Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 19, 1963 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, August 19, 1963
Page 4
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•ir: ALTON EVENING Editorial To Improve Public Contact ,, ( ,, ( Some substitute has to be injected into the area mass transit picture, apparently) for the regulating effect of the Commerce Commission of the two states on the Illinois^Missouri tit-State Agency. Until now Bi'State's undertakings have had little direct contact with the mass pub' lie, though all of them have had a broad ^ effect, The agency's docking arrangements at Granite City, for instance, could well have had a profound effect on the steel and other industries there and even here by affording more flexible transportation and enabling k; producers meet stiffer competition. No one needs to be reminded that this affects employment. BUStatc's sponsorship of the river pollution survey some years back has resulted in a surge of construction that has provided employment and will provide better sanitation for communities building them as well as improved protection for the river and its users. Yet in these fields and others the agency rarely came into direct contact with the public, itself. It did have to face the facts of political life in a long drive to make needed changes in authorizing legislation so it could proceed with its activities. These all were as nothing compared with the problem it faced on entry into the mass transit industry without a government regulating agency between it and the public. ***** It Just Seemed That Silly To -Walter E. Craig, current president of the American Bar Association, we are. indebted for an explanation of that body's long delay in speaking out against the three "states' rights" federal amendments before 15 state legislatures had sneaked approval of them. The Phoenix, Ariz, attorney, in St. Louis on a visit, was interviewed on television the other day. After a long wait, United States Supreme Court Chief Justice Earl Warren desperately challenged the Bar to at least stimulate public discussion. Newspapers of the country meanwhile had led the way, after an evaluation that showed the amendments' surprising and challenged progress through legislatures, perhaps too jealous of their own powers to question it. President Craig's answer to a query on the Bar's long delay was that most lawyers just thought the proposed amendments were silly until more than a dozen legislatures had voted approval. The Bar did act in time to forestall a possible disaster. Madison County's unit led the country in speaking out against the three changes, which won a "sneak" label by slipping quietly through the legislatures that approved them. We have no criticism of the Bar. Our newspapers, themselves, should have alerted, first, the states whose legislatures had the amendments before them, and second the na- Hven the men who tvcrc given charge of operations had lacked occasion, to become accustomed to direct relation with the public. They, too, had operated transportation systems, but with the commerce commissions to represent the public in any revisions of fares or service. Now spokesmen for the agency's transit system have assured Alton's Mayor P. W. Day that they intend to operate in closer liaison with city officials in the future. They informed him they would keep the officials better informed of their intentions and future plans. Our public bodies in the area lost little time in jumping on BUState over the announced fare change program during the last two weeks. Further improvement in Bi-Statc's contact with the public may also be made through changes which the board, itself, is announcing regarding its press and news- media relations. It has responded favorably to protests from area newspapers that news media have not been given opportunity to attend the board meetings. These developments over the row generated by the bus fare raise may be expected to improve relations in the areas between Bi- Statc and its evcr-more-intimate public. We hope so. Bi-State has terrific capacity for the welfare of the Alton-St. Louis area, and it would be regrettable, indeed, to find crippling public sentiment developing. tion. The whole situation, however, is >an example of what can happen when anyone gets the idea that something objectionable is only silly and can die of its own silliness. Other Foot While the United States wonders what it can do about explaining to the world its friendliness with South American governments no matter how often they change, France now has a similar problem. Her former colony, the Congo Republic, with its capital at Brazzaville, has just produced a new government. The deposed president, Fulbert Youlou, has been assured against reprisals by Premier Alphonse Massamba-Dcbat, who also has promised his continued friendship to France. Now ^France will have to decide whether to continue its friendship and recognition for a government so informally established. Drtui'ff tmorcHce Uphold Law Of Land, But What Is It? WASHINGTON - Much talk s heard and much Is written bout the obligation of everybody o obey "The law of the land," Jut who says what Is "the law of he land?" and if the Supreme Court docs, then . shouldn't thd )resident and the Congress obey t,. too? These questions arise low because, despite rulings in previous decisions of the Su* >reme Court of the United States, Congress Is being .urged by the administration to pass certain civil rights" laws which ' are iased on the speculation thnttitf 1 high court will reverse Itself. When, however, Governor Wai- ace of Alabama and Governor Barnett of Mississippi endeavored to secure a reversal of Supreme Court decisions by chal- englng them in an orderly way n the lower courts, each of the wo Governors was widely enounced as defying "the law of he land." It is being openly asserted now iy exponents of the proposed 'civil rights" legislation that the upreme Court will In due course nvalldate or reverse its 1883 de- ision denying Congress the right o use the Fourteenth Amend ncnt to pass federal laws that vould, for example, punish a ho- el owner if he chose his own ustomers. The contention ad- anced in administration circles s that the 1883 decision is "out- f-date" and .that the Supreme Court will "modernize" its rul- ngs. Commerce Regulated The same 1883 ruling of the igh court implied, incidentally, hat vehicles or "public convey- .nces" passing from one state to nother might be regulated nder the "commerce clause" of he Constitution. But there is lothing in that or any other de- :ison which justifies a confident ssumption that the selection of guests by managers of hotels can )e regulated by the federal gov- irnment under any present clause if the Constitution. What becomes, then, of "the Corny An Indiana resident has discovered a nicotine-free tobacco substitute made by grating boiled and dried corn cobs. We don't know how many smokers' lives it may save, but it should provide material to extend the existence of many a TV comedian. Drew Pearson's Merry-Go-Round JFK's Harvard Chum on Blacklist Editors 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 — President Kennedy's friends and relatives, classmates and professors have found success in government since 1963. But. at least one Harvard roommate has been given the bum's rush by the Kennedy administration. He is Langdon P. Marvin Jr., the late Franklin D. Roosevelt's godson, who briefly roomed with Kennedy at Harvard and w a s elected "First Marshal of the Class of 1941." Marvin came to Washington ahead of Kennedy as a Senate counsel, stayed on to represent the small airlines. When JFK was elected to Congress, Marvin helped to break him in, later helped to settle him ir the Senate. Occasionally they vacationed together at Hyannis Port, Bar Harbor, and Palm Beach. In return, Kennedy arranged free office space for Marvin al the Library of Congress. Then Langdon P. Began to get bad publicity. First, several Con gressmen squawked about his free hangout at the Library of Con gre&s. Then he took a Minneapolis heiress on a 140-mile ride just be lore her wedding and tried in vain to persuade her lo change he: plans and marry him. . Marvin campaigned for JFK in J9M). After the election, Marvin' foes in the airline industry wroti lo Robert Kennedy in alarm warning against the appointmen of Marvin to high office. Back came a letter from th President's brother: "I assure yo that Langdon Marvin will no be a part of the administration He Will rtoi have a job of any kin "fend will play no rc-)e, directly o indirectly, in the policies of th administration. "Your sentiments regarding Mi Marvin fti'e exactly in accqrd wit mine/ dW' I assure you that, whe I Kay that kajigdon Marvin wi have nothing to do with the gov prnment ler the next four year*. I .mean what I say-" ; True IQ JtabPil Kennedy's word .1 ,-f«,- • i!.,'.i.'.ir,-' n ^yg nave bee lammed in Marvin's face. The nal indignity came the other ay when his picture was posted •ith White House guards as anther undesirable who is to be ept out. Si/zling Solon Louisiana's most indefatigable ourist, Sen. Allen Ellender, has een steaming like the hot cre- le sauce he loves to cook. Ob- ect of his ire: This column, for ublishing some uncharitable State Department cables about his lat- st African safari. Snorting indignation, the grand Id globetrotter assured friends hat he had managed to get along or a month in Africa on less than GOO of the taxpayers' money. He neglected to explain, how- ver, that the $600 was merely wcket money which he drew from pedal account No. 19FT561. This s the secret account from which nembers of Congress help them- elves to spending money on their vorld tours. The senator's trip actually cost be taxpayers an estimated $30,000. This grand total was spent t seems, to reaffirm Ellender's conviction that the taxpayers money was being misspent. In Gabon, he lectured the em bassy staff, according to a confidential cable, "that the purse of the United States was not bot tomless, that they should economize wherever possible, and tha' before any recommendation is Alton Evening Telegraph Published Dally by Alton TeleRraph Priming Company P, B. COUSLEY, Publisher PAUL S. COUSLEY, Editor Subscription Price 40c weekly by carrier; by mall $12 a year In Illinois and Missouri. $18 In all other stales Mall subscriptions not accepted In towns where carrier delivery Is available. MEMBER OP THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press U exclusively entitled to the use for publication ol all news dispatches credited In this paper end to the local news pub isned herein. MEMBER, THE AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATION Local Advertising Rate* and Con tract Intormatlon on application at e Telegraph business office, ill ay, Alton. III. National Representatives: Th» , st Broadway, Alton. III. National verllsmji Representatives: Th» Branham Jfompany, New York. Chicago, Ottrpft and St. Loy|«. made to Washington for the ex- )enditure of American funds, he •equested each member of the mission to consider the effect such request would have on the American economy." The same sermon was repeatec at every embassy Ellender visit ed. Then he would ask the embas ;y for his government spending money. From Guinea, Ambassador Wiliam Attwood cabled the Stale Department: "Senator congratulat ed the ambassador for having op- aosed the assignment of attaches .0 Conakry (capital of Guinea and adjured him to resist all pres sure to f^sign attaches to Cona kry," Who's Economizing Yet Ellender ordered the at taches to fly him around Africa as the sole passenger in expen sive-to-operate Air Force trans port planes. The senator also made a criti cal count of the staff cars at eac embassy. Yet he didn't hesitat to use them for his own sightseeing. What did the taxpayers get ou of Ellender's trip? He filled several notebooks wit his observations and ordered then- printed as an official Senate re port. Here are a few of the high lights: He thought the prices in Dakar capital of Senegal, were high an craftsmanship poor. He found th markets in Monrovia, capital Liberia, and Lagos, capital Nigeria, "dirty and smelly." Bu he got a good haircut. In Yaounde, capital of Came roon, he picked up u "fig leaf worn by the native women. Ii Burundi, he learned that virgin wear their hair long and non virgins wear it short, In Durban, South Africa, he wa delighted with the way the coloi ful Zulu rickshaw runners boun along blowing whistles and honii ("They're real comics.") Jn Togo, he had some nam>\ shaves with the hot-rodding "mam my wagons," as the local buse are called. In Pahomey, he sav (he "Dance of the Amazons,' which ends in a screaming frenzy and had him longing for a tape recorder. For Ellender's grandchildren It may make Interesting reading «D 1963, Bell Syndicate, Inc.) THE LITTLE WOMAN "Cheer up! Only five more days till Saturday I" Readers-Forum If They Only Knew .. A doctor friend of mine remarked the other day that,"even if the people of Illinois knew the truth about our state hospitals, they would do nothing about it because they are afraid of taxes being raised." : I. can't believe this, as I have confidence in the people, I believe that once aroused and. once given the facts, the people would demand better treatment of our mentally ill. New buildings to house them are greatly needed, but bricks alone will not make .them well. They need competent help, and to get it, the wages and the Working con ditions of the employes must be competitive, with outside aw of the land" and the oath to upport and defend the Constitu- ion which all members of Congress, cabinet officers and the n-esident of the. United States ake when they assume office? Can the Department of Justice in all conscience recommend pas- age by Congress of a law which s of doubtful constitutionality, and do so because an ideological- y sympathetic Supreme Court is expected to uphold such a .tatute? Should members of Congress vote fOr legislation which hey believe may be held unconstitutional? Are the justices supposed to forget their oath of of- ice and decide cases in tune with 'the spirit of the times'- 1 ? Associate Justice John M. Haran of the Supreme Court of the United States, in a speech in Chicago a few days ago at the dedi* cation ceremonies of the American Bar Center, had some pertinent things to say on the general subject of "legislating" by t,he courts. He declared: Facing Readjustment Our system of government is being challenged from abroad and readjustments of one kind or another are facing us at home. . . . Yet it would be shortsighted not to recognize that times like these are bound to produce temptations and pressures to depart from or temporize with traditional constitutional precepts or even to short cut the processes of change which the Constitution establishes. It is the special responsibility of lawyers, whether on or off the bench, to see to it that such tilings do not happen." Justice Harlan said one of the current notions is that "deficiencies in our society which have failed of correction by other means should find a cure in the courts," and he cited "impatience with the slowness of political solutions generally." He said there is an "urge for quick and uncompromising panaceas for things that call for reform," but that this view of the "cosmic place of the judiciary is not only inconsistent with the principles of American democratic society but ultimately threatens the integrity of the judicial system itself." There is plainly a tendency today to ''pass the buck" to the Supreme Court. Justice Harlan cited the general expectation that an inadequate statute or one that is "manifestly unwise, bars h, or out-of-date" will be "abrogated by the exercise of the power of judicial review." FUIt Urged Passage Back in 1935, the late President Franklin D. Roosevelt urged members of Congress to pass a certain law Irrespective of their doubts as to its constitutionality, When he didn't like subsequent court decisions — including one in 193li invalidating that same law- be tried unsuccessfully in 1937 to get a bill through Congress to enable him to enlarge the Supreme Court from nine to a possible 15 members so he could appoint a new majority to do his bidding. Mr. Roosevelt argued that the process of amending the Constitution in the way prescribed in that document itself was too "time-consuming' 1 and "difficult." He preferred, in effect, amendment of the Constitution by the judiciary. «D 1883 N.Y. Herald-Tribune, Inc.) made iobs. This should start at the top and ;o all the way down, from the doctors to the psychiatric aid to he lowest paid hospital workers. All jobs are necessary in a hospital. I read recently that Illinois :anks 36th on the list of states 'or the treatment of mentally ill. This seems ridiculous when you consider some of the states ahead of us. If some of our legislators who lave blocked bills for improving working conditions, such as Wage increases, security, life and hospitalization insurance, etc., were forced to spend 24 hours in one of our state's worst hospital wards without a psychiatric aid, they would soon make sure the money would be made available. DONALD E. PALMER, 404^ Broadway; . East Alton. * * * * Death to Jiminez There is a sorry thing about to happen to this great traditiona Republic of ours. All signs show that formei President Perez Jimenez of Venezuela will be sent to probable death, by the hands of his long political enemy Romulo Betan court. Mr. Jimenez has been in Flor ida under the protection of polit ical asylum. But now we lean that the U. S. Supreme Court urned down his last appearing available appeal in our federa Courts. Now the State Departmen; las made its final ruling that he nust - return. Thus the State De- jartment may well have made an ither blot on this present admin stration, 'by sending to death the man President Eisenhower decor ated f6r his support of the United States and for his leadership in the hemispheric fight agains communism. MRS. CLAUDETTE SANDNER 2115 Rockwell * * * * Not Worth Paper Speaking on July 8 to an Athens Greece assemblage of 1,000 lawyers from approximate- y 100 countries, Chief Justice Earl Warren of ,our U.S. Supreme Court called for a World Court with teeth. This sounds like the opening ;un in a'move to 1 repeal the Connally Amendment. This amendment consists of only six words: — "As determined by the United States". Its effec las been, and still is, to keep the United States free to de cide what World Court ruling it will or will not obey. If we scrap those six words our country would become re sponslble to an Internationa court, of 15 judges elected by the U.N. General Assembly ani Security Council. Two of thes judges" are Communists, an who krtows what the politica and ideological makeup of thi court will be as time goes by FRED J. MILLER Rte. 1 Jerseyville ForumWriters,Note Writer's names and addresses 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 Sheffer IZ 18 31 4Z S2 4? 25" 44 32 39 13 3C. 13 SO S3, 22 4O ZO 37 8 17 34- 28 38 IO 2.3 30 48 HORIZONTAL 45. to hold 1, medieval lyric poem E. public vehicle 8. Chinese wax 12. Iranian coin 18, palm leaf (var.) 14. avouch 16. Russian inland sea 16. inferior horse 17. ascend 18. equilibrium 20. stories 21. garden Implement 22. droop 23. energy 26. band in- strumenij 31. wine vessels 33. IPS 34. observp 85. edible melon 38. wager 99. find the •urn 40- golf mound 42,laths dear 49. carry 50. native metal 51. useless 52. Persian poet 63. variety of lettuce 64, a raccoon 55, cushions 56. likely 67, Swiss mountains VERTICAL 1. a Semite 2. Italian coin 3. a local deity (Bib.) 4. Mohammedan god 5. worried 6. wings, 7. sack 8. a model 9. wicked 10, 1 majesty 11. war god IB. negative particle 20. flap Answer to Saturday's puzzle. umm iSlPlAINIDNIE 22. most seren* 23. knave of clubq : 24. Australian bird 25. dance step 27. lubricate 28. the head (slang) 29. summer, in Franco 80. matched group 32. water strldera 36. Doctors of Medicine (abbr.) '37. born 41. the common heath 42. halt 48. broad* topped hill 44. Biblical _ Am»f « Mmt 10 1W F«*twr«i Inc.) floor 45. riding' whip 46. pagan deity 47. spillover 48. female chlckenj 60. South American wood »orrej IKY JKCN TKVJO UVN« QNUTT JKQNTQJHKN W WOT CORRSOT TO MA?' m A 25 and 50 Years Ago Augmt 19 9 193$ A proposal to con&tfuct ft lafge tiittfitcl|wl auditorium was introduced by Alderman George Cos, chairman of the Aldermanlc-dtizen Audi- lloriuffl committee, cox attempted to resolve the conflict with private interests whose bust* ness places could be Injured by the recreational facilities to be Incorporated tn the proposed building. Among the events which could be held in the building, Co* said, were poultry, food, and stock shows, conventions and local celebra* tlons. A concerted drlvtr-on speeders along East Broadway •resulted in the arrest and fining of 10 within a day's "period. A few others asked hearings on "Innocent" pleas. Continued patrolling and apprehension Would bring stiffer fines, Police Chief 3nilt|i said, In announcing' a maximum of $1 for every mile over the accepted top speed limit of 30 miles an hour, • Early morning prowlers, reported to Alton police turned out to be friends of Assistant Sup* ervlsor R. H. McDow of 1816 State St., with whom he 'was going fishing, Mrs. Sarah J, Flanagan, 93, who had conducted a millinery shop on East Broadway and In Brighton for many years after her husband,' a Civil War veteran, became Incapacitated, died at the home of her grandson Frank Blodgett on State street. Capt. Flanagan, hurt in the war, was an Invalid for 20 years, prior to which he had beert superintendent' of the Boals planing mills here. • Miss Ann McDonald, "chief occupational therapist at Alton State Hospital for 12 years, was in serious condition at St. Joseph's Hospital following surgery for a ruptured appendix. George Vannoy of Goulding avenue, arid Jack Hawk of East Main street, East Alton, were moved to St. Joseph's Hospital for treatment of Injuries sustained when the car in which they were riding overturned after colliding with another. Alton Safety Council voted to seek membership In. the national organization to more effectively implement and execute safety programs here. The largest crowd of the season visited the Alton looks and dam. Alton American Legion Drum and Bugle Corps received an 86.40 rating in Class B,;at the Legion Corps finals' held at Rockford. • Improvements Wete bdftg coveted at Illinois Glass Co. to keep the hftiid glassbtowers more comfortable white nt tforkr Capacity' ttt a ventilating system serving the totif hattd-btowef factories was being doubled Sfl thflt It would blow 60,000 cable feet ol atf a mlffllW fold eftch ol the buildings. Water-cooled .metal screens also has been erected at each of the "blow holes" to shield the men as they, draw glass from the furnaces. The shields were cooled by water sprayed onto them. Only the No. 6 furnace was now operating. The augmented air- blower was already In operation there and was reported giving excellent results. Furnace No. 5 was to be fired within 10 days, and Nos. .9 and 10 were to go Into production early In Sep. tetnber. Experienced steel-workers were beginning to arrive from eastern cities to take employment at the new Alton Steel Co. plant. Some were rollers who would got a union scale wage of !$ to $10 a day. Duncan Foundry & Machine Co. was expected to acquire the Alton Gas & Electric Co. power house property on Plasa at 6th street when it was displaced by the new power house being erected on the upper riverfront.'.Officials Of the Duncan foundry confirmed that it had made ah offer of purchase. But at the AG&E office, it was said that the old power house would be kept in operation during the coming winter, This, it was said, assured that the public hot walcc heating system it operated would be continued through another heating season. First heavy, rain since April, and the first sufficient to ameliorate drouth conditions, fell in the early afternoon over a broad section of Godfrey Township, north of Alton, and extended north past Delhi. The Sir. Golden Fleece in two round trlpn carried scores of Allonians to and from the annual Portage des Sioux barbecue at which White Hussar Band provided music. Fred C. Tuemmler was increasing his stock of merchandise after remodeling the' Interior of his two store rooms on E, 2nd street at Ridge. Three new automobile owners on R^isspurl Point were R. B. Bradsliavv, Mat Schroeder, and Matt Eichhorn. • Victor Riesel in Brazil , . ! Communist Sharks in Tittle Moscow' SANTOS, Brazil — This .is he untold story of the Communist "sharks" and some mighty poor "catfish" ,in this "little Moscow" of South America. The "sharks" are the stevedores of Santos, coffee port of the world, which must always remain open if Brazil, with its 76 million people,- 'is to <avoid choking to death economically. Directors of the Soviet's global apparatus marked this port as its prime objective because over 40 per cent of Brazil's imports and half its exports pass over these crowded docks. Not too long ago, the Communist organizers took over the 3,000-member stevedores' union — the men who go on the freighters to unload them. The Communist also control the dockworkers, the strategic coffee handlers and "sackers." But the powerful stevedores are the key to Communist control of much of this port city, which the ultra-leftists can .shut down in 15 minutes. The stevedores follow the' Communists because, of the latter's influence in h|gh government circles. Some months ago the. Communists r.evealed 'how powerful that connection has been. •• ^ ' :"•'.. This came during a fight between the ' 'sh a'j;:k,s ' '-and the "catfish" which; Is "not yetf.over. The Communist:'"Sharks" got their nickname-ifrom 'the'; fact that they are ariiongst the highest paid people in Brazifi'These stevedores get more th'an many Army generals -anti political officeholders. " ' , ' . Stevedores' pay- runs ,as high as $300 a month — an enormous sum here equivalent to almost $1,500 a month back in the U.S. The stevedores don't overwork themselves either. There haye been as many as 150 unloaded ships standing >by for 45 costly days awaiting a chance to get to a pier. At this moment there are some 100 in the harbor. The. stevedores .just take their time turning a .ship; "around." -.' *.,=;;. "rf^:"- •'•,-*• <;" Get All Good Pickings They are called the sharks'b.e. cause they are tough and get all the good pickings. Futher- more, they do not 'even have to work for their money, Each shark can hire a substitute from among the '. standby force of 1,300 catfish — impoverished workers eager to pick up a few pennies. The sharks only work when they want to and always turn up their hoses at odious and heavy cargo handling. The substitutes are called "catfish" because._they 'get the leaving^ Today* &Pravcr t .- • */ ' »/. We wouldjreipember In prayer, 0 Lord most high, those .countless qnes who are deprived of the liberties we cherish. Our hearts go out especially to Christian brothers and sisters ;who must, live behind the dark curtains of ^ignorance, persecution, and discrimination, Help us, the heirs of liberties we did not earn,, to use our opportunities in behalf of others. Having received freely, let us give freely of conviction and courage to the end that all men may share liberty under God; v in Christ's name Amen, —Claude Uf Broach, Charlotte, N C,, minister,! St. John's Baptlsl Church, •" -c; .;.''.'. ' : «0 1963 by lh?.Division of Christian Bdycatlon, National; Council of tha Churches of dhrlsf In th& U. S. A.; MIRROR OF YOUR MIND * ! from lh'8 sharks. The catfish who do the harks' work arc paid directly jy the sharks. The catfish g'et |i25 a month from the sharks who keep the rest of the full pay for themselves. Real lovers of humanity, those Communist sharks. >,LasU year, 270 of .theicatfIsh ?oi;'togther and demanded admission to. the union. The sieve, dores turned the^n down flatly for two reasons. First, the sharkfe''did noi want other workers tp '.share in the huge In- :omos from cargo unloading. Second, if. the, entire-batch of 1,300 cnffish 'get into the union they would undoubtedly vote against the Communists. SO' the 270 catfish Look their demand to court. A courageous judge ruled in their favor. He directed the Communist leadership to admit the 270 applicants. The stevedores simply Ignored the court decision. The angry judge drew up an order directing the union to admit the cnt- fish. Then .he tp'ld the local police lo serve the document on the union.';.There was talk of violence, general strikes and retaliation. $ut the judge Insisted. 'Ho\, t h e Communists got their friends in the capital* The Brazilian government dispatched a'Warship loaded with marines. When the navy vessel got to Santos the marines deployed around the docks and the union, The police were prevented from serving the paper. Th,<j,case went to a higher court, \^h,lle the government in effect protected the Commuh'lst-cOn- trolled union,,, • '> : j(Ci;'1863, The Hall Syndicate, In?,) *• Byfilppirii yvjiiTNKY i ',. '-"',5 .*"•' i', 1 • ,• "' On "the, golf course helps ; in !MJ<terBt8ntUn|- one's self. Playlns: f golf,' 'he'<• sajd, h p; 1 p s people master anxiety, 'work but their inner conflicts and overcome disturbing problems. To different men, he said, it Can mean an expression of exhibitionism, an exercise in personal relationships, or a symbolic path to maturity, Should (rick children be put to ted? Answer; Dr. R, S. llllng- vvorth, English child health authority, said recently that he could see no reasqn why 9 child should be put to bed with chicken pox, a cold, etc., if he feels well and wants to be yp, t!?, said unnecessary confinement In bed bores children, tend| .{9 {89. ' late them from brothers and sisters, a«d makes sleep at flight/*; , , ., more difficult. Such lotion:. Answw W gol(e}-f:|i§ve tp causes unpleasantness and. hgrj; bjf Dr. Carl Adatto, te^lilam clom, he added, "and should be University,, told the American avoided unless, it can 'be justj- Psychcxyiajytjcal Association that tied." understanding one's behavior 4(0 1961, King Fset«re» Syod.i Inp.) Are liters well Is tlmre a dlf(erenct) In : ' • drunk drivers? Answer! University of Michigan , psychologists suggest that uec« Is a critical difference between drunk drivers and drivers who drink. Drunk drivers totve serious alcoholism problems, and -9)& mpre likely to get into 8|rl- oiMr traffic accidents. Intoxication is temporary and less Iret ajmong •"drivers who V' making them loss o| a menace. The study that most drunken drjv- flrt- sko .hava alarming auty problems,

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