Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 6, 1963 · Page 4
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August 6, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

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Tuesday, August 6, 1963
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ALTON EVENING TfiLEGRAPM TL T ESt>AV» AUGUST 6,19'63 Editorial Old Trees Never Fade Away will have irt the next few months * slowly accruing crop of symbols thai yoii have to get the money from some- Krhere to run the government. Old trees always die. But they certainly don't fade away. And these will be the symbols. The Park-Recredtion board has announced it is just fresh out of funds with which to finance its street tree program. Part of this program is removing dead trees from along the curbline of streets. Part of it is planting new trees — and the board hai been observing, in this, a program which wisely assigns certain sizes and varieties of trees to conditions for which they are best suited. The board now has spent its money on this program for the year. Should it have saved all the tree replacement money for tree removal? Of the $5,000 appropriated for the program, the board spent $4,000 for removal of 56 dead trees and 116 stumps from city streets. Anyone who cares tcvsit down with pencil nnd paper and compute even an average for the dead trees, alone" — not counting the stumps — will find it's low by comparison with the price private citizens would have to pay for the service — less than $70 per dead tree. And some we've noticed have been whoppers. But that doesn't take into consideration what must have been large ex- pense'for stump removals. The board also planted 160 small trees. Removal of these, when they die, should not be nearly so expensive as have been the forest giants we have had to take out after their death. Neither will these be a threat to power communications, and property represented by the large trees. Now our dying giants must remain standing and await their removal while another year rolls round. Either that or those residing near them may have to lend a hand to stretch the city's budget. Meanwhile the number of these standing corpses will continue to accumulate about the community. Will we become a city of the dead? No Hats in the Air Yet Most encouraging thing about the signing of _the international nuclear ban treaty Monday was the reserved picture of pronouncement made about it by the signers. No one, we feel, is trying to raise, the world's hopes or take advantage of any of the propagandistic potentialities in the pact. United States Secretary Dean Rusk said simply that it would be impossible "for us to guarantee now what the significance of this act will be." He added: "History will eventually record how we deal with the unfinished business of place." Even Premier Nikita Khrushchev, fre- - quently the most outspoken in the field of propaganda, merely joined in the statement signed by all three signatories to the treaty. This said that the treaty was a first step coward peace and that the three governments "have stressed their hope that further progress will be achieved toward that end." Lord Home of Great Britain appeared the most eager of the three to make something of the deal. His own government is under attack as few have been in the history of Britain, and certainly his prime minister could be hoping to make maximum mileage. So Lord Home commented that the treaty was a "breakthrough, in relations between our countries" which indicated the nations had concluded nuclear war was impossible to consider. We believe this sensible approach to the situation has possibilities of leading somewhere. We still look at the treaty as not so much the end of testing nuclear weapons as it is a mutual testing of the involved parties' trustworthiness. ' Meanwhile, after the long conference between Red China and Russian leaders, the Red Chinese apparently have undertaken a vicarious feeler operation through their ally, North Korea, against the United States and the United Nations while the western world is nailed down tightly by its hopes for our current negotiations. Encouraging 20tli-College News tin-Did Lnivre.nce Precarious Plight of Amendment VV A S H I N G T 0 N.-The 14th Amendment, on which the whole Idea of "civil rights" leglslatioi by Congress is largely based is in a precarious legal position H now turns out that, at an.\ time they wish, 51 per cent o the members of the two house of Congress can wipe out tin l<lth Amendment without submit ting the matter to the Presi dent or to the state legislatures The facts have been given nev emphasis in a letter just writ ten by Everett C. McKeage o San Francisco, a prominent low yer active in the American Bat Association. He Is at presen a member of the California Pub lie Utilities Commission and hue been its president for two terms He served previously as a judge of the Superior Court of his state. Mr. McKeage's letter, which is published this week by "U. S. News & World Report," points out that any lawyer can find the facts by examining pages 700 to 711 of volume 15 of the "United States Statutes at Large." He writes: "Upon the face of these documents, it is clear and unequivocal that the 14th Amendment was never lawfully adopted. This conclusion of mine assumes for this purpose that the asserted ratifications by the 'carpetbag' governments of the southern states were valid ratifications . .. Withdrawals Valid "However, and this is most important, Secretary of State Seward (in his first proclamation) stated that the states of Ohio and New Jersey, which ha' theretofore ratified the 14th Amendment, had subsequent^ withdrawn their ratifications He pointed out that if these with drawals by Ohio and New Jer THE LITTLE WOMAN © Klnf ftoteni 8r*djeal«, toe, UM. WwM Hihtt 25 and 50 Years Ago a "You mean your ball went over the fence and he won't give it back? I can't believe it!" Readers Forum •,, Was Same Under Manager sey were valid, then the 14th Amendment had not been adopt ed, but that if these withdraw als were unlawful and invalid the amendment had been adopted. . The news from Springfield and French Village on the Mayor's 20th street crosstown highway is encouraging. The project has had its dissenters. This o. newspaper long ago called attention to the • wisdom of it. We haven't changed our mind. > The Highway Division's principal objec- . tion to the city's application for the im- 'provement as a motor fuel tax fund project was based on technicalities involved in the form of presentation. 'Engineering aspects of the project are still to be developed and weighed. Currently the city wants only to obtain approval for expenditure of $5,800 for a survey to determine what could be done, how it . should be done, and approximately what it would cost. Recent records brought to light by Mayor P. W. Day indicate the label "multi-million Drew Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Senator Ellender's African Safari EDITOR'S NOTE: Drew Pearson has gone abroad to interview world leaders and report on the prospects for peace. The Washington scene is covered by his associate, Jack Anderson. WASHINGTON — That ancient sightseer, Marco Polo, was renowned not only for his mileage but for his literary output. Now his place in history has been challenged by a peppery, peripatetic, 73-year-old senator, Allen Ellen dor, Democrat of Louisiana—who has been five times around the world and deep into many of it! remote areas. Not counting nations formed within the past IS months, only tiny, hostile Albania has been able to keep him out. But Premiei Hoxlia should be warned that Ellender is not easily deterred. As for wordage, Ellender again has the venturesome Venetian beat (in volume if not literary merit). He packs a supply of little black notebooks in which lie jots his more piercing impressions, later to be published ai official Senate reports. These run to massive statements of the obvious. Example: The equator is "very hot" at noon. Ellender also totes a movie camera wherever he wanders and takes dozens of reels for the wonderment of those at home who, out of respect for his Senate sen iority, let themselves be collared into attending his illustrated lee tures. On his latest "good will mis sion" to Africa, he succeeded in getting himself banned from three new nations, thus spoiling his record of peeping up with the map as fast as it is subdivided. This column has now managed to see the confidential State Department cables which tell the lull, fascinating Btory of Ellen' dor's African safari. , *•-•**• His first African stop was Mo- rocco where he was greeted b> amiable but apprehensive Am bassador John Ferguson. Ellen der was favorably impressed, not ing in his little black book tha the ambassador was "willing to learn." Ferguson learned aJl right: AJ about the Senator's favorite sub ject, AlkMi Ellender. Kergusoi also wasted no time in passing on his information. He got off a cable alerting his colleagues fai and near: "Escort officer learned thai Senator is a widower, a grand father, that he neither drinks nor smokes, that he does not eat shell fish, that he drinks only tea wit! breakfast, that his relevant hobby is color movie photography, tha he insists on going to his room not later than 10 p.m. no matter what is in progress, tlml he speaks Cajun French, that he likes early morning starts, tha he started his political career under the auspices of Huey Long," As he moved across Africa, perspiring diplomats added to their knowledge of Ellender's eccentrl cities and clued each other in ad- Alton Evening Telegraph Published Dully by Alton Telegraph Printing Company P. B. COUSLEY, Publisher PAUL S, COUSLEY. Editor Subscription price 40c weekly by carrier; by moll $12 a year In Illinois and Missouri, $18 In all other states. Mall subscriptions not accepted In towns where carrier delivery Is available. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use (or publication of till news dispatches credited In this paper and to the local news published herein. MEMBER. THE AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATION Local Advertising Rates and Contract information on application at the Telegraph business oj'flcu, ill East Broadway, Alton, III, National Advertising Representatives: The Branham Company. New York Chicago, Detroit and St. I.ouis. "On the 21st day of July, 1868, the Congress, by joint resolution, arbitrarily resolved that the 14th Amendment had become a part of the Constitution of the United States and directed the secretary of state to so proclaim. Obviously, the Congress proceeded upon nothing more than the information contained in the proclamation made by the secretary of state which was furnished to the Congress on the previous day... . "These documents to which I refer are documents which the Supreme Court of the United States has held that courts will not go behind. All that the Supreme Court of the United States needs to do is to look at these documents which show on their face the fraudulent claim that the 14th Amendment became a part of the federal Constitution. "The Supreme Court of the United States has never said that this amendment was lawfully adopted. What it has said I is that it will assume, without [deciding, that the amendment Iwas adopted. The court has ! further held mat the questio: as to whether or not the amend 1 ment was adopted is a 'political lone with which courts will no vance. They found that the Sen-' interiere -" dollar project" pasted on the proposed highway is somewhat exaggerated. Estimates of a former public works director here — perhaps now out of date and on the conservative side — were less than a single million dollars. We would hope the air can be kept clear on this project, as well as for other major city undertakings, of the political acrimony that has characterized discussions of Alton city government and its activities for the past half-dozen years. When applied to the College-20th project or any other governmental action, this type of approach can hardly benefit a community which has been reeling under a number for some time now. It's time to let the city government make its record under the current iorm and with its current leadership — perhaps even encourage it, but with an intelligent jnd watchful eye. On Julv 31 L. U. Craddfck be abored the city government and some of the local citizens for fail- ng to produce miracles of prog- •ess and accomplishments to his satisfaction. He persistently denounces the representative type of loverninenl that has made this •ountry great even if some of us ail to perform miracles. He keeps repeating about the 'ouncil-manager form of govern- nent as being superior to the •leclive type. Just because Alton has some undown districts (and what city asn't?) it is not necessarily a 'Dogpatch" or a "black abyss of onfusioir. We had the same situation when (he city manager was here, and what did he accomplish except to keep everyone in a state of confusion and uproar? City manager- ism is a foreign concept of government, run by left-wing concepts. As for the so-called "right wing extremists," who do you suppose coined Hie phrase? Right wing is just the opposite of left wing, and who is on the "left wing?" It's funny that people who cry so much about the right wing that is pro-American never mention Ihe left-wing which is anti-American. Hurrah for Alton, where we can live or leave! JAMES A. BONYAI 3209 Duco St. More Than Child's Prayer I hope Dr. Mantz realizes that under our Constitution those "ath- iest liberals," as he calls them, certainly do have the "right" to protect their children from the "abuse" of being required to sit through a public school prayer. The Constitution of the United States makes certain that there will be a separation of the church and the state, and assures as Dr. Manlz points out, that there will je a freedom of choice in religion. Assuming that in the United states the population is "99% per cent Christian," — which I ser- iously doubt — it is still the right of that half per cent "athiests liberals" to object strongly to being subjected to even "a simple school prayer." The fact that a minute long school prayer "can't hurt" an athiest is not the point. If we are to preserve any respect at all in tiie Constitution, we must "protect" that half per cent from prayer. Yes, "more than a child's prayer is at stake in this case." DON FRITZ 35 Northmoor PI. Godfrey Sec-rotary of State Edward J. Hughes stressed that although the deadline for securing a driver's license was not until May 1, 1939, requirements of the financial responsibility act were in effect. Under the act a driver Involved in an accident could be required to surrender his registration card and license plates, If un< able to comply with a court judgment resulting from the damages. beep pools were formed on East Broadway, and minor damage Was done by high winds, during a storm which centered downtown. Lightning struck a power cable leading to the Telegraph building; Roosevelt School's roof had a hole torn 1 In It by a lightning bolt; and wires were felled on Mulberry street when lightning struck a tree. Sept. 40 Was set as the dale of a referendum on formation of a park district at Hartford. Candidates for the park board listed on petitions were Kenneth Eumwalt, Edward Beckham, J. D. Suarks, Frank \V. Jones, Howard Jones, M. C. Buttershell, Walter Conrad, Frank Dotson, and Phillip Hendricks. Five were to be elected. John J. Brenholt, mayor from 1031 to 1933, died at his residence, 807 Stale St. His father had served as mayor do years before. Property of the Seventh Day Advent!sis Church at the southwest corner of Benbow avenue and Seminary street was sold to F. M. Henderson of East Alton for $500. Paul D. Davey of Alton, passed the Missouri state bar examination. Dr. F~. VV. Sokolowski, managing officer of Alton State Hospital, speaking before the Madison County Medical Society, explained a new drug treatment for the mentally ill. William D. Stobbs, former member of liie County Board of Supervisors, and a retired grocerman, died at St. Anthony's Infirmary. A safe blower at the Charles H. Lueking garage in Bunker Hill failed in his attempt, after being injured in the process. Blood was splattered around the lock, "treated" svitli nitroglycerine, and a trail of blood led out the front door. Deputy sheriffs found a contained of nitro near the safe. Manager M. E. Johnson of Plnsn ChniilflucnfH snitl tlml n ban on fancy dunces flt the river- fronl pavilion there Imd boon made permanent for (he remainder of the summer sttison. Only round dances wore being permitted, he said, nnd the newer steps, siieh at the turkey trot, bunny hug, nnd the tango, were definitely barred, fho lid had been Imposed lie Said, because of ^Indecent" excesses on part of visiting steamboat excursionists, Johnson e*» pressed regret that the rule would likely Inhibit Innocent fun for the young people spending the summer at the assembly grounds. . Because of Many protests, members of the park commission had changed their decision to defer until the next year the construction of a wading pool for children In Rock Spring Park Cost was found to be only about $50, and It was decided to let a contract under Which the pool should be 'completed and ready for Use Within another week or ten days. The Stale Board of Administration announced the appointment of Frank R. Dlnges as manager of the Alton Slate Hospital property. He was to be custodian of the 1,100-aere tract nnd state property assembled (here during the hospital construction period. A 72-car train comprised of livestock cars and two cabooses was the longest fully-loaded train ever pulled across Ihe Alton railroad bridge since Its conslniclon In 189<1. The train was so long that when its locomotive reached Ihe Alton end, 12 cars still remained on the Missouri approach. A trainman estimated the value of the caltle being hauled to the stockyards at $150,000. Miss Olive Glllham, teacher In the 8th grade al Lincoln school, h»d passed a slate examination entitling her to a life certificate as a teacher in Illinois. In furtherance of a project of Alderman Frank Johnson and the Board of Trade to get Grand Avenue opened from Jefferson Avenue to the rivermont, near the water works, the city engineer was to have a survey made to establish the lines of the street. Armstrong Quarry Co. Imd offered to quarry out stone at the lower end of the street to make a passable connection to the county road on the riverfront. The Allen-Scott Report Senate GOPs to Raise Nuclear Issue Too Few Votes In my opinion, our present Alton City Council should be highly commended for letting the outcome of urban renewal in Alton be decided by a public referen- lum. In recent years there has been a tendency to steer away from >ublic referendums on some very mportant issues. Madison county zoning has been assed without a vote of the peo- le of Madison County. A $4,840,000 Sewer Revenue Bond Issue was passed by our orrner Alton Manager Council overnment without a vote of the people, to be paid for by a Sewer Use Tax of $7.50 per single residence per quarter. Such actions as these take significant authority away from the people at large and place it in the hands of a few officials. It is the hope of this writer that our state and county governments will follow the example set by our Alton aldermanic city council and give the people an opportunity to vote on all the more important issues of the day, particularly where a possible increase in taxation is involved. R. H. DuCHEMIN 3302 College Ave. ator ignored their briefings but briefed them instead. African leaders, no small talkers themselves, were stunned to silence by the jet stream of his talk. They were regaled with the EUender success story, instructed on the intricacies of Congress, and, in the case of President Keita of Mali, treated to a discourse on satellite communication legislation delivered in Cajun. President Keila, a polite man, sat with glazed eyes. His courtesy nearly encouraged the Senator, in a flush of Gallic garrulity, to promise Mali some economic aid. But lie overcame the impulse and hinted instead for a handout for himself. Free Souvenirs Reported Ambassador Williarr Hundley in a confidential cabl to the State Department: "Th Senator had asked the Presiden to name some products typical o Mali that he could buy as sou venirs of his visit. The Presiden ordered an aide to present som typical products as gifts to th Senator, -These were given to bin at the airport just prior to hi In 1962, however, the Suprem Court in a famous case on re apportionment broke the ice on a "political question" and re versed its previous position fo the first time in nearly 90 years Mr. McKeague recites thes< happenings and says in his letter "Therefore, it is high time that the Supreme Court under take to adjudicate this issue o the validity of the 14th Amend ment to the federal Constitu tion. "There is a well-recognizec departure.*' Tills aid-in-reverse included a wooden hippo, ivory carvings, na live necklaces, and an alligato briefcase. As a son of the bayous, Ellen der is proud of his Cajun and used it every chance he got. During the Mali visit, he happily recorded In his notebook: "Most of those present were surprised to hear me talk French I believe the ambassador was pleased." Ambassador Handley in his confidential report to the State Department merely commented: 'The Senator speaks an adequate Jut, at time s, impenetrable •Tench." During an overnight stop in the Central African republic of Chad, llender cast a pall over a dipio- natic reception. (O 1963, Bell Syndicate. Inc.) rule of law—where several per sons are about to undertake a matter—that until the requirec number of persons have signed the undertaking to make it bind ing, those who have signed may withdraw, but they may not with draw after the required number have signed. In other words New Jersey and Ohio, lawfully could withdraw their ratifications if the constitutional number o states had not ratified the 14tl Amendment at the time of sue! withdrawal." Mr, McKeage asserts that six of the Southern States allegedlj ratifying the amendment did no have lawful governments, But he says: 'Not Lawfully Adopted' "Swallowing all of this fraud and corruption, the official records, to which I have referred (withdrawals by Ohio and New Jersey), clearly reveal that the 14th Amendment was not law fully adopted.... "I believe that people generally are becoming aware of the fraud that was prepetrated upon the American people by the reconstruction Congress." But how can the illegalities now be removed? Since the Supreme Court continues to reuse to do anything about H, the iroblem reposes in Congress, vhlch can undo by a joint reso- ution what it did originally by a joint resolution. It took only a 51 per cent vote of both houses n 1868. OB 1963, N.Y. Herald-Tribune. Inc.) CROSSWORD By Eugene Sheffer 30' 41 48 51 39 2.3 Ifc \e 34 13 31 52. 43 44 4o 1 37 20 35 17 31, 5o 10 II 47 HORIZONTAL 40. chum 1. warp yarn 41. Assam 4. rasp silkworm 9. re-chewed 42. nocturnal food insects 12. narrow 48. moral inlet trans- 13. character- gression istic of man 49. combine 14. undivided 50. native metal 61. label 62. a kind 15. John B. Glenn 17. seize roughly 18. employ 19. cut again 21. French cap 24. a feather 26. is in debt 27. guidance of a mount 30. thing, in law 31. aim 32. Alamos 33. hermit* 35. afternoon parties 8. observe* 37. walk tidewaya SS. surname of Pope Plm XI 17 9 r T U BT JV. of beer 53. novel VERTICAL 1. macaw 2. encore 3. club 4. specter 5. mystery 6. wine vessel 7. Greek letter 8. commit 9. hid 10. two-toed sloth 11, obligation S-to 16. regrets 20. printer'! measure* 21. to weary 22. pitcher 23. expressing indignant displeasure 24. anoopa 26. optical glass 27.be over-fond 28. football touchdown 29. being WASHINGTON - Senate Re publican leaders^ are squaring of to raise a nuclear inspection is sue of their own in the crucial de bate on the test ban treaty. They propose to formally ask President Kennedy to submit foi scrutiny by the Senate his ex tended exchange of letters witl Premier Khrushchev on the tes ban, other disarmament proposals Cuba, Berlin and Laos. It is au thoritatively known that this pri vate correspondence exceeds 3( letters. The GOP senators will contend that "on-site inspection" of the "K-K" communications is necessary to reach a sound decision on the full implications of the test ban pact on U.S. foreign policy. Senate Republican Leader Everett Dirksen, 111., is drafting this dynamite-loaded request. It wil be sent to.the White House under his signature and those of GOP members of the Foreign Relations Committee, which will conduct the hearings on the treaty. In discussing his unique proposal with colleagues, Dirksen is stressing that the closely-guarded "K-K" correspondence should be made available to the Senate "so we will be able to determine before voting on this treaty how far down the road toward complete disarmament the President is committing us." "Only by seeing what is in the 'K-K' letters," avers Dirksen, "will we really know where this treaty is taking us." In urging Republican senators to remain uncommitted until treaty debate is concluded, Dirksen explains he will seek access to all the Kennedy-Khrushchev letters and not just those dealing with the test ban. "Since the President and his foreign policy advisers have held that all policies and actions toward Cuba and Berlin must be considered within the framework of our overall foreign policy," Dirksen says, "all correspondence with Khrushchev should be lai before the Senate in order to make perfectly clear how the treatj will affect our relations with the Soviet in these crucial areas." Lifting the Ud As previously reported in Uii column, President Kennedy and Premier Klirushchev have ex changed more than 30 letters on subjects ranging from the tes ban to Cuba, and from setting up an international crisis commis sion to a non-aggression pact be tween NATO and the Warsaw Paci nations. In an exchange just before UK test ban agreement, the Presiden indicated willingness to meet with Khrushchev this fall,' provided partial accord was concluded, Khrushchev's reply to this offer would be of utmost interest to the Senate. While he left the dooi open for a summit conference, the Soviet ruler raised the question of whether any pact could "gair the acquiescence of your Congress." Klirushchev made it clear lie lield strong misgivings on this score. If the President does allow the Senate to examine this absorbing 'K-K" correspondence—wliich is lighly doubtful — the lawmakers Today's Prayer As a new glove shapes itself to our hands, conforming to the contours of our fingers, so, 0 Lord, mold us and shape us to Thy divine will. Keep us from being conformed to this world, but by accepting Thy spirit may we be ransfornied into persons Who are icceptable to Thee; through Jesus Christ. Amen. —Richard L. James Jacksonville, Fla.,. minister, Riverside Avenue Ihristian Church. Q 1963 by the Division of Christian education, National Council of the Churches of Christ in the U. S. A.) would learn that Khrushchev picked the time and place for the lest ban negotiations, Also that the Kremlin leader is convinced the President favors a nonaggression pact between Nato and the Warsaw Pact countries. In one exchange, Klirushchev wrote that "In light of your Thanksgiving Day (1961) statement to my son-in-law, Alexei Adzhubei, I see no obstacle to reaching' an agreement with you on my proposal for a NATO War- raw non-aggression pact.." As a clincher, Khrushchev quoted the President's statement — "It would be helpful if NATO and the Warsaw Pact engaged in a commitment to live in peace with each other." Senator Dirksen and the other Republican leaders feel they have nothing to lose in seeking access to these and other unpublished details of the Kennedy-Khrushchev correspondence. if (he President should let them read these historic letters, their votes for or against the treaty will be on that clcurcut basis. If the President, asserts "execu- ;ive privilege," as is virtually cer- ain, those senators who oppose he treaty will have a strong argument for taking that stand. To the Summit Prime Minister Macmillan is anxious to hold a summit meeting n London to advance his badly- jattered parly's election prospects. Bui in his exchanges with "'resident Kennedy, Macmillan is itressing geographic rather than he political reasons, pointing out hat London lies belween Wash- ngton and Moscow. The President avors a summit conference at (lie United Nations in New York, 'remier Khrushchev wants it to ie in Moscow. Best bet is the Jnited Nations in the fall. (©1863, The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND Answer to yesterday's puzzle. 31.'worthy of contempt 34. witty saying' 35. money drawer 37. more secure, 38. repose 39. operatic* melody 10. man't nicknanw S. girl's name , CQUip, 45. electrified oarticlA I5W* ytvwp <0i^ l^~Y#(w'9y\Z7J»Zi 47. to stitch I T..8 P* NUT By JOS13PH WHITNEY school clans a group of 50 "normal" males who married 50 well- adjusted and contented females. Recent interviews indicated that most led narrow, confined lives "with limited capacity for emotional experience," Investigators hoped their dull, unimaginative lives could be enriched by stimulating educational experiences, without sacrificing their adjustment. Q g 2 WITH WJW3 BJ6TASTB. l*A«8 YH5WSP WAV! Should employers give personal udvlue? Answer: Some employes want and expect their bosses to give advice and help in personal matters, and some employers enjoy giving it. Ironically, this relationship is often detrimental to both. It encourages dependency and discourages the worker from a§v«I- sufficient personality strength to make' important (am As for th' I* contentment a bopj) " . to marriage? 4»war: Apparently not to Art) tastes changing in duiioo rhythms? Atwweri Recent psychology tests at Cornell University found considerable discrepancy between students' stated preferences for five particular dance rhythms, and their actual preferences. A test group said they preferred cha cha, 1 tango, rhumba, bolero and samba', In that order; how* , ever, when an Instrument played ery significant phase of his em- s'» d y (wpwtejl. in Science News pleasure, the rhytlimic ploye's life, Better) sifted out from a high out. (O 1803. King FeaturM, Synd,, Inp.)

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