Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 6, 1961 · Page 13
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 13

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 6, 1961
Page 13
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ALTON EVENING TBUEGRAPH THURSDAY, APRIL «, 1W1 Editorial Personal Triumph for Mayor Confntultdens go to Mayor P. IT, Day ft-ewctwn. Hh victory wat especially acceptable to him beeauM of its personal quality. Hit prestige and broad span of friendship! in the community enabled him to te*d to an overwhelming victory his whole ticket—including Councilmen-elect James Allen and Paul Russell. The fact that Mr. Day had accumulated a considerable organization of sajtaciow ami experienced election veteran* behind him. vhile not to be discounted, was not the main factor. Neither is the fact that these men had been long looking for an opportunity to deal the Alton Citizens for Better Government, leader? in the move to install Council- Manager government here, a stiff blow. These veterans of the political wars knew • strong candidate •when they saw one. Mayor Day's victory, then, was an almost unique occurrence in Alton political history. It resulted from recognition by his former foes of his popularity, and their coalition with hundreds of his long-time friends. joining with these, perhaps, were rrunv others drawn to the support of Mayor Day's ticket by his insistent demands for lower municipal tax rates. Mr. Day can accept the election as a personal triumph and not concern himself with demands from any backers who might seek to make any. The ta\ is<ue, with life breathed into it Ori.cinall) from Wood River township after a new combination of statutes srurplv raised assessments there, (many dropped here mean- w-hile) has billowed over into the city of Alton of late. The sharp feelings arising on the subject were evidenced by Tuesday's voting in both townships. The new council must be responsible for some millions of dollars to be spent on a new intercepting xn-er system and sewage disposal plant; perhaps millions more involved in purchase of the -utilityDowned wtttr ptint; and motor fuel tax street construction the totalling into the millions. The MFT program now is taking shape in Mayor Day's citv planning commission. Some of the other questions faced—to be dealt with originally by the city manager but finatlv by the city council — include salaries of city employes. These are only «ome of the larger problems which face the incoming council. All are fist approaching the time when some effective action is due on them. They have passed through the period of investigation and consideration. In passing, it should be pointed out that the public can feel reassured by the ACBG's indication it intends to remain active despite its resounding defeat Tuesday. These columns have pointed out previously our high regard for that organization's importance in assuming responsibility for the calibre of candidates presented to voters in the elections. Now. to a certain extent, the group may want to assume the role of a minority oppo- Mtion voice, since it cannot then be accused of dictating to a controlling group in the council. It«. pronouncement on the outcome of Kennedy Shooting From Hip WASHINGTON - There is beginning to be a feeltnB her* that thr Kennedy administration is '"shooting from the hip," acting impulsively, and not thinking things through before acting. The ' latest episode emphasizing this feeling is the Inept way the administration has handled the artificial controversy which was stirred up over the alleged secre cy ol the sessions of the Business Advisory Council of the Department of Commerce. Many businessmen are displeased with the gratuitous attack on them and are saying that. If ; the sessions of their advisory coun- i !ci) are to be open to the press i iwlwn government officials arej ; present —as the Kennedy admin- .1st rat ion now has ordered — the j same rule should apply to the ses- 'slons of the. Labor-Management ! Advisory Conference in the Depot tmenl of I^abor and also to the I sessions between farm groups and the secretary of agriculture. To put il another way. if it is a sin for a government official to; * *i i talk prlvatel;, to a business group! Redder 8 Foruttl i and the sessions are to be open ; hereafter to the press, then it is jonly fair that all meetings be- itween cabinet officers and other ByGAtBRAtTR A 1M1 »» MA. M*. T.It **f U*. »«. Oft. 25 and 50 Yean Ago • r , , i , u j economic croups should also be Tuesday s election apparently was submitted * r ' ( • t rinan frt Inn ni-Acc "Nonsense, Clifford! Rain isn't wetter than It used to be. You're just more porous!" For the Common Cause to .iction by its entire bo^rd of directors. This time of organi/.itionjl coordination would be j good p.ittern to continue following. Thus the public c.»n be certain of just what the ACBG's stand is. and avoid the conflicting version* which sometimes reduced its effectiveness during the past campaign. jopen to the press. Strange and surprising things do happen. For a long time we yard. There are scenic bluffs. There arc universities, and other' The Kennedy administration.! nave considered HIP Forum as (fine schools. All of these are on however. doesn : t practice what it j being, outside of a few special | the credit side, preaches. Thus, on March 21,;instances, a pleasant homey, sort' Then comes the debit side. No! when the initial meeting of the'of family column. Then suddenly j too good. We have a College ave. management policy was held, Sec-jit blossomed out into a political, I that by all means should be <t retary of Defense McNamara, i problem sort of thing. But sel- {beautiful Boulevard. But how does under Secretary of State Bowles dom do we see the names of the I it show up? When a stranger is and several other high officials I old and familiar contributors. about to enter Alton by Route Reasonable View on Aid (addressed the group behind clos-l No doubt the Forum, like every- 140. he sees an underpass dating 1 ed doors. Later on, while a tran- thing else, must follow the times, i back to the horse and buggy sge. i script of what the President said After all. we do live in a strange:He comes to a shabby College School board candidates addressing the East Fnd Improvement Association took a view of federal aid which should appeal >s seasonable to our readers. They oppose it—but even if it's adopted, they'd scan carefully the "hookers" in it before voting to take advantage of the program, they told the East End Improvement Association Tuesday night. We would agree to this policy—though once the program was adopted nationally, we fear the pressure might increase to use it regardless of conditions under which the district could do so. Certainly if the school aid program is adopted, Alton taxpayers would be tempted to protect their own pocketbooks by trying to get back through it as much as possible of what they paid out in federal taxes. Our school board candidate list this year, due to submit itself to public vote Saturday, is considerably smaller than that of 1960. Again the calibre of candidates is high. In the only case where there is competition, the personalities are interesting. J. Edwin Sunderland, controller for Alton Box Board Co., told the East Enders he had moved here because he knew of the high ex- cellence of our school system. He his a fine family of youngsters, ne-irly all in school here; one in Northwestern University. He >hould maintain' well the tradition of indu 1 .trial. business ,md professional personnel on our school board. His lone opponent. Mrs. Lots (William) Petersen, is likewise the mother of students, one in public schools here, the other in Arkansas University. Her pungent but homey views on many subjects sould make school board discussions unusually interesting, as they already have our own Forum column and other meetings she attends and participates in. Her questions are always stimulating. John Webb and Harold Davidson, both highly competent members of the board, justifiably do not have" opposition for reelection. Despite this lack of competition, we hope Altonians interest themselves in taking part in Saturday's school board election. The board has some tremendous problems to face—including another major building bond issue coming up this fall. It shoulH feel the support of the public obtainable only by a reassuring vote at election time. ;was made public, an inadequate'and troubled world. But it island Rodgers corner, a main ar- summary of what the other gov- soothing to find some media thatjtery. This road, instead of being i eminent officials said was issued hns lighter moments. The Forum wide and roomy, suitable to carry! by the secretary of labor. Arthur ; sort of furnished that lighter! its heavy traffic, is narrow and! Goldberg. The representatives of; mood, ft is also strange to find! bricklined. 'the press were barred from the that the city of Alton has been Yes. the defects arp many. You 1 meeting, and no opportunity was'overtaken seemingly by a new learn there are many other: given them to get at firsthand all outlook. Perhaps it has been too streets woefully In need of re-' I of what was said in the informal j placid in the past. Perhaps it has pairs. Reports on the sewer situ- w 'i fn the government! j us t awakened to the fact thatlation are often alarming. Yet in An ihxMflnita (Way in fnt wfMfMllofi ol IM locks contract by the Jolm Orttflfta Son Co, of M«A l^^lAtte^^ Iha* ^^^ukfju^ufg^fg* ^MlMAli an iiiuiuauwi oy UBTBRJIHIWIIW wmvu when Bw luptrlntindtnl of tht Job left Alton aftcf dlrtafwnnj MB local Wltontft* tton. The Griffiths Co. had also removed to of its floating etniipnunt, on which rental was being paid. High waters of the Mississippi Indicated there would be a long period of work suspension as well as possible redesigning of the cofferdam. A restudy of facilities and work* ing conditions would be done prior to another approach to the locks construction. Although Howard Stenger asked that his name be withdrawn from the school board ballot, his request was received too late, so he and five others were to be voted on for two places. The others were J. J. Beeby, incumbent; M. W. Acker, Mrs. Beatrice Waterbury, Earl L. Gaines, and Harold Cheeaeman. A half-million dollars In improvements and enlargements at Alton State Hospital was authorized by the state, according tb word received by Dr. F. W. Sokolowsky, managing director, from the Department of Public Welfare. It would include construction and equipping of a diagnostic hospital, $250,000; new 200 capacity cottage, $200,000: and additional heating facilities. $50,000. Residents of New Douglas were faced with electing township officers although no candidates had filed. Two years before they had faced the same situation, with the result that only one of six elected on write-ins would post bond and serve. Two ordinances to be taken before City Council for consideration would amend and strengthen some of the provisions of the taxicab license measure, and establish the office of city license inspector. Deaths included those of: Charles Reau, carpenter and deep sea diver, who had worked on the Eades bridge at St. Louis; Mrs. Georgia Miller, wife of Vane Miller of Logan street; Mrs. Emma J. Weston; Miss Mary Mulligan; Mrs. Mary M. Johnisee; Mrs. Lena Klemm Cook; Mrs. Emma Dodson Frazer, who had been married three weeks before; Frank Daech, Edwardsville. April*, 1911 _ Alton whool board forthwrt th« pwJWt tor eitabliiMRt • flown in manual trairtnt ffl ffw Mhoote by wttwrtHiif Its oommlttw, httdrt by John S«ht»fflfr, to mk t wlttbli imtrae- tot, fufintBtf MlWted 60it Of inHtl 14 <w* m0nt could to held to WOO. The board al» «p. pravatf • plan to purchase four "vliible" type* wrltwt to dttptaet an wwafUfaatoiy make that had bwn in ow. Now that ttfrpw Alton •chool district was annexed to Alton, tht board Instructed Its truant officer, Qnen Partwr, to begin fchool attendance enfortwnetrt at onoe in the former village araa. Piaaa Chautaugua director* at a meatlng in the YMCA ha* decided to ima tnmtar. rable season tickets at $3.50 and proposed to sell 1,000 or more by June 1. The fond thus raised was to be used in augmenting the season's program of entertainment C. ». ffru- man, who had moved to St. Louii, MttfMd aa a director. The $152,298 Alton tn collection by Collector W. C. ntehttwektr* was Mfhaat ever made here, according to County Treasurer ?. A. Eisele, and earned a net eommlaHon of $3,045, slightly more than double the collector's statute-set commission of $1,500. The Cast Wood River school board approved a plan to enlarge the school library starting with hinds earned by a women's auxiliary group. The board named a school library board to foster the project. Members were J. C. Campbell, Mrs. Stowell Beach, Mrs. Robert Parks, Mrs. Otto Hoffman, and Mrs. Thomas Haller. A tornado had done much damage in the Mcdora area. The dwelling of V. L. Dodge, six miles north of the village, was blown down, but family members had fled to the cellar of a neighbor's house as the twister approached and were uninjured. Fallen telegraph poles temporarily blocked the CB&Q Railroad, near Kemper, halting a freight train. Elected to the County Board of Supervisors from Godfrey was Charles Schweickhardt; from Fosterburg, Henry Obermiller. The graduating class of Alton High School chose as its motto, "Ending Is a New Beginning." Victor Riesel Says Of Revolutionary Movements WASHINGTON. D.C.-VVherever ' officials present. what Alton needs most is the full j spite of these glaring defects, if As a practical matter, unless ; interest of the people who are j enough effort were to be put the Kennedy administration modi-! here to fies its one-sided decrees and begins to apply them fairly to all advisory conferences with special groups, the chances are that they will not serve the useful purpose that might have otherwise been achieved. Everybody knows that there is likely to be a much more frank and comprehensive discus- ision of any topic when the parti- Jcipants are not going to be quot- its destiny. I forth, Alton could stand out as a They always had the interest, fine city. It is attractive andi we are certain, of the people in charge. It so happened that God created a charming 'location and man put a city right into the to be that, as the people became accustomed to the surroundings, should be made more interesting. The first step needed is to realize that bickering or misunderstanding does not work; that all middle of it. The trouble seems f-must work for a common cause, the welfare of the city we now call home. they seem to have forgotten thatj In addition, it would be well, as time passed, streets and bull-land wise for all people to learn The Allen-Scott Report Sumnierfield Seeks GOP Post ! ed in the press than if every word din « s al] become a bit shopworn. I to ™U>' appreciate our blessings. is for publication Unless there is a continous effort I We are so fortunate to know the ! "An erroneous "impression has! 10 renovate, the streets and bull-(meaning of freedom and liberty, been spread that the Business Ad-! din S s take on a shabbv look - ! 11 is difficult to understand there visory Council is some sort of; Alton has much to offer in na-,would be any who would wish to i.secret body which has been in-; turaj beauty. It is all taken for;change it for a modern sort of flueucing government action inj Canted. At least so it seems. | life no better than slavery. Let its favor. As a matter of fact, the; There are the Alton locks that jus keep the lights burning, be- council has given as much as it (must be interesting. We hear next {cause darkness often brings just has received by way of economic <o nothing about it. There is a'fears and dangers, information, and has sought no'mighty river right in our front MARY BLUM i favor for any members of the • • • • i group or for special interests. It 'has offered advice when asked £l£&a/I Blood Batik • but has been mostly concerned x*. ith economic trends. All secretaries of commerce of the Those among us who still likr-jzpns disappear, and no one ever j blwra * black thev the to romanticise about Fidel Castro!has news of them again. This isj. • * ' ^ WASHINGTON'—Former Post- will be wholeheartedly for master General Arthur Sum- him." merfield is making a whirlwind; No Serious Rivals drive ;or chairman of the Re-: Also considerably aiding Sum- publican National Committee. ; m er fj e id is lack of strong coni- From backstage indications.: petition. past. Democratic as well as Re- and his revolution might have;the classic arrest procedure of Advised by his doctor to takepublican, have declared that the, less stomach to do so after read-;the Red police, a six months' rest because of a sessions of the Business Advisory ; ing a recent report from throat ailment. Summerfield re- Council have been as helpful to beautiful island of Cuba, turned to the Capital svithin a,S°vernment as they have been to Translated from "Atisbos" p«b-|before prisoners fall under the there is an Underdeveloped land there is an impotent, underdeveloped "revolutionary" movement, say I. Rarely does it nourish itself. Experts get to measure Communist strength not by the size of the Party and the number of its members, but by the size of the Soviet Embassy and the number of its "secretaries." There were, for example. 100 Communist Party members in Laos before the shooting began. There is documentary evidence of, this global Communist political anemia. The State Dept's little- known Bureau of Intelligence and Research has a virtually unread document which proves—decimal point by decimal point — that the frequently boasting Communist international propaganda "apparat- niks" could only enroll some 500.000 Party members of the billion folk in the free lands of Asia. Wherever there are free people, be they of yellow skin or white, at Sov- the instead let j Russians turn to rockets the "But the truly monstrous and I inhuman thing about it is that he appears to have an excellent Ohio State Chairman Ray tional Chairman. few weeks and launched a blitz'business. lished in Mexico City: "In campaign to make himself Na- Charges have been trumped up I country, the murders and execu- ; that the council ignores small bus-! tions continue to occur daily, al- that inipact of the Castrista bullets, their blood is extracted and the vital liquid is given to the blond chance to get it. .Bliss, who would also like very He has telephoned every Na-j, '' Former President Eisenhower much to be National Chairman, tional Committee member, state 1 iness. Actually, it has always though now in the most discreet i banks for transfusions to the a number of members from favors him. So does ex-Vice- is not in Morton's good graces chairman and other influential! ([ , TVU^K «!«].__ 4 X T i A 1<- *« f f\f Ci i rr\_ f\r\ *•• n »»i*"M 1C! nf\t i ntc A nfl />r\r%£r*»«*t'_ D»l l*t V l(^*ifl A PC tn I IDA lin t Vi£k! c I small business, and the innuendo silence. There are as many as in (wounded of the military forces the victorious epoch of the Cuban i of Fidel Castro which are at- a piece President Nixon. Also for Sum- on various counts. And congres-, party leaders tn line up theii merfield are Senate leader Ev- sional leaders Dirksen and HaU, harking. erett Dirk.seo, 111., and HotiS" leek are against Representative If he ran line up Rockofp Leader Cha-lo- Hallrrk. Ind William Miller. N. Y . chairman )e r 's he's in. They are |.;irti«-u!arly cordial of thp Hoil>f ' Republir-an Cam- On ihf N|VO|| to Surnm^i-tield hornusp of )>o- i ia "-' n Committee. One leading Oilifnmm ing opposed to Knot her member While Miller i* young, force.- Ucan is convinced former Vice of Congn-^ Thruston Morton, ful and ambitious, they disap- President Nixon will not be a who is also senator from Ken- prove of him because? they don't gubernatorial randidate next a separate department for each, tucky and is quilting June 1 as want another member of Con- year. l/>s Angeles' Mayor Nor- " lf ' impression has grown in re- National Chairman to prepare gress to be National Chairman.; ris Poulson, who is seeking an- tent years that the labor secre- for a tough re-election cam-Morton feels the same way, be-jother term in that office, says, lar > must be a champion of labor of rhetoric. The document before me discloses that "the actual Communists (in Laos) actually number 'less than 100 ... The Communist Party of Cambodia 1,000 and a population following of 30.000." In these two mountainous lands of the monsoons there are some 8 million people. Their leaders have been feuding and sniping politically at each other more heavily than Chinese guerrillas snipe in the jungles. Nor are the men of Khrushchev more successful in India—land of 500 million often hungry souls. There, about 123 million people vote. Yet the Communists of India never enrolled more than 230,000. And to snare these, the Soviets had to create three "front" Parties in addition to the Communist organization. There are the Communist Party of India, the Revolutionary Socialist Party, the Peasants and Workers Party and the Forward Bloc. Furthermore, they control a group of unions called the All-India Trade Union Congress. And as we move East into the Rising Sun, we find that despite early infiltration and late and j heavy financial invasions on intellectuals, white collar people and workers, the nists have not been able to enroll more than 60,000 to 80,000 mem- operates on a covert basis, mainly through the Pracheachon, a legal political front organization with a possible maximum membership of the council somehow is con- revolution, but today without any j tempting to crush the counter- rerned with "big business" alone, i advertising and with much con-' revolutionaries in the mountains' opposed to "small business," ce alnu-nt. Every day Cuban citi-jof Escarhbray. the information that us by persons re- Prayer . £ ly d is baseless, and is really of political dpHUigopuery. Originally Congress created a ^iiiiilc department of commerce and lahor, hut in subsequent years it was determined to have Forum Writers. Vote Writers' name* mutt be published with If fieri to the Header* Forum. Letten mutt be concise (not over 150 word*). All are to condensation. "Such is has been arrived K h to be shot "We marvel and rejoice, O God, at what Thou canst do with limited instruments. We pray that we may not overestimate our own competence or J underestimate our own useful- in the service of Thy kingdom. Mav we know how to offer from Cuba. They Under such conditions they can:™"" service freely but humbly say that in those executions there and to seek the resources ol is no spilling of blood. Because | Try heart and hand for the ful- vay that the ci.ixens held as sus-, ()f ^ m ^^ ,,, n j ck .i fillmen , of tne task; in Jesus' pects and considered dangerous . !,.„.,,.. .named jto the Ficlelista government ar< taken to special clinics where blood is extracted, and when they are almost drained of blood land" paign next year. : case he considers it a full-time "i don't believe Nixon will run !Un ' ons an< * tnat 'be commerce; Dirksen and Halleck want to i job and believes his successor \ for governor. Why should he? sot ' retar >' must servc as the be the sole GOP leaders in Con-i should devote all his efforts toaf he were defeated, he would gress. jit. Miller would not give up his!be dead politically." Significant- Sen. Barry Goldwater is also)House seat even if he could belly, Poulson was not among the friendly to Summerfield's am-j named National Chairman —i crowd that greeted the Nixons bitions to be National Chair- which is far from certain. 'when they returned to Los Arizonan's first choice, acceptable to him. man. The one-time Michigan' Other prospects are seriously Angeles. auto dealer is not the militant handicapped by not being suffi-| But promising among the but is ,-iently well-known. j comers was Murray Chotiner.i^"^ This is effectively playing in-'who managed Nixon's emigres-' U) , n(l Biggest obstacle facing Sum- (o surnmerfield's hands, and he sional campaigns, bul later w-i ender of business as such. Much| depends on the experience of the secretary in each case. For sooner or later the Ken- ned y a dministratlon will discover) that, if it expects the nation to Fair Sex Answer to Previous Punfa ACROW IVaninina appeUaUoa Tutn'inaina • Entomology tab.) Roman uuini u.u iru cjM — MI. in i ILIUKJ Uirj««Sr.-.l I ILUMUJ ' Governor Nelson , s making lhe most of it been mi'rtield ) Pan ketellei In the past there ha no love lost between them In late 19.V), when the New Yorker sought to build himself up as a presidential candidate. Summerfield was very active behind-the-scenes helping Nixon slam party doors in his rival's face. On other occasions, as a cabi-j n'linols and Ml»*ouri fl4 a « . .„„.„>.„.. c,,r»OTn.w:f.ir4 ..,at Beyond Illinois and MUaourl net member. Summerfield wa&t &B post offtc» »t Alum. Ill he con- in 19(>l will be favorable party in power, there must a solid foundation built tin the 'I 1 by carrier: pu-Vl into the background when , w . onomu . Sldf , c '!. • < ssiona. investigators he^HM -ru •"kins into Chotmer's dffaii> Mtin 'Vo'intT ran tor the Home la>t vt,ir bu 1 was dfli'Htcd by nn • ithei Nixon supporter. The former Vice President is [growth, the bettei the chances of having bad luck with a "cam j developing an era of high employ- Paign memento" he Kent to mem-mienl and higher tax receipts. |" a w e ekf'' bei ' s ' °' £° n 6 ress 8nfl r ' op lead ! Efforts, however, to improve by mall jfoV year in^rs throughout the country It isj the climate in (he relations be- ba«eball 14Explotive IS Farm machina WNamer 17 Month (abj U Victim of leprosy » Three Urns (comb, form) form) 10 Vegetable 21 OldTesUUM* JeweM ttMuiical comtxxttioa U Small Island 24 Genuine SSConmunM Ul IkJf U I! 1 I ILJIIHI JL. uora i ikjt-jizi iir-icir fJClMCJ LJ11H' UL-JUII Jl-J [-JCUCILIUU. K. "The Vanipin to mouth in a whisper which is now Irrepressible." JOHN BOLAND is- i name, Amen. {ronl | ._ neorgc v . MartlrJi steuben . ville, Ohio, minister, First United Presbyterian Church. (O 1061 by the Division of Christian Education. National Council of the ChurchM of ChrUt In the U. s. A.) bers. Not much to show—except for a few riots—for the Sino-Soviet block's spending of billions of yen among 92 million Japanese. And there, where they cannot yet shoot their way down the Ginza, they find they must organize united fronts even to whip up those riots. Thus they helped create "The People's Council Against Revision of the Security Treaty." But outside of Japan and India; the Sino-Soviet propagandists fall on their red faces even more dismally. In lovely Ceylon, for example, even the followers of the late Leon Trotzky give them a run for their propaganda money There the pro-Moscow Communists have 4,000. The Trotskyite Lanka Sama Samaja Party has 1,500 activists, and their partners have about 650 more. Across the sea in Malaya the Communist Party of Malaya has 5,000 members. The Malayan Races Liberation Army has 700. This, out of a population of some 6,500,000. Down at the tip of the Malayan land, where the Moscow-Peiping operatives expected a real political harvest among Singapore's 1,515,000. all they could enlist were 500 members. In Burma, the party split. The Communist offidaJ organization had some 3,000 members. The rival splinter took somewhat' more than 500 with it. This out of a population of well over 20 million people. As for the Philippines, there the Communist Party could sell dues stamps to only 1,500, including 350 violent Huks. a jungle army. The Chinese Communists there enrolled about 400. Not much out of a population of 24,000,000. Small wonder Chairman Khrushchev prefers bullets, not ballots. If we want to preserve those free ballots we had better supply some free bullets—sWiftly. (O Bell Syndicate. Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND 'ub'ished Dally by Allon !>..• Printing Companv P. B COUSLEY. Publnn«r and Edlior government uttuiiils 140) to the experienced lead of business who are familiar economic trends uiid mill pitfalls that retard 26 Small child 37 Ruuiin miii 81 Chain S3 Naial aound 94aUchinet<Ml U Charlotte (today UM 39 Snatch SO Attorneys (»b.) 32 Compui point »3 Symbol foe Mnumum »7 Most qualified 38 Hawaiian wreath M Long, arch«l building 42 Petert garden spoU 43 Singing voio» 44 Noted aofwa* 45 Classify 46 Garment 18 Eucharistie wine cup* 49 Palm fruit WMaltdriato Mrws MOthervfei irWindikapHt ttSiuSfUp plaster arm mounted on a wood sharply critical of Rockefeller j as being too liberal. ' But now things are very dif- 1 ferent. Summerfield is extremely ea^i i to I* National Chairman, and KI> h-»U>ller is m a position lo |B.issibl> block that if he is dead set against him. To axert this. Summerlield is zealously wooing the popular and potent New York Governo:. "I'm a pro." Summer!ie.ld is veiling Rocketeller friends "arid my first aim is to win. U Rockefeller is the 1964 nominee, 1 ! oTCoogrMt. March 3. 1878 MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS i tie Assuriaieo Pit»» u exii.Jtive cH'» ed to ihe use tor public...ii> n c -•'' nt-*, dibuii'i he» credited in tni! .'-!'*-' «nd to fhe local news yuh t-> t-d Mere!. 1 ' VltMbEK IHfc Al.'UU Bl/Kl/.Al Oh CiKCUl.AflON i ui j Aa-.ii iiaing R»<et and C.oa year a Act 'en base with a plate reading i"The Strong Right Arm of Lin (coin' So many of these were received broken that It-. New York firm handling this m;u- twet'ii government and business Mifleied an unfortunate setback this week when the secretary of cast:- commerce decided to require open sessions of the Business Ad \ isi/ry Council o( his department Bio dua>. Alton. 111. National Adverntmg Representatives- the Jon i. Budd Company. New York • Chic4gG Detroit. Atlanta. Dallai.; New Orl*an» S*D FrancUco, Lot •ad Seattle. ' ^ i IT for N'ixon sent out a letter i-)|ht'lore securing any agreement i aM recipients offering to replace jtnai similar treatment would be - tin m With the memen'.'.is w*s ;i fi-quiii'ii of thr other economi< [(•Mel lending "U'lth dei p appn ^:>>ip- nlmh paitu ipate in Ihe cib'ion frnm Pat and Dick Ni.s xarnuja td\isor\ council.-, of Ih* on " PunU-d on the-envelope v\<js S o\fi-wiit'iii. Tht whole pioblem t'S Senate Office of Vice Pres-.was not thought through urn >,i but tins frank was crosi j o / tune ,b> the administration, out und the- necessary postage sonic of whose member* today probably are "sadder but wiser Ml me Hill Syndicate. Inc > (AH Ki*inj Kefrej-veg) men." <£ 11*1. N. Y. Hwa.W Irioune, Jot i i By JOSEPH WHITNEV sldered emotionally disturbed unless he refuses to believe anything. As a rule, this type of person is morbidly unsure of himself, and his seeming incredulity is an unconscious defense mechanism that keeps his anxiety from appearing on the surface. Many of these hesitant individuals like to fancy themselves as hardened skeptics. \ Are Iranqulllzera llvl ng up to promise? Aimifr: Very much so in treatment of mental illness. One study I of 130 schizophrenic patitnts re- i leased by th( Delaware State Hos ipltal found a relaps" rate of only 'l4 per cent among those who continued tranquili?er treatment nt home, againsf a 47 per cenl ft- i lapse rate among those not coiv ; linued on iranquiliwrs. A similfir • study in Maryland found a 13 per (cent relapse rate among the home- Do we overMtlnuto cWWrea'i learning ability? Aiuw«r: No, their ability seems to be underestimated. Dr. Robert B. Davis of Syracuse University, who ic experimenting with introducing algebra in grades three to six, said recently that we are squandering Ihe Le«l mathematical years in children's lives by holding the introduction of algebra to the ninth grade. He hold* that Not necessarily; a per- abstract mathematics comes easy tranquilizer group, against 51 per son with M i fU > f a dlfl 1 f< g tttftte uf to children; they have little difli- ceut in a group that received mind is, of court*. ta*d to o»- eulty burning algebra and aritb- vince, but te should not be COB- metic at tne sam* tinw. ;® tau. Kin» F«*tum syod. u«.)

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