Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 29, 1963 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, July 29, 1963
Page 4
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PAGfi'tfOtffi ALTON EVENING MONDAY, JULY 29,1963 Editorial Voting Citizens at Last While we in the North discuss civil rights, particularly applying to suffrage in the Sottthj stay-at-home lllinois.ins may be surprised to learn that for many years a considerable group of potential voters in this state have been discriminated against at the polls. These are the newcomers. The now (happily) overcome situation existed here because Illinois just hadn't caught tip with requirements of modern days. For long, residence of a full year was required" in the state to qualify for voting on President and vice president. Under new legislation now signed by Gov. Kerner, they now will be able to vote on these two offices after residence of 60 days in tlie state. In view of the frequent transfers about our country of some of our finest and most intelligent people — industrialists, business executives and professional people — the state and country both had been losing the effect of their enlightened approach to government over many years. Yet they could have voted as intelligently on the offices of vice president and president as anyone in the state, despite the fact they hadn't been Illinoisans very long. They could be handicapped in their approach to voting on state and local offices — and longer residential requirements for them in this respect will continue to be Acceptable. The legislature might at some time in the future give some thought to permitting shorter residence requirements on member Congress, however, in view of the national prominence to which such legislators attain. The Test Alderman Bowman has demonstrated sincerity in wanting to do something about the Dogtown mess, located in his ward. He has filed a proposal to order condemnation of the houses in question with a view to having them razed or reconditioned. However the new approach to the cleanup develops — and the initial look raises the problem of where the money is coming from — at least his quick reintroduction of the problem has the merit of bringing a different solution into the open where it can be examined thoroughly. Such an examination had to be deferred before on the grounds that many of the opponents of urban renewal would have discounted it as a defense of that program. The new council and our citizenry must come face to face with this approach and any others that may be proposed, examine them, then compare their advantages ami their shortcomings. We hope it doesn't take too long to complete diagnosis of the city's total situation. Test Plan Is a Test, Itself t)niiid Lawrence Integration ~ Links Church And Congress WASHINGTON — There's supposed to be a "wall of separation between church and State" erected under the Constitution. At least so the Supreme Court of the United States has said. But something happened in Washington last Thursday which indicates that the wall apparently bars entry from only one side. For, while the government cannot direct what prayers, if any, shall be used in the public schools or institutions, the government presumably can be directed by the churches as to what laws shall be passed on any subject. Whether it is in the field of "conscience" or "commerce," the principal religious organizations of the nation now assert the right 1o interpret these words for themselves and to take part in the pressures being exerted in the lobbies of the Capitol to secure the enactment of certain laws barring racial discrimination. THE LITTLE WOMAN "If you men would listen to reason, I wouldn't HAVE to be so unreasonable!" Rentiers Forum PO on Retail Property The proposed location of the fu„ , , ' ., .'. ture post office for Alton is stu- Spokesmen for the three l>i R , {„ , and in . conceived . ational organizations of church-:' .... . , „, „ „„„, „«:„„ nat cs Catholic, Protestant and Jewish — have just told Congress that all forms of racial discrimination should be abolished by law. Three committees of Congress heard Ihe arguments presented There's a certain enigma about the United States-British-Russian nuclear testing ban agreement reports. Their most encouraging aspect is the very discouraging viewpoints of them given vent by our leaders. President Kennedy was particularly sober in his report to the nation on the subject Friday evening. He warned that even if the treaty were approved by all concerned on both sides of the Iron Curtain, it was only one step away from war. He minced no words in quoting "A journey of a thousand miles is begun with a single step." He pointed out in this the long way the world had yet to go toward prevention of war in general and a nuclear holocaust in particular, and the many problems yet to be overcome. He stressed that the treaty in question was a long way from being the curcall some might hold it to be; reminded us all of the continuing alertness and everlasting efforts we all must make, whether officials or private citizens. In this sober approach we can see greater assurance that the country will not be led into 3 trap. For the President stressed even the ease with which any of the nations party to the agreement could withdraw. Former President Harry Truman, in an American Legion address Sunday night, continued this emphasis in his own brusque way by reminding that Russians understood more easily the language of military divisions than of the pledged word. The treaty, when finally adopted, may be in a sense a weak guarantee — the parties to it being who and what they are. The crucial factor is not so much the guarantee, however, as the test which it will represent. The treaty will represent a test of the honor of both sides of the Iron Curtain. Its observance by both sides, as the years go by, will indicate how much further we can expect to go in other phases of building a world network of war deterrents. Continued observance of this simple agree- I by the churchmen dealing with ment — not to test nuclear weapons whose tests could be quickly detected world wide — will demonstrate to all nations the honor of the- parties concerned. »;• ff i' f ft- >!• Important Study Princeton University is to be congratulated on the choice of one of the Midwest's outstanding newspapermen and students of the relationships of newspapers to good government — Irving Dilliard — for a Ferris professorship. The newly acquired honor for Mr. Dilliard, former St. Louis Post-Dispatch staff member, will allow him to conduct seminars at Princeton. It comes to him from a trust dedicated to the study of the interplay of influence between newspapers and the public in effecting government through the newspapers' function as a media of information. This is a purpose of prime importance for newspapers as well as other information media in this nation. For here the degree to which voters inform themselves of how good or bad their government is determines their power ot judging whether it is what they want, and their ability to .make it what they desire. Skip It Those who thought the present government of South Korea was going the way of many others where juntas were set up can take courage. Gen. Chung Hee Park has announced withdrawal of plans to call an election soon on the subject of abolishing the present junta and establishing civilian government. He is substituting this fall a presidential election. Gen. Park, of course, will be one of the candidates. The significant point, we believe, is Gen. Park's admitted conclusion that South Koreans do want civilian rather than the military government he is giving them. Drew Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Rocky Scores at Miami-Almost •/ WASHINGTON—Aftermaths oflsissippi plus the South. This, t h e governors' conference-Gov. said Bliss . was thp best way to Nelson Rockefeller was with the!commit political .suicide.. .Fannin new Mrs. Rockefeller everywhere < would reluctantly come around in Miami - the first couple on to this, then leave the caucus and the dance floor, the most high-(change his mind. The boys would lighted couple at receptions. They j then have lo bring him back to even refused to be separated 1 another caucus and get him to when Gov. Rosellini, (D-Wash.). .change his mind back again, the conference chairman, asked Rocky to go to the airport to meet Vice President Johnson. Rocky Absent Srranton Every governor in the USA was at Miami, including the governors wanted to know whether wives I o( c uam aiu i Samoa — except for were invited, was told "no," then declined to serve.. .Happy Rockefeller met all the ladies, was gracious, charming. However, it didn't thaw the opposition. Behind her back, GOP governors' wives made vicious remarks about the divorce and I h e children. . .Conclusion of the political pundits was that the remarriage is a greater stumbling block between Rocky and the White House tlian previously realized. Aside from matrimony, Rockefeller scored a great victory, was easily tlie most outstanding figure in Miami. The TV cameras followed him everywhere — in contrast to Michigan's George Romney who was generally neglected. In backstage GOP huddles, Rocky argued that the Republicans, as the minority party, had to stick together on civil Tights., .He got strong support from Ray Bliss, the Ohio GOP big wheel who mobilized Dusty Rhodes, the new governor of Ohio. Mark Hatfield, likeable governor of Oregon, did a lot of front-running on the same unity principle. (Democrats wished he was on their side.).. .In party caucuses, Bliss argued against the Goldwater theory of Gov. Paul Fawito of Arizona and Oklahoma 1 * Henry Bellmen that the Republicans could win If they carried *dl itates/teert of the Ml* he governor of Pennsylvania. Bill Scranton was conspicuously absent and it didn't do him any ood, . .It was reported that Rockefeller had sent an emissary o see him in advance on civil •ights, that Scranton got commit- ed, then realized he might be overly committed, so took a run-out . . Governor who came up with he least glamor was supposedly glamorous George Romney, who showed off a trim waistline around Alton Evening Telegraph Published Dally by Alton Telegraph Printing Company P. B, COUSLEY, Publisher PAUL S. COUSLEY, Editor Subscription price 40c weekly by carrier; by mall $12 a year In Illinois and Missouri. $18 In all other states. Mall subscriptions not accepted in towns where carrier delivery U available. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press U exclusively entitled to the use for publication of all news dispatches credited In this paper and to the local news published herein. MEMBER, THE AUDIT BUREAU OV CIRCULATION Local Advertising Rates and Con tract Information on application at the Telegraph business office, Ul Eait Broadway. Alton, ill. National Advertising Representatives: The Branham Coqjpany.. New York, Chicago, Detrat and St. Louis, the swimming pool, but tried to carry water on both shoulders retarding Goldwater. Romney was the only governor in the memory of newsmen who had to issue a press release to explain what he lad meant in a press conference . . .Conclusion of most observers regarding the three gubernatorial days in the Florida sun: Rocky enhanced his prestige considerably, but not enough to overcome his divorce. However, he has really dimmed the luster of Barry Goldwater. Key Election Most significant bi-election of the year takes place in Pennsylvania tomorrow to fill the shoes of the late chairman of the Un-American Activities Committee, Francis Walter, long-time elder statesman from Pennsylvania. H happens that Bethlehem Steel officials are putting up a terrific battle to elect one of their men, Robert Bartlett, Republican, to replace Walter in a district which hasn't elected a Republican in this century, except once for two short years during the Hoover landslide. If they win it will be a real blow to Kennedy forces. Behind Bartlett, a 31-year-o 1 d West Pointer, are V. J. Pazzetti, Jr., former general manager of Bethlehem, who is serving as GOP campaign manager; also Russell Banscom, a Bethlehem vice president, and George Fugere, and Emile Ferryman, two Bethlehem junior executive. It's also reported that Bethlehem officials have kicked in sizeable campaign contributions, follosving t h e precedent in t h e last election for mayor when 46 Bethlehem Steel officials were list' ed as contributing $3,205 to defeat Democrat Paul Jani. <e 1993, S«U Syndicate. Inc.) proposed legislation op "civil rights" in respect to retail stores, restaurants, hotels, and motels as well as discrimination in employment in various businesses, whether governmental or private. In what was described by the church sponsors as "an unprecedented and indeed historic event," a formal statement containing identical words was read before each of three congressional committees. A Catholic clergyman representing the National Catholic Welfare Conference appeared before a Senate committee and said he spoke for his own and the other church groups — the National Council of Churches and the Synagogue Council of America. The same declaration was read before another Senate committee the same day by a Jewish rabbi, who, too, testified that he spoke for all three organizations. A Protestant clergyman likewise presented the same statement before a House committee in behalf of the three church groups. The declaration s:iid in part: "The religious conscience of America condemns racism as blasphemy against God . . . "Major religious bodies hold simply thai God created all men regardless of color, race or national origin, with equal rights and dignity. They | affirm that differences among individuals stemming from such factors as heredity, education, background and opportunities do not in any way affect basic human rights. Thus they have specifically condemned racial discrimination, segregation and prejudice as incompatible with the principles of faith in God." Which Church? But which church, if any, is to determine authoritatively for Congress what are the "principles of faith in God?" Although the three major church groups r:an send clergymen to the committees of Congress to tell them, in effect, that unless they pass certain laws, they will be violating the "principles of faith Whoever heard, of a post office taking up goo'd retail property? Where are the cily planners in the community? The proposed post office location is a good potential area for expansion of downtown Alton. Here Downtown Alton, Inc. and city leaders have been trying to push the G.M.&O. railroad and Duncan's out of downtown for more parking and retail space — and then the new post office is proposed. This would block all future development along Belle street. People don't want to have to walk past government buildings that are nonretail to teach retail stores. Furthermore the city cannot get additional sales tax on postage, or real estate tax on government buildings, and a new post office would not attract additional cus- t o m e r s to tlie downtown area. Where the big increase in sales taxes will come from I don't know. But the city could get both if its leaders would spend time developing Belle Street into a relail renter. Traffic is Iteavy enough on Belle street without tunneling unnecessary post office trucks there, too. Tlie Post Office Department could acquire tlie old Roosevelt School building or Haskell Park structures and raze them cheaper I li a n taking down the Union Electric buildings. Either would be more nearly centrally located than Eighth and Belle. Alton needs a new post office, b u t why can't Post Office Department officials and aldermen see farther? Do these people want future expansion of Downtown Alton? I hope they take a good look at the plans before they reach any final conclusions. THEODORE M. HAUSER 2410 Loyd St. 'Trapped Animals', Chapt. II "When You Trap an Animal," ty, but they should have the free- it will indeed turn on you. And the statement applies to h u m a n beings, too. The Negro has been beaten down and trapped by the white man's laws. And when he.starts to fight back, writers like Barney Murrell complain. Who would like to see them use Cuba's methods? II takes a big man to turn the other cheek. During their demonstrations tlie Negroes could have hit back each time one of them was spit upon, but our method was and is better. We are not trying to take "all our rights." We are merely gaining what was to have been ours from the beginning, according to the Constitutional guarantee of equal rights. Certainly Negroes could fix up their homes and personal proper- dom to decide where they live . . . If whites feel they are so superior, why do hundreds of them spend thousands of dollars on suntan lotion trying to turn brown? No one is forcing, anyone to live next to anyone. It is up to tlie in dividual where he wants to live. The Negro is not begging anyone to like him. He merely wants the respect due an American human being. 25 and 50 Years Ago July S9,1938 Alton theaters were Informed Hint .under Illinois statutes hank nights were prohibited. Theater managers wore concerned over Hie large sum of prize money on hand, and asked an extension of time to properly dispose of it. Frank Lawson of Galesbtirg remained uninjured when his tnick left the road and overturned at the Belle and Piasa Intersection. Lawson said he had swerved his truck to avoid hitting an automobile that pulled out in front of him. Mis trailer was smashed. A rabbit was rescued from the top of a roller gate on the Alton dam In the middle of the Mississippi river by A. M. Bradshaw, machinist on the dam. The Alton Young Republican Club endorsed Granite City Judge R. VV. Griffith for the state's attorney nomination. Mrs. Catherine Rathgeb and son, Leonard, completed plans to attend a religious reception at Notre Dame Order Mother House in Ripa, where their daughter and sister Catherine Would be received as a novice Leonard would return in September to the Pontifical College Joso- phinium, Worthington, Ohio. Pvt. Norbert D. Hellrung, Co. M., 31st Tn- fanlry, was a member of the regional baseball team which had won the Philippine Department (American) baseball championship for 193$. Hellrung was the son of L. H. Hellrung of Spring street. Mr. and Mrs. George Cross of Highland avenue observed their 50th wedding anniversary. They were 83 and 71 years old. Ernest Fox, consulting geologist, stationed in Afghanistan for a year doing research work for (lie Inland Exploration Co., was expected to arrive in New York during August. His wife and two children, Betty and Barry, who had remained in England while lie was in Afghanistan, would accompany him. A temporary cofferdam was built while repair work on one of the heaters on the roller gates of Alton dam was serviced. Thirty men were to be assigned to the Alby sewer construction job between 12th and Blair, a Works Progress Administration project. July 29,1913 Mysterious disappearance of the VIA water wagon on the day the Upper Alton business streets were to be sprinkled was csplainod two days later as a comedy of errors. It was found that Contractor Rlley Wolf had taken it to sprinkle the new Oakwood Cemetery driveways before he compacted the surface. Ladles of the VIA nt first thought the contractor made off with the sprinkling cart without permission. But J. T. King, secretary bf Oakwoofl Cemetery, In a letter of apology to the VIA, made explanation. He had told Wolf he'would obtain loan of the sprinkling car for him, but deferred seeking permission, not understanding the contractor was In immediate need of the water cart. Wolf, thinking the permit had been obtained, had taken the vehicle of the women's organization without further checking the matter. The VIA president, responding to King's letter, said her group was glad the equipment had found a further service In interest of the public William Witt, the city's new motorcycle cop, had lost out in his first pursuit of a speeder. An E. St. Louis molorcyclist outdistanced him in a chase along College Avenue in Upper Alton. Fourteen employes of the powder department at Equitable Powder Co. plant walked off the job after their demand for a 25 cents a day pay increase was refused. The Rev. S. D. MeKenny, Alton overseer of the poor, said he expected the new state law to make pensions available for widows with dependent children would greatly county expense. The pension rate was ?5 a month per child. John Serlng, land owner east of the city, said he had closed a deal for sale of 29 acres to a Granite City syndicate represented by Harry Faulkner. The sale price, he said, was almost $1,000 an acre. The syndicate was planning a residential subdivision. • Ellis Dent, formerly a commercial fisherman of the Alton-Grafton district, drove through Alton in a mule-drawn wagon in which he was returning from Old Mexico to his former home, near Bunker Hill. He said the overland trip on which he was accompanied part way by his wife, had taken eight weeks. He planned to reestablish residence on a farm near Woodburn. Victor Riesel Says India Getting Chummy with Cuba PANAMA CITY — Plumed egrets, graceful long-necked birds, formed into an improvised parade in front of me as I hastened across the Presidencia courtyard to visit with Roberto Chiari, president of the Republic of Panama. They are symbolic of Panama, these egrets. They thrive' in the open wilderness. Some do survive inside civilization but only in a friendly environ. I thought of them that morning, for it was the day news came of a $95 million U.S. loan to far- It is high time people stopped off India — making a total of ov- *_,_,• «:™ui-™ f — ...uu~r. ««/i or X4 hillinn in all That news fighting over rights for whites and Negroes and start praying for rights of a human bemg. I have lived with and studied white and Negro people. My sister-in-law is white and she is no different from anyone else. My nephew is engaged to a white girl. MILDRED JONES 3052 Paul in God," two atheists from Maryland recently persuaded the Supreme Court of the United States to rule that children in the public schools should not be allowed to pray or to express even in the vaguest terms their support for the "principles of faith in God." Spokesmen for various Christian and Jewish church groups welcomed the ruling. So there appears to be a one- sided wall of separation betweer •Inircli and state. These controver sies have not been confined to religious questions. Thus the Socia Action Department of the Nationa Catholic Welfare conference ap pealed to a public statement in 1947 by President Truman to veto the National Labor Relations Ac- passed by Congress. He did so but it became a law anyhow as. both Houses overrode the veto This correspondent at the time called attention to attempts b, this und other church groups t< tell the government what laws should be enacted whether or no they touched religion. For nearly every subject can be raitonalizec as in some way related to "moral' or "conscience." There has been 'as yet no ref erendum taken among the mem bers of these churches throughou the country — approximately 11(5, 000,000 according to the 1961 fig ures — to determine how a ma jority feel about the asserted righ of the church organizations to speak for them on matters o legislation. Will some individual risk "excommunication" it they take a dissenting view? The campaign of some" of the church organizations goes beyonc mere statements to congressiona committees. 1963, N.Y. Herald-Tribune. Inc.) CROSSWORD By Eugene Sbeffer J2. 30 38 47 Si •3.1. 2.3 4o ito 48 17 37 18 32. 35 So to II er $4 billion in all. That news arrived on the very day I had read a confidential report of the visit to Havana some weeks ago of the Indiana ambassador accrecl- tecl to both Mexico and Cuba. He s P. L. Bbandari. Apparently our $4 billion have not impressed Mr. Bhandari very much. He was not friendly at all o the U.S. in his talks with high Communist officials and newsmen n Havana. Mr. Bhandari, who ives in Mexico City, said that the ew Delhi government planned even closer relations with Cua." He revealed that Prime Minis- er Nehru had given orders that sufficient funds be spent to build a lavish embassy in Havana with permanent resident ambassador. This would mean that India vas recognizing Cuba as a state of sufficient prestige to warrant a u 11 time envoy who would not iave to be shared with Mexico. Happy About Progress The Indian ambassador expressed his "pleasure at the attainments of the Cuban revolution since last October," when he had ind visited Havana. In reply to questions, Ambassador Bhandari said, "India supports entry of the Chinese Peoples Republic into the UN," and that "Prime Minister Nehru's policy continues to 7-29 HORIZONTAL 48. small 1. a plague 6. bang 8. Egyptian god 12. to the sheltered side IS. to load 14. salutation 15. standard 17. challenges ID. summit 20. private teachers 21. regulations 24. a tissue 25. armadillo 26. nobleman 27. sign of the zodiac 30. deliberation 88. conclude 84. a ceramic square 80. sea eagle 86. wagera 87. grade 88. lances 41, explain** Uon 42. ahalrdys 48. enliven. 47. Assam Silkworm pastry 60. death notice 61. mire 62. shade trees 68. back of neck VERTICAL 1, leather moccasin 2. house wing 8. ocean 4. bed • canopies 6. slide 6. varnish ingredient 7. paid notice 8. bone marrow 0. edible rootstock 10. always 11. state of disorder 16, distress Signal 18. Indonesian of Mindanao 20. Haute 21. speed contest 22. on 23. disembark 24. Oriental coins 26. redacts 27. Italian coin 28. eternities 20. single units 81. repeat Answer to Saturday's puzzle. 32. male figura as pilaster 36. proscribe 87. Greek letter SS.sonofNoab 39. South American country M|E|T|E|R| 40. girl's naroi 41. pismire* 43, fortify 44. Arabian garment 45.WU . 46. iiynmer, time tt lolaltoa: }« MI*«IM. <© 1963, King Features Syod., Inc.) D F H 0 B 0 Iv H CBYFTQQPIP8 ITIOBPTWN PBICN& PKXTFRDW XT? Hi BAD PARTONDER BAfcUOD be one of non-alignment and in favor of peaceful co-existence." Later the Indian ambassador to Mexico and Cuba conferred with Castro's Foreign Minister Raul Roa, one of the toughest enrir.i-is President Chiari was not bitter. He was perplexed. His people need help now. Yet all they really get from the bureaus in Washington is red tape. President Chiari said there are too the U.S. has in international ;•. ,many surveys, too many think pro- plomacy. . I thought of all this as I waited to be announced to President Chiari. Once inside his private office we discussed the meager sum ($1,930,000 annually) which is his country's share of the income of the Panama Canal — on which lie once worked as a laborer. We discussed the possibility of a new sea level canal and the dreaded thought that the U.S. might even abandon Panama and cut the new canal through Columbia or Nicaragua. This would bankrupt Panama, a land which has ousted the Cuban ambassador for Communist activity, a nation which does not recognize the Soviet Union and Communist China, a country so closely tied to us that it has no paper money but uses the American dollar bill as its medium of exchange. Today's Prayer For seedtime a n-d summer growth, 0 Lord, we give Thee thanks. For the passing years we praise Thee. Let not the seasons of youth or manhood fade into memory without growth in grace and gratitude. Thou art the God of the living. Let our faith in Thee ever turn our eyes toward life and light, for Thou art our Saviour from tlie fear of death, O Christ, our King. Amen. —Conrad Bergendoff, N.Y.C., executive secretary, Board of Theological Education, The Lutheran Church in America. (© 1903 by the Division of Christian Education, National Council of the Churches of Christ In the U. S. A.) .jects, too many perfectionists, too many times when plans are lost in some Washington agency for six to eight months. Tlie President said Panama needed its people trained now. It is not necessary to build beautiful schools requiring architectural designing for months on end, as some of our people insist. Just Need "What we need are buildings," added President Chiari, "with a roof, walls and floors. It is not necessary to have fancy woodwork. Our children can sit on packing boxes if necessary. We need training and education and teachers right now, not more surveys. We need roads. They do not have to be beautiful highways, specially graded. We have to cut through the wilderness. We need ribbons of roads, not red tape." But Washington is slow with our friends while neutralism becomes a big business. However, the Communist International ap- pratus is not slow. It is cutting through the wilderness. In many a village square in Ihe Guaymi region, for example, there suddenly appear at six p.m. special agents, specially trained in Cuba. They have little transistor radio sets with them. They tune in Ihe loud signals from Radio Havana and the Indians, who have no radios, gather round and listen. Over on the Atlantic side there are Ihe Cuna Indians on the San' Bias archipelago of some 300 islands. They are. a self-contained tribe. (© 19(13. The flail Syndicate, Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By JOSEPH WHITNEY doubt. T. L. Engle points out In "Psychology, Its Principles and Applications" that handwriting is a popular pastinie, but as commonly practiced it is largely a fake. Graphologists hold that heavy lines, for example, indicate foi'ce, closed o's indicate reserve, etc. However, many use heavy lines and bold strokes to Impress their friends. Are husbands u wonderful lot? Answer: Apparently not, and neither are wives. Dr. Leonard Lovelace of the Cleveland Clinic said recently that whenever a woman brags that her husband is wonderful* the marriage is probably headed for trouble. I'm n husband and most of my friends are husbands," he told a group of West Virginia doctors, "and I don't know a wonderful one in the Aljsuer . j t may suggest some were taken eftch V®**- Despite lot." He said a woman who ad- ... . . ' ,„,_,„..„ competent methods tor analyzing mite that sne is married to a typ- Finality aspects when inerjne- , he ^ no re j 8tjcmsh , p \, a * ically Inconsiderate male is a lot ted by competent psychologists, {ound between sugar consumption better oU in the long im but still leave raucb room J or and number oj cavities. «> J883. King Feature*, Synd.. lac.) /, Is sugar hard on tho tuuth? Answer: Not unless there is a psychological effect. A University of Oregon researcher studied 20 g I r J s and 17 boys who received good dental care, but lived in an area without fluoridated water. At each semi-annual examination, seven-day food diaries were collected, and X-rays of the teeth

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