Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 30, 1963 · Page 4
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July 30, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, July 30, 1963
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Page 4
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P&tffl ALTON EVENING , JULV 3D, 1963 Editorial They Have Till Aug. Locomotive Engineer President Roy E. tJavidsoii perhaps best summarized the prime difficulty in a settlement of the nation's threatened railroad difficulties Monday. "Even if," he said, "I had the temerity of desire to commend the proposed (by President Kennedy) legislation to the members of my union, 1 am certain there would be enthusiastic acclamation for my removal from the union's leadership." , Attitude of the union through years of n6n*compliance with need to slowly change pitterns and meet developments within the industry has crystallized to such an extent as to m,!ike well-nigh impossible acceptance of any formula for relief of its present problems. Through the years as contract after contract Occurred, the pattern has remained the same — and perhaps the fault hasn't all been with organized labor, either. Management, too, cah have accumulated a share of the blame for failure to sec what was coming and beginning a gradual approach to it instead of letting it accumulate. In due defense of both sides, however, the railroads are truly our critical industry and service. The country depends upon them Now as it does on virtually no other single branch of our economy. This factor, along with their sense of responsibility, can have had a great effect in influencing both sides in this long vendetta to avoid a climax during that time which could shut down the railroads. Now the crisis has become sufficient to require some change. But the attitudes of both sides also have reached such a stage; their stands are so far apart, that a strike would seem inevitable without some sort of intervention. It is interesting to note, then, that President Davidson did not say he would recommend his union oppose the President's plan to submit all the problems of the roads to the Interstate Commerce Commission. And at least the words of Sen. John C. Pastore that the rails and unions were closer together than the nation gives them credit for being are encouraging. He pointed out that even union spokesmen had suggested that up to 5,500 firemen's jobs be eliminated, as contrasted to the 32,500 demanded by management. "Somewhere between them," opined Pastore, "these people have got to come to some agreement." They have until Aug. 29 to do it now. •r *f T w T Traffic Outgrowing Alton Locks Alton locks and dam, among the first to be built in the system of 26 to create a deep waterway on the Mississippi, is showing signs of getting outmoded. For long the United States Engineers have had in mind a new lock of the size of that at the Granite City Canal — 1,200 feet long. Alton's main lock is considerably less than that — about half. Currently the considerably smaller auxiliary lock is not sufficient to permit passage, without considerable delay, of all the traffic that goes up and down the river. This is demonstrated by the pileup of traffic here now during operations at repairing the main lock. Latest reports of the American Waterways operators show Mississippi River traffic up 9.6 per cent during the first six months of 1963 over that of last year. At the current rate of increase in river traffic, the Engineers soon will be facing the immediate necessity of building their proposed super-lock, so that at least the present main lock can become the auxiliary. If this is accomplished with dispatch, it might occur in sufficient time to enable the state division of highways to reconsider some of its ideas concerning entry of the McAdams Highway to the west of the city. The larger lock will be designed to divert traffic out away from the shore on this side, whereas the current main lock fails to do this and cramps development of our shoreline. This for long has discouraged highway engineers from attempting to place a fourlane highway immediately along the riverside, outside the grain elevators along West Broadway. A new lock presumably would afford more space on the river side and open the way for a true riverside highway directly into the city, for a connection with the Levee Berm Beltline to Wood River. id Lawrence Sees 'March' Support as Unlawful WASHINGTON — What is the fnm function of the clergyman in the racial controversy nowadays? Is it to Instigate and lead "non violent" demonstrations that may become violent? Is it to get one's self arrested by the police for disturbing the pence in order to dramatize the grievances of n group in the community? Or is it to inculcate a spirit of human brotherhood among parishioners and to help them seek divine guidance in the relations of man to man? These questions arise not only because church groups of various denominations have announcer] that they will participate in the "March on Washington" on Aug. 28, but because wide publicity has just been given to a letter written by the Rev, Martin Luther King Jr., explaining that the purpose of "demonstrations" is "to bring to the surface the hidden tension that is already alive." The letter written while he was in jail recently in Birmingham, Ala., was in answer to eight clergymen who, although expressing sympathy with his aims, deplored the methods being used. Dr. King wrote: "You express a great deal of anxiety over our willingness to break laws. This is certainly a legitimate concern. Since we so diligently urge people to obey the Supreme Court's decision of 1954 outlawing segregation in the public schools, at first glance it may seem rather paradoxical for us consciously to break laws. One may well ask, 'How can you ad- THE LITTLE WOMAN "Thank heavens! My new hat didn't get crushed!" Readers Forum Study iii Contrasts More Stable Construction Industry As new contracts get their signatures between construction labor unions and contractors' associations, a new era of stability in this industry appears to be stretching out before us. The contracts this year tend toward three- year periods, an improvement over the two- year pacts which had. expanded from one- year agreements. The longer contracts should protect against interruption of important construction in the area caused by breakdowns in negotiations. In fact, this year's Laborers' contracts were signed up in the area and for southern Illinois without such a break. And other negotiations appear to be progressing with encouraging smoothness on this side of the river, as contrasted to the breakdowns on the Missouri side, although several expire tomorrow, apparently unsettled. We can hope the other construction unions are able to pursue the peaceful pattern on this side and reach reasonable settlements making the Metro East complex attractive to industry that must watch closely the building aspects of expansion. Drew Pearson's Merry-Go-Round China, Not Russia, the Problem WASHINGTON — On the second floor of the White House, looking out over the southwest lawn and Caroline's chute-the : chutes, is an informal library with magazines on a table and easy chairs where the President lounges after hours. There, toward the end of the day last week a dozen Senators sipped gin and tonic, munched on hors d'oeuvres, and listened to a highly illuminating report from the President on three important problems: tax reduction, civil rights, and the test ban treaty, in that order. The President was relaxed and appeared in excellent health. He emphasized that there must be tax reduction in order to get the economy moving again, and he urged that the Congress pass his tax proposals tills year. Kennedy described his civil rights legislation as moderate and if enacted into law would not hurt anyone, but on the other- hand would be readily accepted by those affected and would rectify a long-time injustice. The group included several Southern Senators — John Stennis, (Miss.), Everett. Jordan, (N. C.), and Spessard Holland, (Fla.), but only Holland spoke out in dissent. Even he, however, was not in a filibustering mood. Brink of War It was in regard to the test ban agreement that the President spoke most eloquently, but with careful choice of words. He described the treaty as moderate, but an important step toward better understanding wliich he felt would be to the advantage of the United States, yet did not bind us irrevocably. If another country should start testing, the parties to this agreement were released. Should China get the atornlc bomb he said, the entire complexion of the international situa- ' tion would be altered. In emphasizing the importance of making a start toward easing worJd tensions, Kennedy said that times in the past two years confrontations between (he United States and Russia could have erupted into nuclear war, The three crises he identified as over EierJin, Laos, and Cuba. Kennedy said he felt that Khrjjihchey was making test-ban because he, Khrush- chev, was concerned about these tensions. "They have sobered the world," he said. In the 1960s, he said, we were apprehensive over Russia. Jn the 1970s sve will face the menace of China. Note — Senators at the informal session also included Mike Mansfield, (Mont)., Bob Bartlett, (Alaska), Howard Cannon, (Nev), Vance Hartke, (Ind.), Stuart Symington, (Mo.). • JFK's Cabinet It will be a long time before the Post Office sees another Postmaster General like Ed Day —a man of brilliant mind, high moral principles, resourceful, and with a contagious personality. He resigned primarily for economic reasons — the pinch of living on a tight Cabinet salary, alter drawing down $75,000 in private life. Jim Farley, the famed PMG under FDR, couldn't do it either, rolled up a debt of $100,000. But Ed Day, like Abe Ribicoff, who resigned last year as Secretary of Health, Education and Welfare, also run up against the fact he had to deal with young whippersnappers at the White House, not the President. Kennedy seldom holds Cabinet meetings and most of the Cabinet — aside from Secretary of State Rusk, Secretary of Defense McNamara, 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 mull $12 a year In Illinois and Missouri, $18 In all other state:. Mall subscriptions not accepted In towns where carrier delivery U available. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for publication of all news dispatches credited In this O aper and to the local news pub- shed herein. MEMBER, THE AUDIT BUREAU . OF CIRCULATION Local Advertising Rates and Contract Information on application at the Telegraph business office, 111 bast Broadway, Alton, ill. National Advertising Representatives: The Branham Company. New York. Chicago, Detroit and Si. Louis. and Secretary of the Treasury Dillon — cannot get in to see him. Another Cabinet member who is on the verge of resignation — for the same reason — is Luther Hodges, Secretary of Commerce. Hodges is a highly respected Southern, liberal, businessman, and ex-governor who pioneered civil rights in North Carolina far ahead of anyone else. He has done an excellent, though un< publicized job of running the Commerce Department, but seldom sees his chief in the White House. He'll retire when the time is ripe. IJlockiiig GOP Business Republican Congressmen, in league with Dixiecrats, are block- Ing one of the government banks wliich lias been of great help to Republican businessmen. Because of their obstructionism, the charter of the Ex-Im bank expired June 30, and $2 billions of supplemental loaning power is stymied. The obstructionist House Republicans are: Clarence Kilburn, (N.Y.), William Widnall, (N.J.), and James Harvey, (Mich.). All Senate Republicans have voted just the opposite, as have Senate Democrats. For thirty years the Ex-IM bank lias been operated on a revolving fund authorized by Congress, but drawing its money out of the Treasury as needed, without coming back to Congress for special appropriations. But the House Appropriations Committee, jealous of its power, wants to require Specific appropriations. This would mean a cumbersome, month-long routine of going through four committees — the House and Senate Banking and Currency committees and the House and senate Appropriations Committees. Protesting against this cumbersome red tape are Albert Rains, (Ala.), Abe Multer, (N.Y.), William Barrett, (PA.), all Democrats and all members of the conference committee, plus Senators John Sparkman, (Ala.), Joe Clark, (Pa.) Democrats, Jack Javits, (N. Y.), Republican. The vote comes up in the hou&o today to break [his conference deadlock. It will be interesting to see how many Republicans continue to block a 3ank which has been a godsend to Republican businessmen. <P 1963, Bell Syndicate, Inc.) vocale breaking some laws and obeying others? 1 The answer lies in the fact that there are two types of law: just and unjust . . . "Now what is the difference between the two? How does one de- jtermine whether a law is just or unjust? A just law is a man-made code that squares with the moral law or the law of God. An unjust law is a code that is out of harmony with the moral law. "One who breaks an unjust law must do so'openly, lovingly, and with a willingness to accept the penalty. I submit that an individual who breaks a law that conscience tells him is unjust and who willingly accepts the penalty of imprisonment in order to arouse the conscience of the community over its injustice is in reality expressing the highest respect for law. . . . "Actually, we who engage in non-violent direct action are not the creators of tension. We merely bring to the surface the hidden tension that is already alive." Is it the function of any clergyman, whether or not he is a Negro, to endorse or participate in "demonstrations" that embitter public feelings and produce resentments? Or can one still expect that men who preach from the pulpit will primarily try to help individuals to apply reason instead of physical force in endeavoring to settle moral questions? Under conditions of anarchy, every man decides for himself what laws he will obey, and in a totalitarian state, the government decides what the morals of the community shall be. In the United States, under a written constitution, the processes by which laws are made and the methods of enforcement of such laws are set forth with the approval of the people's elected representatives. Disputes as to the meaning of laws are left to the courts to decide. But if, as Dr. King says, each man can decide for himself what laws lie will obey or disobey, what laws are "just" or "unjust," and which ones can be disregarded at will, then there will be little respect for what is known as "law and order." For many years the lynch mobs followed the doctrine that rapist or murderer was guilty anyhow and should be hanged at once, because the courts were too slow. But no clergyman arose to defend that practice, and public opinion eventually triumphed as the lynchings were brought to an end by the process of reason and through understanding of moral law ,— namely, that two wrongs do not make a right. The clergy is not a unit on the issues that Dr. Martin Luther King discusses in his letter. He himself has been arrested 13 times. Few ministers believe that this kind of exhibitionism is necessary to persuade fair-minded American citizens that equal opportunities for employment shall be given to those who are qualified or that equal facilities shall be provided by the government wherever it is constitutional to do so. But the privilege of a person to sell to whomever he pleases in his place of business is still an individual right. The injustices or mistakes committed by individuals cannot be remedied by demonstrations that disturb the peace and cause riots. The clergymen of all races have a big job to do. Crime is wide, spread in America. Juvenile delinquency is often the fault of parents. When the clergy intervenes in the lawmaking process, it takes sides and finds itself immersed in domestic politics. Plainly the funcion of the clergy is, by their spiritually governed lives, to inculcate respect for and a receptiveness to teachings of true morality. (© 1863, N.Y. Herald-Tribune, Inc.) Each time I pick up a news paper and read of an acciden where someone was seriously hur or killed, 1 wonder how many o those injuries might have beer prevented if the occupants of the automobiles had been using safety belts. I have become fully aware of the- great need for the use of seat belts in cars. My six-year-old son was ser iously injured in a car acciden last December. I was driving on a country road when the car skidded on ice. I managed to direct the car into a ditch rather than hit a bridge railing. But, my son was thrown forward from the back, seat and liis face went through .the windshield. My little girl, also in the back seat', escaped i serious injury, as did I. My son's face was so severely cut, he was in surgery for three hours, and it took 165 stitches to close the wounds. The cuts were completely through the cheeks. If it had not been for the wonderful skill of the surgeon, my son might not be alive today. Miraculously there was no damage at all to his eyes, nose, and ears; no broken bones; no nerve damage; and most important, no brain damage. The scars on his face may fade and become a little less noticable, but he will cany them all his life. My husband and I had thought about installing seat belts but had just never got around to it. We planned to, some day. Accidents were something you read about in the paper. Accidents happen to other people — not us. But one did, and our eyes were opened. Today our car has four seat belts, two in the back seat and two in the front. Every time our car is used, so are the seat belts. Seat belts are useless unless they are put to Work. Two month ago my husband and I were on our way to Jacksonville when an oncoming car sideswiped us. Our car'was heav- ily damaged; we weren't. This time we were prepared. We had been using our seat belts. So those of you Who have been reading this letter — think. If you aren't using seat belts, I urge you to do so. By the grace of God my son is a happy, healthy, normal .little boy who is very much alive, but he might not have been. That margin safety seat belts represent could save you from injury; could save your life. MRS. BARBARA FRUEH Medora e a River ! 25 and 50 Years Ago Vi-^ Nature changed the course of the Rio .Grande River and 'it's going to cost the taxpayers $28 million. This is the cost of approximately $64,073.22 per acre. The cost will be $3 million to reroute the river in a concrete-lined channel and the rest will go for compensation for property of about 3,750 persons now living in the area to be returned to Mexico plus other miscellaneous. 1 know Robert Kennedy is try- ng to give America away, but I didn't know the taxpayers would lave to pay to have it given away. This is only a small piece, but it s the first piece. What if Russia vould ask for Alaska? We would irobably have to pay a much larg- ir sum to give it back. At the last press conference 'resident Kennedy said the mentally retarded children needed more aid. If this is true, why do we give $28 million to some Mexi- ••an cows for pasture? MRS. JEAN PANYIK, 128 S. 13th St. Wood River July 30> 1938 An Interchange agreement with group hospital services in Kentucky, Kansas, Missouri, add Illinois was arranged by executives of nonprofit hospital care Insurance organizations. I/nils H, begenlmrdt represented the Alton Group Hospital Service at the becatur con- forrnce. The public schools summer band, composed of junior and senior high pupils and directed by Charles C. Chase, planned a two-day stay at the Illinois Slate .Fair. The band also was scheduled to present a concert at RlVervlew Park. 1. D. Erwln, 59, telegraph lineman, was fatally injured when a gasoline car he was riding collided with an automobile near twrsey Crossing while he was inspecting 1 ' Big Four, railroad tracks. . Harold Fischer, 21, son of Mr, and Mrs. Harold Fischer, former Altonlans, was en route to Europe on the "President Harding." He was the pianist for a University of Illinois student orchestra which would tour eight days In France and England. With Tom and Ted Young as two of the semifinalists in the city golf championship playoffs, (lie likelihood arose that brothers would clash for the title. The other semifinalists were Herb Turley and Ernie Collins. ' A decline In employment and payrolls was shown in June by the Illinois Department of Labor statistical report. Mrs. Lucia Bowman Watson retired from active managership of the Maple Inn tearoom, Godfrey, and was succeeded by Mrs. H. H. Armstrong. Traffic through the Altbn locks was delayed 2& hours when the federal barge line towboat, Patrick J. Hurley t rammed a barge aground at the foot of Piasa street. John Louis Jelile, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Jehle of East 16th Street, received a Bachelor of Science degree in engineering from the University of Notre Dame. Routings of Citizens Coach Co. approved by the Illinois Commerce Commission, made special provisions for service to Alton Memorial Hospital during visiting hours. The three routes approved as' designated were State and Washington line, Brown and Milton, Belle and 16th St., and the Middletown line, which served the hospital. Mr. and Mrs. George Cross of 1205 Highland Avenue observed their golden wedding anniversary. . , Local yard crews of hvfl fallrdads got into news the samp day. In Alton there was an ex- dlirig face in which a switch engine pursued and finally cnught a runaway freight <ttr that roasted down Pinsa Street from the roundhouse after the hrnkes foiled. The switch engine, following close behind the runaway, kept whistling in warning to pedestrians and Vehicle drivers. Not until union depot hfld beeil passed wns the chase successfully ended. At 2nd and Pinsa Streets a street car narrowly escape! being hit. Near Federal, Frank rtelchle, conductor of a yard crew, fell 16 feet from a trestle when a defective guard rail gave way. He Incurred a shoulder dislocation and broken .arm. Yardmnstcr Michael McDonough was with Rolchle and narrowly escaped a similar fall. •Deeds conveying to the slate the tracts acquired as a site for Alton Slate Hospital were filed of record at Edwardsvtlle. Recorder John Bcrner said tiie five deeds showed a total ^pur- chnse cost of $203,000. • Harry Halton, treasurer of Glass Bottle Blowers Association, was to be a candidate for re-election at Its annual convention at Marion, Ind. Ho had been keeping a deposit of $100,000 of GBBA funds in Alton banks. Alton Box Board & Paper Co. was having plans drawn for three storage sheds to provide shelter for.a reserve stock of straw. Sheltered storage capacity was to be Increased from 2,000 tons to 6,000 tons. It was also announced that the plant would be equipped with a sprinkler system for fire protection. George Winger, who had resigned as C&A baggagemaster, announced purchase of the Collins express service, now in Its 40th year. Brick wall on the new village hall and calaboose at Wood River was started by Contractors Lowe & {lingering of East Alton. Reuter Bros, had sold a right-of-way across their farm near East AHon for the Keokuk power transmission line. Rules were somewhat eased and Boston dip and the double two<step were permitted at th« second municipal dance in the pavilion at Rock Spring Park. It was a hot day at the post office. In making a check of the hot water heating system, the building custodian turned the wrong valve. Hot water was let in instead of cold. The Allen-Scott Report Stockpiles Cost U. S. Billions Forum Writers,Note Writer's names and ad- drosses must be published with letters to the Readers Forum. Letters must be concise (preferably not over 150 words). All are subject to condensation. CROSSWORD By Eugene Sbeffer\ 1-3. 18 34 37 4-5 47 40 ilo 48 51 54 41 •KL 2o B 14 17 33 57. 23 3o 42 10. 24 II 44 48. man's name 49, English school 60. Ina frenzied manner (var.) 51. compass direction (abbr.) 52. frog genus 63. movable barrier HORIZONTAL 40. banishing 1. source 45. bark cloth of light 6. son of Noah 8. culture medium 12, wingllke IS, rubber treo 14. broad 15. ripped 16. adult mala 17. old 18. school official 21. electrified particle 92. western state 26, official decree 20. footed vase 80, money of aocourit : SI. linen fuzt 32. donkey 83. to stuff 84. lewd measure 85, consumed 86, goddess ofpMoe 17. sewing implement 89. topa* humming. 64. thing, in law 65. killed VERTICAL l.slat 2. medicinal plant 3, place of bitter water* , (Bib.) , 4. forecast 6. characteristic of man 6, exclamation Aniwer to yesterday's puzzle. 7-30 7. faithful counselor* 8. cognizant 9. fish spear 10. fruit drink 11, color 19. witty saying 20. sea eagla 23. pierce - with horn* 24. Algerian seaport 25. title 26. dash 27,fatal ! 28, arrow • poison 29. employ 32. studio 33. tops of volcanoe* 35, beverage SO. the yellow WASHINGTON - The lid is about to blow off the Senate Armed Services Subcommittee's yearlong investigation of the government's immense stockpiling of strategic materials. Senator Stuart Symington, D- Mo., conducting the probe at Pres. ident Kennedy's request fused the sputtering time-bomb by. circulating a highly controversial report blistering the Eisenhower Administration's handling of the ?8.£ billion stockpile program. Drafted by the subcommittee's staff with help Irom the White House, Symington's findings charge that "enormous losses have been suffered by the government in the acquisition of some materials." The report lists a "paper loss" of ?1.1 billion, and intimates the real loss probably will be much greater as surplus materials are sold. The value of these surpluses (stockpiled materials now deemed unneeded) is put at $3.3 billion or more- than one-third of the entire total. Because of its explosive political overtones and failure to call for barring sales from the stockpile to Communist countries, Symington's report has been coldly received by committee members. So far, it lias been unable to muster a majority endorsement. Only Symington and Senators Clair Engle, D-Calif., and Howard Cannon, D-Nev., have approved, the report. Balking at that and busy preparing dissenting findings of their own . are Senators Strom : Thurmond, D-S.C,, Clifford Case, R- N.J., and J. Glenn Beall, R-Md. Senators Beall and Case are drafting a vigorous defense of the Eisenhower administration. Their report will contend the strategic stockpile was a major factor in stabilizing prices during the years after the Korean war. i In still another report, Senator Thurmond will .advocate the prompt- •enactment "of ironclad safeguards to prevent the huge surplus of strategic materials from being sold to Communist countries. The Secret Details The closely-guarded Symington report, With SECRET stamped all over it, blasts the Eisenhower administration for surrounding t h e stockpiling operations with secrecy. "There is an inclination in government," states the document, "to immediately classify as secret all matters that relate tothe military. This has not always worked to the advantage of the Today's Prayer Dear God, Thou hast saved us :rom many a sin. What would our ives be without Thee? In trouble, n pain, and In sorrow, to whom do we go but Thee? At this mo- m,ent we feel the comfort of Thy presence. We are often careless md thoughtless in following Thee, forgive us. We rededicate our Ives to Thy high standards and deals which make men and na- :lons great. In Christ's name we thank Thee. Amen. —Dennis H. Cooke, High Point, V. C., director of teacher education, High Point College. 3 1063 by the Division of Christian ducatlon, National Council of the Churches of Christ In the U. S, A,) American taxpayer. The national stockpile appears to be a case hi point. There is no doubt that invent o r i e s, objectives in most materials, and management of the stockpile remained classified when there was no need for such secrecy." The General Services Administration is particularly singled out for castigation on its management of the strategic stockpile during the Korean war. Says the Symington report: "Because of the critical need for certain strategic materials at the height of the Korean conflict, some contractors enjoyed excessive and unconscionable profits from their sale of such commodities to the government,.. This was particularly true In nickel. "At a time when great pressure was being exerted by all branches or the U.S. government to purchase this strategic material, the government entered into two large contracts under the Defense Production Act for the purchase of nickel from the Hahna companies and the Falconbridge Nickel Mines, Ltd., a Canadian firm. The contractors negotiated from a take it or leave it' basis. As a result of tills, the government was forced to pay premium prices above the market for the material purchased. "The contractors reaped profits that were much higher than could normally be expected from the sale of such material in the case of Hanna, these profits were nade without any risk of loss to Hanna whatsoever. ((& 1883, The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By JOSlfil'II WHITNEY neath you may find a suspicious, immature and unhappy individual. Drs. Mary More, Albert Stunkard and Leo Srole recently pointed out in the A. M, A. Journal that "most overweight adults are troubled with abnormal tensions, anxieties and depression, Also, they generally score lower on mental health tests than persons of normal weight. 38. male duck 39, girl's namt 41, comfort 42. Italic* 48. not any 44,toc0rrpd* 46, phlld'a game 46.winev#fMl „ *>«'•»« UW« «f Wl»U»«!-(fWl*BU», bird «e IMS, KtD(f mtur* Syad., {**) 9mm LHSK ?e*terday'i ROM4N1W MAN BOOKS IB timing Import an t in Answer: yes, and in many other life situations. Timing is-the important factor of knowing/the moment to speak or to keep silent. Most people who have difficulty making friends, holding jobs, etc., are people who unlofcl their Arc infunt» smaller limn Uioy uwxi to bo? Comparison of old- time with preient-day poundages show that 19th century infants con* slderably outweighed today's new* corners! ID to J2-pound infants w&re commonplace. By way of explanation. Qoofl Housekeeping .* .K- h«. .I*- . .at. « «. Do m **>ty tov * |olly ' m «*wip panted out that In ash the boju uor a 'raise on a djtyjonlttww? Oraid^'s (%, m.&t Jjables wwe ssssz£*t3& .*«- *• .-• •«••.«: ss istswa's: injj is the art of recognwing the the persQnality of a ^joily tot^tors estimated the weight right moment when it comes, and man or woman you usually dig- without scales, miy eitinmw* acting before it goes away." cover it' if a false front. Under- wiged in the uppflr bjick^t. 1863, King F««tur*l, Synql., Jnc.) ' ' " ,

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