Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 30, 1963 · Page 4
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August 30, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

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Alton, Illinois
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Friday, August 30, 1963
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Editorial Americans at Their Greatest Beth th« people and the government joined in making history at Washington, D.C. It was a two-faceted bit of history. May- One of the major crises of the decade was cd by exercise of calm judgment and organization. The development there did great credit to the representative form of government ind the people who take part in it. On the one hand was a mammoth crowd fll more than 200 thousand massing in the national capital to demonstrate sentiment before Congress on behalf of civil rights for .•'all,— regardless of color or race. On the other hand was Congress, itself , 'and a few leaders of the railroad industry — both management and labor — trying to get lin answer to keeping the nation's transpor- tion moving. A slip by an individual, a show of poor judgment amid that great crowd of civil rights demonstration marchers might have caused a turmoil not before experienced in Washington; could have resulted in nationwide racial violences. But '.hat phase of the nation's Ntt. 1 continuing domestic problem went off smoothly, with admirable restraint exercised throughout and on a well-organized basis. , What, however, might have developed if railroads had been struck the same, night, marooning the great masses in the capital city and allowing them to go out only by dribbles? We dislike to think of the degree of desperation that might have arisen. But Congress, as the representative part of our government, quickly adopted a bill to forestall the rail strike after giving both management and labor up to the' last- minute to settle their differences. The action headed off not only a national economic upset but a possible localized political and social tragedy. The day provided a great example of Americans' ability to work out their problems through their representative government, and by redress to that government. If at First You Don't Succeed... Governor Kerner put the quietus this week on a bill that must have sneaked through the legislature with very little consideration. It would have extended to nine months (from two) the waiting period between referenda on defeated public school bond or tax rate proposals. Presumably the bill was passed to prevent local school boards "harassing" their voters with repeated efforts to float building bonds or raise tax rates. The governor showed thorough understanding of local public psychology in explaining his veto of the bill. "Too often," lie said, "propositions are rejected in the fond hope that the school district can make do', somehow, with what it Jus. When this illusion is shattered by, for example, the necessary curtailment of science programs and the cancellation of the high school football season, community sentiment may undergo a rapid and dramatic change. The opponents of yesterday find themselves in the forefront of a local campaign for approval at another referendum." In this area we haven't noted anything quite so dramatic as the governor describes resulting from these austerity programs. We do believe, however, that taxpayers begin to realize the board of education does know what it's talking about when they begin to see such things happen. • The principal difficulty in these referenda often is that taxpayers, pressed for money, believe the most irresponsible and inaccurate opinions and even "statements of fact" in connection with the question at hand, instead of taking the word of men they elected to manage their schools — men who have been proving they are responsible people who know the needs of the system. \ Do-It-Yourself The City Council's Board of Health Committee is demonstrating one rather dramatic difference between operation of the Mayor- Council and the Council-Manager form of government in connection'with the Dogtown problem. The committee, to which the council had referred the matter for the time being, has made a closeup tour of the area, talked to residents, evaluated property, and inquired into the problem of providing residential quarters for occupants if their homes were condemned and razed. Whether this is for better or for, worse; whether aldermen are qualified to make these inquiries or whether the professional touch is required, we wish to pay due credit to this committee for the time and effort it is spending. The question has kept the public at boiling point for several years. The tour does demonstrate what might be regarded as a benefit of having a larger council where the .work can be divided among committees. Charities 9 Check-in Illinois' new law for policing the $8 billion charity fund raising business in the state •got praise — and justly so — the other day from Attorney General William G. Clark before a national meeting of his fellow attorneys general in Chicago. . ; Requiring registration under, and accounting to the state, the act is designed to "drive any unscrupulous and fraudulent charity fund raisers out of the state," Clark said. It also bans unauthorized use of any individual's name in soliciting funds. We trust the accounting from these organizations will be employed to determine just how efficient they are in not only the raising, but the use of their funds. The accounts filed with the state should be broken down to'local levels in the cases of national and state organizations, with a view to allowing prospective donors to form their own judgments. A uniform method of reporting, of course, will have to be established with a view to placing all causes on even terms with their accounting. jntms Kennedy Has Bad Memory -Sometimes B.v iJAMfcS MARLOW Associated Press Ne\vs Analyst WASHINGTON (API-President Kennedy has a tendency to po'U- cal amnesia When his Democrats join Republicans to do him in. He finds it easier to remember what the Republicans did. He said once Republicans have made "no" a political program, but so have a lot of his Democrats. The country has In effect three political parties — Democrats, Southern Democrats, and Republicans — just because the South emers have gone against him so many times. They operate under the Democratic label but can make the Democratic party's campaign promises look like balloons it) a tack factory any time it suits them, which Is often, to clasp hands with Republicans, Two recent examples: 1. Southern Democrats, agaiinst Kennedy's civil rights program from the start, are expected, to try to filibuster it to death. 2. Just last week they harpoonec him when the House voted to cul million below The Allen-Scott Report Senate Demos Also in Aid Fight WASHINGTON — The House's massive foreign aid axing is only part of President Kennedy's harsh drubbing on the story spending issue. While the House was publicly slapping him down on his §4.5 billion foreign aid budget, the Democratic Steering Committee of the Senate was privately doing the same thing on a directly related matter. Meeting behind closed doors, this key Democratic committee, headed by none other than Floor Leader Mike Mansfield, Mont., named Senator William Proxmire, Wis., to the vacancy on the powerful Appropriations Committee resulting from the sudden death Kefauver. of Senator Estes In giving this much - coveted seat to Proxmire in a secret vote, the Steering Committee did two very significant things: (1) Completely disregarded strong White House disapproval of Proxmire because of his persistent opposition to administration measures, particularly involving spending; (2) rejected Senator Ralph Yarborough, Tex. who has long wanted to get on the Appropriations Committee is senior to Proxmire, and on that basis had prior claim to the Kefauver vacancy. The President castigated the House • for slashing $585 million from his already battered for elgn aid budget, irately brand Ing that as a "partisan" (Repub liuan) attack. He has yet to say one word about the Senate Steer ing Committee, consisting en tirely of Democrats, installing an avowed vigorous critic of his. policies on the Appropriations Committee — which will have .deciding voice on what fina happens to the foreign aid pro- dearly, for the President, pol Ulcs is as politics does! From I<@tt to night $enator Proxmire owes hli y In the 35 • member Steer Committee to the seven •B members, plus Floor l,*« «$«•,< ^.~'-f ,eader Mansfield. Senator Allen Ellender, ong - time chairman of the Ag- iculture Committee, who frequently splits with the adminis- ration, sponsored Proxmire and vas strongly backed by the other Southerners — Senators Spessard Holland George Smathers, ria., Olin Johnston, S. C.. John McClellan, Ark.. Willis Robertson, Va., Richard Russell, Ga., all chairmen of major committees. Ellender warmly lauded Proxmire for "courageously" oppos- ng large - scale spending and supporting "sound" legislation and policies. Senator Paul Douglas, 111., proposed Senator Yarborough. The liberal Texan's principal backers were Senators Joseph Clark, Pa., Harrison Williams, N. J., and Democratic Whip Hubert Humphrey, Minn. The White House, through Lawrence O'Brien, chief of congressional liaison, and his assistants, sought strenuously to aid Yarborough. But to no avail. His seniority claims were brushed aside by the Southern bloc, and Proxmire, the junior got the prize with the vote of Flooi [Leader Mansfield. La., | This backstage triumph Alton Evening Telegraph Published Dally by Alton Telegraph Printing Company P. B. COUSLEY, Publisher PAUL S. COUSI.EY. Editor Subscription price 40c weekly by carrier; by mall $12 a year In Illlnoli and Missouri, $18 In all other states. Mall subscriptions not accepted in towns where carrier delivery Is available. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for publication or all news dispatches credited In thli paper and to the local news pub llsfied herein. MEMBER. THE AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATION Local Advertising Rates and Con tract Information on application.at the Telegraph business office. Ill East Broadway, Alton. Ill, National Advertising _ Representatives: The ilcajo, Company, Peirolt and New- Yorfc. Leuli, cli fo maxes a big shift in role Proxmire. Six years ago, the Wisconsin te was elected as a militant lib eral. Among his first acts hi th Senate was to assail the leader ship of then - Senator Lyndo Johnson, Tex. Proxmire charge him with being too conservativ and bossy. But in the past sev eral years, Proxmire has veerec increasingly to the right. He has become one of th most frequent and vocal expoi ents of economy, budget bolanc ing and "fiscal responsibility (a favorite expression). And h votes that way — much to Whit House resentment. Proxmire is avowedly runnin for re - election next year as "reformed liberal." He boasts o battling for a balanced budge and "fiscal responsibility." H laughingly tells the story of in traducing himself to a workma at a plant and getting the n ply, "I know who you are. Yo were elected as a Democrat, bu vote as a Republican." Another smiling Proxmire wi ticism is, "My opponents will n doubt accuse me of keeping a least one foot in my mouth." Last year, Proxmire talke oftener and longer than an other senator, This session, I stands high on the list, but dividing his rhetoric between th Senate and Wisconsin husting He is already running busily fo re-election. foreign aid $585 what he asked. Kennedy that same afternoon rushed to denounce the Republicans for the blow. But they could not have done it if a big buncl of Democrats hadn't joined them The Democrats have such a majority over the Republicans in both houses of Congress they could put through any program, Kennedy wanted — provided they stuck together — even if all the Republicans voted no. They don' stick together. In the 435-seat House, with three vacancies, Democrats outnumber Republicans 256-176. In the 100-seat Senate the lineup is 67 Democrats, 33 Republicans. On foreign aid in the House this was how 'the voting went: Against the cut: 188 (172 Democrats, 16 Republicans; for the cut: 222 (66 Democrats', 156 Republicans). If only 18 of those 66 Democrats had stuck with Kennedy the vote would have been 204 for the cut but 206 against. The over-aU^aid bill then-went to the Senate on a final 242-186 vote. .There would have been no cut. Ail but three of the 66 Democrats ining up with the Republicans were from Southern or border states. This defection of the South has haunted Kennedy...There was a shining example of it last year. That was when the Senate, with Democrats outnumbering Republicans 64-36, killed Kennedy'2 program of medical care for the aged. That majority of 28 coUld lave swamped the Republicans on any issue. , But this happened on medicare: The vote to Mil was 52-48, with 21 Democrats and 31 Republicans oing the killing. All but 4 of the Democrats were Southerners. : just 3 of the 21 had stayed with leir party the bill would have arried. Kennedy made this a campaign ssue in the 1962 elections, blam- ng "nearly all the Republican! nd a handful of Democrats" who oined them for his defeat. It was more than a handful. It was al most a third »f all the Senate Democrats. Not long before the medicar defeat Kennedy made an admis sion at a news conference which pretty frankly acknowledged th Democratic party is not the singl Darty it pretends to be: "We should realize that som Democrats have voted with th Republicans for a good 25 years really since 1938. So we have very difficult time on a contro versial piece of legislation in securing a working majority." Came the elections. They didn change much. The Democrats re tained just about the same hug majorities, although Kennedy ha asked for even bigger ones. H ruefully admitted any time he o fers a controversial bill he'll wi or lose by three or four votes. Still, Kennedy won't fight witt Congress. He never has. He jus complains occasionally, particu larly about the Republicans. H said: "There is no sense in rai ing hell and then not being sue cessful." This week, after his complain about the Republicans' part cutting foreign aid, Republica Sen. Barry Goldwater of Arizon cited some of Kennedy's own rec ord on foreign aid when he wa a Democratic senator. He listed four occasions betwee 1953 and 1958 when Kennedy votec for foreign aid cuts In presiden Eisenhower's program. Senator Political* Ted Kennedy, Mass., youngest brother of the President, has a pat answer to letter writers svho criticize the administration's multi - billion dollar space budget. Young Kennedy strongly defonds I his huge spending, and says IIP "hopes to travel to the moon." He also advocates training a Negro astronaut for space flights .,.,... Eugene Foley. recently-appoint? ed Small Business Administrator, is under White House orders to "clean up" the agency aM "get it moving." Foley, 33, close to Senate Democratic VYbj Hubert Humphrey, Minn.; mar aged the latter's unsuccessfi presidential primary in West VI ginia in 1960. The Small Bus) ness Administration has been un der fire In inner White Hous circles for a long time, on th ground it was filled with hoi overs from the Eisenhpwer a< ministration and wasn't aggres sive in helping small blisinfis That's why John Home, one-Uir assistant of Senator Joan Sp man, D-Ala., was shifted from SBA to a job on the fedeva Home Loan Bank Board. Ho,' much Foley accomplishes re mains to be seen. ($ 1863. The Hall Syndicate, In THE LiTTtE WOMAN • f • ^••;V-**I I **»"»%'!•>:' ,1 «••• \ Y 'fT. " ft!) Kin* FMttttM ftrniHraU. Inc.. 16&t. World HghtA.rettrrett. 25 and 50 Years Agb "Doctor, please! Either get him well or steal. that bell!" Readers Forum Direct from the Churches With Halloween almost upon us, ocal churches will again be asked o help collect money for UNICEF by urging their youngsters to ring doorbells for "tricks or treats." The McGraw-Edison Company Committee for Public Affairs "Newsletter" of December, 1961 79 Madison Avenue, Nesv York 16, K.Y.) said: "The United Na:ions International Children's Emergency Fund, established for he noble purpose of "helping children to be better fed, healthier, and have a better opportunity to grow useful to productive adult- iood,' appropriated $59 million be- ween 1947 and 1958 to Commun- st countries. 'In a ratio not unlike that of other UN ventures, the United States has furnished approximately $42 million of the money. Also, as with any 'aid' program, he assistance does not go to the leedy but is administered through ;overnments." "In UNICEF," according to .awrence Timbers, vice-chair•nan, Department of Anti-Subver- ive Committee of the American Legion, in his "Facts About UNICEF" compiled Feb. 24, 1958, "we have,an organization; governmental in character, and underwritten by contributions from 81 governments. The U.S. Government contributes more than 8 0 per cent to its support, and the other 80 nations contribute less than 20 per cent. . . nineteen of the nations, (and this includes all the Communist and Iron Curtain countries) contribute in non-convert- able money." When our children are told that UNICEF is the "only" way to provide food to millions of starving children, they are being told, by implications, that all sources of proved relief agencies in t he Christian churches are useless and ineffective. ; It would seem to me if the churches are going to collect the funds, the churches, should go directly to the needy with the money. In doing so it would undoubtedly have less hands to go through, and would get to the needy faster. MRS. CLAUDETTE SANDNER 2115 Rockwell Keep Them Near Home Thank you for the article in ast week's Telegraph — "New York Trying New Approach to landicapped Girls". To your ubscribers who might have read ie article we would like to say lat right here in our own community we have a facility that s attempting this very thing vith both young men and wom- n with physical as well as men- al handicaps. As the article implied, a large ercentage of our mentally hand capped people can and should emain in' then- own communi- ies and homes surrounded by heir own families and friends, professional people in the area if caring for tile handicapped lave long advocated Keeping hem in as normal'a situation as possible. This accomplishes two tilings. :t helps the handicapped • person levelop in a normal, loving home environment and at the same time saves space in our overcrowded state schools for those who need complete custodia Alton should be proud of Spec- alized Services, the workshop Eor the Handicapped which is now providing various services to handicapped young people who would otherwise be sitting .dly at home. Here they are kept busy from 9 A.M. to 3:30 P.M. five days a week. They are being tested, evaluated, trained and employed by a staff of highly qualified professional people. Then- self esteem has risen remarkably. Here they can achieve as they have never achieved before in'an understanding and sympathetic atmosphere. Here many of them can receive the help they need in personal care and adjustment as well as in job training. The "board of directors and the staff of Specialized Services thank the Community for supporting our efforts. We are proud to be a member agency of the Alton-Wood River United Fund. MRS. C. W. HAUSAFUS, Sec'y. Board of Directors ' A thfang estimated at lo.ooo packed Alton's business district for the opening of the Merchant Association's fall festival. A stage was erected at thfe College-Washington avenue intersection for a variety of entertainments. Mayof Leo J. Strutf was made an honorary member of the association. Governor Henry Horner authored purchase by the stale .of seven "Iron lungs" for public Use Iti Infantile paralysis cases, accidents, or. other emergencies. One was to be assigned to Alton. Trained staffs would operate the machines, and specially equipped trucks would be ready to rush. the machines to patients. The machines, .costing $2,000 per unit, would be financed from ' Hie Public Welfare Department' emergency, fund for suppression of, communicable diseases. The body of Samuel St. Clalr, 20, was recov- oyered from the Mississippi river by a fisherman upstream from Cap Au Grts dam, He wa* drowned Aug. 2 when he fell from a towboat. Mrfe, Robert A. Walton, who had been carrying her son's magazine route while he recuperated from surgery, was Injured In an automobile accident. Arthur Flegenbaum was named business agent for International Hod Carriers, Builders, and Common Laborers Local 179. The Rev. George E. Whltten had been transferred to the First Methodist Church at Centralia from Alton First Methodist Church. Under a newly approved cooperative educational plan, Alton. Memorial Hospital student nurses could receive a bachelor of science degree in education, in nursing at Shuvtleff College. The plan was to v cover five years. The September class, which would be eligible, 1 , would include the following area students:' Leone U1-, rich,,Florence Jewell,-Claire Stone,'and Alice E. Pulleh of Alton; Lorene Dawson of East Alton; and Doris Thompson of Wood River, > Twelve persons, Including, members- of the DeSiierlia and Snider "families,! Fire .Chid Lasseur,' and John Ray, all of Hardin,.received anti- rabies shots after being, bitten by .a, collie found to, have been'rabid:?, ! '! . .., the wnge sJe for ths dlatt BdUte fijowtM Association had been slped al Attafltte City by the scale committee* of the Won and the man- ufaeliirefB, In a telegrum, Hatty ttatton el Alton, national treasurer of the GBBA, md the new list frtade ohly slight changes. Most Irtt* portaHt was wo to allow one apprentice to each IB journeymen blowers. NO apprentices had tyeen allowed in the immediate previous year, the apprentices .were to work a 4*year period Instead \>t five to learn the trade, and th&y were to receive tB per cent of what they made tostead of 60 per cent. John Ireland, member of the East Alton Blues baseball team who suffered a skull frao- ture when hit by a pitched ball, underwent a trepanning operation In St. Joseph's Hospital, A water shortage was again becoming acute In the Country districts about Alton. Ponds con- tinned to shrink, The Northwestern Railroad was hauling 34 carloads of water dally from Alton to Benld, ... Stage of the Mississippi "here continued to decline, and (he water was so low that the Belle of the Bends management canceled a Sunday excursion trip and said It would also omit a Labor Day trip unless the river stage took an upturn The Belle drew six feet of water. Eagle ,Packet Co. officials said its light-draft Sir. Grey Eagle would be able to make week-end trips despite sandbars and thin water In,the vicinity of Maple Island and Hop Hollow. Under the new joint use of the union depot by the C&A and the Big Four the C&A was to have full charge of the station. The Big Four baggageman, Michael McKermm, was notified he would be laid off due to the-consolidation plan. William King was nursing his yacht, KIs- kiminitas, back to Alton, after a mishap in which its wheel was damaged by striking a submerged obstruction after leaving the dam dedication celebration at Keokuk. On the boat beside the owner and his wife were Mr. .and Mrs; • George Salvage and Mr. and Mrs. J.^M. Mal, colm. ' 1 Crawford Fairbanks of Terre Haute, head ,o( the company owning Alton Box Board & Paper Co., made his first visit here in a year. " -' :'•*- •.'•..>,•• ' ' •',*- , .t • - .• • . ' ' Victor Riesel Says: '•*? , Labor Chief s Plan Miniature Marches NEW YORK— After "the march"," what? 'The answer will come from the small groups of men who have been meeting and devising strategy in'this city for months. Some of these " strategists are preparing a call for a nationwide strike of several million Negroes —either a one day massive demonstration of economic strength, or, if at all "practical," a full week's stoppage. "' Others.-.,are .preparing a. ; series of daily miniature marches on Washington — right up the Hill to Congress itself. Still others in the loosely formed high council are talking in terms of developing a coast-to- coast membership organizatipn led by those who spent over a year coordinating the big march. These people want one. giant organization with its own headquarters, its own weekly news paper, its own broadcast media —and especially its own plan for placement of hundreds of thou sands of unskilled young Negro workers. CROSSWORD By Eugene Sheffer 14 IB Z/ 75 52. 31 44- 27 45" S3 \5 19 \<o 41 <o IZ. 28 3to ss 8 17 ZO 47 30 10 37 (3 36? HORIZONTAL 46, inferior 1, auction* (St float* 11. walked 12. possessions 14. bristle 16, tennis equipment 17, level 18, eye horse 47. floor mop 49. scrape 50. be in debt 51. seep 52. elder 64. herb 56. openings 57. drift VERTICAL 1. exhibited 2. seed oovertag 3. learning 4. male nickname B, perception* 6. locate 7.because 8, detail' ' rock 10. English novelist 11, coast 13. start 16. snaKellHt fish ' 22. oozeo 19, harden 80, emporium SX. note in • Male 32, vends 84. symbol for neon 2$. elicit* 88. each 9? twp W. woo 82. bpm 33. saturjitM 86. dung beetle ' JO.pronoiw 40. bristles 42. mother Antwer to yetterday* puzzle. 36, employ 27. hint 28. beveragf 30.pronou»,», S3.vewla iPjoiRrr fl-l A NIDI ana 1 i I I ' ' 111 A ' warn , 8$. lady o* M.K •• 37. astonished ' Y ill ilMII I l|i 'IWB 11 I I ii lAiPlols mElE IS BHG3 GJIIIIKJ toyrer 41, marble 7 44. dllpatPli 45. medley 03, *JWI*to*eti«lWl*p.*»!MlM, „ »i»*£ B "W xeirz XSPJTZX • w wofcASA* , ™™^*^S™^^^ ™ 5pRPWiP^^^IBWI»T ^PBIHdpff WW((PBpff 9W ^MHPTM»!waiBwB* r< Championing the call for a national strike is husky Joseph Ov- ertoil, national secretary of the Negro American Labor Council He was amongst the earliest o: the handful who began planning the countrywide March on Wash ington originally scheduled for early in July, then 'reschedule^ for,the first week in October anc finally set for August 28th. Overton is closely allied with AFL - CIO vice president A Philip Randolph, who is presi dent of the Negro American La bor' Council, a swiftly growing oz-ganlzation with thousands o members irt 31 cities. Overtoil's Plans Overtpn's plans are to call on the 1.5 million Negroes who are members pf AFL - CIO unions and another 250,000 or .more who are im.'unaffiliated labor organizations. -With these workers as a jase, , Overton would call on lundreds of thousands of other Negroes in all branches of the 'ederal, state, county and munic- pal employ, as well as those in the professions to leave their plants and offices on a set date tor period ranging from one day to a fv.il week. This would depend on the support which the Labor Council would receive in answer to the call Overton expects,it will issue within the next month. In many parts of the nation such a stoppage would have little effect. But in some Northern areas fully a third of the work force would go out if the strike were successful and more if some unions supported the "plant level" movement. As for the miniature marches, they won't be quite so miniature, at that. Plans made as ear ly as the first week hi July, call for the- spending of some $25,000 on a Washington lobbying headquarters supported by some of the mass unions. These would be the Auto Workers, led,by Walter Today's Prayer Most gracious Lord, Who died on a cross because Thou couldsl not let us go, keep us from the preoccupations that may cause us to forget Thee. We have jobs and friends, and both come from Thee. May everything in life—oui pleasures and pains, our successes and adversities — drive us to thank and praise Thee, the makei and redeemer of our lives, and a last take us to live with The? foreyermote. Amen. , —Alvin N. Rogness, St. Paul Minn., president, Luther Theologl cal Seminary, «D 1963 by the Division of Christian Education, National Council of the Churches of Christ In the U. S, A. Reuther, the International Union of Electrical -Workers, led by Jim Carey, and the AFL-CIO's Industrial Union Dept., led by joth men./.• • From this central headquar- ,ers would go at least 1,000 men and women a day. They would be brought in from across the land. They would be organized into' geographic groupings. They would then l march' to the Capitol. Or if this were not practical, they .would simply go directly to the House and Senate office buildings to buttonhole their Congressmen and urge support of President-Kennedy's rights bill. This would be a costly operation, but at least one source reports that It will be maintained "for the duration." >' : Must Kely on Labor They believe that most of these , campaigns must rely on labor — especially on those unions which supplied the money for the hundreds of buses and special trains,'food, and the collateral for a million dollar Indemnity bond for the march. The "central organization" group is worried by the civil war between some of -their, units and sections of the labor movement. They see this spreading-; unless there is central,'direction. There .has beetv considerable publicity over picketing' of construction sites, But it is not only a matter of opening up' such unions as the building crafts — but of finding jobs for tens of thousands of younger unskilled Negro workers who are mighty militant. They could coalesce into a bloc which would compete with the entire labor leadership. The march's high council wants no such split. What will happen no ohe can predict, But the march obviously is just the beginning. (© 1963, The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By J08EPJI WHITNEY plications" (World Book Co,), T. L. Engle points out that if you feel Inferior to many people In frany ways, you are In poor mental health, because such an excessive sense of inferiority is rarely justified by facts. Mentally healthy persons recognize they are Inferior in some ways, but not necessarily }n other ways. , Does everyone want the same Answer: Yes, and that thing is happiness. Differences occur |n the way' this desirable goal Is pursued. With many* pathways ahead, we often choose foolishly, due to poor attitudes acquired. In childhood 9^4 carried abpyt unconsciously, This may #p«j us to, ^ct fej ije'U i? 119! Jinked \$h .re son 9J 1 intelligence. Once we be. Bo tylvwi Wve «M*r, Imsbnuds to drink? l m m~mwjymt jw«g* c*w w«w '«< rFV™;;,.u4,,;./ >„» «..' i, MB iiB»J ,-,..„ do, b«t recent .studies at the University ,of Washington ^schoo) of. Medicine of 100 women (50 wlvef ,ql al- pohollcs. and §0 wives of non- alcoholics) reported /thatthere Is no such thing as a, particular "type" who drives her husbwid to 4fjBH. 31*8 sludy k lm& 'Rome iWtt to support that "all

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