Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 22, 1963 · Page 4
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August 22, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

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Alton, Illinois
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Thursday, August 22, 1963
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ALTON EVENING* &*• Editorial Could Have Been Avoided It.could ha'fcls been hoped that Altort weutd be spared the mass type demonstrations tli|it hays characterized efforts in other com- Bltinities to advance the Negro cause against .discrimination. This evening, httwever, it has been decided by the National Association fof Advartce- ttletU of ( Colored People* such demonstrations willjliake their adveiU here. The initial move is d >ttiifss meeting on steps of the city hall, The NAACP here has expressed disappointment in success — or lack of success — ift efforts of Mayor P. W. Day to assemble persons and groups to whom they would like to tell their problems of discrimination and aegregatiott, $ ' , We believe the mayor has done what he can, short of sending out official summons •which he lacks power to send, The gathering at City Hall Thursday night will be a protest noc>only against the mayor's lack of success ift fulfilling their demands for such meetings, but the apparent lack of interest among parties whom they would like to meet. \Vc hope the demonstration will be accepted as such by the persons involved. NAACP President Clarence Willis continues to insist that the effort is merely to seek out am! have an understanding with people who can help with a solution. Many regrets have been expressed that th« Negroes have injured thcif cause by some of their more demonstrative actions, which occasionally have led to violence. They have, however, made gains, sometimes recognizable, sometimes strictly minor, by these procedures. And as long as White leadership forces them to achieve these gains through these means and fails to grant them the dignity of meeting with them like reasonable men, we can hardly expect to find them deserting the tactics. We recognize that many of our industries, our business houses, and other institutions have been making considerable progress in fighting discrimination. In some places Negroes have broken through discriminatory practices in real estate. But as long as leaders of the white community with whom these people want to discuss matters shy away from this discussion, we can hardly expect these facts to be driven home to them and obtain a positive program of relief. Mixed Up Vietnam Problem Leadership in maintaining a free world has never been a simple procedure. It has suddenly become much more complex for this country in South Viet Nam. We must at the same time defend the world against a further spread of communism and protest to the instrument through which we are working — President Ngo Dinh Diem — his persecution of a religious group, the Buddhists. For the persecution of a religion or its adherents is against our principles and counter to the tenets of freedom. We cannot refuse to continue fighting the Communists in South Viet Nam without conceding that country to them. President Diem's government obviously cannot defend itself against them. And yet Diem seems disposed to act against Buddhism completely counter to the principles upon which we are basing our assistance to him. If and when he can show the Communists are operating through Buddhist leaders, the picture could be clarified. He and his leaders are taking advantage of our situation to impose upon the South Vietnamese a dictatorship which threatens to be as tough as any the Communists might impose. Washington has been forced by the circumstances to issue a statement that while it protests Diem's tactics against the Buddhists, we must pontinue fighting the Communists. All of winch clarifies our motives -— but fails to untangle the situation. * * * » » stand was made to uphold the sidewalk provision. There are often times when it becomes necessary to call a halt to certain practices. This the commission doubtless now seeks to do on siclewalkless subdivisions. It's no fun for the Plan Commission to be undercut by the City Council in these matters. We would suggest the Council make a thorough investigation of the subdivision sidewalk problem and take a long-range action on it, once and for all. If sidewalks are not necessary to subdivisions, then they should be eliminated as a friction point and a discouragement to real estate development. If home buyers, however, need protection against developers who think they have to meet price competition by eliminating an important safety factor for children and adults, alike, then the sidewalks and the commission should get the Council's support. Many streets in Alton have gone sidewalk- less for years without council action. Yet these instances are a continuous monument to Jack of foresight on the part of builders or developers in earlier years. Viet Nam Dilemma For U.S. THE LITTLE WOMAN Opportunity Walks or No The old question of City Plan Commission decisions on subdivisions plats without sidewalks has come up again. As was pointed out in the present case, two previous areas of the same subdivision had been approved without sidewalks, and the City Council has been known to override the Commission in previous cases where a Appointment of Alton Motelman Fred Summers to the state advisory commission on tourist promotion once again focuses attention on this community in this. respect. It occurs at a time when the tourism industry in Illinois is just beginning to awaken; while the Great River Road is falling into its pattern as a heavy channel of tourist trade to flow down the west border. The combination should be significant for the development of this community and the bi-county area on this side of the river. The Greater Alton Association of Commerce already has begun taking a look at the situation. The circle of contemplaters and planners will want to broaden. Drew Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Nikita Still Wants Two Germanys GAGRA, Georgia, U.S.S.H. — The last time I interviewed Khrushchev on the shores of the Black Sea, the Berlin crisis was at its peak and he gave his ideas on the Berlin problem with considerable vigor. This time he was more sympathetic, though still emphatic that the German question was the key to European peace "The German question is like a case of appendicitis," he said. "Everyone understands it's harmful but the patient doesn't want to be operated on, so he walks around and aggravates his disease. "Everyone wants a settiemen 1 of the German question. It woulc improve relations not only between the United States and the Soviet Union, but all countries. I am sure this is the wish of Presi dent Kennedy. "It would seem quite reason able to let the people of West Ber lin develop their future as the> wish, but along comes Adenaue and objects. He then starts bai gaining between Kennedy and D Gaulle and Berlin becomes pawn. "However, it is Inconceivabl that .we should have war. Wh should we go to war over Ade nauer's claims?" When I asked Khrushchev fo his present ideas on settling Be lln, he replied, "A peace treal should be signed between the tw German stales. One goes towai capitalism und the other goes fo ward to socialism, But we Jet then) work out their future We must sign a treaty guarantei Ing routes of access and guaran teeing noninterference in their it ternal affairs. We must give Web Berlin a chance to develop th way it wants. "Tjijs will be a reasonable si hjtjpn. it WPUW not infringe c " ^_ r two states, but woul i-Vebsnce to develop u W§nt Germany t ;&,*$|jU}8j .itftte. Yo B on of this and asked for an ex- anation. A Table of Any Shape "You got me wrong," explained . K. "I was ironic about the ound - table. The shape of the able has nothing to do with it. ; will not help us to talk at any lape table. No side will yield, so the only solution is to sign a peace treaty and let Germany work out s own solution." "Would this mean that Bonn vould give up its demand for re- nification?" asked Agnes Meyr who participated in the inter- aew. "Yes, this is so," replied <hrushchev, "but there again in a peace treaty we can meet the national wishes of the people and here can be unification of the two ;erman states provided there is agreement 'between the two German governments. 'On what basis will they agree?" Khrushchev asked, then answered his own question 'Maybe capitalistic, maybe soc ialistic. It is up to them to dis cuss and decide." I asked him whether he and Dean Rusk made any progress ii settling these matters. •No," he replied. "We've only exchanged views. We decided no Alton Evening Telegraph Published Dally by Alton Telegrap! Printing Company P. B. COUSLEY, Publisher PAUL S, COUSLEY. Editor Subscription price <IOc weekly b carrier; by mull $12 a year In Illlnoi and Missouri. $18 In all oilier stales Mull subscriptions not accepted I towns whore carrier delivery Is available. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press Is exclusive! tntltlcd to the use for publication o all news dispatches credited In thl paper and to the local newt pub herein, MEMBER. THE AUDIT BUREAU w OF CIRCULATION LOCH! Advertising Rule* and Contract Inlorniuilon on application at the Telegraph buMnegs office, 111 East Broadway, Alton, III. National Actven/sltiK Repretftintuilvus: The nham Company, New York. Detroit and St. Loulo. o bring up this question now, not ntil the test - ban treaty has een disposed of. Then we wil roceed to other questions. We Iso decided to pay some atten- on to the non-aggression pad etween NATO and the Warsaw Pact nations, but we didn't de- ide anything except to come ack and discuss it all later." Put German Question First I asked whether there was any Tiority regarding which subjecl hould be discussed first. Mr. K eplied, "These matters are not inked in any way. Of course, ii vould be more desirable to dis :uss the German question first be cause it is a major one. Discus sion on a non - aggression pact is easier, it is a moral matter." I recalled a conversation wit! Mayor Will! Brandt in West Ber in last year in which he advocated putting part of the United Nations in West Berlin. "J have said we favor the de ployment of part of the UN i Berlin," Khrushchev observec 'but that does not mean there wi be no control at the border divic ing Berlin. All states have thei borders and guard them and it i lime for the west to get used I that fact. East Germany wi guard its border." When i asked Khrushchev ubou reports that he might visit Pop Paul, he left the door open wil this reply: "Replying in office-like lanj, uage, I may state thai so far m plans do not include such a visit. Then he went on to say, "Th late Pope Jolui was a man whom U might be said 'He le the pulse of the time.' He wa much wiser than his predecesso He understood the times we liv in." Khrushchev discussed the quei lion of mutual trust and, briefly Red China, as'will be reported tc morrow. (© 1UU3, Boll Syndicate, Inc.) ft.v JAMES Associated press News Analyst WASHINGTON (AP) - South Viet Nam is the perfect example of this country's dilemma in trying to deal with a dictatorship In a backward country which it hopes to keep out of communism. For years the United Stales has pampered, placated and pacified South Viet Nam's dictator President Ngo Dinh Diem while he warred against the Communist guerrillas of North Viet Nam. This has been true since he took over In 1955. Yet, in those years he couldn't have lasted without American help or perhaps even escaped alive. But the United States was afraid to antagonize him. It felt it knew of no other leader who could rally the South Vietnamese against the Reds. Now suddenly the United States gets tough. • Action Condemned It has condemned his onslaught against the Vietnamese Buddhists who make up 70 per cent of the 14.5 million people. Some of Diem's generals are Buddhists. So are some members of the so- called Assembly. Diem rules by decree. He and his family—his brothers and his powerful sister-in-law, Mrs. Ngo Dinh Nhu, are his closest advisers—run the country. All are Roman Catholics. Vietnamese democracy has been called "Diemocracy." Diem denies the Buddhists' charges of religious persecution. Five of them have burned themselves to death in protest. Mrs. •Nhu calls them fanatics and says she would clap hands if 30 monks barbecued themselves. , The United States is again motivated by fear in criticizing Diem's . treatment of the Buddhists: fear that his tactics will lose him support among the people and jeopardize the whole war against communism. Toughness Where this new toughness will ead, or how long it will last, is npredictable. But if the United tates had been tougher with iem long ago, Viet Nam might ow be a better bulwark against ommunism. Put yourself in the position of le poor, illiterate Vietnamese masses with a short life expect- ncy because of disease and lack f medical care. They have not nown much about ..freedom, ex- ept perhaps freedom to die, and othing at all about democracy or ommunism. This ignorance about the isms xplains the peasants' great lack f interest in the war. If you were peasant and had to make a lioice between the two, you'd ick the one that promised the lost for you and your family. To be persuasive, the Diem overnment would have to give angible evidence, in reforms and rograms, of what being on the on-Communist side could mean. Diem has given the people few eforms or programs. The Amerian government has done ex- remely little talking about them, ithei?. Diem, an aristocrat, has been nainly concerned with fighting he guerrillas and keeping power. He has a secret police to help him keep it. Mrs. Nhu said frankly not ong ago her family has money and wants power. Since Diem took over eight /ears ago this country has put •ver $2.5 billion into Viet Nam. t lias more than 12,000 troops here, a number of whom have )een killed. That war, which .now has no >nd in sight, might be going dif- erently if the United States long ago had gotten tough with Diem and demanded he put in reforms and programs that would give the peasants a good reason for being non-Communist. This year four senators who visited Viet Nam returned and said in a report: "Present political practices in Viet Nam do not appear to be nobilizing the potential capacities for able and self-sacrificing leadership on a substantial scale. "The government of Viet Nam and our policies, particularly in the design and administration of aid, must bear a substantial, a very substantial, share of the responsibility." In one form or another the Viet Nam kind of problem haunts the United States around the world in backward countries, or not so backward ones, where it is giving aid to frustrate communism. It's how tp get a dictatorship, or a ruling rich elite, to give the masses programs for a better way of life as visible cause for preferring not to be Communist. O Klnn FwliltM SyndlfnU, Inc., liMM 'Remember—RAZOR BLADESP* Readers Forum Who's Kidding Whom? Why don't we stop kidding ourselves about whether the Senate will approve the test ban treaty? What else can they do, with the pressure brought to bear on the military to approve It or face possible expulsion from service. Secretary Rusk has made a flying, but successful trip to Germany to pressure West Germany into signing a treaty they despise. Not only will it cheapen them in the eyes of the Soviet, but it will weaken the United States. Prior to this trip Mr, Rusk and a party of 12 met in Russia and signed the Harriman treaty. Later they celebrated with Mr. Rusk and Khrushchev playing badminton dampened with toasts of Champagne. News reports said Mr. Rusk, always the diplomat, lost to Mr. Khrushchev. We think Mr. Rusk lost far more than a game to Russia. He lost a great part of our strength, not to mention self-respect. I wrote to both my Senators concerning the test ban treaty. The full page "form letter" I received from Sen. Douglas left no doubt as to where he stood. Sen. Dirksen did better. He even sent me a copy of many of the most important parts of the treaty they were studying, but nothing to indicate that he wouldn't sign it. In my opinion, they are only the chorus behind the scene. The main act has already taken place, and they know it. And they wouldn't dare to let down the leading characters. Therefore all this 'hallabloo" about will they, or won't they is downright belittling to the intelligence of the American people. It's sad but true. The watchword of a free America used to be "Forward March, with Pride and Glory." It now seems to be, "Stay alive through co-existence and appeasement." The talk now of a non-aggression pack is proof of that. Since we have pledged never to be the aggressors, why do we need sap our strength more by even thinking in terms of disarm- ament, for only In our military strength can we be assured of security and peace for our country as well as others. LUCY E. HAGAN 216 S. 13th St. Wood River, Illlnoi * * _ * * In Case of Fire! It has been three months 01 the 16th since Central avenu blew up. And outside of the sewe being fixed — as I said before because of the health hazard — i is still the same. Well, not quite. It's tomato pate! hollow now. Plus wild grapes an hollyhocks. But still an eyesore. Do we have to beg with a pet lion to get one of our main street fixed? U so, that is easily done for everyone I've talked to i more than eager to sign: neigl bors, .all delivery men, m a i men, cab drivers — the .-works. At the end of July., they sai the wage schedule was the ti< up. But they knew that was com ing when it happened. There wa the rest of May, all of June, an until the end of July. Why all th delay? The city is going to do $90,00 work on a perfectly solid sectio of East Broadway (Wish we ha it up here that good). Perhaps if they made the sign clearer that between Broadwa and Fourth street ALL traffic wa banned, the nearby auto agen cies would hurry it up. Heaven help us if we had a fire or needed an ambulance! MRS. E. H. LEWIS, .317 Central ; , ED'S NOTE: The Council has adopted the pay scale now: The state can OK the project — Maybe.) 25 and 50 Years Ago 1938 Madison County State's Attorney Austin Lewis Was laced With defending tsr. W. W. Billings In a $16,000 damage suit which resulted from a raid for which Lewis had refused to issue a Warrant for service by Coroner Billings. Authony Leone, described as an employe of Domino's tavern near Alton, charged he had been assaulted and threatened at gun point by the coroner and his deputies. Leone's charges were denied by the Dr. Billings. Because he feared he would not be allowed to attend a "camp" meeting near his farm home, Mike Braflgenberg Jr., 17, Kampsvllle,' discounted seriousness >$t Injuries suffered When he was struck In the abdomen by a bull three weeks before. Hemorrhaglrtg from the nose and mouth developed and lie sought medical attention. He was motad io Alton Memorial Hospital for blood transfusions. v Miss Edna Logan df JDeeatur, former Alton school teacher and member of an old and prominent Alton family, and a friend, Mrs. Leslie Cloud, Were killed In a headon collision of automobiles at Laclede, Mo. She was a daughter of the late Rev. W. C. Logan, formerly pastor of Twelfth Street Presbyterian Church. Miss Margaret Wiles, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. A. M. Wiles of Jerseyvllle, had accepted a leaching position at Sandoval High School. Sister Catherine Muric, member of the Dominican Order of the Sacred Heart, and daughter of William Fahey of Jerseyville, had gone to California to teach. Louis Burnett Pope, Jersey Township High School faculty member, received his Master of Arts Degree .from Southern Illinois University at Carbondale. Circuit Judge Victor Hemphill of Carllnville was an instructor in.the Summer term at Northwestern College of Law. In final. batting averages released by the Recreation Department for the Boys' Recreation Baseball League, Lester Alexander, Midgets catcher, led with .a .615 average, hitting safely 8 out of.13 times' at bat. Bob Freeman, first baseman for Milton, playing in nine games, compiled a ^560. average 'with 14 hits in 25 times at bat. "••• . ,v., Brighton High School's building was completed, and installation of equipment was begun. Some 75 'pupils were expected to enroll in the new $60,000' school. , , Without * Go's, nearly completed, plant was «ut Into operation at li:SO a.m. when the fl ' 8-lnch billet Was put through the emerging as a 80-foot Strip 1 . Nfl ttttibtl the first day's operations, three-shift lion on a round-the-clock schedule was planned. Western Cartridge Co. was deferring full o* cupancy of Us new East Ate* plant Until later ' in the year, Because the company WftS winning behind In filling orders, time could, not ibe given for immediate retecalirtg of maeh W'^"^ was made to take over the new pWnt buildings gradually, completing the change 6v«f during , a winter lull alter a badklog Of ofdeMhad been reduced to a minimum. . :: ' For the first time hi weeks of hot weather, , ! Alton's Ice shortage was relieved. Silling the need for more Ice was first production from , thp Liter Bros.' rieW plant, now started at 20 > tons a day. Within a few days the company expected to bring Its output Up to 30 tons a day. . Supt. W. T. London revealed that the Interlocking plant serving Alton railroad bridge was to be completely rebuilt. Engineers had found ; thp present 8-lever plant beyond satisfactory maintenance repair, and a complete new Installation was being designed. ] The county board of supervisors had overlooked naming a grand jury for the September term of Alton city court, which was to convene ' in just a month. City Judge J. E. Dunegan said > he planned to order a special venire of 23 to be ; called. Little work for the grand jury was hi ' prospect. i- , ; Oakwood homestead of the Brotherhood of • American Yeomen was organized with a charter list of 39. Temporary officers were headed by B. B. Atchison as foreman. A water line to serve Rock Spring Country , Club was being extended from the nearest main on the Mlddlelown side of Us grounds, Immediately north of Rock Spring Park. Originally, an extension was. started from aii Upper AJtqn main, but work was halted and a new route selected after a property owner 'objected to having the pipe cross his premises. ; Alton coal dealers said the retail price ol coal, nojv 10 cents a bushel, would advance to 11 cents Sept..l. ' Victor Riesel Says : Brazil's Lacerda Champions U.S. 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. Release Thurs., Aug. 22, 1963 CROSSWORD By Eugene Sbeffer IZ 16" 18 21 3t> 58 33 SO SI z^ 28 13 19 37 40 41 St. 59 38 14. 17 35" 47 42 43 48 10 II RIO DE JANEIRO — A few hours before I passed through Porto Alegre, Communist action squads, led by. pro - Soviet labor activists, had rioted there. They had attempted to storm the airport with a small army of some 800 men hauled there by a cara- an of buses owned by the Brazil- an government's oil monopoly, 'etrobras. No one was punished. The Communist riot squads, af- er all, were demonstrating igainst Governor Carlos Lacerda. lemember his name well. He is me of the few men in this world vho while campaigning for the jresidency of his country does not lesitate to say he is a friend of he U.S. and that.there can be no icutrals in,the war between freedom and the. Communists' blocs. Mr. Lacerda, jwho plans to run or the presidency of Brazil. in 965, therefore is the object of the nost intensively organized smear campaign in recent!^EplUical his- ory. Internally, the-' lieujt'ral Brazilian government • Is attempting o crack down 1 on him/ External- y, the Moscow radio, as late as July 17, has warned that If Lacerda, who now Is governor of the State of Guanabara (mostly covering the city of Rio de Janeiro), s elected president there will be massive retaliatory, general strikes by Communist controlled Brazilian labor. And Moscow should know. Its training schools have turned out some of the top Brazilian union chiefs, including one ; who dominates Petrobras' huge army of employes. • Petrobras Is the largest-corporation in Brazil, though it is federally owned. A Petrobras general strike could cripple the nation's' military forces by cutting off all fuel sup No Viuik SINGAPORE _ A theater op- orator has announced he will no longer show any Amei'iean made motion pictures. KIDS USE OLD SETS EAST BRUNSWICK, N.J. (AP) — The scenery from some of Broadway's shortest-run shows provides the backdrop for some juvenile dramatics here. Sets are usually burned when a production closes, but atmospheric props from "Sophie," "Golden Fleecing" and "Let It Ride!" were salvaged for the work of the Children's Summer Stock Theater. From among the 300 youngsters in the group, casts are chosen euc'h week for informal musicals bused on favorite fables and folklore. HORIZONTAL 1. part of circle 4. disease of fowl 7. verbal 12. court 13. collection 14. ascended 15. fuu 18, pronoun ,• 17. perception 18. corded fabric 19. oblivion 21, quantity of medicine 88. Biblical name 84, thick slice 38. truck SO, municipal depart* ment 32. ascribe 35. song 39. makeg aware 38. modern plane 39. to coin 40. monkey i9, tree f tump 46. sound 48. employ 49. aspect 53. daughter of Zeus 54. repent 55. desirous 56. born 57. distant 58. expiate 59. strange 60. cunning VERTICAL 1. judgment 2. roundup 3. poultry eagre* 4. vessel 5. detain 6. adhesive 7. urn 8. native metal 9. against 10. donkey Answer to yesterday's puzzle, Hail ISIEIRIv I C E SBT E EINI IHHiaUB HHlHHGfl i liMili'll ' i' iB/M 1 1M RlAlYI ^ BJHffll (O JW3, King FMtyrti Synd., Inc.) 8-22 11, Confederate general 20, haunch • 22. turn outward 24. incision! 25. ignited 26. perform 27,Turklsl| governor , 29, college course 31. lyric poem 32. male sheep 83, Hebrew priest 34. marsh 37. observed 38. joked 41. musical Instrument 43. sods 44. customary 45. Noah or Wallace 46. withered 47. notice 18, legume ), heidwear 51, part 62, Japanese coin UYQKRJOY QPPUM JAT PfVTV |?T PVA U V Q K B J 0 Y MM Y T Ye*terd»y» Crwtoqulp - V.TLD THifl INCHOATE plies. There Is positive evidence n the hands of some here that the Communist labor people at Pelro- bra's are' organizing for just such a general strike. Commies Hate Him Communists in and out of the Brazilian government ; —including a number of Army generals — late Lacerda because of his blis- .ering specific attacks on their .echniciues and because of speeches such , as the one .lie made at ihe opening' of the American Fair lere-oh July 19. To thousands ,pf people, he said: ' • 'The time has come to state, unmistakably, that it is precise- y because they (the people of the U.S.S.R.) are patriotic .that we Brazilians must feel friendly low; ard the U.S. Not unconditionaliy or submissively. Not as silent partners. But as allies who walk In the same direction. As acting allies ready to receive help :and convert it into a common achievement in the same struggle Today's Prayer Our Father, as I begin this day a new work in an unfamiliar place, I seek Thy presence in my heart. Save me from studied pose but grant me inner poise to meet with confidence whatever demand shall be made of me Help me to make friends by be ing friendly, and to overcome al personal liability by the win some manner which belongs 'to those who have put their faith in Thee; in Jesus' name. Amen, ' —W. Ralph Ward Jr., Syra cus>, N.Y., bishop, The Meth odlst Church. (© 1083 by the Dlvlelon of Chrlaltai Education, National Council of the Churches of Christ In the U. S.'A.) or peace and progress which noves all free peoples. It is not true that the world, is divided into twp blocs and thaf hose who refuse to enlist in either must belong to a third. The fight s not between the U.S. and Rus-' siu. It is between liberty and tyranny. And who Is there to say that Brazil can be neutral? Who ' is .here to say that Brazil is indlfr !erent between tyranny and lilv- erty?" . ,.. , Exactly two• weeks later,'It was learned that the Brazilian Ministers of Justice and War were plan- ilng to 1 deprive Lacerda's' state of any Internal'police powers. The Goulavt ministers want to take control of the Guanabara state militia, the Guanabara fire bri- ;ade and other police services from Lacerda. Thus the -Federal government would have complete control of Lacerda's .law. and or r der forces and could oust him physically any time it chose — and Without a fight. .;••• .:.....• Seldom Heard,Of ' .Seldom does one hear or jread here of his efforts in behalf ; of the people of his stale, When .he took office in December. I960,'for example, there was no rootti In the school system for '-; over '110,000 children. When applications 1 , for schooling were:f about to be distributed, parents would 'line up all nlghi In front ol the school? 59 they could be on hand, for registration of their youngsters. Now', there are no longer any queues; Tens of thousands*of ohlldren\are registered, and there ar$ so many new schools thaCthere,! actually are 17,416 vacancies awaiting children. The same story-Is true of higher education. ' " ^ (O 1003, The Halt Syndicate, MIRROR OF YOUR MIND B) '< OSBI "' •tlents, , Nearly' alii physlclaii» exert a personal Jnf Juenc? , oft patients whether they Intend to or not, yet, many treat' all ip«» tlents alike, svlth no, effort tp'uni derstuncj hidivlduajVpigrBOntpltjr reactions, Doctors-' with psychoi logical insight; 'pan ^su^lly sense the best approaph": to most pa« tients 1 ftttitud.e.B.; at?d emotional reactions';* :;..- ( '-> ,'i-' •<••', -^i. Do some people never grow up?' Answer: Unfortunately many adults retain the least attractive of their adolescent traits. Foremost among these is the kind of rebellious spirit which demands a "parent figure" as a scapegoat for their own inadequacies. A neurotic adolescent is often self-pitying and resentful because his parents were'not ever ^generous masters, The neurotic adult may retain this type of self • pity and simply 1} Answer'i Sb n flootor8 report, but this sounds like doublq.talk to 'the thousands 'pf 'QRBUHI "jto}» bibors who become chwrMlRns light-lieufted after a cooktaU or two, Atacfrt'iUtfyitpprtrtlp 'Madtoar World., M^juggMtl Uuit ( tty mood.phajMp! elfeoU of alcohol vary Nobut(hey enough transfer his resentment to oilier knowledge to figures of influence or author- goqd or ill effect? »'X- , , \ . tip isfir • r J-T-TT"."?!-—T-- F **Tr»i*\ K »J4lnU*theendJ'fti dry Mar* - " i,-J -JT-rtf c-~rr -Til- 1»TTT T !"J «*qpp!K^*40^r (HlUr the'serve as an antldepresbtint tw own one and aUi'flnqiillteer for an- pother.

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