mail subscriptions not accepted In towns wheie carrier delivery U available. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Che Associated Press Is exclusively i-ntitled to the use for publication of nil news dlbpatcnes credited In Ihis paper und to the local news pub fished herein. body from the executive and ignores the principle of party responsibility — such as is applied under the British or Canadian parliamentary syslem. The answer certainly doesn't lie in using federal judgeships as a "re-| ward" lo individual members ofj Congress elected by the people to deal with public questions on their merits and not as a presi- denl may dictate that they shall vole. Bur View CROSSWORD - -. - By Eugem Sbeffer 12. 18 Zlo 34 38 45 58 43. 47 13 llo 59. to 2o 49 17 24- 4o 44 57. 41 10 Few men have succeeded politically as swiftly as George Romney. He has the respect of men in both parties, and in labor and management, of both those who agree and disagree with him. He is the first Republican. in many years to win Ihe governorship of the auto stale. In effect, I asked, what is the basic philosophy of this new po- lilical personality — whom some lalk of as a presidential possibility. Here is his answer: By GBOKGB BOMNEY Governor of Michigan '''"' LANSfNG, Mich. — Michigan has entered a new and exciting era which has dispelled the gloom that pervaded this capital city for more than a decade. From a state hopelessly torn by partisan bickering, shackled with an archaic constitulion, burdened by a disgraceful deficit, Michigan has been converted inlo a problem-solving state that is selling some examples for other parts of the country. v Michigan's auto industry is moving toward the best year in its history. Unemployment in the Detroil area during May dropped lo its lowest level in more than seven years. The number of new plants under construction is in- HORIZONTAL 43. distress 1, masculine nickname 6. part of face 8. modern planes 12. genus of lily plant in China, the Russian economy is Tjme and , n the American booming. Food last year was ex- - Assn , ms t . rjt , d ou , , ha( , ed pensive, but unlike China no- |ci . a , jud should • bc named on body starved. Ihe housing short- ; th(J hasjs 0 , , hd| . qualifications! 13. money of age has gradually been Hi-ked.j Hnd m{ foj . liUL . u , reuaons _ The j Apartments are rationed out ac- Assodatiol) h a»'tried, through a| specially appointed committee, to classify as "well qualified" or just "qualified" or "not qualified" Ihe names of those under consid- amazing rate. Almost every city Cation by Ihe Department of Just- boasts its own opera house, sports |j ce for recommendation lo Ihe arena and cultural center. [president. But even this system In contrast, reports from China!caters somewhat to the political indicate rigid regimentation and j climate prevailing in the Depart- Ihe strictest sort of Commun- ment ol Justice. It should not be cording to the size of the Russian family, but there is adequate housing. Schools have been built at an ism in order to keep 700,000,000 living in an area about the size of the United States. This is the basic ideological difference between Soviet Communism and Chinese Communism, an ideology based on economics. Khrushchev and most of the Russian people don't want to lose MEMBER. THE r AUD.IT o BORBAU ,| leh . g a , „ s wi , h „ mtdea ,. wa( , which neither side could win except the Red Chinese who have enough surplus population to lose half and then take over the world. OF CIRCULATION Local Advertising Rates and Contract inlormatlon on application at the Telegraph business office, Hi East Broadway, Alton, III. Nalional Advertising Uranham Com Chicago, Oetro; The New York, St. Louis. law. Bell Syndicate, inc.) necessary for a Bar Association committee or any other group to remind an administration of the importance of moral integrity in the exercise of governmental powers, especially when judges arc lo be appointed. Does the system of using judgeships as u"reward" lor past political favors mean that judges already on the bench can expect promotions to the U.S. Court of Appeals if. they "play ball" with administration in power? 1003, N.Y. Herald-Tribune, Inc.) account 14. plant part 15. bare 16. produce IS, oozes 20. attach 21. cut grasa 22. perceive 24. Hebrew priest 26. faucet 20. Italian mountains 34. curved molding 39. native metal 37. fairy 38. South A.merlcan monkeys 41. plant juica 42. total B VHSQ M H P A B signal 45. fuss 47. donkey 50. English uplands 54. branching figure 57. slim 58. winglike 59. sveight 60. " La Douce" 61. depend 62. sorrowful 63. profound" VERTICAL 1. preserves 2. on. the sheltered side 3. center 4. retains B. Jostle 6. region 7. magician's rod 8. discordant sound •MI 9. tests 10. Yugoslavian leader 11. killed 17. early garden 19. ocean 23. epic poetry 25. lablum 26. male turkey 27. Kahn 28. private 30. before • 31. seines Answer to yesterday's puzzle. 32. epoch 33. slight taste 35. Australian bird 39. Khayyam 40. turf 44. firm 45. Jewish month 46. erase 48. perche» 49. portico 61. existed , [3H3S MESH aacaa EssacaH ODEl G§E3@0 lElDlUiC AlTlEl ElEJH 52. title 53. fastener Av«r*(« U«U» 91 «aJu«igu: 29 znlnutei. 56. arid (© 1863, King Features Syud,, Jno.) «8. QCQPWHMFCT A.DQWQBFCT BOYOOW 8 ABCPSG AB. Yesterday's Oryptoqulpi UNVSUAli IN QUICK £>U», ,, TRICK to respect the flag and all that it slands for when an organization such as Ihis shows such disrespect for our Nalional Emblem? II is up lo all of us — parents, leaders in our communilies, and government, and the various organizations in our society — to instill in our children and Ihose desiring lo become citizens due respect for our flag and all of the basic freedoms we have as American citizens. After all, the Star Spangled Banner is the grealest symbol of freedom in the world today JERRY SCHMIDT, 43 S. Wiljiam St. Cottage Hills creasing. Most importantly, a new attitude and spiril of oplimlsm prevails. In o r d e r to understand this transformation, it is necessary to review briefly the events which dragged Michigan into the dilemma of the Fifties and the events which are rescuing it from that dilemma in the Sixties. For most .of the period before World War II, Michigan was dom- inaled by a Repuublican Party which in turn was dominated by Big Business. Bui Ihe late Thirties 1 saw the birth of another powerful economic force, as thousands of auto workers organized into unions. I'ollticul. Strength Used Later The political strength of t h i s new economic force was not utilized until 1948, when the Democrats and the union leaders form, ed an alliance Dial ended the long Republican hold on the slale ad- minislralion. Although Democrats won control of the administrative branch of government, Republicans remained in control of the Legislature. The Iwo parties, each armed with one branch of the government, squared off in a battle that lasted more than a decade. The nadir of this stalemate occurred in 1959, when Ihe condition of the state's treasury reached such a dismal point that thous- Today's Prayer Heavenly Father, show us for today how to live simply, how to be courteous, how lo find renewal for our tired spirits. Give us clean laughter, good sportsmanship, and wise generosity. Open the windows of our souls so that we may look out and up; through Jesus Christ, our Lord. Amen. —Dudley Strain, Lubbock, Texas, minister, First Christian Church. (© 1063 by the Division of Christian Education, National Council of the Churches of Christ in the U. S. A.) ands of slale employes went.with- out-their paychecks. ::-. ; This sensational development made headlines all over the coun- :ry, .and Michigan becam^ Ihe laughing stock of the nation. Business leaders who might have considered localing their plants in he state now regarded Michigan with skepticism. 'The sorry incident: of the "payless payday" increased the inlen- iity of; name-calling and recriminations which had brought about the stalemate. But it also spurred Ihe activities, of enlightened citizens .of both', parlies, who realized that Michigan could not move into the fu-, lure without replacing the 1908 constitution which kept the state government in a strailjacket. One of • the groups to which. these citizens rallied was an organization called Citizens F o r Michigan, which I had helped form in 1958. Joining forces with- the League of Women Voters and the Junior Chamber of Commerce, Citizens F o r Michigan spearheaded a drive that resulted in the calling of a constitutional convention. The constitution which evolved from the 71/a-monlh-long deliberations of this dedicated group of rnon and women is one of Ihe finest slale constitutions in the land. It contains model provisions on civil rights, education, Ihe judiciary, legislative apportionment and lho executive branch, U will enable Michigan's state government lo deal effectively wilh the problems of the 20th century The adoption of a new constitution isn't the only favorable development in Michigan in recent months. The legislative session which has jusl ended was one of the most productive .In recent years, (O IOH3, Tho Hull Syndicate, Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By JOSUIMI YyiHTNJflY assembling exhibit groups of ,,*,|i,,'«|,inany mammal species. As they ^'''3,$ matured, l)11L>d ""d raised their young, intensified social inter-ac- llons wore noted, somewhat like the complex popufalion pressures that beset human groups. Although no deaths from heart disease had occurred prior to 1955, since then a ten-fold .increase lias been noted, Are. must artists neurosis • pronuV Anyone who follows a creative vocation IB apt to develop neurotic' tendencies, because hl» strongest talejU and drive arc poorly rewarded In our tiofk'ty. A young artist tends to feel oul-oMrtep because his deeper intercut* are BO markedly different from those of the average man. To win appjwal he must string along with conformity pros- IN fear of crowds curalilo? Do uuintulii Kuffur from hour! dlsouso? ! Probably not, although mild canes ol claustrophobia (fear oj crowds, closed places, etc,) somollmas. disappear under fortunate environment." In other imUnncoB, claustrophobic persons whose egos arc strong in other areas liuvi; led normally effective lives, without bolng too much handicapped, However, if one can sureu, while trying to develop his Aiwiw Yes, U they live under avoid uouto anxiety ojily by llm< own special brand ol originality, tense conditions which they can- Hln« hi* activities drastically, his This conflict often leads to neurot- not control. Several years ago phobia may ho sprcttdlhg io other k charRttertsUe*. Philadelphia ?oo officials began areas, King l j eutui«», Synd,, Inc.) ,

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