Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 29, 1963 · Page 4
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August 29, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

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Alton, Illinois
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Thursday, August 29, 1963
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Page 4
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ALf 6M EVENING v<r r Editorial It Can Be Made to Fit t Petition of Madison County mobile home dealers fot a change in the county zoning ordinance brings to light two contrasting factors: 1. Certainly it demonstrates what may at^War art unwise provision in the original zoning ordinance; 2, But more important, it brings to light tlie possibility that with reasonable procedure the ordinance., little ftied as yet t can be changed to meet the county's needs. Had those opposing the ordinance taken this wise procedure and conducted their efforts as reasonably as the mobile home salesmen in suggesting constructive changes in the original ordinance at hearings required by law, it might have been less subject to objection and change now. Thanks to the operation of opponents at township hearings, the ordinance eventually was adopted with little benefit from constructive public criticism. Now, if we manage to keep it, many modifications may have to be tmde from time to time. But the fact remains that they can be made. Admiral Fires a Broadside Retired Admiral Arleigh Burke, former chief of naval operations, may carry more weight with what he tells the Senate nuclear test ban treaty hearing than could men now actively in the service. In fact, there is extreme danger that the Senate may assume what he said A great many of the active military leaders would have said • before if they were not subject to authority of the President. Unlike former President Eisenhower and others who ^suggest totally unrelated reservations to the treaty, Admiral Burke reverts to the old, old proposal for verification of limited inspection of Soviet nuclear facilities. Mr. Eisenhower proposed reservation that this country could use any weapon it chose if its vital interests were threatened by aggression. This proposal, made previously, drew the comment that the treaty says nothing about banning use of nuclear weapons in war and raises the question,of a reason for such reservation in connection with the treaty. On the other hand, proponents of the treaty now insist that any reservations such as Mr. Eisenhower's might well throw into confusion the entire agreement with Russia, Great Britain, and other nations which have signed it, Currently the only hope attached to the treaty is that it could lead to something more extensive. All of its proponents in high positions, most of all President Kennedy, have insisted so far that it is no mdrc than an initial step, one of many more that have to be taken. And even now negotiations arc continuing and others are being planned to work out further details of a world peace program. No one to date has insisted we can depend upon Russia to keep her word. Some have pointed to the treaty as a new test of Russia. Furthermore, our top authorities have assured, in their testimony at the hearings, that we will remain constantly ready with new tests set up in case Russia should break the treaty; and that we will continue underground nuclear testing, which is not barred by the pact. , How the Dead Save Lives Illinois can remain an area of medical enlightenment, thanks to Governor Kerner's veto this week of a bill that would have made it hard for medical schools to obtain much-needed cadavers. To begin with, medical students must have the experience of exploring and performing practice surgery on human bodies where the matter of life and death has been eliminated by death already. In some states they are badly handicapped because ot laws virtually depriving them of these cadavers. Since 1885 public officials with custody of a body to be buried at public expense must make these bodies available for medical schools' use in the absence of provisions otherwise by a will, or. if.^relatives fail to. make provision for buriau'' The bill Mr. Kerner has just vetoed would, in his words, "permit any person not kindred of the deceased who desires to pay for the burial to claim the body in preference to the medical schools. . . .". The claims under this provision, Mr. Kerner pointed out, could include "morticians who might seek payment for the burial of an unclaimed body made available by the Veterans Administration or from welfare funds." The Chicago area where Illinois' top medical schools are concentrated and cadavers are sorely needed conceivably could harbor one or two morticians who could make these highly necessary accessories to medical study extremely scarce. It seems to harbor its due por- tion of just about every other form of human being, both laudable and objectionable. His experience in the judiciary must have given Mr. Kerner insight into this problem. We compliment him for his decision, and hope no other governor will be called upon by future legislature to make a similar one. * >t « «• * Meter Holiday? While the battle of words rages over th& parking meter question, we have ,our own bit of fat to throw on the fire. Various temporary exceptions to the regular parking meter collection periods have been made from time to time by City Council action. Currently the council might instruct its legal department to inquire into possibility of declaring a brief holiday — say two weeks to a month — for the meters. This probably would have to be deferred until all bonds are paid off. This "holiday" would give the city, the public, and the business people involved all three a chance to assess the problem of doing without parking meters. Of course business areas might expect limited parking enforcement in their districts, even though the city be deprived of parking meter revenue to pay for it. Furthermore, enforcement would be more difficult if the tell-tale meters which measure out the time limitations would be gone. The test would tell. The Allen-Scott Report New Cut in Foreign Aid Planned WASHINGTON - Wait until President Kennedy sees what the House Appropriations Committee does to his already severely slashed foreign aid budget! If that mauling angered him, then Representative Otto Passman, D-La., chairman of the Appropriations subcommittee in charge of the money bill for foreign aid, will really throw him for a loss. Passman, long - time militant foe of large - scale foreign aid spending, intends to cut these funds to a record low of $2.4 billion. That would be approximately half of the $4.9 billion originally proposed by the President; S2 billion less than the $4.5 billion lie subsequently recommended; and more than $1 billion under Uie $3.502 billion authorized by the House in its smashing rebuff to the President last week. Apparently Passman has t h e votes to put over his record low budget. Of his U-member subcommittee, only four (all Democrats) lined up against the $585 million reduction approved by the House. For weeks, Passman has been quietly setting the stage for his contemplated record - setting budget axing. in a series of closed - door hearings o/ his subcommittee, Domo- qratio and Republican members, vigorously spearheaded by Pass man, have been battering foreign aid officials on the handling of the billions o! dollars voted by Congress. This bipartisan, attack charged waste, bungling, gross extravagance, corruption a n d numerous other misdeeds and shortcomings. The altitude of the overwhelming majority of this key group is graphically summed up in the cuuttlla )ub Representatiye John Jr., D-GU., ulrned ut For Aid Administrator Bell, "The record of the administration of this program is horrendous. Instead of cementing alliances, it is building a false foundation for our relations with nearly every country on earth." Why They're Against It Throughout Administrator Bell's lengthy grilling, lie was continually on the defensive. Also, the steady bombardment of complaints and denunciations was strictly bipartisan. In fact, some of the harshest criticism came from Democratic committeemen, notably Chairman Passman and Representative Tom Steed, Okla. These two significant factors stand out in these highly important backstage proceedings. They flatly contradict the President's irate charge that the House's deep axing of the authorization bill was a "partisan" (Republican) attack. The record of the Passman subcommittee doesn't support that; it's exactly the opposite. Pointedly illustrative is Steed's Alton Evening Telegraph Published Dally by Alton Telegraph Printing Company P. B. COUSUEY, Publisher PAUL S. CQUSUBY. editor Subscription price We weekly by carrier; by mall $12 u year In Illinois and Missouri, $18 In all other states. Mull subscription* noi accepted In towns where carrier delivery Is avullublc. MUMBliR OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Tile Associated Pre»6 Is exclusively entitled to Oie use (or publication of nil news dliptvtimei) credited in this paiK-r and tu the local newt pub- llsliqd herein. MEMbEH. THE AUDIT UUREAU OF CIRCUtATJON Local Advertising Rales and Contract Ini'onnwilon on application at tliu Telegraph PU«lntHU> offluu. 111 Uast Broadway, Alton, III, National Adverllslny Rupresumatlvos: Tliu Bnmhum Company, New York. Chlcuyo, Detroit and SI. touln. interrogation of Bell about Afghanistan's refusal to permit the transit through its territory ol building material the U.S. giving Pakistan. Botli these countries are big foreign aid beneficiaries. Yet Afghanistan closed its borders to such help for Pakis tan. As a consequence, much of thii equipment and supplies had to be sent through Iran — at greatly in creased cost to U. S. taxpayers. Steed wanted to know the rea son for tlu's obstructionism. Aftei an involved explanation, Bell saic Afghanistan finally did permit some of the building material to go through its territory. "Did the people who got i know how to use it?" asked Steed. "You're asking the wrong qucs tion," remarked Passman sur donically. "We have equipmen and supplies all over the world just sitting out in tlie open. Mil lions and millions of dollars worth of construction equip ment, trucks, tractors and othe expensive machines. In some instances, a wheel is taken off a cur and sold. Then another is tali en off, and eventually nothing is left but the body." Bell protested this harsh criticism contending his agency How has a "good system of followig up Uie equipment sve furnish." "There were cases of that kind in the past," he admitted, "and I'm not saying there are none now. But we don't put in equipment any more until we know who will run it and that it is going to be properly operated and nutintaintxi." Representative J, Vaughan Gary, D-Va., raised the question of the wife of the Health Minister pf Laos who hud the only license in that country to import drugs. Slie used this monopoly to sell cheaply - bought aspirin at 20 cents a tablet. IU«3, The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) Ontid Latbtenee Is Disgrace in U, S. History WASHINGTON - The "March on Washington" will go down in history as marking a day of pub lie disgrace — a step backward in the evolution of the American system of government. For the Image of the United States prc setited to the world is that of a republic which had professed to believe in voluntarism ; rather than coercion, but which on Aug. 28, 1963, permitted itself to be portrayed as unable to legislate "equal rights" for its citizens except under the intimidating I fluencc of mass demonstrations. The press, television and radio, the public forums in halls and stadiums — all have been available heretofore as mediums through which the "right of pe tition" could be effectively ' e» pressed and public opinion form ed on controversial questions But a minority group — led men who drew to their side church leaders and groups as wel as civic organizations — decidec that a massive publicity stum would be a better way to Impress Congress and the Presides with the idea that unemployment and racial discrimination can be legislated out of existence. Government by mob has on a few occasions in tlie past darkened the pages of American his tory; A. Philip Randolph, the leader of the "March" this week frankly characterized tlie "March" as a symbol of "revo lution." He said: "In our pluralistic democratic society, causes must gain accep tance and approval and support, They can only gain acceptance, approval and support if they can get attention, and in order to get attention — with numerous causes seeking the focus of public opinion — it is necessary for the dramatization to be developed ol a given cause " Mr. Randolph, however, was not content with trying to mobil- ze American public opinion. He told an audience at the National Press Club on Monday that the "March on Washington" would bring into "world focus" the struggle of peoples of color in America "for first-class citizenship." He added: Randolph's View , "It will have the value of giv ng the peoples of the w o r 1 d some concept of this problem. . . It will serve to bring world pressure upon the United States 1 America to step up the straggle o wipe out race! bias, because n tlie cold war — in the con- lict of the Free World with the otalitarian world — tlie Free Vorld is seeking the 'alliance of he Afro-Asian world. And in or ler that the Free World may win he alliance of the Afro-Asian I'orld, the 'Free World must show that we are not only making romises to Africa and promises o Asia to help them advance heir cause, but we are going to ieep our promises, fulfill our 51-omises with our own citizens home — especially Negroes of African descent. "Africa will not trust the United States in its promise to the peoples of Africa unless they real- ze and understand that the Neg- •oes here in America are giving and evincing basic trust in the >romises that have been made by our own country to them. And so, the 'March on Washington' is an expression, a great step for- ivard of the confrontation between the civil-rights revolution and our American society." But could not the merits of tlie civil rights "revolution" have been presented effectively to American audiences without street demonstrations? Couldn't the State Department arid the "Voice of America" instead have dealt comprehensively abroad with the story of the efforts being made inside the United States to deal with the "civil rights" proglem? Also, would it not have been better if the leaders of the "March" had not by their tactics incurred some unfavorable publicity? What shall be said, foi instance, of the Gallup Poll result published this week in many newspapers which indicated that 63 per cent of the American peo pie disapproved of the "Marcl: on Washington" and thought it unnecessary? Last month anoth er Gallup Poll revealed that six out of every 10 Americans believ the mass demonstrations by the Negroes would hurt their cause Cites Expense The "right of petition" is fundamental principle of the Con stitution, but it assumes an or clerly and non-provocative proce dure. The federal government had to go to large expense to police the Wednesday demonstration here and to keep people from crowding into Uie city who migh participate in disorders. To say that the "March" was success ful because large-scale violence was avoided is to ignore tlie bit terness and resentment prevalent on thai day in a city whose normal community life was disrupted Tens of thousands of people remained secluded in their homes lest they become injured or subjected to unwarranted delays in moving to and from their residences. American citizens were prevented from pursuing their customary ways, (O IW3, N.V. Herald-Tribune. Inc.) THE LITTLE WOMAN /-UVlVUlJllA O (P) Kin* Fe«ttirts "Now remember, my husband likes me the way I am, so let's not rock the boat!" Readers Forum Just Couldn't Miss Several times in my life I have decided 1 would fire my boss because I wasn't satisfied with my job. Each time I went d o w n the road talking to myself, wondering how It all happened. However, f recovered, and, although I can't say I've made much of a contribution to society on the whole, as an ordinary person I'm fairly satisfied with life. At no time have I sat down, sat in, sat up, siing religious songs, marched on Washington, tried to move in on my neighbor's wellbeing, or cried about my rights In this country. If I were too much dissatisfied, I would take up residence in some other land. What I have I've gotten by the sweat of my brow and not corns on my pants. I'm at a loss to understand just what more the Negro feels he should have. I take this attitude on the strength of daily observations through my lifetime and believe the Negro demonstrators are pushing too hard, before their race as a whole is ready. Everyone admits there is so much for them if they would only try. We all know there are rungs in the middle of the ladder that other folks have trod on the way to the lop. The white man's complaints of no new frontiers don't apply to the Negro. He has the whole of Africa with its abundance ol soil, mineral, and weather crying and begging tor assistance, knowhow, aid, and persona help. Everywhere you look in this country and elsewhere there are opportunities for better living for Negroes. He just couldn't miss if he tried. I truly believe all this fuss and mess hurts more than It helps. H. A. STECKER, 200 Hamilton Agrees ivith Jefferson "The way to have good and safe government is not to trust it all to one; but to divide it among the many, distributing to every one exactly the functions e is competent to. "Let the national government be entrusted with the defense of he nation, and its foreign and federal relations; the state government with, the civil rights, aws, police, and v administration of what concems, the. state generally; the counties with 1 the local concerns of the counties and each ward direct the interests within itself, "It is by dividing and subdividing these republics, from the great national one down through all its subordinations, until it ends n the administration of every man's farm and affairs by himself. .' , that all will be done for the best. 'What has destroyed liberty and the rights of rhan in every government which has ever existed generalizing and concentration of all cares and powers into one body, no matter whether of the autocrats of Russia or France or of tlie aristocrats of a Venetian Senate." These words of Thomas Jefferson pretty well sum up the reasons "rabid conservatives",.like myself oppose centralized government, the crossing of state boundaries by bi-states, tlie involvement of the federal government in civil rights, 1 and the administration of all local government by' imported experts from Chicago. JOHN BOLAND, Godfrey * * * * Thanks for Rush Job I sincerely believe that all the men who worked on the bridge and finished it ahead of schedule are due a vote of thanks from the citizens of this area who use the bridge daily. t They did a remarkable job in bringing about an early opening date and I hope it is appreciated by everyone. LLOYD L. TRIBBLE 200 Henry St. CROSSWORD By Eugene Sbeffer 15 ZST 44 so 53 23 '8 35- 2(t> •31 20 37 44, 55" 3Z 47 10 ze HORIZONTAL 1, bristle 6. joko 9, overwhelm 12. Princess 13. operatic melody 14. young boy 15. work crew 18. city In Maine 18. exclamation 20. late 21. country 24. insect 25. representative 26. naps 30. pastry 31. small child 32. lubricate 33. by some means 36, slip 39. beam 99, mljsed 40. French city 43. enormous ii, disciples 46. precipitation 50. narrow inlet 51. Ireland 52. baseball team &. Scotch cap 54. want 55. Scottish- Gaelic 1. ugly woman 2. collection 3. tavern 4.recover 5. Far Eastern country 6. god of love • 7. title 8. gossip 9. winglike 10. baton 11, whirlpool 17, places Answer to yesterday's puzzle. 19. plot of ground 21. snoozes 22. oxchang* premium 23. abound 24. suitable. 88. plant 27. work 28. assistant 28. snow vehicle 31. child's . plaything 34. goddess of discord 85. hurry .36. droop 87, rib to Gothic vaulting 89. melted 4Q. portion 41, Sarnoau seaport 49. wander 43, thlsplasi 46. falsehood 47,ventilat9 Avcrtit tint* «| iolwUpn: <<P> IMS, King F«*tur«» fyjii, Inc.) NfcNP RFGMF RW yesterday'* Cryuto(ju!pi HW, Tfii? Rfflft ' power 49. born K 0 l> P K M W» 25 and 50 Years Ago Mayo? Leo Stftilt,. returned frem Springfield, announced that final itate approval for the fcart Broadway paving and widening from Henry to Cherry Streets had been given. Bids would he called Sept. 13. ' ' Victims of the train-truck collision at Airport Road in South Roxana Were identified as Fred H. Mendrlcks of Hartford, coal dealer, And Janies Lowe, 8, son of Mrs. Sylvia Lowe. Double funeral rites at the Wood River Assembly of God Church were planned. John C. iSvaiis of Lawrence, Kan., here on a two-week visit at the home of his son, John, Jr. died In Alton Memorial Hospital following surgery. His wife, a patient in St. Luke's Hospital, St. Louis, was not Informed of her husband's death because of her critical condition. Shurtlelf College 'was preparing to open Its 112lh year on Sept. 13. Dr. W. H. Coleman was acting president. . Louis Hbehll, a farmer north of Oldenburg near the Canal, was brought to St. Joseph's Hospital after he collapsed from effects of a bee sting while working in one of his fields. The annual Labor Day picnic, sponsored by the Trades A Ltubbr Assembly, was scheduled at Rock .Spring Park. The morning parade was to move from Sportsman's Park, at Broadway and Indiana avenue, to Lincoln-Douglas Square. John V. Slgmund, 27, St. Louis butcher, swam tlii 23 miles from Alton to St.-Louis' in 5 hours, 53 minutes, cutting the previous record of Irvln Linger and Walter Ellerbrook, St. Louisans, by one hour and one minute. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Flamm of Jersey County observed their 50th wedding anniversary. Oiling of the 180 miles of county roads was ' Hearing completion, with about 40 miles remaining. Approximately 150,000 gallons of oil remained to be poured. The first apple picking accident of the season occurred In Cohen orchard, near Graf ton. Robert Montgomery, was treated at St. Joseph's , Hospital here for an eye injury. Darrell Cole, Greenfield High School quarterback, was expected to be out of uniform during the coming season after suffering a compound fracture of his left arm when lie fell from a hay wagon. . ' . . A trained ifidhMy. ^ropeHV oi«i« Dog and Pony Show, died In the baggage room at union depot. The tnonkey had escaped tthofi the drew was at Carllnvllle a«d had bein chased and possibly injured by dogs., A Car- linviilc business man whb tetignl thf itionkey in the forenoon sent It on to Alton by traltl, the Gentry show here competed with the Schcestey carnival, both occupying the Feldwlsch tract and each contending it had sole rights to be there. V, John Baker, a former demijohn worker at Illinois Gloss Co., had hung out his shingle as o private investigator and detective. He Wan sharing office space In the court foohiol JustiM of the Peace George B. PfelHer in ft building opposite City Hall. , George Flachenecker, transfer hiah, escaped with bruises when his express wagon, loaded with a ton of flour, was overturned on Prospect Street near the Catholic orphanage, The mishap occurred when one of the horses slipped on the pavement and fell. Part of the load o! flour, fell on Flacheneckqr. -V The show committee of Alton Poultry'Asso- ciation made plans to double thd number of cash prizes to be offered at the coming poultty exhibition. . •;,.,' ; ; , .;' .,,,., A lodge of the Rebekuh order was.formed af Wood River at a meeting in the Odd-Fellows hall. With remodeling of the union depot build- Ing almost completed, Thomas Gallagher set Sept. 1 for moving the Depot Hotel dining room, office, and kitchen to the new location provided at the east end of the building. The new Godfrey school building on Delmar Avenue WHS to be completed shortly-after the date set tor opening of the school year. Contractor John Wright said he wpuld turn ..the structure over to the school directors", witHln another week. On the Labor Day holiday, the post office was to make only one delivery of mall and \vaq to close at 11 a.m. A meeting of stockholders of Germnnla Build- ijig & Loan Association was, called for the purpose of increasing its authorized capital stock from $1 million to $5 million. The Bciird of Review announced It has boosted assessments here by $400,000. Victor Riesel Writes: Angry JFK Tells Off Union Chiefs WASHINGTON, D. C. President Kennedy bitterly and angrily has told several national labor chiefs to prevail on some of heir colleagues to stop putting him on the spot with a perpetual blunt language, he and his top advisers said the time had come for such union officials to cease using the Chief Executive as though lie were a pawn. White House insiders, exasperated by the, rail crisis, believe that the office of tlie presidency has lost considerable prestige on the domestic front this past year because of a series of personal rebuffs to John Kennedy by strike leaders or those threatening to all crippling strikes. Latest of the labor chiefs to embitter tlie President, the White House' staff, the Secretary of Labor Willard Wirtz and others in the inner circle, is the little- known, guitar - playing almost- unmovable president of the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen. He is Charles Luna, • originally of Austin, Texas. His : brotherhood represents almost half the operating railroad workers involved in the four - year rail conflict. He began .Ills national career in the Brotherhood 'back in 1946 when lie came on the union's convention scene In Miami Beach dressed in cowboy clothes and strumming a guitar, He serenaded many of the delegates during the eight-week* gathering. When it was over he was a vice president. In 1960~he became the Brotherhood's assistant president and succeeded W. P. Kennedy when the latter resigned — but only to fill out the rest of the term. Now Luna must stand for election for a full term at the next convention in Miami Beach in '64, If he wins he will have a full four - year term of his own — and probably stay for life. But he must win first, Was Toughest It was the unknown Luna who has been the toughest to deal with during the crisis. There was, for example, the moment early in July when President Kennedy, fearing a cataclysmic rail paralysis, had a long talk with Willard Wii'tz. They decided something dramatic must be done. Wirtz suggested offering , the brotherhoods a chance to have Supreme Court Justice Arthur Goldberg settle the dispute. The Justice Is a great advocate of voluntary arbitration, . Mr. Kennedy persona.Ily lifted the phone and Called Mi', 'Goldberg in the Virgin Islands. The Justice listened, asked what Willard Wirtz thought, and ,was assured that the Labor Secretary certainly would not resent Mr, Goldberg's coming into the case. The. Justice said he wanted to think .about it. Later he agreed and flew back to the U. S. mainland. Tlie next morning tlie leaders of the five on - train unions were in the White House. They were surprised by the news. They had Today 9 s Prayer 0 God, Who art the source of man's freedom, we thank Thee for man's free spirit. We remember today all Thy servants through the ages who have stood firm' in the face of compromise, who have courageously perpetuated freedom of worship, Help us not toJ4SC; this freedom as freedom from worship but as our God-given right to worship Thee according to the dictates of: our consciences as Thou dost speak"to us through Christ. Amen. *-Hqov.er Rupert, Ann Arbor, Mich., minister, First Methodist Church. • (© 1983 by the Division of Christian Education, National Council of the Chwrches-of Christ In the U. 5. A.) not been consulted. However they, could not have gotten fairer treatment than the Justice would have given them. S"-'-, The man who led the revolt against President Kennedy/ .'was Charles Luna — though'the Pros; ident had already made .the put lie announcement. .President Kennedy was deeply insulted!'./,' / Weeks of new inflgbt)ng'''follow- ed. Finally leaders'•& the firemen, .engineers.Tajjd conductors began indicatlng-Jtliey were ready for some^SQi't of arbitration to avoid a^hatipnal strike on some 103 Class"A:|ailroads. Thei) in: mid-August came the day, whertfWillard Wirlz was able to-put : enough on paper to get agreement on arbitration from all sides,— or so it seemed that dreadfully wearing hour. Wirtz's documents had blank spaces which wore to be filled in by the railroad and union negotiators with the language each side wanted, spelling out certain details. Snid Was Useless After four long years, it would have been over, Both sides were to return to the White House at 11 o'clock the next morning, But at nine a.m. Willard Wirtz telephoned the 'railroad company representatives. .He told thorn it was useless. Charles. Luna had again protested. No one. had been able .to do anything \ylth him. Not even AFL-CIO president George Meany' who also thought, the crisis was over, •'.. •'. ';"; .-With Luna in{the,lca%'the other unions then .came in \vlth new arguments. v, ': WU'tz, sleepless, fatigued, and sharply disappointed,, had to inform the President of the new upheaval, He also told the rail executives he ,was 'so outraged and disgusted by what, had happened, he woutd not. even bring the new demands to the table. (O 1903, The,,nai|'syndicate, me.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND Can a cJiJW overcome Jealousy? Veg, but helping it do so is a slow process {because jealousy is a nprnwl trait erf child, hood. If the child is forced to inhibit expressions of jealousy, or {f Ws training is too severe or Impetuous, the trait (Instead ol disappearing) becomes mixed with hatred and resentment.' Sue-, cessful management of jealousy depends on the parents' ability to. as ---------- T _... T .. .. particularly! reason calmly over B long, period a mat|« l K'tuct, policemen of years, and to avoid both neg. not much $ven \o vwiyl lect «md QversolicUude. anything. Ansleiy itudjee Kim Ptkiurti, Syud, luo.) . jor problem in Knglajid, w in ths yiS., snfl IbjN* l» lleit pMdllng, ' 'By JOSEPH WIITNJ5V found that 'among various occupations, newspaper editors rote among the top worriers, along with artists and ,olr .cadets, Policemen fitted in at the'lower levels of anxiety, along, .with clerical workers and engineers. It was suggested that both personnel BO- Hecllpn that bpth personnel selection, and'(h9 nature of the respec- [tlve jobs, were responsible lor ithese variations. / ' *> T Answer) Many are, Edwin M. Schur points out Jn .."NarepUo Addiction In IrUahi and Africa" (Indiana* University Press) that the U. S,' position i« %ld and vindictive! ainJiioddtoUoo is Uwted m a cr{rae.,In,,BJnglpd, physicians are permitted to give . . diets, with special, calf ,th«t ,ln- taHeis limited. %» .wjttr iugi

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