Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 24, 1963 · Page 4
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July 24, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

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Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, July 24, 1963
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ALTON EVENING WEDNESDAY, JtJltf 24, 1Q63 Editorial .•'. " l-l 3— ' ' > . Questions That Need an Answer Alderman Newell Allen has asked some Questions about the Dogtown Urban project, and we think they should 6t'|ivett good* answers by authorities competent to give them. Sorrle may be inclined to be critical of Alderman Allen'* proposals for getting more information to the public on this project. Some will view it as only footdraggtng. Telegraph has long been critical, r, of agencies involved in urban re- when tliey failed to give the public the information we thought should be forthcoming. . , . It .factj tHis newspaper urged our own city housing authority — eventually established^- be given responsiblity for local public housing projects because we felt insufficient informatibli was coming to the public from the Madison County Housing Authority. The situation to give us all pause right now is the heed for the city to face up to an Aug. 1 deadline for a new step in its public housing program. The deadline was set by the Chicago regional office of the Housing & Home Finance Agency for submission of the city's latest program. Will H & HF call our hand and declare the local program disapproved if the City Council delays action on its How crucial housing inspection ordinance past the deadline? Is this the factor behind the attempt at delaying action on the ordinance, and the demand for investigation of the questions Alderman Allen has brought up? Or -will H & HF recognize the council's current consideration of the Dogtown situation as a governing body's sincere effort to learn- what it has a full right to know about a major step in constructive development of a community? So far H & HF has played along with the city in its efforts to approach its problems intelligently if leisurely. The city should get the answers to Mr. Allen's questions, and H & HF and appropriate authorities should give them. But it would be inadvisable for the City Council to delay action on an already watered down housing inspection ordinance tonight for the sake of putting on the pressure for this information. The council has access to this cities own agencies for most of the information Alderman Allen requests. Poor Sam! Giveaway? Poor Sam (Mooncy) Giancana! He sat in Federal Judge Richard B. Austin's courtroom Monday, deeply tanned and wearing a pearl gray suit, leaned back in his chair, and tapped two fingers on his bald head as a $500 fine was imposed on Special FBI Agent Marlin W. Johnson. The charge? Contempt of court — the •very one so many gangsters and hoods have had thrown at them and slid out from under. The trouble was, the court was conducting a hearing on request for an order restricting Agent Johnson from detailing his fellow workers to watch Giancana closely. • They were "harassing" and "annoying" him, Giancana protested. Johnson declined to answer questions at the .hearing on Giancana's petition for an injunction. ..He said merely that he had been ordered by Attorney General Robert Kennedy not to answer the questions — a laudable order if we ever'heard one in this case. ; The ruling issued by the court restricts agents to parking one vehicle within one block of Giaricana's home and to one car for following him. It even requires any agents following the reputed crime syndicate leader to remain at least ° ne foursome behind him on the golf course. Agent Johnson refused to pay his fine, and went off to jail, then was released on his own recognizance. Needless to say, the government is going Soviet Russia is still promoting Red China's' entry into the United Nations despite the reported ideological split between the two. Soviet Delegate Anatoli Arkadiev told the annual meeting of the U. N. Economic and Social Council that "A revision of the U. N. charter cannot be carried out without restoring the right of the People's Republic of China, which must occupy its legitimate seat in the Security Council." It would be interesting to hear and have reported what spokesmen of the two "fighting" nations would say to each other in the limelight of the UN General Assembly floor. The move indicates what we've been thinking and insisting for some time. The big debate between the two is a cleverly written script to put the western world off guard. And it can lead to such things as Russia's penetration of India with military assistance while Red China threatens from the north. Meanwhile, Russia would do well to look to her own status in the U. N. by making good on the millions in "contributions" due from her to finance expenses of that organization. She may be sitting with Red China, on the outside looking in. to appeal the sentence. We wonder what new stunts the gangsters will cook up to make a laughingstock of law enforcement agents. The Allen-Scott Report Strategy Argued on Nuclear Ban WASHINGTON — A sharp dispute is raging inside the Kennedy Administration over strategy in securing Senate approval of the nuclear test ban agreement negotiated in Moscow. This backstage controversy, which may delay sending the pact to the Senate for ratification has been underway for weeks — starting long before Undersecretary Averell Harriman flew to Russia —with the President getting directly conflicting counsel from top advisers. Some White House assistants are urging that a showdown with Congress on this explosive issue be put off until next year, to give the administration and private groups time to build up public support for the treaty. These advisers contend that such a nationwide campaign is necessary before the two-thirds vote required for Senate ratification can be lined up. They point out that the agreement is certain to generate a stormy battle, in the Senate as well as in the country at large, and that the utmost "public pressure" will be essential to procure Senate ratification. Also argued by these advisers is that there is no need for haste in submitting the Moscow accord to the Senate since, in effect, il is an "interim" agreement Uiat provides for further negotiation! to include both other nations anc the still far-from-settled issue of underground testing. In view of these "open end' provisions, these advisers hold the President can justify delaying submission of the test ban understanding until he can determine the course the later negotiations, are likely to take. Meanwhile, it is asserted the nationwide campaign to build up public support for the Moscow pact can be put into full effect Alternative Course But another equally influentia! group of State and Defense Department officials is takjng a di rectly opposite view. They are insisting the Presi dent must "strike while the iron il hot," and lose no' time in ex erting every effort to secure speedy Senate ratification. It is asserted this course is the only way the administration stands any chance of inducing the Sen ate to accept eventual inclusion ol Red China in a test ban pact It is the theory of these White Home advisers that prompt Sen ate approval of the partial tes ban accord wiltMnake it ea^er to Jater extend jfi.to include other nations, among them Communist China, Cuba and India. Significantly, this group is point- ng out that this strategy is quarely in line with the President's closely-guarded correspondence with Premier Khrushchev ledging that "all nations, includ- ng Communist China, should be )rought under a nuclear test ban reaty." It is the opinion of these advisers that despite the very determined efforts that can be expected by opponents of a test ban, in he end from 70 to 75 senators, more than the two-thirds required or ratification, will vote for the Moscow agreement. This estimate s based on a survey by David Martin, nuclear adviser of Senator Thomas Dodd, D-Conn., an administration supporter on this issue. H o e v e r, this backstage poll did not take into consideration a lighly disruptive explosion that is likely to rock the Senate when the Armed Services Preparedness Subcommittee reports on its closed - door hearings on U.S. and Soviet nuclear testing and capabilities, The subcommittee's stormy findings, which the White House is strenuously trying to keep from being published, will show that the Moscow accord is heavily weighted in favor of the Russians. Members of the committee will charge (1) that the Soviet has a commanding lead over the U.S. in the development and testing ol giant super-megaton weapons anc anti-missile missile warheads; and (2) that the test ban treaty will block this country from catch Alton Evening Telegraph Published Dally by Alton Telegraph Printing Company P. B. COUSLEY. Publisher PAUL S. COUSLEY. Editor Subscription price 40c weekly by carrier; by mail $12 a year In Illinois and Missouri, $18 In all other states. Mail subscriptions not accepted In towns where carrier delivery Is available, MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for publication ol all news dispatches credited In this paper and to the local news pub llshed herein. MEMBER. THE AUDIT BUREAU Of CIRCULATION Local Advertising Rates and Con. tract Information on application at the Telegraph business office, 111 East Broadway,. Alton, III. National Advertising Branhara , r __ T ,., Chicago, petrlfi and 51. Loult. resentatlves: The New. York, ng up. They will also vigorously con:end it is "utterly unrealistic" to selieve that a test-ban agreement signed by the U.S., Britain and Russia will stop the proliferation of nuclear weapons. While the President is still weighing these conflicting counsels, White House insiders hint he s leaning toward the strategy ol the second group; thai is, to senc the treaty to the Senate this year. The President himself pointedly intimated this at his press con ference last week, when in reply to a question on the test ban talks he said, "If the present ne gotiations should be successful, i 1 will be important to reach the widest possible agreement on nu clear testing throughout the world." Inside Story Senator Richard Russell, D-Ga. chairman of the powerful Senafr Armed Services Committee, had a great deal to do with Defense Sec retary McNamara's sudden about face on servicemen participating in racial demonstrations. McNamara's reversal of an Ai Force order permitting airmen t take part in these affairs follow ed directly on the heels of a let ter from Russell demanding a cat egoric statement of the Defense Department's position on this explosive question. After being prodded by Senato Strom Thurmond, D-S.C., to act Russell wrote McNamara: "My attention has been callei to an Air Force policy that per mits members of that Departmen to participate in off-base demon strations. Presumably this policy is in accord with that of the Department of Defense and will h applied to other military depart ments. "Remembering the careful at tcntion that was given by Hi Department to the circumstances in which military personnel a r permitted to participate in anti Communist activities and domes tic political questions, and bear ing in mind the often-repeated as sertion that military personnel in a sense are constantly in a duty status, I was mildly surprised b; the promulgation of this policy. ..' Immediately after receiving this letter, McNamara summoned his chief legal aides and told them 'Withdraw and cancel that Ai Force order permitting Negro servicement to take part in qivl rights demonstrations. U we don't It means war." Union Powei* Approaching End of Rope WASHINGTON—President Ken- ledy's message to Congress on be labor dispute which has threatened a nationwide railroad strike s essentially fair in every respect. It affords little comfort, towever, to cither the unions or he railroads because it merely postpones Until a later day the 'inal solution of the problems involved. Will both sides come to •ealize—as well as many unions and employers In other industries —that national union power could jo approaching the end of its :-ope? The huge cost and widespread njury that could result from a railroad strike are well under stood throughout the country, and the American people are in the mood to go along with any solti lion that will spare them such a hardship. But the fact remain.' that nationally organized laboi unions now wield such economic power that, to avert tragic strikes, :he government has to step in and do more than merely mediate a dispute. For, in mis instance, Congress s asked to give the Interstate Commerce Commission full author- ty to prescribe a settlement. It sn't called "compulsory arbitration." Yet it means an order to both sides to take certain steps outlined by a government agency America's economic mechanism has grown so complex that, under he commerce clause of the Con- ititution, the Federal government has been assuming that it has :he legal right to regulate not >nly the transportation industry, but also the wage conditions and vorking arrangements in virtually all industries, whether or not they are public utilities. Congress lias Power From a legal and constitutional iewpoint, there is no doubt that Congress possesses the power to laws to control the national jconomy by stipulating the wages and hours and working conditions hat shall prevail in most indus- ries. But it had been hoped that, irider a free-enterprise system, 'collective bargaining" — namely, oluntary agreements — would be he method used to set wages. )espite all the disclaimers that ollective bargaining is still to be- maintained, the fact remains that, n this instance at least, collective argaining now has been brushed side and government action hrough special laws 1 has become lecessary. Labor - union leaders never dreamed that any such situation would come to pass. They always assumed that, by strikes in local areas and "collective bargaining," they could achieve their ends with- iut such intervention of government. Now the picture has changed because, as the president mtlined his message, the damage of a railroad strike would oe incredibly great and irreparable. The Interstate Commerce Com mission heretofore has exercisec ts powers in the rail industry primarily in regulating rates foi reight and passengers, but in recent years has also been author- zed to protect the job security of employes when there are mergers. From this, it now ib being inferred by Persident Ken nedy that the commission ha: authority to deal with the impac of the new work rules which the railroads wish to apply because o automation and other develop ments which have cut down the need for as many employes at, before. The President says in hit, message to Congress: "There is no reason why these principles and procedures, if they are applicable to the employment security problems raised by railroad mergers and mass transit modernization, are not equally applicable to the employment security problems raised by railroad ' modernization and mechanization. For 1'ublic Service "An expert body should pass on these proposed rule changes in the light of public service and safety; and it should also make provision to prevent the employes from bearing t h e full cost of technical or economic progress, so long as priority is given to agreements privately reached by the parties themselves." The interstate commerce commissiop is to be given two years in which to work out an agreement. It will listen to the proposals of both sides in the dispute and take into account any agreements they might reach in the interim. To this extent, collective bargaining, theoretically at least, is being maintained. As far as the cost of the transition is concerned, the President says that "the nation as a whole, which shares in the benefits, would also bear part of the burden imposed by advancing railroad technology." the President adds: "The government has some obligation to assist those ad versely affected by government al decisions which are required in the national interest; and there is little logic in protecting the economy by methods which also lead to increased unem- polyment and more distressed ireas. ,uaii» war. •*•.«». . . 1963, The Hall Syndicate. Inc.) *»<© 1863, N.Y. Herald-Tribune. Inc.) THE LITTLE WOMAN © Klnc FMttmi Syn<li«t«, Ine, 1988 "No dessert for me, thanks—I'll just have some of his." Readers Forum What's the Fuss? Indeed! "What's all the fuss about?" Indeed! Such a question is shocking coming from the mayor ot our city who must surely know he is challenging an important basic principle by trying to have his income increased during his term of office. Taxpayers have long understood that elected officials cannot vote themselves an increase in salary during their term of office, and if a precedent is set to the contrary it could lead to serious future results. If $100 per month is so unimportant and insignificant, why tias the mayor tried so strenuous- y to obtain it? If this increase in pay is approved, the door is open for additional payments for other jobs. It is regrettable indeed that an elected public official would make it necessary for a private citizen to go to the trouble and expense of having the laws respected. F. W. ALBERS 706 N. Dale I was shocked to read the mayor's statement that by serving 'or $1 a year he had "contributed" over $24,000 to the city. Mr. Day in his platform in 1957 stated he intended to "serve the city for $1 per year after a city manager has been selected and akes office." The Council-Manager Plan had already been adopted and Mr. 3ay was fully aware that a change in the form of government was to ake place. In view of this, the statement :hat $24,000 was "contributed" simply does not hold water. The fact that Mr. Day insisted on making the job of mayor full- time and retained a full-time secretary after the manager arrived was his own decision and was the basis of the conflict which developed that eventually led to the defeat of the Council-Manager Plan which hundreds of devoted citizens had worked hard to obtain. RAY BIERBAUM 1213 E. 5th St. By Any Name I doubt the wisdom of the Frl day night editorial, "The Label needs Correction." The wording was good, but the timing was bad, on the heels of a bitter issue between the Wood River Township officials, both former and present, and a few citizens. About 40 or 50 voting citizens were met with an array of three top legal minds to answer a few simple questions and hear our opinions. None of us present wore $100 wrist watches, but no real reason was given for their buying any, either. Our present township clerk, a former auditor, could nol even remember if he was present at -the meetings in question. As for changing the name oi the auditing committee, none of us expects the auditors to be CPA's, but many of us have helped audit books and have made them balance to a penny withoul being experts in the field. Why the foot-dragging on the part of our state's attorney in efforts to uncover the facts? Do not destroyed checks and important papers plus the use of a stamping machine, to which many had access, indicate that more than one man could be involved? Perhaps our township is in the same boat with many others, but I sincerely believe that we can bring our little ship of state to a safe mooring if we really try. Mr. Donham signing His own checks is a good start. When elected officials get too busy to write their names on checks and important papers, they should find another job. Mrs. Lucy E. Hagan, 216 S. 13th St., ForumWriters,Note Writer's names and addresses must be published with letters to the Readers Forum. Letters must be concise (preferably not over 150 words). All are subject to condensation. CROSSWORD By Eugene Sheffer 37 41 £ 12 Ita [7 34- 4-i •2.0 31 55 43 54 32. 4-6 14- 17 55 4-7 lo\ 4-8 ID 4-9 1-24 HORIZONTAL 1. gentle caress 4. witty saying' 7. social group 11. fish aauca 13. wine vessel 14. French river 15. food fish 16. flap 17. require 18. dried cassia leaflets 20, cover of a building 22. stannum 24. American osclne bird 28. takes out (Print.) • 32. mistake S3, first man 34. pale 36. American educator 87, Florida city 89. formal marehei 4). Miss Earhart 43. abyss 44. Iowa city 46. devout CO. leave out 53. steal 65, baking- chamber 56. step 57. wrath 58. Egyptian river 69. very (Fr.) 60. lamprey 61. Scotch river VERTICAL 1. leather moccasins 2. to the sheltered side 3. gull-like bird 4. small rug 5. Persian poet 6. forbidden 7. verification 8. prevaricate 9. employ 10. couch 12. consider Answer to yesterday's puzzle, 19. river island 21. nativa metal 23. novel 25. toward the mouth 26. solitary 27. sea eaglet 28. fads 29. Dutch cheese 30. crippled 31. plant julco 35. doze 38. goal 40. tear 42, eagle'i nest 45. painful 47. Roman poet 48. African river 49. snick and QO.makA choice, 61. defacfl 62. frozen dessert (0 1963, Kin? Features Synd., Inp.) CRYlTOQim'8 T B V It FMJTF F'SJJY'F PSJVR. VieitarAiy'i QrjTtsgmpi/^HIP P88ATS "•™« A ™ ARRANT. ^ ^^j^ji^^^-j^^jj^jii^SiSifiiS^iiiiiiiSlSi'S******''^^ 25 and 50 Years Ago July 24, 1938 Warrants charging bpefattoti of ctnp Barnes were authorized by Acllrig State's Attorney Austin Lewis against two local taverns on signed complaints ol Dr. W. W. Billings coroner, and his son, Edgar. In a heated discussion at meeting of the County Board, Assistant Supervisor Arthur B. Rousseau of Alton criticized Judgment of the right-of-way committee, for authorizing pur- cha'se price of $8,250 for 1.3 acres of Sotier estate, site o'f a tavern, on which a bottling plant owner held lease with option to buy. Rousseau also questioned condemnation proceedings filed against a construction company and not the tavern property. The Regional Public Works Administration office announced a $-15,717 federal grant for a school at Jerseyvllle. Further improvement at .the Confederate Cemetery had been provided under a Works Progress Administration approved grant of $1,536 for repairs of fence, gatfeway, and walk, and treating and removal of shrubbery. Arthur Hunt was Installed president of the Wood River Rotary Club. . Miss Ernestine Allen, a ^938 / graduate of Meissner High School, had been awarded a scholarship to Normal College at Carbondale. Mother M. Gertrude Kelly, Ursullne nun, celebrated the 50th anniversary of her profession at the convent in Arcadia, Mo. The former Miss Anna Kelly, Mother Gertrude was a native Altonian. The Owens-Illinois Glass Co.'s new entrance was being landscaped and sodded under the direction of Austin Vincent. Mrs. Dean Wills ol Cavlinville died at Madison, Wis., where she and her husband were spending the summer while he did graduate work at the University of Wisconsin. Don Duley was signed by the Alton Kittens Baseball team of the Tri-County League to play first base. More than 30 new oil leases had been filed at the recorder's office in Macoupin County. The leases were made to Earle and Harry Spence. William Powers, 21, of St. Louis, formerly of Medora, suffered a skull fracture and chest an eye injuries, in an automobile accident on Route 99 as he returned home from a picnic at Medora. William Witt ol Nofthside; had been ed «s Alton's first motorcycle policeman. May* or J. C. Fnulstlch said that Wilt had i»e« the first to apply tor the job, «u1d wtftild go on duly in a few days. Before appointment, Wilt had given a demonstration ol hts capability to' handle a motorcycle bti the busy business streets. He was to resign as an electrician si the plant of Alton Brick Co. to take the police department position. Now that the motorcycle was to go Int6 use for traffic control, Mayor Faulstlch proposed. to have the city traffic ordinance amended to' provide new speed limits, Planned speed limit In business districts was to be 30 miles an hour., Use of muffler cut-outs was to be banned. After six years as a member ot the high school faculty, Miss Estelle McCarthy resigned because 111 health of her father required that she remain In Mollne. Julius Redecker had resigned as postmaster at Hartford, having sold his store at that place. Applicants for the position were sought, The job paid $341 a year. Thad Keene, long-time resident of Missouri Point, had gone to (Richmond, Va., seeking to perfect his claim for a pension from that state as a Confederate army veteran. He had lost his discharge papers after service In a Virginia regiment, he said. White Hussar Band at Its next concert, In Seminary Square, was to play a cradle song, composed by W. D. Armstrong''and dedicated, to Lcvi Yager Jr., son of a park commissioner. .' The season for netting sturgeon .in the Mississippi here had opened, and George Hutchln-. son of Clifton, a specialist in .netting tills wanted variety of fish, brought a 100 pound catch to an Alton fish market. i City workmen, investigating the clogged ; condition of a sewer catchbasin at 3rd and Piasa Streets, found its outlet choked with 1(58 paving bricks. The bricks had been washed into the catchbasin in (lie Piasa valley cloud- . burst in July of 1912. The park board approved construction of a . wading pool in Rock Spring park for use of ''. small children. The city engineer conferred with property ^ owners on a project for draining the Gerdes pond near Central and Eliot Avenues. Drew Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Cabinet Split Over Stock Tax WASHINGTON — There was more than met the eye behind JFK'S sudden recommendation of a U.S. tax on the foreign stock and bond issues floated in this country. In taking the step he ran counter to his own Secretary of the Treasury, Douglas Dillon, who once was head of one of the biggest Wall Street investment firms which floats foreign securities. There was no cat-and-dog fight over the tax. Secretary Dillon, though a Republican, is a loyal member of the Kennedy team. Nevertheless, the 1 tax on foreign issues was .proposed four months ago, and nothing happened. First proposal was made to the President by -Rep. Wright Patman, the Texarkana, Texas, Democrat who heads the-House Banking and Currency Committee and is a nettler for small 'business. During a talk with Kennedy last March, Patman warned of t h e disastrous effect on the economy if the Federal Reserve raised interest rates 'in order to check the gold outflow. Instead Patman urged a tax on both foreign stocks and bonds floated in the United States, and on American, direct investments by U.S. business firms in foreign countries. Kennedy asked Patman to write him a letter on' the subject and was so impressed with the letter that he had it mimeographed and sent it to Secretary Dillon and other financial advisers in the administration. The treasury, however, did nothing. It claimed the tax would upset the investment market. Undersecretary of the Treasury Robert V, ( Roosa did talk to key members of the Ways and Means Committee, which writes the taxes, and later reported that t h e committee was unenthusiastic. Continued Drains Meanwhile the drain on the dol- lar continued. Chrysler sent $100,000,000 to France to complete the purchase of Simca stock. Dillon Reed, the old firm of Secretary Dillon, helped float stock and bond issues for Japan Development Bank, $21,700,000; Hitachi Ltd., of Japan, $20,800,000; City of Milan, $9,700,000; Government of Norway, $12,000,000; DAI Nippon Printing Co., $5,000,000; Nippon Telegraph and Telephone, $20,000,000; Austrian Investment Finance Co., $5,000,000. There were various other issues handled by other' Wall Street Houses, ' ranging v from Quebec Hydro-Electric for $300,000,000 to the Republic of Panama $9,000,000; and from Manitoba Hydro-Electric for $25,000,000 to the City of Montreal for $25,000,000. The great majority of these issues were to Canadian, Mexican or other friendly allies and neighbors, so the treasury, understandably was opposed to making the money market more difficult for them. On July 10, however, with the drain on the dollar continuing, the Joint Economic Sub-committee, under the chairmanship of Rep. Henry Reuss, (D-WisJ, called Sec- Today's Prayer 0 Thou Who art Lord over air and land and sea, to Whom can we turn in time of peril or want or anxiety but to Thee? We put all our cares' upon Thee because Thou caresl for us. We pray that this day we may be secure in Thy steadfast love, sharing our bread with glad and generous hearts, through Jesus Christ, our Lord. Amen. —Scott Brenner, Philadelphia Pa. editor, Today, Westminster Press. (© 1963 by the Division of Christian Education, National Council of the Churches of Christ In the U, S t A.) retary Dillon. ' "The committee in the past has recommended that we make foreign access to our 'new issues' market in Wall Street more difficult and more expensive,; either by screening or by taxation,'^ Reuss said. "The 'administration has rejected this " recommend^ lion. What are the reasons?" ; "I think I expressed the rea? sons rather hilly regarding the difficulties of exchange controls," replied Dillon. "I don't think I can add much to that. We don't feel that a partial exchange control would work." v%; J However, Reuss,; vWright Patman, and Sen, paui/lpouglas (D- 111.), -kept up the''pressure. The White House decision to recommend this tax took place at a closed door meeting July 15 which included the President, Dillon, Chief Economic Adviser Walter Heller, and William McHesney Martin,' chairman of the Federal Reserve Board. Three days before, Marlin had raised the Federal Reserve rediscount rate, and Kennedy was alarmed that this would cause tight money and put a brake on business loans and the general economy. He called Martin in to make sure there were to be no more interest rates hikes. It seemed obvious'that either there would have to be further interest hikes to stop the drain on the dollar, or a tax on foreign Issues floated in W a 11 Street. Dr. Heller argued in favor of the latter. Secretary Dillon at this point agreed. Note — Secretary Dillon, a mun of high integrity, had no conflict of interest in taking his original position. He resigned as chairman of Dillon Reed and Co., when he entered public service in 1953.) (© 1963, Boll Syndicate, Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By JOSEPH WHITNEY agement. His attitude need not be a conscious one, and often is not, but if he is a typical .father his approval of his daughter'* coquettish feminity is registered through his voice tone, and his affectionate and amused responses to her bl{ir,dishme.nw, A f&lher usually, reacts ?(julte diffwently when a son tries -cajolery or wheedling .tactics, ',:, Do men resist unconventional drew? Answer: Not as much as they once did, but men are still more inhibited than women in choosing dollies for comfort, This hesitant approach is linked, with man's greater social sensitivity, a virtue that has produced most of our civilized conventions. Man also attaches moral symbolism--,to tra^ ditional male dress. He feels that discarding it for something new would mean casting oil the moral Most gjrl.s seem to restraints that normally Keep have an inborn flirtatious lenden- him on the narrow pathway to cy, but its development appears virtue and duty, . dipjodent m i thj feyp's enmffi> . tp fiSBi, KJpi PfAturn, Synilu Jae,) Should tin imliuniiy wife folanio her husbund? Answer: No, but there -are countless unhappy marriages because each spouse blames the other for his or her personal problems. Their relationship becomes a mutual projection match, with each one accusing the other for his own Inadequacies (lack of understanding, selfishness, deceit etc,}. Because oj this, each, partner becomes preoccupied with trying to change and reform the other, instead of trying to solve their problems.

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