Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 25, 1963 · Page 4
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July 25, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

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Thursday, July 25, 1963
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ALTON JfrEMNQ Editorial Kennedy v§. Nixon Again? Don't look how! But could former Vice President Richard Nixoit turn out to be the big dark horse of the 1964 Republican convention? Mr, Nlxea reached A low in popularity, perhaps through being mishandled in his personal relations with California's voters last year, Me told" off some newspaper reporters out there in a fit of anger. f Since then he's been Virtually quiet, attending to private business apparently— though nothing of that business has come to the surface. But what's he doing on this tour of Europe? In West Berlin he receives handkerchief waves over the "Wall" from East Berliners. At Tempelhoff Airdrome he echoes President Kennedy's promises that this country will stand firm and unified behind Europe and West Germany against communism. Away from the political throat cutting » * A Foe in the Middle Once again the state can wonder. . . We thoroughly sympathize with the question posed by Hayes Robertson, Cook county Republican chairman, about the advisability of appointing Rep. Leo Pfeffer, a Democrat from Seymour, to the newly-created state crime commission. Rep. Pfeffer voted against the proposal to form the commission. Pfeffer explained he didn't vote against the commission in principle, but against the appropriation for it. He might have depended upon Gov. Kerner, of his own party, to cut that down if it were truly objectionable. The governor has been known to use his veto power in this manner. ' It could be. that his presence on the commission, as Pfeffer himself suggests, would be useful, since he cites the need for one who refuses to be a "yes" man. We will all have to reserve judgment on that question until we can observe what kind over here he cart make public statements for consumption on this side with little fear of the type of cross-questioning he'd get over here. He received the compliment of A the*-' ough heckling by self-alleged representatives of the Iron Curtain press during a tour of East Berlin. To begin with, he went across With as little fanfare as possible — and certainly with as small a retinue of reporters. So his speeches and announcements, along with his welcomes, can come through loud and clear, healing the wounds that were inflicted on his image during the California state wars. Richard Nixon could very well be rebuilding his international image — art image that could go a long way in the Republican wars toward overflying the infighting and slugging now going on over domestic and personal issues between Republican candidates, .and even between President Kennedy and opponents of his policies here. of questions he asks. Sometimes opposition can be useful even if its only accomplishment is to make us re-think what we thought was good before. There was, however, too much hanky panky in the legislature over such things as the bill to ban use of indirect payoff pinball machines in the state, to assume that Rep. Pfeffer's appointment to the crime commission was completely above criticism. The legislature, for instance, finally amended the pinball bill to permit continued manufacture of the apparatus in Illinois. Argument for that "action was to save jobs for people working in the plants 'making the machines. In the end, now that four members of the House have been named to the commission — and we'd have preferred at least one Republican of our own Rep. Ralph T. Smith's caliber on it — the state will have to continue watching wishfully to see what kind of members the Senate and the Governor will name. Sharing Grief A Boost Sometimes it becomes embarrassing for a person, victimized by unscrupulous people, to get front page publicity out of it. Such matters must become public information, however,.-to save others becoming victims of the same sort of tricksterism. When such victimization remains secret, the public does not have the advantage of others' experience. Fortunately someone this -week recalled stories of similar incidents when a member of his family, an elderly woman, came near falling victim of a confidence game. He broke up the plot, and one of the tricksters was picked up by police later. Here is an illustration of the benefit of sharing these bits of information with the public, awkward as it may be at the time for the victim. The President's civil rights program got another unqualified boost Wednesday. Sidney Zagri, legislative council for the teamsters union, told a House subcommittee hearing on the program that the program was designed by Attorney Robert Kennedy for "his personal desires and ambitions." He said other unkind things about the program — and we would assume that most readers would regard these unkind words as actual support. In contrast was the appearance, in the program's behalf, of Dr. ' Eugene Carson Blake, chief administrative officer of the United Presbyterian Church in the U. S. A., who spoke for himself and top representatives of both She Roman Catholic and Hebrew faiths. Drew Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Holifielcl's Quick Change of Life WASHINGTON — Rep. Chet Committee." Holifield, the Los Angeles Democrat considered the big bull in the atomic china shop,-has had an interesting change of life. There was a time when' Chet ached for the professors at C a 1 Tech who signed a round robin urging an end of nuclear tests. John McCone, then a stalwart Eisenhower Republican, now a tepid Kennedy Republican as head of Central Intelligence, was vigorous in his criticism of these professors. As a member of the Cal Tech Board of Regents he seemed on the verge .of disciplinary action. Chet Holfield at that time valiantly came to their rescue. Now that Chet has experienced his congressional menopause, however, lie lines up on the side of John McCone, discounts the danger of radioactive fallout and even wants to hand fissionable materials, the .deadly ingredients for the atom bomb, otfer to private industry. He is also the biggest booster for building nuclear reactors in or near big' cities regardless of possible danger. It's interesting how a Congressional menopause can make a man forget. Here are some instances of Chefs forgetfulness: 1, Last week the Congressman told tills column: "These reactors are perfectly safe.. .In the event of a breakdown there would be no explosion but rather the reactor would simply overheat and melt down and all radioactivity would be encased in the concrete and steel foundations." But In 1957, the same Congressman said: "If the controls of nuclear reactor fail, it could explode and release radioactive clouds of gas and contaminated material in solid or liquid form Into the countryside area." "This bill," he said, referring to a proposed plan to have the U S. Government provide half billion dollars of insurance agains a nuclear accident, "would Place the I e d e r A I government in an enormous potential liability tha could reach several hundred bll In 1957 the same Holifield said: 'How can we be sure that the Atomic Energy Commission won't overrule the Safeguard Committee as it has done in the past?" 3. Last week discussing subsidies from Uncle Sam to help the private utilties build nuclear reactors, Holifield said: "The actual subsidies proposed are only 16 per cent of the total cost. Why shouldn't we- provide this aid? We've given the same subsidy to the rails and the airplanes." But in 1957, the same Congressman from suburban Los Angeles aid: "I am opposing this bill be- .ause it would provide another government subsidy to atomic xnver without any commensurate jenefits to taxpayers and power consumers.' 4. Last week Rep. Holifield, in discussing : the proposal to build a nuclear reactor at Malibu Beach on property owned largely by Bob lope near the famed Malibu Jeach resort, said: "I wouldn't make an area unsafe where I have three daugh- ers and thirteen grandchildren •esiding.' But in 1957, Rep. Holifield tolc Congress: "I have always been foi constructing them like they are constructed now in isolated areas. But now they are allowing them o build these reactors close to cities and that is the thing I am te WlW 2, Last week lioMeld reason ed: "The safety oj these reactors ii insured since they have to be " as safe, by a ~ ' afraid of." It is difficult to know which Chet Holifield to believe. Atom-Go-Kound Chet Holifield's July 29 hear ngs to hand fissionable material over to private industry will be a put-up-job calculated to sell the dea to Congress, not encourage free discussion. Witnesses are carefully picked to present the idea in a favorable, light. Wit :iesses had to submit 12 copies o .heir proposed testimony as ear ly as July 15 and the average sci enlist didn't even know abou when t(je hearing was going to b held, let alone have time to pre pare a statement by July 15. What the Joint Atomic Energ committee of Congress needs i the former devotion to Sen. Clit Anderson, (D-N.Mex.) Clint is no' giving his time to the Space Com mittee. He was once the public chief watchdog on the Joint Ato mic Committee .., Anderson, a ex-newsman, played a vital -par in unearthing one of the grea scandals of the first post-war period — Teapot Dome/Working Albuquerque, Anderson notice that Albert K. Fall, secretary < the Interior under Harding, su David L&wtenw GOP Can Get Support from Irked Whites WASHINGTON -.There ap- fjears in the current Issue of NewsWeek" a poll conducted by Harris/a veteran pollster, •hich should be .examined care- ullyV by Republcan as well as Democratic strategists inte^ ested in planning the 1964 presl- entlal campaign. The boll shows that President Cennedy would get 91 per cent of le Negro Vote In the 1964 elec- on If Goldwater were the Re- ublican candidate. Also, the tab- lations indicate the result would e about 89 per cent if Rocke- eller or Romney were the Re- ubllcan nominee. The poll points ut, moreover, that In 1960 Mr. <ennedy got 85 per cent. of the Sfegro vote, while 11 per cent Verit to Mr. NiXon. So it appears that the Republi- :ans got an Inconsequential pro- rortion in 1960, and they would iet less in 1964. It also appears :iat Mr. Kennedy has made little ;ain among the Negroes de- pite liis energetic efforts in their )ehalf in "civil rights" matters, t is surprising that he didn't get 00 per cent of the Negro vote in ic recent poll. Recently Senator Goldwater ias been attacked by some crit- cs as being interested in making Republican party "lily white" r a "white man's party." The uestion naturally arises whether presence of a substantial num- er of voters in any party per- nits the coloration of that party's ame. Would it proper now, for nstance, to call the Democratic arty "the Negroes' party" be- ause the Negro voters happen to e prepared to support the Demo- ratic nominee in 1964? Strategy Important More important than party lab- Is, however, is strategy. Will the .epublicans continue to try to out- romise the Democrats on "civil ghts" just to woo the Negro ote, which the polls for the last 5 years or more have consistent- t shown to be on the Democratic de anyhow by a comfortable, lajority in every president al election? ,' .- > The Negro vote began to shift eavily from the Republican par- to the Democratic party -in he 1932 election due to economic onditions. Many, 4 NegrQes found emselves on government relief 1 the 1930's and in subsequent ections they showed their gra- tude for the aid they received om the Democratic .administra- on. They put aside memories of r hat Abraham Lincoln and the Republicans had done for them and deserted their historic position >ecause they were far more in- erested in jobs and -wages ; -and omething to live on than they •ere in what happened in the 860's. The Republican party today is orely in need of a new strategy, ome of its leaders come from eavily populated states, like New 'ork and Illinois, in which, if the ivision were close in these areas, ic Negro vote could hold a balance of power. But the truth is ic "integration" problem has aroused many protests-among the vhite population in the populous ,tates of the North, and it is doubtful whether President Kennedy could carry, for instance either Illinois or New York if In oses any substantial part of th' 'white vote" on such issues as school integration or unemploy ment among whites that may be brought about through favoritism shown Negroes. The race disturbances in t h e North in 'recent months indicate that "civil rights" is by no mean a simple issue. Resentments are created, for example, when arbi trary "quotas" are set to limi the right of parents .to send thei: hildren to public schools in thei: own neighborhood so that Negrc children from distant neighbor hoods may be permitted to attem those same schools." The South, of course, lias po tentially a big resentment vot that probably will be cast eithe THE LITTLE WOMAN Three Forum writers have com- icnted on what they believe the merican Negro should do, or be, efore sharing the benefits of cit- zenship with the rest of our Vmericans. Pointing out the most obnoxious liaracteristics of the individual uman, these writers attempt to ublimely convey to the reader hat the slums, ignorance, and pc- erty are exclusively Negro char- cteristics. However, those who mploy these tactics must bear he guilt for perpetuating these ordid conditions among the Ne- roes. The very white person who vers Negroes are not ready for quality because they are "ignor- nt, poor," etc., are the very nes who will deny a qualified 'egro a decent job, an education r opportunity to buy in a good eighborhood, then will point to he fact that the Negro has none f these, thus continuing the cy- le. These excuses are old, in'fact almost cliches.among the bigoted^ But the facts are simple. T h e \nlerican Negro was born an \merican and always will be one. his-nation is not a gigantic.coun- •» » It Ceases to Be '• -' ' • .'*..- ( When the- guilty culprits put Fun is fun. Having fun is^onie oap" powdep^into the Central Aver'"" ' -•••-• "-'-- ue Circle ^fountain to see ,the oap bubbles, that was fun, with n extra expense to the city to epair the pwrtor- And the kids that knocked "down he tombstones in the cemetery urt only ,their consciences. '$/. Decoration of trees in the'jfjbnt ard with colored tissue paper'is also good clean fiin. ' Alton Evening Telegraph Published Dally by Alton Telenraph Printing Company P B. COUSLEY, Publisher PAUL S. COUSLEY. Editor Subscription price 40c weekly by Carrier! by mall $12 a year In II Inola tmd Missouri, $18 In all other states, ll subscriptions not accepted In towns where carrier delivery U available. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use tor publication of all new* d|spatch.ea credited In this aper and to the local news pub- denly had become affluent. Anderson investigated, finally discovered that a race horse had arrived at the Fall ranch in a special railroad car tram the New Jersey farm of Harry Sinclai/ of the Sinclair Oil Co. From this Anderson helped trace the sale of the Navy's choice oil reserves by the late Secretary of the Interior . . . Some people smell an other Teapot Dome Scandal is the way the AEC wants to hand oil' subsidies to the private utll ities in congested areas; also how word pf nuclear accidents is being hushed up ... Watch for word of trouble in one reactor very near one of the biggest cities in the USA. So far, it's been kept super secret. (© 1963, Bell Syndicate, Inc.) herein, paper llshed MEMBER, THE AUDIT BURBAU OF CIRCULATION Ucal Advertising Rates and Contract Information on application at the Telegraph business office. Ill Ea»t Broadway, Alton, III. National Advertising„ Representatives: y The uli. FommWritersflote Writer's name* and 04- dr0s$i>s must bo publlslieil with letters to the Reader* Forum. Let tors must be concise (preferably not over 100 words), All are subject to condensation. for unpledged electors or for a Republican nominee if he shows any signs of independence as distin guished from subservience to minority group. Have Little Chance In the North, the Republican who examine the latest : polls wi see that they have little chanc to win the Negro vote. But they d have a chance to gather to thei fold numerous votes from thos persons who resent the disturb ances stirred up in regent months particularly the "non-violent" di monstrations that become violen The naivete of some of the sin cere men who are backing th "demonstrations" is best lllui trated by a comment of D Eugene Carson Blake, chief exe cutive officer of the United Pres byterian Church, who participa ed In a "demonstration" at Ba timore recently and was arres ed. In testifying on Wednesda before a House committee on "c vil rights" legislation, he said th Baltimore demonstration w a peaceful and that there was n trouble until a crowd of "counte demonstrators" showed up. Bu don't the "counter demonstrators mve a right to demonstrate, too and who can guarantee that non-violent demonstration" w i I jot turn at any moment into violent one? These "demonstrations" now "I'm a 'phone-sitter'! She's paying me to answer phone in case she doesn't hear it." Readers Forum ' So the Cycle Goes on try club with a limited membership and rules that one shoulc earn so much money, live In a certain area, or have specific pigmen tatlon. One simply has to be an American citizen by birth or naturalization. Therefore, as citizens, poor or rich, ignorant, or educated, we as Negroes are entitled to all tha other Americans are regardless o race or ethic origin. As things stand, even Mao Tse- tung, Khrushchev or even • Hitle: could get more goodwill and equal ity in Alton than some of our mos' reputable Negroes. But.no mat ter how the bigoted may rationalize and sow seeds of hate, we shall have our rights. No doubt the same people who opposed integration of our' publl< schools in 1949 are the same ones who oppose equality now. Th same people who. predicted organized baseball would collapse if Jackie ; Robinson stayed with the Dodgers are : the ones still kicking up a riuss. Ten years from now these 'same 'people will have thought up something else to be against. .DONALD R. MORRIS, 3607 Main St. f . • * * • ave become a political jssjie. hey have publicized widely the ontroversy over "civil rights" nd have emphasized that : some : the demonstrators are not sat- sfied even cwith equal rights but penly call for what they term a special break." This can be re- arded as a form of racial dis- rimination. : 1963, N.Y. Herald-Tribune, Inc.) thing, but vandalism is,something else. Destruction to personal property is .'a serious offense and when caught the, punishment is very slight because of their immaturity The parties that -cut down .the five : -''beautiful' trees' on 'the. Bluff Street sjde»of living School.the night of r 'July "9 'went top far. /Chopping down the five trees on the school site was the wors pierce of disorderly vandalism that has happened'in the city of Al ton' in a long time. : What kind of'a person would do an act'of destroying something as beautiful as. the young trees tha lie dead and will never come back to life? Punishment, or a check book will never replace those trees. WILLIAM A. CRIVELLO „ 422 Foulds Ave. CROSSWORD By Eugene Sheffer 12. 15 2o 35 49, •21 4-1 18 Mo 38 13 30 2-Z 43 37 14- 2.3 51 10 24- 44 M HORIZONTAL 35. furnisher* I'.chlld'a 37.dome?tl- toy cated 4. legal 38. donkey -•orders 39. bristle 9. through 40, nimble 12, musician: 43. peculiar 46. proposes 48. vehicle 49. faucet 50. herb 61. yes VERTICAL 1. twitching 2. money of account • 3. separation 4. immoral 5. rave 6. pronoun 7. note in scale 8. subdued 9. chum Answer to .yesterday's G2BH SHOES Gershwin 13. expltma- tion 15, duplicates 17. frustrates 18. canvas shelter . 10, border 20. lights 22. incomplete paralysis 2Q. worn grooves 27. allot 28. collection 29. blackbird 80, attltudln* teed 31. statute 82. past 83, decays 34. ScandU navian MJUP3 DUB OJfW.b'B P V B R U U J W U K K W \4 H I . 7-25 10. wapiti 11, thing (Jaw) 14. title ' 16. insects 19, detests 20,Sputh African village 21. leap 22. plague* 23. Spanish town 24. senseless 25. cut 27. anchors 30. gin 34. facts 36. Spanish painter 37. concise 39. stalk 40. insect 41. Tibetan - gazelle 42. mlachlevoui child 43. swine's P9B U' ; Y' 44.1lvejy 45. before 1963, Kins FHturci Synd., Inc.) won XJ? If R J5 8JQNS SCQQP'8 SCOPS, 'I 25 atfd 50 Year! Ago My 2&> 1 988 r fhe Boiflf 61 fedhfctttinlM(horitt4'* Schflotbuildmg pfogwn-tftedicated 6h a 6f tij&ffl torn the Public Work! A^Admlnsttn- nV&iiei called a Special election lot AUg. 3. The bofrd Issue, dated Sept. 1, %ould tun lor 20 years, with retirement o! .bonds to start in Iftte. The Utfee-per cent Interest fate, IB ,the pfoixtsltlott, Was the maximum, «nd ,w<&W fiot .prevent, a "bond float" at ft lowef rate. 'X Q<y Ctwndl' resolution authorised Mayor Leo Strulf to seek a .Public Works Administration grartt M fepavl'ng of Washington avenue from Broadway to the concrete slab, 330 feet north df Edwards street. Under the plan proposed,^'the: street would be made ah extension of State Route 140, which Would eliminate the cross-town link on that rdute via Brown, Seventh, and Ridge streets. "' The County Firemen's Association proposed' V "uniform ordinance for fire departments of Madison County", to provide a plan whereby municipal fire departments of the county would be authorized "to come to one anotherVasslsl. anee in times of grave emergencies occasion- 'ed by fire/' Fire chiefs would have full authority to act under the ordinance, thus preventing,, a delay while authorization 'to send > equipment was sought. •.<•'•' r ^ Scholarships' sponsored by the Exchange, Kiwanls and Rotary Clubs were presented t6 Keith Cook, Glen Dalton, Howard Dean, -Agnes., Hayes, and/Ruth 'Rowling, Alton High' School' graduates!"" Congressman Frank Fries was rescued from three feet, of /quick-sand in a creek bed into which he fell while on a tour of Carllnville farming area. police patrolling -of area parks t<j safeguard sleepers seeking relief from the heat, Warned that' liquor'-would''not be tolerated on the grounds, and that its possession would result in arrests. Madison County wheat acreage allotment, under the AAA farm program was 73,398. Other nearby .county allotments were Calhoun, 8,582; Greene, 32,169; Jersey, 23,667; Macoupin, 47,315. Elder T. J. Roady, pastor of the'^Church ! ,of Christ at Kane, and Mrs. Roady, observed their 50th wedding anniversary. He had-served, the church for more than 50 years. area f tenter the bemoctatio. became eflefeUva when L. P, «BHi»WiW»Mtew»w at was to succeed C.,3. Ferguson whdJiad Irt charge of the East Alton office lot 15 J The salary wa» $1.200 R year, tt. j, Bowftian Jr, and Ed.Enos, wlta:w«tJ operating the Bowman lattft >« l ^ Craving too* Martfprd), had acquisition of a steairt pl«r eostiftg' The high tension power line front tfeokuk was scheduled to reach Its Alton terminus at a substation on the Alton rfverfront within 10 days. The line was now nearlng the Graf ton Road where It was to cross between the homel of James Miller and the, Hufker family. Mayor J, C, Faulstlch was to make.a 4-dky river excursion trip and 'notified Alderman George Burton to take charge of city affairs as mayor .pro tern during his absence. , , Wood River drainage commissioners awarded a contract td Illinois Terminal Railroad to construct a temporary by-pass' track over 'which trains of the terminal'and filUff Line would detour while "two bridges, 'for 'the raij- 'road% were built over the site of the'new Wood' River channel. The Terminal was to construct the track at cost plus 10 per cent. It hudj ' Offered the only bid.. .•/-, y\ 'J ';,;", ^ ^.; .',: The county court had* just, alloweda $5,500 legal' fee to an Alton attorney, William P. . Bpynton, as attorney for the drainage • com" mlssloners during the formation of,the drainage district. ' , The heat wave in Alton area was broken over night by a cool wave from ;the north that dropped early morning temperature to 60 degrees. • ' Contractors began remodeling the former Seibold livery stable building on Ptasa Street which was to house a glove factory, William King and Nelson Hawkins had gone into the egg distribution business.' They were purchasing eggs in Calhoun County,and transporting 25 to 30 cases at a time from Hardin to Alton'on King's yacht, the Kiskiminitas. Victor Riesel Says , ' . Peking Furies (|Miaeise in Panama PAjNAMA CITY — There, are ew here who pay much attention o the Chinese "either in' the'big cities or in the little villages of he rough terrain in the interior tretching 300 miles up to COstef RicaVThere are no "Chinatowns." The Chinese, survivors of the cool- e labor' brought in decades ago o dig the Canal,.Jiave dispersed, assimilated," and -speak Spanish and .English, but no Cantonese. There are. only eight- to. ten thousand —;'yet ^they-vare being pressured by the. ; one force, which watches' them car^fullyv'; .into a trans-ocean v con^3ict,';;whi.c.h, could- run. Latin America''into" a vast ..aos or Viet Nam. . This 'pressure comes from far off Peking, via Macao and Hong Kong.; The pressure is still from a distance because there are comparatively few Chinese Communist agents trained for Latin American operations. Intelligence sources report there are but 370 of these special Chinese mainland Communists in all of Central, South and Caribbean America — outside of Cuba. But thousands more are now being trained in 6 special colleges in Peking. There are only a handful in this land of the big Canal. They put -t h e "muscle" directly on the Latin Chinese, while the' "heat", comes rom the/Orient in., the form of threats to the families of Chinese back home. This is the beginning of Peking's drive to develop the Latin Chinese .into a continental base for one of the most daring operations, since Genghis'Khan marched westward. Chinese Blackmail What the Peking apparatus is doing here, it is duplicating on a larger,; scale amongst the million other Chinese, many of them merchants,who live below the United States border. The immediate Pe? king objective is to blackmail them into, providing, funds for the nflltration of Latin America — !unds for the creation and expansion of <• a (network iWhich ;would lave several objectives. ' "The Peking;;Communists want the good''will! of *thei Latin people as 'the beginning/of a trade relationship wHch would bring in commune-produced' slave labor goods to ^replace goods from the 1 non- Communist bloc. • ' At the same time the Peking Communists will',be. wooing the Latin 'American Communist 'Parties- away- from the;'Spviet i bloc. This imeans . shifting them; : from Kruschchev-ism to Mac-ism. In turn, this would mean the. flaring ot Communist revolutionary jujigle tactics, such as,those.we are' combating in. the Orient on'the'Viet- namese and Laotian fronts. In'most of Latin America this would not be difficult if Mao-ism won in its competition with the Russians. It's not generaly realized back home, but only a few hours' drive even' from such big cities as this one, or just a few minutes away right in the Canal Zone area itself, are dense jungles with slithering poisonous snake's, boa constrictors, jaguars, black panthers ,.and "other man-eating "cats." ' ••'£: --.--. Today? $ •;.. •/-.'.•••,-'' o Thou Who canst j renew our \y,eai-y spirits, gran(r us new reasons to praise;,. Thee. We plead for fresh mercy, for some way in which the roiitine^of our lives may be broken by the restored sense of purpose of our days, even as Christ kept His J[ace steadfastly toward Jerusalem, in His spirit. Amen. — Robert' ; W. Surns, Atlanta; (3a., minister, P ea^ Q h\t r;ee ! ^Christian Church. .- ': : ' s' ''•. (O 1863 by the Division, of Christian Education/ National;. Council .of the Churches'Of Christ 'In the U.-;S, A.) For experienced jungle" fighters the lush tangle Would make hideouts equaling those in Viet Nam; Even in the Republic of Panama there are^ areas where no roads ever have been cut and Indians ive as their ancestors did in : the loin-cloth primitiveness of a thous^ ' and years ^ago. - ; > ' Peking Progress The Peking Communists have' * made real progress In this many-, fronted campaign; The Mao-ists have Won many friends amongst the Latin Communists. During^, the 1960 \ Moscow conference" of 81 Communist parties from across the'world the delegations from the Colombian, Chilean, Argentinian, Uruguayan, and •Venezuelan Parties voted with the Chinese against the Russians on many policy issues. Since.then the Mao-ists have gained many friends inside the Mexican Corn- munist Party. Paralleling these moves is the wooing of the non-Communist Latin worjd. This is being pitched at the Americans through the China-Latin American Friendship 'Association. This is run in Peking by one of Mao's closest lieutenants, Ch'u T'u-nan. It has 22 sub-" sidiaries operating from the Rio Grande to the lower Argentine. It has sent acrobats and artists, youth and women's groups, unionists and bankers from Red China to Latin America. In turft it has invited exchange cultural ' delegalions trade groups, government officials, etc.,'from Luttn, America, '' : So successful is this Operation Exchange tliut only El Salvador, Nicaragua and the Dominican Republic have not been officially and unofficially, represented in P&king. '" . '' Peking's prestige 'in Communist . and non-Communist 'circles is growing s o u t h of the' border. (© 1983, The Hall Syndicate, Inc.J , MIRROR OF YOUR By JOSEPH WIIITNJ3V v - -'f ' . "'> bring about-the change for which they are working, Often they don't even know whether tljey; would Jike the;new situation if»their crusade should succeed. This subconscious Insincerity, is demonstrated by their Ineffectual work (they are more often pikers than dc>- ers) and by their tendency to aljU enute rather than attract new rin CJ'lUts, Do girls use make-up to .attract Answer! Yes, but that is only one reason. Girls also hope tp impress other girls, and arouse envy of their skill in using makeup. There is ajiBo an unconscious reason:,' "R iwrc4ssi«tjg*pr«occupa- lion with their facial appear* - *Tf * t * f « ™? v jt* •*'"-« T->-«™ when we fee a young miss flaunting UpsticKand eye shadow in public,"Men often become irrltatl ed by this display because it implies sej{-centere4ness and, indif- a/e ference to the sensibilities of other every referai moyanient wl}9 a: people. AMswen Only,a,small percentage ,of conjpulBlve jjiunblers. can be cured, by psychlati'y, bgcauie they 'don't want'to be.' v M8ny el these'chroniy rlstojaKew am 4f» void of conscience, and derlvg,, tti«4r main Baiiafu^ioji from »outwitting pliiball n^fttWhes, ' eveij: luck, ® .JWSLsVW j,,mwwW gamblers' ::to;:

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