Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 23, 1963 · Page 4
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July 23, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, July 23, 1963
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PAGE ram Editorial No Breakoff with Canada Americans With ftw exceptions will be nappy to note that * conference of Canadian and* United States officials has been able to Work out a Solution for, th« difficulties which President Kennedy's gold balance saving pro- gfarrt would have put upon our neighbor' to til* north. The United States, under a plan proposed by the President, would have levied a tax Varying from 2.7 J to 15 per cent of purchase price on Canadian securities Of all kinds purchased by our citizens. , Canada pointed out that she, like this country, was suffering from balance of trade troubles. Our own trouble involves the international gold balance. Our trade balance is positive, but we got into trouble with our investments abroad and our assistance spcnd- ing. The modification which Mr. Kennedy proposed to ifiake in his original plan would" exempt new issues needed to maintain unimpeded flow of trade and payments between the two countries. It would apply to other countries having fiscal troubles, too. Canada agreed it would not use the exemption to.try and build up its own foreign exchange reserves. . Singularly enough, the proposal by President Kennedy would be almost exactly parallel action to that sought by Prime Minister Pearson recently when he would have restrained enlargement of American'investors' impending interest in Canadian industry.. In the name of international finance we and our friends both are being prompted into actions we quickly discover are inadvisable and from which we have to back away. Raised Goal New Support A goal of $460,000 — $20,000 over what we raised last year — was set the other day by the United Fund fof its campaign this fall. We wish the Fund well in its efforts to upgrade the level of support for our Alton affiliate agencies. That goal, incidentally, is $50,000 less than the total of all agency budgets, as the budget committee for the Fund approaches the beginning of its work on them. In short, if the community achieves the goal set for the fall campaign, $JO,000 still will have to be squeezed out of requests from the participating agencies. The goal is that sum which in the best judgment of Fund leadership and its board can be obtained from the community this fall. The agencies will still have to face the fact that they must depend upon the community to decide how well it will support them whether the Fund raises the money, or whether they raise it for themselves. AFL-C1O President George Meany's announcement of a plan for his organization to fight discrimination on all fronts adds new encouragement. He has named four other top leaders of the organization to work with him at high level on a special committee to carry out the program. The union is not limiting-this program to employment, which perhaps is the most important phase to be taken up by a labor organization. It would bring its considerable influence to bear through communities against discrimination in housing, voting, public accommodations, services, and schools. Certainly the Alton-Wood River area is familiar with the community leadership exerted by the AFL-CIO in many phases of community life. Increasingly this influence has been positive and constructive. It is obvious the amount of leadership for positive antidiscriminatory practices this organization could undertake. A Point President Kennedy has a point in his suggestion that the railroad dispute be 'referred to the Interstate Commerce Commission. Perhaps it should have been, long ago. The controversy revolves around not only economic and operational, but safety issues,, as well. All of these the Commerce Commission has held within its area of responsibility for . years. One of the railroad union arguments with ' greatest potential public appeal, to pur mind, • is that on behalf of safety. 'l : We would hope the Commerce Commission would have on its staff men competent .to judge-the potential results in added danger of reducing train operating crews. Meanwhile, Senator Goldwater has made his own pitch for a law that would extend to railroads the principles already applying to the Taft-Hartley and the Lea laws, providing for elimination of unneeded jobs and personnel. Soundoff Premier Khrushchev's latest verbal run-in with the Red Chinese should cause a few smiles. The man who build the Berlin wall to keep. East Berliners from flocking out of Red-controlled East Germany appealed to his people and dared Peking to take their ideological dispute to the people themselves. "You present your program and we will present our program. Let the people be the judge," he spluttered at a Kremlin rally welcoming, of all people, Hungary's Prime Minister Janos Kadar. (Remember Hungary?) All of which convinces us the more that Khrushchev and the Red Chinese leaders must have have talked over their script pretty thoroughly ahead of time. Of course a Communist dictator in any country could feel safe in challenging one in any - ther to submit anything to a legitimate vote of the people. It just wouldn't be done. Drew Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Keeping the Boys Off the Street '* t J WASHINGTON — One interst- ing aspect about the world's heavyweight boxing match is that both Sonny Listen and Floyd Patterson have been in trouble for delinquency but both have been trying to do something to help others avoid similar pitfalls. Patterson has used his own money to set up the "Floyd Patterson Houses" in New York, two homes on the East Side where boys just out of reform school can live during the first difficult pe riod of adjustment. Sonny Uston came to Washington for the last Big Brothers dinner and among other things spent some time at Junior Village, a government orphanage where he tried to fill the vacuum in the lives of children, some of whom have never seen a mother. Son ny was so occupied, that he was late getting to the dinner. At that dinner, in front of 800 people, including the Vice President, I interviewed Liston on a lot of subjects ranging from Gas- sius Clay to death in the ring. Here is part of the repartee: "Sonny, you ever feel nervous before a fight?" "Not as nervous as I am now, I always feel that the other fellow should be nervous, so there ain'l no use in both of being nervous." "What do you think is the future of Cassius Clay?" "Well, I think he'd better stick to poetry." "Sonny, did you ever play football?" "No — It was a little too rough tor me, I don't understand il yet. Like when the football player gets the ball, one man will grab him and throw him down. Then the other twelve come pile up on him. What's the use of doing that?" "You think it's enough to have one man against you?" •'That's right." "What about when you have the releree against you?" "Well/ as long as he can coun up to ten be can't cheat on you.' Cut For Boxtogf "What do you think of the Ke fauver 341} to have a boxing com mfefioner regulate the sport?" "Well, I leel Uwt If he cwJd find » nwi that'* b«n in the fldd, it would be flne, but il he just got a nun that don't know anything about boxing, it would ust be like a truck driver running a jet." In other words, you wouldn't ivant a politician being the boxing czar?" "No, I wouldn't." "Do you have any particular nominations for instance, Gene Tunhey?" "Well, that's not my place to select anybody. That's the reason why fighters doesn't make good speeches, they doesn't have to make good speeches to get in. What they have to do is to fight," 'You were telling me a little earlier that the referee doesn't always understand the psychology of the boxer when he's knocked out. What's your tactic when a man is down in the ring?" "Well, I tell the guy my name in the center of the ring, and if e can't remember it when he ets knocked down, I feel that he's in trouble. He doesn't know that he's done. Sometime, I hold up four fingers — How many fingers have I got up? And if he says four, he's all right; but if he says two, I know he can't see. So I feel the fight should be stopped," "Now, turning to the most im portant question before us this evening — the problems of youth —what do you think is the most important factor in helping boys keep out of trouble?" "Well, I feel it's the home. I Alton Evening Telegraph Published Dally by Alton Telegraph Printing Company, . P. B. COUSLEY, T>ubliliher PAUL S. COUSLEY. Editor Subscription price 40c weekly by carrier; by mall $12 a year in Illinois and Missouri. $18 In all other states. Mall subscriptions not accepted In towna where carrier delivery li available. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the uap lor publication of all news dispatches credited In this paper and to the local news pub- IJihed herein. MEMBER. THE AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATION Local Advertising Rates and Con tract information on application at the Telegraph business o/fice. Ill East Broadway. Alton, 111. National Advertising Representative*: The Branham Company, New York, Chicago, p a tro|{«m) st* LouJi. '\ feel that mothers and fathers should know where the child is at all times. And should have a dead- ine to get home at night." "How many children were there n your family?" "My mother had fourteen, my lather was married twice, and there's 25 of us in all." 'You were born in Arkansas, and I know your father was a cotton farmer. Did you work in the cotton fields? When you moved to St. Louis, about how old were you?" 'Well, that's when the trouble started. Life was. too bright for my eyes, so I would find stuff before it got lost." "What would you recortlmenc in a big city, where you've goi crowded conditions In the way of helping youngsters?" Keiauver's OK "Well, I wo u 1 d recommenc more playgrounds. More sports and activity. Give them some thing to do to keep their minds occupied — where they wouldn' be idle." Did they have playgrounds in St. Louis?" "Well yes they did. They had playgrounds — but it wasn' enough for all the kids, so they le the good kids go on it and kep us bad kids off." "It sometimes happens in the District of Columbia, too," "It's like they say, one bad apple can spoil the whole bushel." "Here in the District of Colum bia, we've had some debate tha children when they are waywarc should be punished by being spanked. What do you think o that?" "Well, I feel they should be spanked, in that way they wouldn 1 run over the teacher." "You had a very good session with Senator Kefauver today : know. Can you tell us anything about what he told you?" "Well, he said that he'd b e en keeping up with me since the lasi time I gave him a visit, which wasn't ... too pleasant, but we got along very fine. And he wag glad, to know that I was going fine, that I did what he told me So I told him I would keep on.' Well, I might add, if I may, that sonny's a bit modest, because Senator Kefauver gave him a wonderful send-off and congratu \ Civil Rights Could Impair Conference WASHlNGfON ~ When the gov ernors of all the states get together for consultation at', thfir annual conference, the system ol state governments should benefit, and the citizens, too. But the coil- clave at Miami this week has been given a political emphasis which tends to impair the usefulness of the Institution. Basically no governor has any authority over the citizens of any other state or their elected offlc ials. Originally the governors recognized that they couldn't legislate or even adopt resolutions which would be binding on one another. Customarily, therefore the objective in any resolution adopted has been to proclaim laudable principles. But these have always been couched in the broadest terms to avoid friction among the governors. The governors this Week founr it necessary to abolish their resolutions committee altogether This was one way to avoid a "filibuster" and a provocative debate. The "civil rights" issue which intrudes everywhere, even into private boarding houses pushed its way into the conference of governors and threatened to disrupt the proceedings. Political Animal Certainly the governors" aren't supposed to influence one anothei on a program of "civil rights," as the conference is composed of coordinate state executives and is not a legislative body. Unfortu nately, the passion of the political animal is hard to suppress or even subdue. If there's a chance to put political opponents in another party in an embarrassing position or to gain some advantage that might be of political value to factions in one's own party in the next campaign, the temptation s strong to ignore such unspec- acular subjects as the adminis- .rative side of government and to play for the headlines. Yet all the governors have serous and far-reaching problems on heir hands. The issues in the 50 states are not always the same, mt there are common problems — perplexities in taxation and edu- ction, as well as in the handling if budgets and debt. These are ufficiently pressing for the cit- zens to be willing to pick up the xpense tab of a governor at Miami or Atlantic City or any ther resort where some degree f calmness or coolness may be expected to prevail. Clearly, the experience of one governor with i difficult problem can be helpful :o another governor. An exchange of views, formally or informally, can assist the cause of good government in America. Playing Usual Game But the image presented in the >ress by the governors' conference s that of a gabfest in which the political currents of the hour dom- nate. Instead of 49 governors consulting with one another — one lappens to be absent from the conference this year — the impression is given of a group of wliticians playing the usual game. Somehow the assumption is that ic who makes headlines becomes more notable figure back home. But in these days when politics supersedes everything — includ- ng fidelity to the public interest — the strategy seems to be to get the kind of publicity that wil appeal to certain voter groups engaged in a dramatic controversy in national affairs. As for the difficult and challenging issues of state government, they are given only cursory attention. The maneuvers of politics are of course, the same in the national govemnment, too, so the governors perhaps feel they are mere ly following the lead of the top men in Washington. Abraham Lincoln's adage tha you can fool all of the people some of the time and some of the people all of the time, but not al of the people all of the time, af fords some hope, but is hardly a satisfactory answer to the dilem ma. For, in the meantime, an in different electorate tolere.tes the wasteful practices of politics anc doesn't Insist on efficiency and fairness in the handling of gov ernment affairs, not the least o: which is financial. State govern ments today are spending more taxing more, and wasting more money than at any other time in American history. By, achieving some progress and reforms in these fields alone, the governors conference at Miami could havi served a constructive purpose. i 1963, N.Y. Herald-Tribune, Inc.) Uncertain Values NEW YORK (AP)—In bygone years, many people lived by a set of definite, concrete values But it is not that way now, Dr Robert W. Jenson, of Luthe' College, writes in a new book "Alpha and Omega," published by Thomas Nelson & Sons. He says: "In our world we say of truth that it all depends on the poin at view, of beauty that we don't know much aoout art... of goodness that we must each find his own values," lated him on what he was doing to help youngsters around the country. He's been going to hospitals, veterans hospitals around Chicago, and Kefauver was very much impressed." (e 1993. Bell Syndicate. Inc.) THE LITTLE WOMAN •aH***-v»i*-«» Y^MiW'S &UUS t-n t ___ C Ktoc y«*l«r« SyndloU "We'll have to have another fund-raising banquet to make up the deficit from our last fund-raising ' x banquet." .-" : >.-/. ' Readers Forum 70 vs. 20 Per Cent Which American citizens is U Mrs. Hagan wishes to consign to the cabbage patch while the judgment of those with whom she happens to agree prevails? Her desire to have those who decry religious exercises in the public schools keep their noses in t h e sweet potato plants is tantamount to saying she has more right to judge these matters than anyone who disagrees with her. I disagree with her. I take the increasingly peculiar view that my religious development and the religion I foster in my children is my own derned business, I have never wanted the public schools, nor even, as my friends can testify, the Sunday schools, to do this job for me. As long as I live, and if I were the only American who had this outlook, I would insist that under the Constitution I have a right to keep others from interfering in this phase of my family's' life. . I have the most sincere and utter respect for the private religious life of all other human be- ngs and absolutely no respect for the public religious life of other individuals. For the public re- igious life is put on for the sake of men and has nothing to do vith the intimate relationship of an individual with his God. I will stand to argue dogma and neology with anyone who has got he nerve and humor to argue with me, and I love to do it. But when such arguments breach the rights; when they deteriorate to criticism, I have no use for them. The separation of church arid tate in this country, damaged but not beyond repair, is the bus- ness of every thoughtful citizen who vaules his freedom, but it is the particular concern of those who value religion. The habit of public display so dear to Christian hearts, and practiced because of deep and almost incorrectable miscalculation of the way in which,a Christian life acts to spread Christian faith, is both dis- honest and vulgar. . ... It debases the whole society In which it is allowed to become ha bltual and conventional, but, most woefully does it corrupt the congregations of the Christian churches so that one cannot tell the difference between a church group and a group meeting in ( a private lodge. ' . . When it has got to the place when one cannot .find an atheist because he is afraid of the Christians; when one cannot find v an honest piece of literature because the authors and publishers are afraid of the moralists! when politicians can survey a population and find 70 per cent in favor of religious instruction in the schools and only about 20 per cent frequenting the churches, it is' nol religion which is being fought over. What is being bandied aboul is a bundle of conventional anc hazy notions as to what const! tutes both religion and freedom. Take away '\he conventions and sentimentality and superstitions from the religion of too many people and all one has left is a frightened confusion. No, thanks. For my part, I want religion instilled in my children which does not have convention, sentimentality, and superstition: a protein religion without sugar in^t. But I'll jive it to them, and leave others to give whatever, diet they think best to their own. CASS Brighton. IJhey Boost Cocoa LAGOS — African cocoa producers plan a campaign*, to encourage natives to drink hot chocolate rather than coffee or tea. Forum Writer s,I\ote 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 - - - By Eugene Sbeffer 27 44 2 . 41 \lo 54- S( ia 4o •97 10 47 II HORIZONTAL 1. paid noticea 4. courageous) 9, spread grass to dry 12. varnish ' ingredient IS.atyleof type li. Scottish explorer 15. lessened 17. assign a. place to 19. color 20. melodic sounds 31. baking- chamber 23. to ogle 21. college o«iois4 27. twice 38. variety of lettuce 99. seed integument 10. neuter pronoun SI, outline 33. bone (Anat.) 84. silent 86, aea eagle 87. pi»mlre 98. lath 39. skill 40. three, at cards 41. lure 43. large . paddle ' 44. source of supply 46. most peculiar 49. high, in music 50. endure 62. mineral spring 68, Abyssinian prince 84. glut* 55, son of Odin VERTICAL 1. awing 2. to peck 3. frightens 4. engendered 6. fishing pole 6, exist 7, worth 8. son of Seth 9. vestige* 10, consume Answer to yesterday's puule. , \ 7-23 11, scotch. river 16. denary 18. apple jule« 20. «Ji enigma 21. death notice* ' 22. essential 23. eternity ' 25. expiate 36. Ill-natured 28. small bed , 29. large ' caak \ 31, quoted, 32. worthjep *or»p , 35. military atudenti 37. to stem 39. Urge GSHDffl 40. v chU4 42, Scottiih land tux .;'43, excee*o< chance* 44, distant 45,Gukio'» net§ Atffff* Nut *t itliHliM U niliMtlf < (0 mt, Wajf fMiurw »y»|T, fin,) Bl.WW BOWQI I? CryptoijuJp! I8NI08IM HUWO 25 and 50 Years Ago Alton Lake stage reached a new high head of 8.5 feet above that below the dam, which was 407.5 above ftteatt sen level, the greater head maintained In the lake was due to impounding of more water and general decline In the rivrr stage here, lowest since mid-May. City Judge tt. W. Griffith of CJrahlle City, aspirant to? the Republican nomination for state's attorney, pledged himself to enforcement 6f anti-gambllhg laws in a public letter to the Rev. Catl Attlg, who asked his sentiments on the situation in behalf of the county's ministers. William Walter Jr., 1$,' was 'undergoing a .series of blood transfusions at Barnes Hospital, St.'Louis, for,complications following burns suf- .fered in March while Working at the farm of his grandmother, Mrs. Rose Bachtaan. Harold Bartdy, Giranite City attorney, withdrew as a'candidate for the Democratic nomirt' atioh for office of state's attorney. Oil welKdrUlIng was started on the 520-aere tract in Clinton County owned by Harry L. Meyer of AUort. Research Indicated the cap of the oil dome Was on Meyer's land. • The September occupancy by Dr. John" N. McDonald's family of their new home near Twelfth and Henry street would add another to the "colony of doctors" in that vicinity. The others were Dr. Groves B. Smith, Dr. H. W. Davis, Dr. Chas. Ehlert, and Dr. C. E. Merkle. Dr. and Mrs. W. J. McGlll purchased the H. H. Beardslee residence on Seminary street. Mrs. Beardslee planned on moving to California. Harold Ballard of Jerseyvllle was named assistant athletic coach at Illinois College, Jacksonville. Mrs. Sadie McDonald Brown of Bethany, and her uncle J. S. McDonald met here for the first time in 54 years at a get-acquainted meeting of relatives. The cars of Frank Allen and Giles Raymond, brothers-in-law, collided as Allen was en route to the Raymond home for a family dinner and Raymond was en route to Bunker Hill to get ice cream for the dinner. Children passengers in the two cars suffered minor injuries. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Camp returned from a trip to Alaska, where they had visited relatives. spark* Mlimrg . had hegWtiniflg «• w* 10-iunk grain elevator with wheats The «J™v rat concrete tfthki, had capacity for 300,000'" bushels, and the elevating etittiptnent could- handle 30,000 busjiels a day. At the fate wheat • was now arriving at the bill by fall, 11 wo* estimated the new elevator would be filled with-., hi 20-days. installation of the new light. fixtures tor. Shurtieff College's Cattiegie library .was com-' pleted. the lights were n6t to be 'tiled UHlil. September, and an electric power circuit t6 the building remaned to be connected. . Wood River was to have ft. drug store to b« opened within a few day* at a Ferguson Avenue location by Thomas'Sen. Janiei H, Chessen fltid C. J: Ferguson announced plans to open an automobile supply department In con- nectlon with the East Alto« Coal. Co. City Engineer John C. Schwaab proposed that a street with three names extending from Central Avenue to a point a half WocK west of Liberty Street be given k single name to ertd confusion. The various sections of the street were known as Clement Place, Royal, and Stewart Street. Schwaab favored retaining the name Clement for all three. ; , ..., First free dance In Rock Spring Park undei? sponsorship of Alton Park Board drew an estimated 1,500 visitors — far more than the dance floor could accommodate. The new lighting system failed during the early part of the evening, but the commissioners secured a number of lamps for temporary use so ,that the dance would not be delayed. Dancing was limited to two-step and the waltz. Park board members were on hand to supervise the project and Commissioner H. M. Schweppe served as floor manager. Application had been made by D. N. Blodgett and associates for a charter for a new bank at Brighton, 111. Mississippi Sand Co. was preparing to put its new sand plant on the upper riverfront into operation. It had Installed derrick equipment for unloading its sand barges, also storage facilities, and side tracks were near completion. Melvin Kennedy, Turner addition painter, incurred injury in a fall of about 25, feet when the staging broke as he was painting the H. L. Winter residence in Godfrey. The Allen-Scott Report D. G. Braced for 'Rights' Marches WASHINGTON — Congressional leaders are bracing themselves for not only one, but a succession of civjl rights marches on Washington. They have been warned by Capital police authorities in contact with Negro leaders organizing the August 28 descent that this mammoth rally is just the beginning. In. September and October, Negro leaders propose to send "wave after wave of demonstrators" into Washington if the House of Representatives hasn't acted on the President's civil rights program, or a filibuster has developed in the Senate. This backstage strategy calls for- pouring demonstrators into the Capital at the hate of 1,000 a day in an effort to exert maximum pressure for the enactment of civil rights legislation. In contrast to next month's rally, when 100,000 marchers will presumably demonstrate for only one day, the .succeeding waves of demonstrators w. i 11 remain In Washington until Congress disposes of civil rights. Washington police authorities, in private conferences with congressional leaders, are saying frankly that this steady massing of demonstrators could create a far more explosive situation than the giant August 28 rally. ' In an avowed move to avoid violence and to keep next month's demonstration orderly and peaceful, eight Negro groups organizing this rally are working with local police officials. As an example, they have advised police that an estimated 1,000 New • York Negro policemen will take part in the 'mar,ch and assist in controlling it, The;; New York policemen "will do this on their "own time;" that is, they will come to Washington "oh leave" and not tor'uniform, They will act as'"marshals," and will assist in organizing the demonstrators into groups of fifty at various rally headquarters. From these areas, the "marshals" will lead the demonstrators in the huge parade to the Lincoln Memorial for a round of speeches and other activities. President Kennedy, who has given the rally his official blessing, will probably talk briefly, He has been invited, and while not committing himself, indicated acceptance. His brother, Attorney General Robert Kennedy, definitely will speak, as will other administration and congressional leaders. The Dangers 1 To prepare for any eventuality, the Washington police force of 2,900 will be reinforced with hundreds of U.S. marshals, FBI agents and Secret Servicemen. Also, some 8,000 Marines, trained in riot control, will be on 24- hour alert at the nearby Quanti- cp, Va,, base. Should disorder erupt or the demonstrators attempt to march on the Capitol, these combat troops would be rushed by truck to the city. Federal, agents already have one Black Muslim leader under close surveillance after obtaining a tape recording of threats by him to kill "several persons" Today's Prayer Open our'minds this' day to see ourselves as Thou seeth us. Save us from moral weakness, from fear of men, from dread of responsibility, Strengthen us to speak the truth in love and self- control. So may we lose no opportunity to serve Thee through Jesus Christ, our Lord. Amen. —Stuart LeRoy Anderson, Berkeley, Calif., president, Pacific School of Religion, • «D 1963 by the Division of Christian Education, National Council of the Churches of Christ In the U. S, A.) during the rally. Although Speaker John McCormack, D.-Mass., Senate Majority Leader Mike Mansfield, D.-Mont., and Vice President Lyndon Johnson have not made their decision public, they definitely have ruled against permitting demonstrations on the Capitol grounds. Under an old law, such demonstrations are barred unless expressly authorized by the Speaker and the Vice President. Still under discussion' is how to handle marchers who come to the Capitol in groups to "call" on senators and representatives. One proposal is to allow such demonstrators to visit legislators in their offices in groups of less than 100 if they are orderly arid not carrying signs. No sit-ins will be permitted. If attempted, they will be forcefully removed. Access to the Senate and House galleries will be under tight supervision by Capitol police. Only persons with special permits will be allowed In the chambers. Leaders of thu sponsoring Negro organizations are meeting in Washington early ' in August to complete plans for the rally and to designate various officials. At that time, an estimated $1 million raised fo rtlie demonstration will be divided among the participating organizations to pay expenses, Inside the Demonstration* Speaker John McCormack has told President Kennedy his civil rights program will pass the House by..a. decisive vote. McCormack reported .the;House will ballot on the legislation "sometime in September':" When the Senate'will reach a vote Is anyone's guess... Assistant Senate Democratic Leader Hubert Humphrey, Minn.; ' is '-passing t h.e word that a Senate'filibuster may be avoided, but h?, isn't saying how or why.,, : (ip'1863. Thy Hall syndicate, Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By JOSEPH WHITNEY confllctf! that, need uncovering. While some people probe into their subconscious through daydreaming, they are unable to connect their observations', with the causative 4.n'ner conflicts, If the 'dreamer becomes ashamed, bin dream • is;- side-trapked through symofrojism, w that the real nwnjng'will not pe recognized by the conscious mind. 'Should you le!] jiikes on children? Answer! Not if the jokes make a child feel ignorant, inept or otherwise inferior. Although that kind ol humor is accepted practice in most families, it is somewhat naive way lor the humorist to impress his superiority on others, If he realized that he was unconscjoply, trying to bolster bis ego at the expense ol a child's ego, end at the same time, ex- Aniwer? No, because symbols posing hii insecurity to Wi Hit- represent the things we fear. Qn< eners, he would be Im given to ly a psychwnalyit can relate, heftvy'btjidfd humor, these .fymboJs to the J Are Momep getting. twi Can you Interpret your own dreamtf Answers No, but women, lijje men, pgssess both masculine and feminine qualities. However, the average woman in considered much different from the average man. Women are weaker physically, and in aggrwiive competition, but are cohered strainer in at- cepting life M U oanjei, AH .fly, Unwr reniej it, abh? to

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