Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 7, 1963 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 7, 1963
Page 4
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ALf6N'EVENING , Atfi?tfe* it Editorial 4» Same Rules for All Now Long 4nd often repeated complaints of Madison County tavern operators that existing, closing hours place them at disadvantage in competition they must meet-may be ou their way out. The dramshop operators have pointed out that tavern hours in cities and Villages in the south end of the courity are much longer than those established by county regulation. The cry has grown especially loud during Sheriff Barney Fraundorf's successful campaign to obtain observance of the hours regulations. These city and village hours do vary, though in recent years one or two have moved tow-ard matching them up with the county's Tlie new relief is developing over the St. Clair county line, where the county board has eliminated a special $600-a-year night club license permitting •) a.m. closing hour. Tavern closing hours in St. Clair now will . become 1 a.m. week days and 2 a.m. Sundays. The St. Clair night club special license and hours have been cited often by Madison county operators both in and outside of incorporated areas as. a strong influence in whatever deviation was taken from the 1 and 2 a.m. closing hours. The way therefore should be open to obtain greater uniformity in the cities and villages in Madison county clustered about the St. Clair countv line. Some down that way already have chopped down on the hours. It was costing them too much to extend adequate police protection so late at night. ***** Need for Stability Unfamiliarity with a technical rule of the state division of highways has cost the city delay in -ts street improvement program, and. more embarrassing, a longer wait for completion of the .Central avenue washout. It is the price we pay for frequent turnover in our professional municipal staff. City Public Works Director Paul Lenz has proven himself a sincere, well-schooled, anJ intelligent public servant. The requirement that the city provide the stale semi-annually with a schedule of public works pay scales was something that sneaked up on liis blind side as a relatively new man in the position — after our big turnover during the past year. Meanwhile the state is holding up approval of our summer work program. The city should-sct itself to retain as long as possible the services of the men who arc experienced in their work. Municipal affairs have simply gotten beyond the stage when new men can quickly pick up full knowledge of them. So There's the Troika Again You 'could have expected it in a deal with Russia. Take a look at paragraph 2 of Article II in that nuclear test -ban pact we signed Monday. It says: "Any amendment to this treaty must be approyed by a majority of the votes of all parties to this treaty, including the votes of all the original parties." There are three "original parties" to the treaty — the United States, Great Britain, and Russia. If the United States, or Britain, or Russia votes -against any future amendment offered to the treaty, no matter what the vote of other parties or how many others ha*ve signed the treaty, that vote "No" constitutes a veto. It's like every other form of world government the Russians have a finger in. So we've done it again. Of course Paragraph 2 of Article IV gives each party the right to withdraw from the treaty "if it decides that extraordinary events, related to the subject matter of the treaty, have jeopardized the supreme interest of its country. So we have the choice: If: the United States, or Britain, or Russia decides something in the treaty is injurious to its interests at the moment, it can withdraw from the pact without being accused before the court of world opinion of breaking it. So for that matter, can any other nation becoming a party to the treaty. Only the big three have the veto power. Is it better,, then, for any of these three original signatories to pick up the marbles and go home if it doesn't like what's going on, or to be able to stay in the game and blow the whistle on everybody^else? The situation isn't ideal. But at least it expresses a realism that can hardly be charged as deceptive. The Big three have the nuclear power. They are the ones abandoning testing rights. The provision mars the picture of the treaty. But the world picture would be marred worse by the possibilities inherent in a deceptively assuring guarantee. *»*«•* In the Lead Illinois is pioneering in the field of providing its public schools with special incentive to encourage gifted children. Governor Kerner Tuesday signed a bill that will establish a $6.7 million program to support public schools in this direction. State Public Education Supt. Ray Page says the program will make Illinois a leader in this field. ' Whether we are a leader or whether we are just catching up with the others, a program which aims at salvaging and developing to the full children and young people endowed especially with intellectual capacity is completely worthwhile. \Ve have wholeheartedly supported our own school districts efforts in this direction, and we commend both Page for sponsoring the program and Gov. Kerner for signing it. The program need not and will not make intellectual snobs of its beneficiaries. In fact, the entire public will be beneficiaries if we get the advantage of the greater sum total of intellectual power thus cultivated. /)« Die/ Lawrence Khrushchev Comment Is \ Hypocritical WASHINGTON - Every line'in the treaty just signed in Moscow banning certain nuclear tests can be acclaimed and approved except OIie _ and that line contains the signature of the Soviet government headed by Premier Khrushchev. Hardly had the ink been dry on the treaty signed between the East and West, when the Soviet premier publicly reiterated the hypocrisy which runs through the policy and acts of the Moscow regime in various parts of the world, lie said: "We are deeply convinced of the advantages of socialism, communism, and do not conceal this conviction. No treaties and agreements between states can overcome the radical contradictions that exist between the two coexisting social systems. '-'But we, the Soviet people, firmly hold the position that social and class questions, the question of internal .social and political systems should be settled not through war between the states, but by the people of every country without interference from outside." But why did the Soviet regime j THE LITTLE WOMAN 25 and 50 Years Ago "You've got it set Cor 'Midwinter blizzard 1 —can't, we change it to 'April cold spell'?" Readers Forum What the Fuss Is About Any taxpayer who follows city of the previous Council to ap- hall affairs can easily answer the [prove this same item? How can question, "What's the About?" The issue is the same one re missiles there? Why does it still maintain approximately troops there? And why have the Communist "technicians" — trained in everything from social philosophy to military operations — been virtually controlling the Cuban government in the last several months? Why has the Soviet gov- Fuss there be such opposite reactions— which reflects the true attitude? Regardless of 'the amount involved, it would seem to me that a sincere devoted public official would vigorously resent any sug- Office Fund Falls." jgestion that he compromise with The article further read, "Mayor basic, principles, and that he 26, 1963 under the two-column 15 000 headline, "Day Angered as His P. W. Day angered to the point of almost giving up his chair, objected strongly as the City Hall Committee slashed added pa\ Vould strive to set an exemplary example in defending and upholding the laws. There is an important legal ments to the mayor from a pru ! question involved in this matter, j i enimeni 'continu^d'V'maintain jP° sed bucl S ot '" ' *>"\ ln ad<litio "' ««re are also im- troops and exercise authority over! When the mayor is -striving lojportani elements of propriety, puppet regimes in Poland, Human-(retain an increase in income dur-j ethics, and good taitn. ia, Hungary. Czechoslovakia, Bui- ing his term of office, how 1:011 i Very truly yours, gai-ia. Estonia. Latvia, Lithuania,] he try to-laugh the matter away; and East Germany. | as- trivial and insignificant when ihe became infuriated over refusal ' MRS. BERLAND PAUL, 1001 Langdon ' Why, also, have Communist-i 'trained students and agitators) I been involved in stirring up dem-j | onstrations and bloodshed between j ; factions in Venezuela, Ecuador and Argentina, as well as several I C) Today's Prayer Not on Demand Negro leaders who are conduct- 0 God. Whose only Son was j n g the campaign for equal rights of thi? blindness'have lost sight of the real goal. I Members of the many committees other Countries of Central and'*™ 1 PerversUy of misguided ._., -^ .^^ Q{ ^ organizations South America? • 'give us, we pvay. patience witlr wm . king [n the . civ j] rights cause It is an established rule of in-1those who misunderstand us. love,do not know what the Negro needs ternational law that there should | f or those who.mistreat us. and pity i or what they want August ?>19B8 ' A $500,000 school program.W&S autmttteed in a special election,' -155 to 5HJ, >«d a $2f5,0(lO building bond Issue was approved 44? to 47. A Public Works Administration grant would absorb the balance of the cost The Shell Petroleum Corp and Shell Pipeline , Corp. announce^ adoption of a retirement pen- slo-i plan, extended to 27,000 Shell eiliployes In the United States and Canada. The pensions would be provided by the companies without contributions from the employment. Retiremen) of men at GO and women at 53 would not be compulsory. Pensions would be retroactive to the first of the year. Evidence of some violent deaths was found on the farm of Mrs. Jane CummtngS, Nutwood, where a number of skeletons were utiearthed at an Indian burial ground. Dr. P. F. Titterington, St. Loulsiaiii formerly of Jerscyville, directed the excavation. Alton'Lake had reached its appointed stage of '119 feet above mean sea level, which lite clam had been designed to maintain. • The Rev. Henry " Cramer, pastor of the Fosterburg - Woodburn - Salem Presbyterian Churches, had resigned to accept a pastorate at, Rock Rapids, Iowa. Robert Jacobs, principal of Wood River's Washington School, received his master's degree in education at the University of Illinois. The August heat wave continued with temperatures in die high 90's and humidity of 70 per cent. James Ealey, son of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Ealey of Alby Road, was believed to be the season's first rabid 'dog bite victim. •' Law enforcement officers picked up a new trail of Wood River bank robbers. A Des Moin'es filling station operator reported two bandits had robbed him and held him hostage. A report that a car of the description used here had changed Illinois license plates for Indiana ones near Victor, loWa, opened the new lead. The Junior Rifle Club of the American Legion was organised at Haskeli Park. Fred Boehm was commissioned as junior instructor by the National Rifle Association at Washington, D. C. Dwlght Pitkins was named secretary. Homer Chambers was Boehm's assistant. The Illinois Terminal began use of its coal loading dock east of the waterworks for transfer of 12 carloads ol coal between cars and barges. ' Augu* 1*1913 A $4,000 Peerless nUlofhoblle of.; Uvlt, prtjsldeftt df Illinois Glflte (»,,;&»» recovered In St. Loul* the morning %f.te? It had been stolen from n parking ptftce In front nf the AH-dome o« E. 2nd Slrtet at AH*. The car WHS taken while'Mr. Levl^ attd hmtaugh- terV Mitt -Adele, wore al ; the''6|c| : 8)fjjctufc show. ' ,/ x A ' f r>v;'lj' ; ' ' Alton school board voted Id ChAh^if pttmber ,ot text hooks used in the public .$h66li. A language book Used 15 yell's 1« the 'foil through 8th grades and Which dealt With the subject somewhat like n Latin grammer Was to be displaced by one on "essentials of English." Texts on American History, and Commercial geography also were to be changed. In lieu of resignation. Miss Josephine Qll- moie of the high school faculty was voted n year's leave of absence. Appointed to the teaching Staff were Hastel Tompklns of .Webster Groves, Mo., and Miss'Johanna Mnsel of Alton. Miss Vinot Cui'lwrlghl'Dt Upper;Alton was assigned to fill the former place i6f^llssGllmore, niicl Miss Mabel Vogel Ayas'jftsslgiied to n vacancy. Named cftdet leachersVWere Misses Emily Nixon, Edna Gerbig, .Cora/Draper, Viola Miller, Ethel MegoweiOand Harriet'Rub! Fred Heskett wns awarded , a contract at $ti93 to Install an additional boiler for heating Garfleld and Alton high schools. Edward'Ott, a jeweler's apprentice, .found n 95 year old half-dollar during-a walk along the riverfront. The coin was so corroded he couldn't definitely Identify it until a jeweler's cleaning fluid had been applied. Tills revealed the Liberty head, 11 stars, and the minting year numeral. "1818".' Frank R. Dinges, newly-appointed manager of the Alton slate hospital tract, came from Belleville to find a house in preparation for moving his family here. Mayor J. C. Faulstich gave permission for the city of Graflon to borrow Alton's street sprinkler for a 3-day period Sd that dust on its .streets could be thoroughly wet clown before tht> annual barbecue. .''.'' Scores in Alton and Wood "River.- area were securing tickets for an excursion to Chicago, Aug. 8, for which the C&A was advertising a 14 round-trip rate. vAutornobiles were to be provided so women members of the Retail Clerks Union could ride in the Labor Day parade. The Allen-Scott Report Ban Imposed on U. S. Recon Flights I be no interference from the out- j side in the internal affairs of any sovereign state. Lip service has been given again and again by Premier Khrushchev and his for those who-revile' us. Andj. There . are responsible leaders please keep us from even the desire to retaliate, we ask in the name of Christ our Lord. Dale Oldham, Anderson, stooges to the doctrine of "self- Amen determination." It has been warm-; ly supported in his speeches cru-j—W. sading against "colonialism." ]nd.. executive director, Christian Only this week, however,, the double standard practiced by Mr. — leaders who are able to draw I thousands of dollars from poor •Negro communities for tiie pay-' Iment'of fines because of arrests , in demonstrations. If they can get PeoP le to ba » ^ eih ' and P ay Brotherhood - Hour, fines, - surely they- could- get- them 'lo band together "to accomplish ' worthwhile enterprises. Drew Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Solons Tried to Save Mobsters WASHINGTON — In a search through federal crime files, this curving face, Carollo is currently No. 34 on the intt-rr.ational list column has come across the | of narcotics violators, names of four members of Con-j ."p n i s mail) - says the confidential report under his mug shot, "is a dangerous man and IMS been These were not obscure hood- connected with narcotics tiaffic gress who have tried to mobsters from deportation. save {Q lums who could easily pass them-I foi . mdnv ycars , selves as aggrieved constituents, j They were big-time, big-money : racketeers with international police records. Case No. 1 — Congressman Mike Kirwan, the tough, twinkling Irishman from Youngstown, j Ohio, .introduced a private bill to. save Frank Cammarata from exile. Khrushchev was given moral support by the United Nations itself, which professes to safeguard die independence of its member | nations. Yet' the U.N. intereferes in the internal, affairs of the Republic of South Africa, which has I adopted, a racial-segration policy I disliked by the governments ofj other African countries whose population is predominantly Negro. Even the United States government, which has again and again proclaimed that' internal affairs should not be intruded upon by'"the U.N., did not have the temerity i last week to vote against the reso- } lution of the African countries inj ithe Security Council interfering ini less glasses and resembles a col-: Portugal's internal affairs, but j (© 1963 by the Division of Christian i The mone y would be much bet- Education, National Council of the J Churches of Christ in the u. s. A.) j i er sp ent in helping the Negro to ifind iobs, or in training him for 1 J ' ° , ,, , , u the act really of a ruler who announces that he will not interfere i a 3°°- WASHINGTON — President Kennedy has imposed a drum- tight bah on reconnaissance flights over Cuba and near the borders of the Soviet Union. Under the President's unannounced edict the Air Force was ordered to suspend all U-2 high-level surveillance flights and the Navy all low-level flights for an indefinite period — starting with Undersecretary Averell Har- to sneak nuclear-armed missiles into Cuba wliile U-2 planes were grounded. Tlie New Danger These Pentagon officials also are citing refugee reports of sharply increased activity by Russian forces in Cuba as further indication that something is once ag*aiiv ; in-the wind, and that continued reconnaissance is essential. Increased Soviet troop m o v e- riman's mission to Moscow last ments have been particularly j month. ' ~ in internal affairs but does so! The Negro can't gain real 're- just the same. All tht s world is^spectability through demanding it. asked to swallow as 1 sincere not:A -person -has -to command it only the doctrines of non-interfer- 1 through what he is, ard and what ence but the pledges Premier; | le does. Khrushchev has given to carry out the ban on certain kinds o/. nuclear testing. \ (© 1963. N.Y. Herald-Tribune. Inc.) ! KR-ED-J. MILLER. Rte. 1 Jerseyville lege professor more than a crime czar. But beneath his mug shot in the federal rogues' gallery appears this ominous passage: "Has been known to use violence, including murder, to maintain his organization; though de- His ariests go back to 1923 andlP° rle d. he still has an income everything der of a narcotics agent. Again, Congress learned truth about the man in pigeonhole Morrison's bill. Gangsters Shrimp Parenthetically, Carollo from*™, rackets in the United mm ._ States . I Racketeer Farmer the! When Johnston's bill failed to to save him, Impastato slipped [across the border into Mexico to isn't continue directing his operations j from the Mexican side. However, ... u ^ . .Morrison's onlv acquaintance on''he Mexican authorities obligingly The Camnwata ,\ ^ Q£ lhe , aw Thc |deported him to Italy, saving Un- lean and mean, is a graduate ol !handso ha pp v . go .iucky law-|^ Sam the trouble. ^'^^^^t^l^^^^- 1 ^^^ He *"* '»-"<* * "™ «* rogues' gallery as "a killer, holdup man and narcotics distributor." Congress failed to share Kirwan's benevolent attitude toward the mobster, and in 1958, Cammarata skipped to Cuba in order to avoid deportation to Italy. He soon fell into the clutches of Dictator Fidel Castro who had Cammarata arrested for possessing cocaine. But word got back to U.S. narcotics officials that the racketeer's real offense was smuggling drugs without giving t h e Castro government its cut. Castro Cons Mobster FBI filea tell a fascinating account of how the bi-firded Cuban dictator tried to tuko over Cam- marata'fa operation. He used two renegade American hoodlums to try to trick Cammarata into disclosing where lie got the stuff and how he disposed of it in the United States. One of the hoods, who used the ~ajlas ol Cart Weston, actually was planted In Cammarata's cell to wta Ms confidence. But the wily racketeer was too experienced at keeping his tnouth shut and didn't tumble for tt\p njse, ' ; Case No. 2 — Louisiana's likeable Congressman Jimmy Morrison tnt»»d,u$fd a private bui to stop Ithe deportftUon of Now Or' laafli tnabnter SHve^tro Cm-olJp. menacing ' maker of underworld lobbyist Murray Olf i side the same village of Terrasini at shrimp luncheons. On at least on occasion, Morrison arranged a good time in Las Vegas for a group of congressional secretaries. where Carollo lives and laments. Case No. Congressman George O'Brien, recently retired by his Detroit constituents, 'dropped a private bill into the merely "abstained" from voting, j The United Pi^ss International in a dispatch 'from U.N. headquarters in New York on Aug. 2, quoted Adlai Stevenson, the American representative, as saying that he feels the Republic of South Africa "is failing to carry out its obligation under the U.N. charter" | in continuing to deny Africans ! political rights. Mr. Stevenson ad! ded: "By stopping the sale of arms to South Africa we will emphasize our hope that that Republic will now re-assess its attitude on 'apartheid' (segregation) in the light of numerous appeals from the U.N. and from member states such as the United States." "Prepared to Meet' The dispatch concludes: "Stevenson said the United States is prepared to meet with other U.N. members and with the foreign ministers of African states to discuss what can be done about M&ck, thJnnlnf hair and a long W Alton Evening Telegraph Published Dally by Alton Telegraph Prlntlnu Company P. B. COUSLEV. 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 Is available. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press Is 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 OF CIRCULATION Local Advertising Rate* and Contract information on application at tbe Telegraph business office. Ill £a»t Broadway, Alton; HI. National Advertlilng Representatives: Th« Branham Company, New York. Chicago, ps&rolt and St. Louis. The slender, blue-eyed, fair- haired mobster actually has deported three times but keeps bouncing back. His niche in the Hall of Infamy is assured by this caption beneath his mug shot: "A hardened criminal who has never had a legitimate source of income; has engaged in counterfeiting and narcotics trafficking for many years." These are strange constituents, indeed, to be on such good terms with the men who make the laws they break. Hope for Hungary Soviet Premier Khrushchev has hinted to visitors that he will withdraw Soviet forces from Hungary. The Jast 'time he relaxed the Soviet grip on the country in 1956, freedom-hungry Hungarians made a bold bid for full independence. The resulting Hungarian uprising got Khrushchev into such hot water inside the Kremlin tliat rivals were encouraged to attempt his overthrow. For awhile, it looked as if they would succeed. 0 1063, Bell Syndicate. Inc.) , Case No. 3 — Olin "The Solon" (House hopper to keep racketeer i South Africa and racial segrega- Johnston, the South Carolina sen-j Ralph Cannavo in this country, ator, somehow was persuaded to introduce a private bill for the special benefit of Nicolo Impasta-j to, one of Kansas City's most notorious gangsters. Impastato is a lighl.thin-faced, shy-looking man who wears rim- tion." So who is interfering in "questions of internal social and political systems?" Has the United States been contradicting its professed policy of non-interference in the domestic affairs of other countries And hasn't Mr Khrushchev been insisting on-the right to interfere secretly not only in Africa but in Cuba and South America? Of what avail is any treaty, no matter how meritorious its professions of worthy purposes, if the signer is himself guilty of deception and carries on clandestinely an .active interference in the affairs of a country only 90 miles away from the southern coast of the United States? If Ambassador Stevenson's declarations about interference in South Africa's internal affairs are upheld by President Kennedy and the State Department, the American people at least will have the in the next election to repudiate the administration. But no such opportunity is given the people of the Soviet Union. Mr. Khrushchev's acts are law, and hence his govenment's signature on the nuclear-test treaty be, comes meaningless because it is CROSSWORD • - - By Eugene Sbeffer This intelligence blackout, cutting off the U.S. from 95 per cent of "hard," information about Cuba, will probably remain iii effect until' after the Senate votes on rati- i tying the three-power nuclear test | bah treaty. ' An authoritatively informed congressional source has told this co|timn that the President issued 21. 31 34- An. •so •22. 4-3 44- 18 38 4-0 \o> <o 51 54- 8 17 55 4-7 •2(o 4-8 27 4.9 nificant in and around Banes, Holguin, Remedies, Ariel and San Antonio de Los Banos, all areas with numerous caves and Where missiles were located last year. Also deemed significant is confirmed information that the Russians Irave re-established tight security at ports when one of their cargo vessels arrives. It is estimated that $250 mil- his secret order as a precaution! 11011 in Soviet . am » and s P al>e against a possible international in- cident.similar to the one that torpedoed the i960 Paris summit meeting. It was asserted the President is taking no chances on an "accident" destroying his hope to win Senate approval of the long- sought lest ban agreement. Tins Democratic congressional leader explained the President fears that downing of a U.S. reconnaissance plane over Cuba by Soviet anti-aircraft forces stationed there could turn both public and Senate opinion against the pact. Military and intelligence authorities are privately greatly disturbed over the reconnaissance blackout. They fear it may seriously affect U.S. security. They are bitterly pointing out that last year Premier Khrushchev used a tropical storm as a cover HORIZONTAL 39. nets VERTICAL 1. versifier 40. heats, aa 1. transfix glass 2, national 42. overly god of eager Tahiti 45. sick 3. Aus- 46. docile traliun 50. mineral bird deposit 4. touching 51. printer's 5'. soap measures plant 52. always 6. Amazon 53. cushions estuary 54. Scottish 7. public explorer speakers 55. gains, aa 8. inward profit 9. and not 5. service* man's address 8. grafted (Her.) 12. girl's name 13. deface 14. midday 15. part of speech 16. money of account 17. stepped 18. Pygmalion's statue 21. peaceful 24. most ancient 28. catkin 29. sacred vessel 30. medieval short tale Answer to yesterday's puzzle. ditch 32. dance step S3. hired slugger St. Siamese coin 35. armed conflict 36. a gleam 37. cause Z HK F V PMLNHGP a-7 .10. also . . 11. conclusion 19. pismire 20. Wapiti 21. Philippine island 22. overact 23. lariat 25. convey to . a distance (law var.) 28. river in France 27, hues 29. Swiss river 32. large basket 33. gleam 35. was . •• vlctortoui 36. jellyllke substance 88. wise men 39. mud volcano 41. girl's name 42. high • mountain 43. Tibetan it«! »olM«»»: 1963. Klnj Feiturw SynO., lite.) ORVPTOQUIPS PROMPT 41, 47, salutation 48, encountered 49, bitter vetch FOR" parts have arrived in Cuba since the U.S. lifted its blockade follosv- ing lasl fall's missile crisis. These new weapons' range from automatic Czech guns, believed destined for Communist guerrillas in Latin America, to tanks for'Castro's own military forces. The President's ban on reconnaissance flights along the Soviet's borders is not considered too serious by the military for several reasons. They feel intelligence-can g e I along despite this restriction as long as information is obtained through the Samos and Ferret satellites now orbiting Russia. These devices are capable of photographing Soviet missiles bases, delect- ing home atmospheric tests, and locating military construction. But Cuba Is an entirely different story, as the satellites are not launched for surveillance Of that island. : . The Order Stays None of these disquieting intelli- ;ence and military warnings has caused the President to reverse his reconnaissance ban. In fact, he appears 'bent on extending it to oilier areas. , , White House discussions-are-underway to suspend reconnaissance operations over North Vietnam and Laos. These extremely dangerous mission are flown regularly by Air Force and Navy, planes to North Vietnam in camps- near keep tract 01 troops located South Vietnam borders., This hazardous surveillance has 1 been considered an essential safeguard against a large-scale surprise 'attack by these forces. A high 'administration official says that only a flood of protests to the White House from the public at large or congressional ire could induce the President to change this backstage policy. "The President wants a test ban treaty signed, sealed and ratified by the Senate, and nothing is going to stop him if he can help it," this official told this column. "There is a great deal at slake in Ihis matter, at home as well as abroad, and the President is clamping down in every way he can tO'get what he wants." Cuban Flashes Intelligence authorities estimate it will lake 18 months 'of intensive training, including'highly technical schooling, for Cuban troops to take over the Interlocking system of 24 SAM ground-to-air, m'lssile sites located throughout Cuba. Each site Ims at least six launchers and some us many as 20. (® 1063, Tlio Hall Syndicate, inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By JOSEPH WHITNEY amounts to an obsession. Their reluctance Is based .partly' on fear of being "taken in," and partly on unconscious pride, which leads them'to dislike being told anything significant whjqlj.they did not already know. These people tend to be negativistic |n •-other aspects, too, djsllklng new styles, new ways of dplnjg things, and change In general. Answer' MOff delinquents are considered 'mentally Jeund, at 'ias| at th| Um.tlmr atari o> Answer;. Or. Ernst Mayr, Har-, vard zoologist, points out in "Animal Species ai4 Evolution" that after some 22 million years of growth, man's brain stopped growing about ,100,000 years ago. As reported in the Insider's News Letter, intelligence no longer brings the advantages it djd when man was evolving. Hence, there is weYJde^ttotnwh^imp^ - — ^ W j- ^Hawf *W|*n jWolofteOJj' in Uw last 300,000 Awnpw Tt^we are individuate defeats a »e exposed to new yeajrsj on the contrary, the genetic who are so reluctant to b^eve fiuj^jp^p ^hojOieli' qods js nature of man has degener* anything that cannot be conclu> cond.em,nedi they o|te« experience ated and is still doing so, iveJy, graven that it practlcajjjy p^cJwlogteaJ .m«ytataUfMi, 18ft. Kin* Featurej, gynd., Inc.)

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