Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 20, 1963 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 20, 1963
Page 4
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FOUR ALTON EVENING . , AUGUST 20,1063 Editorial t Mississippi 'Graduates' . . Some people learn harder than others. Mississippians have taken the harder way, James Howard Meredith marched to the platform at comttiencemcnt exercises of the University of Mississippi and received a document saying he had satisfactorily completed his studies there Sunday. It was more than "satisfactorily." First his admission there had been accompanied by violence that brought national figures into the picture. He'd almost given up once because of the pressure on campus. And as his commencement approached, few stones Were left unturned by erlcmics of integration to block him. Gov. Barnctt got back into the act by trying to have Meredith expelled for "inflammatory" remarks, but his attempt failed. Meredith got his degree in political science Sunday. The young Negro war veteran got the diploma. But the University of Mississippi graduated — a wiser and better institution of learning. The school can be proud to have overcome all efforts against this beginning token of a wave of history that is bound to roll ahead — in Mississippi and nationwide, in all its phases. * * * Turtle Hunts and the Public Two boys rode their bicycles out to the Wilkcsboro, N. C. city reservoir the other day and opened a valve that drained a million gallons of water from the lake and placed some areas of the city on short rations until rain remedies the loss. They lowered the lake to uncover turtles, the boys said. It all seems pretty silly—the boys partially shutting off a town's water supply without realizing what their own small quest was doing; and the city's failing to find out the cause until a million gallons had been lost. The boys' action is symbolic, however, of Fair Progress It's all good news so far from the Illinois State Fair. Manager Franklin Rust reported as the annual exhibition closed that attendance had exceeded the previous 890,460 by 30,000, despite two days of rain this year compared to all clear in 1962. Thanks, too, to a new procedure of charging space renters on the basis of their gross receipts rather than the area used, the receipts from this year's fair will be greater in another direction, said Rust. Illinois is supposed to have the finest state fair in the country. That being the case, there is no acceptable reason why it should go begging for public support, and showing the deficit of the last few years. Our suggestion has been to place it on all paid admission basis. Manager Rust, at least, had added to the revenues from another direction. Illinois should maintain its state fair — on a self-financing basis. ***** Looking Ahead One more effort to play favorites with coal mines at the expense of Illinois taxpayers has gone by the boards. Governor Kerner vetoed a bill that would have abolished the present state practice of awarding coal contracts to low bidders. The bill would have required the state to purchase Illinois coal if the bids were not 10 per cent over those on out of state fuel. It also would have required contracts be awarded with a view to bring about fair distribution of employment to miners in the state. • The Governor explained the bill was un- a lot of things we see adults doing clay by day. In their own quests for their personal interests, we find a lot of them involving thousands of other citizens in deprivation and possible outright suffering. Some of it is for lack of knowledge, some despite what they know can happen. The boys didn't realize what the end results of their little adventure might be. They knew only what they wanted. Some of our adults just don't seem to realize the potentialities in their ow.n pursuits of their desires or in some cases vengeance. It seems silly. But it's so. * >f constitutional to begin with. Then he pointed out that, contrary to a solution to coal industry employment problems, "it represents ... in the long run, an unrewarding practice on the part of the state." Illinois, seeking to attract industry to provide employment, must demonstrate its a business-like government. More industry and more jobs in the state can go much further to remedy the situation of unemployment in the coal fields than the direct subsidy vetoed by the governor. ***** Best Wishes We presume Police Magistrate George Roberts meant something else when he commented "This is not my doing; this is ordered by the city council" alluding to the current drive for collection of $15,762 of past due fines. Magistrate Roberts did seek the office, and surprised quite a few by winning it. Some of these things go with the office. Perhaps the drive should have been made by his predecessor. At any rate, when Roberts was eelcted, it became his responsiblity. It is now ordered by the City Council, and the city will be catching up on delinquent- fines. It's an ideal situation which might never be achieved. But we could hope all these fines are collected under the current campaign, and that city authorities will insist that a strict collection program be maintained in the future. ***** Reverse English Note to the Weather Bureau: You guys long ago proved that one swallow doesn't make a summer. But this past summer has certainly made one swallow — hard! . Jiteirf Lttuimice Senate Has No Choice But To OK Pact WASHINGTON — The Consti- ition says the president "shall ave power, by and with the ad- Ice and consent of Ihe Senate, make treat Irs." There is no evidence that the >xt of the limited nuclear test an treaty signed in Moscow re- rntly was ever submitted in ad- atice to the Senate so lhal it ould tender its "advice" before ic document was signed. There is no evidence, either, hat the text was shown lo all the iipmbers of the Joint Chiefs of Itiiff before it was "initialed" ntl then signed at Moscow. Genral Curtis LeMay, chief of the J.S. Air Force, told a Senate ommlttec on Monday of this veek that "I think I would have icen against" the treaty if it had lot already been signed. He add>d that "The fact that it has been igned had an effect on me, yes," ccause "there might be some wlilical disadvantage if we don't ati/y il." This frank observation indi- atcs clearly that, once the signa- urc of Ihe executive branch of he government has been affixed o a treaty, there is really no opportunity to render "advice." 'he Senate, for instance, can mly ratify or reject. There is no ihance to amend or modify the erms except by a new negolia- ion, which, of course, is ditficull and often impractical. Coldwater Right So Senator Barry Goldwaler of Arizona, Republican, was right in lis speech last Friday night at he University of Wisconsin when he characterized the support of he joint chiefs for the nuclear reaty as a "political" evalua- ion. He said: "And what they (the Joint Chiefs of Staff) have to say, and lave said, must be weighed in- dependenl of the political deci- ion which guided Ihe formal tatement of Ihe joinl chiefs. Why lo I say that a political decision ;uided that statement. Aren't the oint chiefs supposed to be free of lolitical pressure? I submit, in .nswer, the summation of their wn report. It flatly says 'there re military disadvantages to he treaty.' But they conclude by aying that 'the risks inherent in his treaty can be accepted in or- ler to seek the important gains vhich may be achieved Ihrough stabilization of international re- ations and a move toward a peaceful environment in which to ;eek resolution of our differ- The Allen-Scott Report Cites Red Fishing Invasion WASHINGTON, Aug. 19-Much lo President Kennedy's pained surprise, the nuclear test ban treaty is being sharply challenged by an unexpected critic. Sen. Ernest Gruening, D-Alaska, veteran liberal, is bluntly questioning the reliability of Ihe pact in view of Russia's long and voluminous record of broken and violated agreements. Specifically pinpointing this caustic accusation, Gruening is citing the Soviet's persistent illegal invasion of U. S. fishing waters. These violations are occurring off both the Atlantic and Pacific coasts. They are particularly numerous and flagrant in Alaskan waters. Gruening, Rep. Craig Hosmer, R-Calif., and other Congressional and state authorities have repeatedly appealed to the White House and State Department for help, but .to little avail. A few formal complaints have been made to Moscow — comparable to a tap on the wrist — and that's about all. With the submission of the nuclear tesl ban Irealy lo the Senale for ratification, Gruening is using Russia's persistent fishing violations to question whether the Kremlin can be trusled to abide by Ihe pact. In a telegram to the President reporting further fishing infringements, Gruening hotly declared, "I find it difficult to see how we can be asked to approve a treaty which Implies friendly relations with Russia when the Russians are continually violating international law and other treaties respecting our waters." Gruening also demanded thai vigorous measures be taken against Soviet violators, as follows: "When the Russians were pull Ing up Alaskans' crab traps, I urged you to send a couple of destroyers to prevent this contin ued violation of our waters..It is not enough to report these inci and make diplomatic pro- tests. These violators should be arrested and brought to Irial, and this cannot be done with the inadequate Naval and Coast Guard equipment now available. The Russian fishing boats are actually faster than any Coast Guard or Naval vessels now in Alaskan waters." More Complaints Rep. Craig Hosmer, R-Calif., and Paul Rogers, D-Fla., also are denouncing the Soviel's numerous fishing violations and conlending they casl grave doubts on signing agreements with Ihe Reds. "Since the beginning of the Communist regime in Russia," said Hosmer, "a calculated course of insincere negotiations :ias been pursued wherever and whenever it forwards the goal of world demonination. In its 44-year nistory, the Soviet has signed over 2,000 agreements with non- Communist governments. It is safe to say that those remaining unbroken by the Kremlin are only those which expediency has not yet dictated to breach. "Recently the American Bar Association's Committee on Com- Allon Evening Telegraph Published Dally by Alton Telegraph Printing Company P. B. COUSLEY. Publisher PAUL S. COUSLEY. Editor Subscription price 4uc weekly by carrier; by mall $12 a year In Illinois and Missouri, $18 In all other states. Mall subscriptions not accepted In towns where carrier delivery U available. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to Ihe use (or publication ol till news dispatches credited In this paper and to the local news pub ilshed herein. MEMBER. THE AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATION Local Advertls Rutei and Con' tract Inlonnutlon on application at the Telegraph business office, 111 East Broadway, Alton, 111. National Advertising Representatives: The Branham Company. New York. Chicago, Detroit and St. Louis. (5 munist Tactics, Strategy and Ob jectives had this to say: 'During the last 25 years the U. S. ha had 3,400 meetings with the Com munisls, incluuding Tehran. Yal :a, Polsdam, Panmunjom, and eneva. The negolialors spok 106 million words. All this lalk led lo 52 major agreements anc Soviet Russia has broken 50 o them'." ' Rep. Rogers, testifying before the House Armed Services Inves ligations Subcommittee, delailec numerous inslances of Soviel ves sels violating U. S. territorial wa ters along the Florida coast. "What are the operations o these Russian trawlers?" sail Rogers. "Writing in the Nav; publication 'Proceedings,' Corn mander Bernard Kassel state that the trawler fleet is used fo purposes ranging from commer cial fishing to outrighl espionag Whatever the purpose these Soviet vessels have in thi hemisphere, it is not in our na tional interest to allow them t continue their operations as the have," Treaty Fallout A large number of the letter coming to the White House in fa\ or of the nuclear test ban treat; are being sparked by a new lol: bying organization whose men: bers include the curious combjna lion of Norman Thomas, peren nial Socialist candidate for Pres dent, James Wadsworth, Ne\ York Republican and former Ambassador, and Dr. Benjami Spock, noted baby expert. In a appeal sent to more than 75,00 throughout the country, the 01 Sanitation is urging, "Write tine letters or telegrams as follosvs To President Kennedy and t both your senators," Recipient of this appeal also are being ask ed to get their "friends and neigh bors" to do the same «0 1863, The Hall Syndicate. Inc.) THE LITTLE WOMAN Dayton, Ohio first adopted the council manager plan in 1914 and has enjoyed Its benefits for 50 years. In recent months a dissident group, many with partisan political motives and ambitions, insist- "He and the paper boy have their own little game every day." Readers Forum Dayton Knew Its C-M ed on purpose a referendum of replacing for the council- manager government with' a "strong - mayor" plan to be operated on a partisan political basis. The election was held on Tuesday, Aug. 13, 1963. The result was a resounding 6 to 1 vote to retain the council- manager system. At the start of the campaign many predicted that the "strong mayor" group had a good chance lo win, but before election day, the citizens aroused themselves and by their votes made it clear they wished to keep Dayton, Ohio, under the good government they have enjoyed for half a century, Only 3 out of 233 precincts voted in favor of the "strong-mayor" plan. The final count was 32,168 foi retention of council - manager and 5,183 against. An editorial in the Dayton Dai ly News summarized the out come "as blunt a rebuff as any one could muster lo the liltle clique of politicians who wantec to take over City Hall for par tisan spoils. II was a splendic vole of confidence in Ihe \va> public business generally is con dueled in Ihe City of Dayton". After 50 years of successfu use, Duylonians clearly indicatec by their overwhelming vote tha they know manager the value of nonpartisan, council public spiriled municipal government. HUGH BAXTER President ACBG 2004 Kinsman Dr. 'Like Noivhere Forever? "The mention of risks, I say, s a conscientious military evaluation. The decision that the risks are acceptable is not. It is an :cho of a state 'department evalu- ttion and not of one that neces- iarily sounds very deeply the real evaluations of our professional military men." Risks Accepted If The official statement of the Joint Chiefs of Staff says pointedly that the risks inherent in the .reaty can be accepted "if adequate safeguards are established." Now the debate has begun as to what the "safeguards" are and where the responsibility for providing them is to be placed. eneral LeMay testified that no one has said as yet what safeguards would be provided. Two Senate committees have asked that the administralion provide a "bill of particulars." Senator Richard Russell ol eorgia, chairman of the Armec Services Commiltee, also asked the chiefs of the Army, the Navy and the Marine Corps whether they would have approved t h e treaty "in the absence of these safeguards," and each replied that he would not have done so In answer to a question from Senator Bourke Hickenlooper of Iowa, Republican, General LeMay said that "if you automa tically cut off the political factors, there are net disadvantages from a military standpoint" to Ihe United States. While the joint chiefs are reported to have been kept informed in a general way from time to time about the course of the test- ban negotiations, General LeMay testified that he was surpris ed at the administralion's speed in hastening the final agreemen toward the end. As for voicing objections, General LeMay declar ed that, once the pact was "ini lialed" or about to be, he doubt ed very much "that any of us would have gone to the presi dent at that stage of Ihe game.' Secretary of Slate Rusk, at news conference last Friday, was asked whether there wasn't "an unresolved difference in this gov eminent" on the treaty, and hi replied: "I'm not sure that I would cal such a difference unresolved. At ter all, the executive branch headed by the president of the United States." This is tantamount to saying that, despite the military expert ness of the members of the join chiefs in their respective fields they can be and are overruled by the president and by his civiliai advisers who can place politica experimentalism in international, affairs above the necessary sale-j guards against nuclear advances! by an adversary state. The Senate is today presented with a "take it or leave it" proposition. (0 19KJ, N.Y. Heruld-Tribunc, Inc.) There is no such Ihing as the 'right" to "free associations." "Rights," as spelled out in the primer of national understanding, are those basic privileges which the people agree among themselves through law must be allowed to every citizen. Somewhere in the periphery of each individual these rights stop and those of another individual begin. Logically, therefore, there can be no such a right as the ighl lo free associalion, since cil- zenry in itself sets the associalion if citizenry through birth and naturalization. One may choose with whom one vill dine in one's own home, but ine may not choose all the people n a room which exisls only to serve and derive profit from the public. One may choose those who vill share one's patio, but one may not choose those who will either share the patio of a neigli- jor or purchase a neighbor's house. I am sure this problem existec n early America, yel the absenci of provision for Ihe fears of whit people from early American lav may be interpreted as a hope 01 the part of the founding fatlier thai their heirs in liberty would b better disposed toward sharing th bounty of the new land than ha been Ihe case. In early Virginia, freed slave were required to clear oul be cause nobody wanted an Africa village reproduced near al hanc The modern American Negro i nol Ihe savage his greal-granc father was, nor, we like to think are whites Ihe tick-picking cave squatters our progenitors were. We recently heard, in Ihe For urn, from an individual who an nounced his willingness to give hi "all" for the right to free asso elation. His "all" we may assume, in eludes his life. I am here to say 25 and 50 fears Ago Augmt 20,1938 ; , Mother M. Gertrude had been frpf)Mnted principal of Marqtiette High School, SUde&edlng Mother Patricia, assigned to a teaching post'" Cuba by the tirsuline Order. Methef Gertrude had been principal of Old Cathedral High School for 12 years, and served for six years as superior of the Urstllitie Convent oil Banforlh street. The Wood River Girls' drum and Bugle Corps lied for first place with the Colllnsvllle Corps, thus winning the state championship for the second time at Illinois State Fair. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Anderson, "houseboat- ing" on tho Mississippi from Chicago lo New Orleans, stopped here. They drifted from Elsah to Alton in 12 hours. Alton American Legion Drum and Bugle Corps placed third in Class B of the Legion's state contest at Rockford, among a field of 50 musical organizations and drill teams. A $1,700 platinum bracelet lost by Mrs. T. M. Levis of Clayton, Mo. was recovered by Baltimore police when an attempt to pawn It was made there. The bracelet, lost by Mrs. Levls while attending a meeting of the St. Louis Woman's Club, was found in front of the St. Louis building and had been sent to Baltimore, a St. Louis suspect said. Alderman Hewitt Wlnkler of First Ward drafted a resolution to set up a department of weights and measures to function In collection of merchants' licenses. Alton's 32 deaths in July were the greatest number of any city In Madison County, but for the first time in more tlmn six months the city was second in ttie number of births, 73, as compared to Granite City's 75. Steel output reached a new high mark for the first time since November with 42.8 pet- cent of capacity, resulting in a weak market rally. Mr, and Mrs. C. W, Rhine of Medora observed their silver wedding anniversary at the .same time their son, Glenn, and his wife celebrated their first. Wild ducks were nesting and hatching in the Clifton Terrace area, according to L. H. Dcgen- hardt, who also reported hatching grounds across from Norman's Landing. W. M. Sauvage was threatening to step aside a* manager of f ample theater fathet than pay «n Increase of $500 a year In rent asked by Odd Fellows Temple Association. Sauvage said the rental Increase was unreasonable In View of the fact that he paid all maintenance on the theater and had just installed new seating. Dl- rectors of the Odd Fellows Association declined comment other than W say the rental tiegotta- tions had not yet been concluded. With exception of two ycara, Sauvage hud been operator of the theater ever since the Temple building was erected. Due to the small seating capacity of the theater, he said, his policy of bringing top-flight Broadway shows here precluded any large profit. Rudolph Porter, superintendent of the Federal Lead Co. plant, said a strike of lead miners in the Flat River, Mo., area would cause no curtailment In operations of the smelter here. Although the company obtained most of its lead supply from Flat River, it had a reserve supply of ore sufficient lo last through the coming winter. H. J. Bowman Jr. announced acquisition from W. B. Huenncmann of a 250-acre farm tract near Edwardsville Crossing (Hartford) which would be held as a site for new Industries. Bowman was n member of a syndicate controlling about 1,000 acres. Their lands had been acquired with a view to shutting out speculators and providing factory silos thai would be available lo incoming industries at reasonable figures. Barney McDonnell had resigned as road- master and Irainmasler of the AJ&P Railway and had been succeeded by J. A. Buller, a brother of Receiver F. L. Buller. Wood River Drainage & Levee District commissioners were to take bids July 22 on sleel railroad bridges, estimated to cost $50,000, which were to span the straightened Wood river channel. C&A'Railroad officials were studying the feasibility of extending a branch line Into Ihe Fieldon and Nutwood drainage dislrict area. Victor Riesel Says Commies Control Brazil Labor CROSSWORD By Eugene Sbeffer 12 IS 20 33 41 47 50 2/ 18 37 39 13 30 48 51 7.2 7.7 44- 40 /y 38 35- y/, /4 32 52 10 2.5 SAO PAULO, Brazil — One of the world's richest men really controls organized labor in this vast nation. He is Brazil's, biggest landowner. His latest purchase of a parcel of real estate is made up on one and a quarter million lush acres in the state of Malo Grosso. He has at least 25 other such ranches. He is a heavy investor in industry. Yet he has been and is collaborating with one of the toughest, oldesl, and besl - organized Communist labor networks I have encountered anywhere on the globe. He is Joao Goularl, president of Brazil. The President's power over all labor in this sprawling land which borders on almost all other South American countries springs from a labor code copied, almost word for word, from the Fascist corporate state law of Mussolini's Italy. Thus no union can function, no union chief can hold office without the specific permission of President Goulart and his Minister of Labor. Yet the Communists are permitted to control three of the five basic union confederations of Brazil. In Ihis delightful ily in Ihe "Texas" of Brazil the Communists are allowed to control labor in factories employing as many as 12,000 people. Could Kcmove Leaders The Communist apparatus controls oil refining through its domination of the workers of the big government oil comply Petro- bras employing some 75,000 workers. The Communists also run unions in metalurgy (steel and auto and machinery), shipbuilding coastal shipping, waterfront oper- HORIZONTAL 40. family 1. undeveloped dwelling flower 4. French cap 9, chart 12. Assam silkworm 13. soap plant 14. native metal 15. makes a distinction 18. stuff 19. high card 20. avarice 22. many* planed, a* a gem 26. unusual 27. always 28. note In the scale 29. Massachusetts cape 80. deletes 32. archer's implement 83. symbol for selenium 41. instructs In principles 47. prevaricate 48. sheer fabric 49. Chinese pagoda CO. possessive pronoun 51. stains 62, skill VERTICAL 1. couch 2. Swiss canton S. perceive 4, unit of pressure 5. original inhabitants of Moab 6. Gypsy gentleman 7. Hebrew high priest 8. bridge holdings 9. sacred choral composition 10. land ' measure 11. footlike organ 16. American Indian 'Answer to yesterday's puzzle, bird 88. Biblical weeds 39. fuss 8-20 17. genus of, maplea 20. seize eagerly 21. Hindu queen 22. a criminal 23. salutation 24. run away to marry 25. a U.S. vice- president 80. steeps in hot water 81, Greek letter 32. priest's square cap 34. Italian resort 35. incarnation of Vishnu 37. bails 38. musical note* 40, sword handle 41, river in '*"*• 44, river I 46. auditory organ Am»f« tin* «l i«|uU<mt |4 wlBV»»»i. <0 1963, Kin? Future* Bynd., Inc.) OKYITQQUJFS A R J W VQYQNWJ OPKW0PVQQJ Ye»terday't Oryptoqulp — MAN QAfF 6TILL CA3TU3 MQAT , *> Alions and railroads. Since most of these are industries dominated >y government ownership, the unions in them could not have alien under Communist direction withoul government encour- agemenl. The iron - handed control of un- ons in metallurgy (steel and aulo jy a velvet glove within a velvet glove. Here is how it is done: Under the Mussolini - type law there is something here called Ihe "imposlo sindical." This is a "union tax." Actually il is simply the expropriation by the government of a single day's pay a year taken from all workers except: farm hands, domestics, and employes of the state. The day's pay is taken out at the end of March. It goes into a central fund. This is then distributed by formula to unions which have been officially recognized by the Goulart government as representing an entire area of production or commerce, For example, a metal union will receive a sum to cover all workers in the metal trades in a city and region such as this one — even if tens of thousands of factory people are not in the union. Actually since the government assesses them, only a handful are willing to join a union and pay that to run away to death to keep from being with people, who are darker than one's self is wha the 'bearded boys might call i "way out" reaction, like nowhere forever, man! CASS LEIGHTY, BRIGHTON Today's Prayer 0 God, forgive our presump lion on Thy goodness, rememb er not our weak-kneed blaming on God thai for which we alone are responsible. Forgive us I h e guilt of our sin. Give us grace that we may take the consequences of our sin lo use as slopping slones lo fresher, nobler paths near to Ihe heart of God and His universe; Ihrough Christ. Amen. —Dotson M, Nelson Jr., Birmingham, Ala., minister, Mountain Brook .Baptist Church. (©1963 by the Division of Christian Education, National Council of the Churches of Christ In the U. S, A.) additional dues. The Communist minority, of course, always joins up and votes. The huge sums drawn from millions of workers through the "imposto sindical" are supposed lo go for social services operaled by the union and for maintenance of the union itself. Only a handful knows what happens to the money — and there is no doubt that much of it goes for political activity. If a union doesn't follow the right line and back the government, its charter can be revoked. It cannot function withoul the specific permission of the Minister of Labor, appointed by President Goulart. So the union's leadership behaves itself if it wants, first, lo stay in business and, second, to get a good cut of the im- poslo from Ihe government There is still anolher technique. The unions are supposed lo file returns on the use of the money. The reports go to the Labor Ministry. The documents are put in the files. When a union leader gels lough, Ihe file can be taken out and checked. Any slight error makes the union and its leaders subject to fine, jail, suspension, ouster or even complete dissolution. The government also puts union men on federal payrolls. There are only three or four nationally prominent labor chiefs who have eschewed such subtle forms of capture. Many of these are top Communist activists. With such power in his hands, Presidenl Goularl nonelheless has permitted the Communists to take control of huge sections of thd Brazilian labor movement, which has 3,500,000 members. «D 1863, Tho Hall Syndicate, Inc.) Arabians drank a concoction made by boiling coffee leaves and berries, It made a bitter but stimulating drink — so sllmplating that Moslem religious authorities tried to ban it. MIRROR OF YOUR MIND Hy JOSEPH WHITNEY stop, along wilh Ihe normal flow of gastric juices. Experimenter? have noted thai normal digestive processes in dogs cease to function when they are placed in unfamiliar surroundings. Somewhat the same type of response is often experienced by homesick, summer-camp children the firfct day or two they are away from parents and home environment. Is dieting a disturbing experience)? Answer: It is for people who subconsciously doubt their ability to stick to a prescribed diet. These individuals tend to have a low opinion of themselves, often reinforced by past failures in other areas. Since success in dieting depends largely on the individual's state of mind, It is helpful to pre-schedule a busy and interesting series of activities. If he can 'keep interested in his Are grandmothers 9 menace to ulilld rearing? Can your Answer: Yes, under conditions daily activities, he will be more of {ear, anxiety, disappoint likely to make a success ol his ment. etc.-, the normal churning movements of the stomach may «p tod!, K|n$ Features Syn4., Inc.) A few may be, but whether or not grandchildren are spoiled depends on the mother- grandmother relationship, Children are experts at playing oft one against the other, and the older generations are sometimes as childish In using children's affection to thwart each other,. If (hey line up on opposite sides, the children are apt to be spoiled. However, with healthy adult relationships, chlWren benejit,

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