Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 31, 1963 · Page 4
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August 31, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

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Saturday, August 31, 1963
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ALTON EVENING SAWW3AY, AUGUST 31, 1983 Editorial The Public Sees the Picture The fendcncy in some places, of course, will be to suspect Governor Kerner of venting some of his disappointment in the General Assembly's failure to meet his challenge for a new tax amendment to the constitution in his veto message oft school aid. We believe, however, he was within his rights in vetoing the bill and calling the legislature back to its responsibilities in the matter of reshaping the state'* tax base. Some will note this as an inconsistency with some wording he used in vetoing the bill that would have forced school districts to wait nine months instead of two before resubmitting a defeated property tax increase proposal. In the resubmission veto, for instance, he suggested that some citizens voting against school tax raises might do so because they believed somehow the board could "make do." Apparently the governor is reaching the same conclusion — that the state's schools can "make do" until the legislature votes out an overall new tax plan. However the circumstances differ. The governor, in effect would be forcing a referendum statewide on money to finance * better school program as well as other activities. » * » * «• We can subscribe wholeheartedly to the governor'-' veto "of three other bills. Two of these would have raised salaries of legislators, conditioning the increases on the outcome of a referendum in 1964 to require annual terms of the General Assembly. We pointed out when the legislature passed this bill that we believed it a mistake to connect these two. We felt at least a certain percentage of the voters would oppose the annual session because it would automatically entail the legislators' raises. The public can become highly indignant over such things at times. The governor commented: "If the pro- posed constitutional amendment to provide for annual sessions is approved by the voters, the time will be appropriate to consider this question again." We pointed out this possibility before, and expressed the opinion the legislators might \v.mt to judge the need for the increased pay by their experience under the new conditions. Actually, the annual sessions might make their jobs easier. Meanwhile, if they are so assured of public support for the pay raise as to dismiss the chance it would endanger the amendment, let them make clear statements of their intentions on this question next November. * » * » » Furthermore, we were sympathetic with the governor's expressions in his veto of a bill that would permit a teacher in the Illinois public schools to lead a daily recitation of the fourth stanza of the National Anthem, which concludes with the words: "And this be our motto, 'In 0 >d is our trust' ". The governor comments "Without question the sole purpose of the bill is to use this stanza as an instrument for indulging in a collective defiance of the United States Supreme Court because of its reaffirmation of the Constitutional principle of seperation of church and state in the 'school prayer' decisions. I do not approve of using the National Anthem for this purpose." We were conscious at the time the bill - as presented that it had the appearance of bad faith in badgering the Supreme Court. We do not believe the National Anthem will be barred by court action. The issue in the prayer case was not the words school children might be saying but the pressures that required them to say the word, and the. intent actuating officials to exert those pressures. It would be wrong to subvert the National Anthem's words into an effort to harass our courts system. They All Know Better Now The country's highway accident toll could be cut in half if all known devices for safety and traffic control could be put into effect, insists J. A. Head, chief of the planning and standards division of the office of traffic safety, United States Department of Commerce. President of the Institute for Traffic Engineer!, he made the statement in an interview during his attendance at the institute's meeting in Toronto, Ont. Canada this week. Getting more specific, he said major faults lay in exit signs set to the side of highways instead of overhead, where they are easier to read, and traffic lights set too, close to neon signs. "A stranger in town has to slow down to read the signs and the slowing creates accidents," he explained, for one thing. To demonstrate how little excuse there is for this, he pointed out that within the last five years Canada and the United States have adopted a manual of uniform traffic control devices, but only a small percentage of the cities, states, and provinces come up to the standards. We can't help but notice some of the more modern direction signs put up on the interstate highways hubbing out from St. Louis through East St. Louis, and on the toll highways around Chicago, in this respect. And at the same time we can't help but think a genercua Jose of the same marking medicine could be a lot of help in cutting down the oftentimes serious accidents on the Godfrey Beltline. The city would do well to call to the state's attention this lack of marking, which is making a fine piece of road, fought and worked for long and hard by local citizens, a bad example on which to sell expressways anywhere in the area. The Greater Alton Association of Commerce could well join in the efforts to make safer the piece of highway it fought so hard to achieve. Building Strikes Over, but Fortunately the construction strikes on this side of the river are, for all intents and purposes, over. Contractors, caught in the midst of important jobs, doubtless were under pressure to accede to heavy demands on the part of the unions, whose scale increases far outstrip those of most industrial workers in their own contracts. We believe it only fair to themselves and to the people who might want building done, as the just-agreed-on contracts near expiration next time, for the contractors to warn any parties considering new construction work. The potential builders should be fully informed of whatever chances are impending regarding a quick, reasonable settlement opposed to a long strike and a sharp rise in construction costs. Each person seeking to contract out construction work then could determine for himself whether he wanted to proceed and take the chance that his job would be stopped midway. The public also would be able to assess, too, just how much allowance of potential inflation the contractors were making in their bids on work which could not be completed under the old contract. Drew Pearson Abroad Indications Soviets Honor Treaties EN ROUTE THROUGH THE AEGEAN — Wherever you go in this part of the world you see the remnants of war. In Salon- ika, were once miles and miles of munitions dumps lor the allied armies in 1918. On the island of Lemnos, near the Turkish coast, the British fleet concentrated for the attack on Gallipoli; and along the Dardanelles you can see the acres and acres of white tombstones where thousands of Australian and New Zealand troops lost their lives in the Gallipoli campaign which was Churchill's greatest error. And beyond the Dardanelles lies the Bosporus and the gateway to the Black Sea over which scores of wars have been fought during the centuries. Those were, however, old-fash ioned wars in which cavalry charged and men fought hand to-hand. They were nothing like modern atomic war. Cruising through this war marked area makes you not onl> recall the past wars but think about the future war which Pres ident Kennedy seeks to prevent and his first step in that direc tlon. Looking at the situation from the vintage point of distance, seems to me that the problen bolls down to whether or not you can trust Russia to keep an agreement. The quick and easy thing to say, when I left Wash Jngton, was that you couldn' trwst Russia around the cor ner, However, as Al Smith used to say, let's look at the record. During the Stalin regime I vouldn't have given two cents or Russia's word on anything. But I mink, to be fair, you have o look at the record of the past ,en years under Stalin's successors, men who have denounced Stalin and removed his body rom the place of honor in the Kremlin. Record Under Khrushchev The Korean War and the Berlin blockade took place while Stalin was still in power. Since his death in 1953, the United States signed a treaty with Rus sia in 1955 to take the troops of both sides out of Austria, and both sides have scrupulously Alton Evening Telegraph Published Dally by Alton Telegraph Printing Company P. B, COUSLEY, Publisher PAUL S. COUSLEY. Editor Subscription price 40c weekly by currier; by mall $12 a year in Illinois and Missouri, $18 In nil 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 of all news dispatches credited In this R aper and to the local news pub sned herein. MEMBER, THE AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATION Local Advertising Rates and Contract Information on application al the lelegraph business office, 111 East Broadway, Alton, III. National Advertising Representatives: The Branham Company, New York, Uilcauo, Detroit and St. Louis. complied with the treaty. The United States and Russia lave also signed a treaty re- ;arding the Antarctic, agreeing to inspection in that area, anc to use the Antarctic for interna tional research, This has work ed so well that Russian scientist have been invited to use Amer ican observation posts. You frequently hear Russia ac cused of violating the Berli agreement in regard to acces by American troops, the con stniction of the Berlin Wall, etc However, no less an authorit; than Harry Truman, when prea ident of the United States, stat cd that there was no agreemen with the Russians over Berli and that General Eisenhowe had forgotten to work one ou Gen. Lucius Clay, a commune er under Eisenhower, has take the blarne for this in his book. No matter who is to blame, th fact remains that we have n treaty or agreement regardin Berlin dating from the war. A ter the Berlin blockade in 1949 we did sign an agreement wit the Russians guaranteeing Wes' ern land, water, and rail transportation access to Berlin, an this has been kept. Furthermore, there lias bee a military agreement betwee the United States and Russi that each side may station mil; tary observers behind the other' lines to ascertain whether troop are being mobilized. This ha been carried out to the Jettei (© 1063, BeH Syndicate, Inc.) Reader* fortint Capital Tactics Clearer Now Now nt last I begin to understand the tactics in this nation's Capitol. In a recent elevised interview Dean Rusk slated that no longer can a nation's security be based on rust, and therefore, the test>an treaty is but a very short step toward peace. Presumbly, we cannot and should not trust the governments of other nations, nor should they rust ours. So what's the harm n signing this latest treaty. We will violate it as soon as we arc ready to do so, and any other nation is free to do likewise. II is merely a palliative InstrU" ment to placate some Individuals. Presumbly, too, citizens are naive to think they can trust their own government. It is increasingly clear now that we should have expected ;he withdrawal of the missile bases aboard and the scuttling of defense weapons at home bllowing the Cuba affair. It should flatter our ego that we have a President smart enough to pull the wool over our eyes with Harvard speeches while sending increasing amounts of our tax money to Flussian satellites. It should come as no surprise, then, to learn that we are resuming diplomatic relations with the puppet government of Hungary. Any day, now, we will estab- ish an embassy in East Germany, and our national decline will be well on its way. We will, ndeed, have become the be- :rayer of freedom and the Statue of Liberty can rest well on the ocean floor. CELESTIA BRANDENBURG Godfrey * * * * For War or For Peace? The proposed nuclear test ban reary is not a threat to our na- onal security. Today's international tensions re both frustrating and' frighten- ig because they contain pro- mmd possibilities for good or tre- nendous evil. The Pentagon with :s ?40 billion has dominated our hinking. We must look realistically at the Cuban, Viet Nam, arid East Ger- nany situations — their implica- ons and their ramifications. If lere ever was a time in our his- ory when we should encourage, aid and support any movement :at has or could have a bearing n world peace, that time is now Ve must look realistically as to he proposed nuclear test-ban jeaty problem. We are definitely drifting into a ew kind of world order. The era f isolation lor America is gone orever. World Wars I and II ettled that. We have been vic- ms of our own failure to deal rith realities in some situations ffecting our national security. Fulton Oursler has said that the eforms of mankind begin with ou and me. We realize that it is highly im- wrtant for the Senate to have a ull hearing on the treaty situation. We are entitled to our legit- mate doubts. Frankly speaking, ny treaty or agreement is only s good as one partner or partners think it is. Their interests to keep Whether the nuclear test ban treaty wasn't a threat to our na- ional security in any way, this is matter that has been discussed or many years. President Eisen- lower made proposals. A test ban reaty was submitted and tabled at Geneva. In deciding what to lo about the nuclear test ban, the question is not whether Russia can be trusted, but rather, shall ve declare before all the world and all of our allies that we are or war or for peace. ALVIN C. BOHM Edwardsville Who Gives Us the Right? Who gives any of us the right to make any race inferior 01 superior? It seems to me thai God, who created us in His image, determines the destiny of the entire human race, and which course our lives are to follow. All men are created equal Equal meaning exactly the same, and all men meaning al the races. Any Christian will claim to live according to the teachings of the church, and say he prac tices the Golden Rule, as all o. us should, Yes, they will "Love thy neighbor" — if he isn't colored "Do unto others as you would have them do unto you." If the American Negro treated the white man as the Negro has been treated, the white, insteac of the Negro race, would be asking for equal rights. People who go to their church and pledge to live by one set ol rules, then live by another se of rules outside the church are hypocrites. These people have two faces — one for Sunday and another for the other six days of the week. It lias been said that you never know a person untl THE LITTLE WOMAN 831 O rtW FwturM 8ynille«H, Int. 1M1. Wotlil fplit. rutntA. ""' l» " "Look, I'm In luck—a four-leaf clover!" Readers Forum C-M Debate Goes on I wom'sr if perhaps I may have stumbled on to the reason for my fellow citizen's unfriendly attitude toward census taking (something we have had with us since George Washington's day). The United States Bureau of Census, series P. C. I. A. of the 1960 census, reports that 41 per cent of all cities from 10,000 to 25,000, and 51.6 per cent from 25,000 to 50,000, and 50.5 per cent from 50,000 an 100,000, and 48.7 per cent from 100,000 to 250,000 population had Council, Manager government. The number is constantly increasing. Ninety three adopted the plan in 1962 and three additional cities who had previously abandoned the plan returned to it. Fourteen cities held referendums on continuation of Council- Manager government and of these three abandoned it. Alton was one, Wrangel, Alaska (1,315 population) and Ipswich, Mich. (8,544) were the other wo. The 11 who voted to continue were Provincetown and Worcester, Mass.; Searsport, Me.; Port Huron, Mich.; Albert Lea, VTinn,; Cameron, Mo.; Salem, N.H.; Opa Locka, Fla.; Wheel- ng, W. Va.; and Ft. Atkinson and Whitewater, Wis. The population of all places operating under the C.-M. plan as of 1962, was will awarded of 44 million. If Council-Manager is such an unwanted thing, as some charge, why does it continue to grow and flourish. L. U. CRADDICK 808 Herbert you've walked in his shoes. So, if all of us followed the examples of The Golden Rule and the Commandment to "Love Thy Neighbor," America would be a nicer place in which to live. MRS. JANICE BROWN 3161 Lawn Alton, Illinois In answer to those who have taken me to task about charges against "Metro and City Man- agerlsm" I wish to repeat some things about which I was misquoted in the replies. I quoted from two sources in particular and also from whal happened right here in Alton. "Metro", located in Chicago, controls to date 23 separate or- ganziations, all of which are trying to impose their ideas on the citizens of this country. Some of the schemes promoted by these organizations are urban renewal, city redevlop- ment, regional redevelopment water fluoridation, federal aia for the different schemes, federal census taking, and also city managerism. Each one of the organizations has its own pet project which it lobbies for in the state anc national legislatures, and each also goes about the country trying to convince the public of its ignorance in how to run its local business. It wouldn't be so bad if a city manager was controlled by the people, but as Mr. Craddick says, he is subject only to the five-man council which is elected at large. Also, census-taking is a gov- renment responsibility and not that of a private organization. The many schemes which were tried here in Alton by the Council - Manager government were enough to cause its ouster. Remember the "Metropolitan" park scheme, the fire chief deal, the police department debacle. I repeat that a mayor-alderman type of government cannot operate to everyone's satisfaction, but at least the aldermen are elected by us and can be impeached or removed for serious cause. A city manager, no matter how smart, is not above reproach, yet cannot be touched by the voters. JAMES. 4. BONYAI, 3209 Duco St. CROSSWORD - - - By Eugene Sbejfer r? 31 34 61 5 42. 37 ZO 18 12 IS 55 21 Z7 44- 22 13 53 5<o Q •28 30 HORIZONTAL 1. clcatrlx 6.uncooked B. Greek letter 11. duration 12. Greek letter 15. thin nail 14, on top of 16. revere 17. recommence 19. vestige* 20, pastry 22.Insect 23. crippled 26. titles 28.frozen water Hit sour 82. exist 33. scruUnlw* 84. skin tumor 30. killed 88. flock 87. before 89. Identical 41. billiard stroke* 44. put down 48.teated SO. rope 61.erase 62, time period 63.border 64.letter 65, school of seals 66. European river VEBTIOAJU 1. heavenly body 2. quote 8. Hebrew prophet 4. supposed 6. complete change 9. daughter 7. need Answer to yesterday's puzzle. IsTArnqsi lE ST A I ITIMIFIRI HQHC3H (O 1863, Klne Feature* Synd., Inc.) EBZVXL.XK 'EZVXPXKOY WCFQO JTFWOWJO E 8 SS £, OPP jrpx ?IF. Crjptoquip; SOMl •CSNBS QP FA.TUOU8 FAWATJQJ6W, 8-31 8. rehears* 9, detest 10. Roma* date 13. cereal husk 19, epoch* 18. mother 21. exhaust* 23. statute 24. expert 25. chemical element* 27. compensated 29. vehicle 30, conclusion 33. English poet 36. prefix: half 88. Italian cltj 4Q, pronoun «, yield 42. hatchet* 43.fastener 46. assist* 46. English prelate 4T. ruminant mammal 49. personality B B Z B C • V V*8'V CONTAIN 25 and 50 Years Ago Probate Judge C. W. Burton was defeated ttt the special primary In his race against Austin W. Lewis for the Democratic nomination for state's attorney, 10,544 to 8,6l5. The Republicans nominated Judge R. W. Griffith of Grain Ito City, over H. B. Eaton of Wood Rivet, 3,866 to 1,049. The Democratic loser, Burton, and the Republican winner, Griffith, troth had the endorsement of law-enforcement groups. Elmer Holder, herpetologlst and former Jersey county WPA gardens supervisor, blamed the loss jf his collection of reptiles — harmless ones he had snared while employed in timber- ctearlng projects — on a cannibal water moccasin. The poisonous moccasin was then transferred Into a cage with other deadly species, and lost its cannibalistic instinct. Drillers nt the Grand Theater site had struck water at S43 feet after a month's boring through solid rock. The 60-degree water, with a sulphur smell and slight mineral flavor, If found to be in sufficient volume, was to be used lor the theater's air conditioning units. Minimum gal- Jonage per minute required was 150. Worden High School, where extensive Improvements had been made, would become a three year Institution. Further federal funds of $26,886 had been allowed for more Improvements. The enrollment of 81 marked an increase of 3tf over the previous year. Bioi- than 300 persons turned out for the Jlrst annual picnic of the Cahokla Mutual Insurance Co. at Liberty Prairie. The speaker was Richard Rust, Bunker Hill High School student, who presented his original oration "The Good Earth," which had won him first place in the Illinois state contest and second place In the regional contest at Ames, Iowa. Among condemnation suits filed in County court for the Alton-East St. Louis superhighway were two against Godfrey property owners, Josephine H. and Samuel S. Llndley, for 5.71 acres; and Harold W. and Katherine Chamberlain, for 6 tenths of an acre. Filed for the Kingshighway extension (East Alton) were suits against Cities Service Gil Co. for 18.37 acres; William G. and Erna Bender, for 1.49 acres; Hugh F. and Lena W. Poag, owners and T. C. O'Neil, tenant, 3.99 acres. t Labor Day was to be observed In Altofl with a forenoon street parade and two Afternoon picnics — one at Northslds garden where Col, J. 3. Brenholt and J. J. Shaiighhessey were to speak, and the other at Washington Gttdeni where where ID. ft. Campbell was ta speak. More than 500 union members were expected to be in line for the forenoon procession. Manufacturing plants and almost all business places In the city wete to close for the holiday. The Upper Alton store of George Hair at Salu and Broadway (now Humbert) was burg, larked and police, with approval of Mayor J. C. Faulsttch, sent to Springfield for bloodhounds to be used In an effort to trail the thieves. Cash registers in the grocery and meat departments had been broken open. About $25 was taken, also some groceries. Alton council of United Commercial Travel- era made plans for a 4-day home-coming festival which they proposed be made a cltywlde event. H. G. Glberson was appointed general chairman with E. L. Rose and H. T. McCrea as chief aides. A fund of $1,000 was to be raised to finance the program, Including a lire works display on the river. An aftpmcon fire in the AJ&P Railway yards at Godfrey created sparks that endangered the Montlcello Seminary buildings. Flames consumed three flat cars, 5,000 feet of lumber, 60 telegraph poles, and 500 railroad ties, all to value of about $3,000. Almost no water wag available, but two score volunteers aided to save the railway car barns. Thieves ransacked the private garages of four Medora auto owners, A, L. Carter, W. B. Tietsort, I. E. Day, and R. E. Carter, taking articles left in Uie cars, some tires, and a number of inner tubes. Charles Brinkman had bid In historic Summerfield School on the Grafton Road at $25 and planned to move the building to his farm, about a mile distant. The Mississippi here dropped another half, foot and water In Clifton Terrace harbor was now too shallow for motorboats, Alton Water Co. said consumption of water here had reached a new high point, averaging 30 million gallons a week during August. The Allen-Scott Report In Red., but Billions Sent Abroad WASHINGTON —' Although the U.S. budget is running some $10 billion in the red, several hundred million in foreign aid funds are going to balance the budgets of Bolivia, Cambodia, Jordan and Libya. That's one of the jarring facts uncovered by the House Appropriations subcommittee in charge of the money bill for foreign aid. This measure will be reported out after the Senate acts on the $3.502 billion authorization bill voted by the House over the President's angry disapproval. For .weeks, the House subcommittee, headed by Representative Otto Passman, D-La., vigorous opponent of large - scale foreign aid spending, has been holding closed - door hearings on that. Other explosive disclosures are: The U.S. public debt is $24 billion greater than the combined public debt of all other nations. 30 millionaires have been created in Laos since the start of large-scale U.S. aid there. In the past 16 years, more rulers have been assassinated in countries receiving U.S. aid than in any similar period in history. Nine heads of state and three prime ministers have been murdered. In addition, 29 governments have been overthrown, 17 of them in Latin America. The foreign aid agency has 64,536 employes — 23,767 Americans, 40,769 foreigners. U.S. armed forces are buying more than $300 million a year in petroleum from foreign sources, "although we have a surplus In our own country." Reputed reason for these huge oil purchases is a claimed say ing of $22 million. It was pointed out this seriously aggravates the already critical bal- ance of payments deficit problem. The charge that "many aid programs are based on political expediency and decisions. If an ambitious head of state wants certain kinds of military equipment, we furnish that to him." Bipartisan Grilling Democrats as. well as Republicans sharply questioned Foreign Aid Administrator David Bell about the large expenditures to balance the budgets of Bolivia, Cambodia, Jordan and Libya. Chairman Passman demanded, "Why Cambodia?". "That's the arrangement under which we are operating," said Bell. "It's part of the military assistance program to that country." "Here is a country that is Communist or practically so," said Representative William Minshall, R-0., "yet we have put something like a quarter of a billion dollars into it. That doesn't make sense to me." Bell argued that the "ruler is interested in increasing the welfare of his people." Also that the Today 9 s Prayer Grant, 0 God, that our best may always be available to Thee, whether for worship or for work. Grant that we may fulfill every condition of discipleship today, that our best may always bask in the light of Thy Holy Spirit. Help us to be aware of the needs of others. Make us willing to undergo such sacrifices as may be required to fill such human needs, and through this holy privilege of service may Christ be glorified, in Whose name we pray. Amen. —Mae E. Hunter, Nashville, Tenn., missionary editor, National Baptist Publishing Board. «D 1963 by the Division of Christian Education, National Council of the Churches of Christ In the U. S. A.) "situation is directly related to South Vietnam." "But just what have we accomplished there?" asked Minshall. "There is grave doubt that we will accomplish what we are trying to achieve in Cambodia," admitted Bell. "On the other hand, we are clearly making solid and effective progress in India, Pakistan, Taiwan, Nigeria, Colombia and other countries." The fact that a country may be a poor risk is no reason to quit. "There are tense, uncertain and difficult countries with leaders who may not be building the kind of solid, independent, democratic - oriented countries we arc working for. But if you're going lo help them, risks are unavoidable." Aid to Algerian Premier Ben Bella drew fire from both Passman and Minshall. Both assailed that. "Here is a self-admitted Communist," snapped Minshall, "and we are giving him millions in aid." "I am not aware that he is a self-admitted Communist," shot back Bell. "Algeria got $10,4 million for fiscal 1962, of which $10.1 million was in surplus agricultural products. Prior to that, aid amounted to $4,9 million." "Ben Bella is not friendly to this country," contended Passman. "He paid a visit to his bosom friend, Cuban dictator Fidel Castro, and on his way there, dropped in here and got a big aid commitment. We have got to stop pouring out taxpayers' money to leftist dictators," (©1063, The Hall Syndicate, ino.) Adopt Nixon Slogan BERLIN - The East German underground is reported to have a new slogan which is appearing on walls. It is Richard Nixon's recent charge to the reds, "You are murderers." MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By J081!P " MIIINBy of Sorlbners compared selling' books to pushing a stalled car. Once the oar starts rolling, it can be kept moving with Jittle exertion, Once a book starts selling, through favorable reviews and public aocpetanoe, It can be kept selling by advertising, which can maintain heavy book sales but not start them. Do heavy workers need heavy Answer; Men who do heavy physical labor tend to thrive qn calories. Dr. MartU J. Karvonen, Finnish health authority, said that sports events dramatize the relation of nutrition to efficiency. At the 1952 Helsinki Olympic games he noted thec young men from Jhe better-fad countries performed twice as well as those from countries with Jow calory diets. As for heavy workers, h,e said thflir capacity Improved when they ate frequent meals of carbohy. (irate {coda. book I* love »U Umt matters til marriage? Answer: Apparently today's young people don't think »o. When this question was asked In a National Congress of Parents and Teachers survey of 8,500 high school students, 83 per cent of the girls and 7? per cent of the boys answered "NOI" Even so, more than one- fourth of both boy« and girls said they were presently in Answer: A few hooks, through love, and another 80 per cent prohibitiYeJy high advertising thought' they were, but were not costs, have been blasted Into sure, Mont students regarded temporary best sellers. How-marriage seriously; and the ever, the late Maxwell Perkins girls more often than beyi, (0 )@c?i Kiel Features, .'

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