Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 7, 1961 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, April 7, 1961
Page 4
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PAOtfOUR ALTUN ICVKMINO TKUJUKAH4 Editorial Let's Maintain Momentum Good news « the announcement that of fill for ha« of the Great River s, Hotd between Lock Haven and the Cha«- |;f»uqua-EKah line i« to start Monday. 11 The River Road" work is moving steadily ., *t th< Alton end, and dike work in preparation for the sand pumping has been going on Steadily up above. This momentum should b* maintained. Both the Greater Alton Association of Commerce and the new city administration will do well to keep in close touch with state highway division authorities m'ith a view to maintaining this momentum until the project is finished to Grafton. Another problem facing the city and GAAC soon can be expected to break into the open: Selection of a north-south inter-beltlme route through the city. Determination of this route will reflect on the progress and placing of numerous other state and citv street, bridge, and highway projects within the municipality. We would suggest that the highway and Street categories would be an appropriate place for Mayor P. W. Day and City Manager Graham Watt to begin their rapprochement leading to t full program of teamwork. The mayor last year was removed officially from the roads promotion pictured bv » council - adopted resolution reserving this function exclusively to the manager. We believe the manager, himself, would prefer to be back on a team basis with the mayor as official spokesman lor the city in this field, at least. These two, however, should do a thorough-going job of working out their mutual relationship in this matter. The manager and his aides, of course, will have evailable technical information. The mayor would be es- ercising his role as official spokesman for the city in state matters. On a routine basis the GAAC has con- tinued in activity in keeping in touch with state highway official*. But in matter* of major importance, the mayor, manager, and GAAC will find it advisable to enlist even broader representation of the community so that state authorities will have reason to re- ali/e we are united down here; not the bickering, bush-wacking community some like to make us out. Some of our greatest acts of highway progress have been made when committees having this broader representation, led by constituted citv authorities, have had their Dftofrf Lmtrem* Personal • - t Diplomacy | i • Bv Kennedy *- * ' WASHINGTON-It K oppor- .tune to put into perfective 'President Kennedy's venture into personal diplomacy. His talks in Washing!"" with Prime Minister Macmlllan and Chancellor Adenauer and the later visit which Mr. Kennedy plans to make for conferences with i President De Gaulle in Paris •re the direct result of the Sitfe Wtiifw Dy G4LBHAITH conferences with the proper officials at the American presidential election- strategic tim«. Tribute to a Fine Lady Trut write-in vote for Mrs. Maude Day, wife of Mayor P. W. DAV. was a justified tribute. First, it was indication that the mayor w,j«. so assured of re-election that one vote more or less wasn't going to matter. But. more important, it was a tribute to the importance of Mrs. Day in the effective public life of the mayor. The wife of such a man can be a great reservoir of strength and sometimes even guidance in the discharge of his responsibilities. She must sacrifice much of her own time and peace of mind in the every-day whirl of work, compliments, and criticisms which come to him. She. herself, must often suffer through unjustified criticisms of her mate with him, and share his concern. This Mrs. Day has done — and done through periods when both her own and her husband's health were not always of the best. The "write-in" gave Mrs. Day a salute which would be beyond our power in these columns and brought her into the public eve where she should be. a change In personnel here and maybe In International policy. Macmlllan Is an old hand- an experienced diplomat and De Gaulle and Adenauer have a long tlme-background in International controversies. The big question is how these exper. lenced diplomats will bargain and trade in the next lew months with the relatively inexperienced President of the United States. For Kennedy has let It be known that he himself is going to handle negotiations on the big problems. He has some able advisers who have been in government for some time, but not one has the intimate knowledge of the America government's long and at times difficult negotiations with ovir allies that President Eisenhower and the members of the National Security Council obtained in the last eight years. 25 and 50 Years Ago « *M t? MA. IM. TH »•» ML HI. 'I think it's swell you're going to be married, Miss Patterson, and I hope you have 14 kids!" Render's Forum Why Not Page 1? ,a matter of trades and reciprocal concessions. The British, for. instance, know that the Red "Unions Volunteer Services" was the headline on a news item on page IT in the Telegraph, March 3. 19K1. The news item was most worthy, but what I can't understand is why it wasn't on the front page 1 instead of pas?e 17. I often hear the Alton Evening Telegraph is Union. Joint Council No. 28. AFL-, CIO i ED'S NOTE: We agree with j Mr. Cox on the story's position. Since then two other stories have been published on March 24 and 27. not to mention a commending editorial. !anti-labor, and this must be why; I hear it. If anyone of the local! China problem is acutely con-; Un|o|U , u - no arp volunteering their' troversial in the United States.' /\o Bar to Success It seams that ever since Rus- April 7, 1936 Construction work on ttw churtew! Alton Memorial Huplttl to t» eteetfd by fitta Eunfe* Smith was tentatively tet to btgin Jn July. Miss Smith and her gtster, Mrs. Pascal Hatch of Springfield, also gave an initial en- dt-fheirt. Hie plum called h* a fkbwJ, modern fireproof building. Or. C. L. Peterson, former pastor of the old Washington Street Methodist Church, who was the district superintendent, was named chairman of the organ- izatlon to build and operate the institution. Other officers named were the Rev. F. M. Hedger. vice president: Grace Methodist pastor, C. A, Caldwell, treasurer; Clausy Heppner, secretary; Nelson Levls, vice president; M. E, Newell, attorney; Eben Rodgers, Chairman of the building committee: Joseph AMous, chairman of the finance committee, all of Alton. Other local people on the brard were the Rev. VV. H. Whltten and Miss Smith on the executive board; T. J. Bloomer. Paul Johnson. C. C, Hunt, Nelson Levls, Miss Nellie Jones, William J. Liter, R. H. Levls. J. A. Ryrie. F. E. Rhine, Paul Buxton, Hugh Horstman and Miss Bertha Ferguson of Alton; George I. RohrhouRh, Godfrey; Rodger L. Holcomb. Wood River; J. T. McGaughey, Bethalto; Jesse L. Simpson, Edwardsville. The East End Improvement Association petitioned the Fourth Ward alderman to place a traffic policeman at the corner of Ridgs street and Broadway. Because so many utility poles had to be moved from the south side of Broadway between Cherry and Shields streets to provide for widening of the pavement at many points, the Alton Light & Power Co. decided to make permanent transfer of all its poles along that section to the north side of the street. Members of Koch's meat market bowling team who left for Indianapolis, Ind., to bowl in the A.B.C. tournament, were Arthur G. Koch, P. Davey, William Bund, J. Whitsky, C. Patterson, and George Noll. L. C. Wiese, superintendent at Wood River for the Illinois Power & Light Corp for live years, was transferred to Collinsville, and would be succeeded by A. J. Cross of Belleville. Prhnaries for Justices Voters who puzrled through Tuesday's justice of the peace ballots and candidates frustrated by the mixed system of party tickets and independents will welcome the news of a General Assembly bill that would require primaries for this office. The bill would provide for nominations in the regular April primaries, with final election in November. Both voters and candidates expressed general dissatisfaction with the ballot form resulting from'the mixed party affiliation and independent setup this time. City, township, and county officers, too, will welcome the possibility of this injection of a little more reason into the selection of justices in their new streamlined form. The new plan would create one more step toward breaking up the confusion of the new justices with their former status, which was strictly as township officers. Presumably the justice election will be accompanied by voting on its companion office—that o* constable—which is based on the same districting arrangement. »•»»»» Unneeded Arena Illinois voters will look with a dim view upon the proposal now before the legislature to build a $500,000 state fairgrounds arena which could be used for sports events, ice shows, and conventions. Such an expenditure could be looked upon as little short of a "grab" for the City of Springfield. services for the sewer project It isn't in Britian, and the Mac- were , 0 havc a , Pg ,t imale strike. sia P ut h P utnlk Na 1 trto orblf millan government can take any' u NVOU | d be on the fron , pagp . If our country has also gone into position it pleases on that ques- anvonp ^ mp bus j ness rcpresenta- - orhit ovpr edu(<ation - But - WP ask • lion, advanving or retreating, .^ n named , n , he item wei . e to is a Collp ^ degree necessary for but the United States cannot. be involved in a work stoppac" a * nm Z man to 8 et ahcad m tms So the British diplomats will: o f any kind, it would hit tlv? ;icountr y o( ours? argue for something they ere .front page with pictures. ! There is no doubt that m Russia anxious to get from America! Tnese men „„ known through-.j^^^^f^f^^Ss n nri t t-nrl i t **t ff*~ n .. . 1 11 ; « n> . 'I IS C lU^CliS IllUI t: IIVIIIK L.UUUUI IS . ann liaae u 01 lor a wimng- n nt *hr» arpn labor mnvpmpnt as ; . . , « « * • ' out tne aicdi moor m^emeni as than ^ ^^^ herd . But ln , WASHINGTON D . C . - Jimmic April 7,1911 -^ flitt ntw avttcunowte fl« tfttw nta ten sMpptdf *WI ft* feetwy it MflWttlitB. It WOT aland tor fmtfltatten «t (he N«. 1 hew house from which the honW'drawn equipment was to be transferred to the new North Alton hose home. The fire trock ordered from • St. Louts manufacturer was reported almost completed. It was to be assigned to the new hose home on Central at Elliott, now neartng completion. It was planned to use the Central avenue hose truck in responding to Upper Alton alarms requiring too long a run for horses. Madison County Poultry Assn. was now legally rechristened Alton Poultry Association. Such a change had been voted a month previous. Then It was found that attendance had been short of the quorum required for a change In the constitution by-laws. With a majority of members on hand at the April meeting, the act of officially swallowing the county organization was officially carried out by the Alton group. A night burglar who broke into the Ben Winters show store at 722 E. 2nd St. opened and ransacked the safe, but took nothing from (he business place but two pairs of shoes. One pair he wore, dropping his old shoes into a backyard cistern as he left. The will of Mrs Mary Drummond was filed for probate but without a statement of the value of the estate. The homestead on E. 12th Street at Langdon, valued at $20,000, was left jointly to her three children, Mrs. E. M. Bow- mnn. Mrs. Mary Job, and John N. Drummond. and to each daughter; and to Mr. and Mrs. John N. Drummond jointly, was left a third of the residue of the estate. Krug's hotannical gardens on State Street were opened, and visitors were invited to visit the three greenhouses and the gardened area. John Sering was having his tract between the interurban and C&A and Big 4 railroad tracks, east of Yager Park, graded so it could be laid out into building lots. Charles Luft was re-elected secretary- treasurer of the Illinois Horseshoers Association at its annual meeting in Springfield. i Victor Riesel Says Hof f a Going Steady With Bridges | ness to let the Red China prob- outstanding citizens, interested in j their community from the standpoint of making it a better place lem ride for a while. What do the British really want? What do the French want? What do the Germans want? Obviously, they want issues settled in a way that will in which to work and live. The news item on page 17 proves this. I hereby plead with you, the Alton-Evening Telegraph, to be benefit them on the economic fair. Don't hide the fine, upstand- side. The key to many a prob- ing things done for the commun- ilm confronting the conservativeUry because they are done by the It could well entitle any city in the state government in Britian is in-'labor movement. America these same comforts are what we take for granted. It has been said that 6 out of 10 industrial leaders in the U.S.A. have college degrees, which is eight times the proportion in the general population. This fact perhaps makes it seem that education has become the royal road to positions of (power and prestige in American to 2 similar project financed by state money, 'creased export trade for British! I can say that in the 3's years!business and industry. But we ask At the least, it could create ^ demand for "companies. In making a settle- that I was director of the AFUfilhas it? Perhaps thc lack of a 'meat in Southeast Asia, benefits CIO community services, the Tel- j college degree does make compe- !to British trade and maintain.Iegraphwas very good to the Com-jfirion a little stiffer. but the big- Hoffa, who despite certain rumors is as mortal as the rest of us. friend's attitude toward Cuba? No compulsion mind you, just sort of a moral issue now. should be known by the company} Furthermore, Harry Bridges he keeps, like the rest of us. For some years now his union has been going steady with the Pacific Longshoremen led' by Harry that the civil liberties of the U. S. are endangered by the actions of Congressional leaders. Of course there is no insinuation here that silence on Hoffa's part means conformity with his colleague in the Teamster-sponsored Conference of Transportation Unity. It is just that constant silence on Harry Bridkes' political opinions and the editorial stands of Bridges' newspaper. The Dis- Hoffa should look as closely at !P atoher - «PP««« to P"t Hoffa in and his union officially are for trade with Peiping China — which is not exactly a benign growth in the troubled "underbelly" of Asia. heavy assistance for county fair associations toward building such facilities in their grounds. ing friendly relations with Red China—.so as to preserve terr- _., , ; iLiiuia—so as 10 preserve lerr- &"""s v.. 6 uni«.>.v. i«i/v.. «.. >..... The state has too many problems j Horia , p0ssession or Hong Kong break just because they don't lor Britian—are both more im- this year already without bowing to this half- _ million dollar luxury .snatch that could ex- jportant than they "appear'to be pand before the project was finished. on the surface. Participation in The Allen-Scott Report GOP Chairman Could Be Anybody WASHINGTON — Selection of the next chairman of the Repuh countering resistance on twoicians because they are counts: He is from New York.!Rood at taking care ;under-developed countries on al ! co-operative basis are looked up-i on in Europe as a desirable! : policy if they tend to increase 1 'the sale of European goods. Indeed, a close look at the diplomacy of our European "I see no reason win a!lies today brings out the ma munity Services; but don't stoplgest single factor in promotions giving organized labor an even still is our demonstrated abilities. Noncollege men who have succeeded perhaps have started earlier and taken longer, but they reach the heights at roughly the same age as college men do. FRED J. MILLER ihave someone to promote public relations. VAL COX sr. Business representative building service Employees International Her Tennis Serve Weak Bridges, who numbers among his what is Mr . Hoffa's attitude on friends and associates many ofj mal pro -China trade position tak- the Soviet's U. S. —hating global en by this union with which he is labor leaders. And that's an un- jlinked on thc We st Coast? del-statement. • H offa should look as ck_..,..., , „ .. _ Thus it is of intense interest toi wha t happened during the week-j 3 " awkw « rd Position. There was, our citizenry that Harvy Bridges.; long convention there, not too^ar! fot>l ,f xamplc ' not to ° lon * *& "* president of thc West Coast Long-| from p ea rl Harbor, as he d0es at, double-page spread in the longshoremen's union, flew from San-| an employer's offer The Team- shorempn 's publication, which ap- Francisco to his convention in i sters cn i e f would then observe i P eared to s P eak h '8 h| y °* present Honolulu on March 30th — and just about the same time Teamsters' president Hoffa dispatched two of his own union's representa- that the Bridges leadership believes that U. S. economic and military aid to some of our Asiatic friends will create explosions lives to the Hawaiian convention | j n South Viet Nam and South Kor- of this union, long friendly to the Sino-Soviet bloc. i day Hoffa might send right down'to his expert research department. He wiH be told that on Feb. 24, 1061, The Dispatcher ran a feature called "ILWU Members Take ea. Likewise Hoffa will note, mighty little criticism of Com- f Latik Jat Hungary." This is a first-hand report of a group which If the two representatives of munist forces where the Sino- Hoffa's union do their duty at the!Soviet bloc is brinking close u, iarnved ln Budapest Aug. 6, I960 "left wing" longshoremen's con- global war. >~ sonle SIX nlonths before the Two hundred thousand Peace! see the need of teachers, doctors, vention and return %vitn of fj ci :,| ,„,,„. ,u ; ..,., »,.. »„«„ ~, _,, :b| R feature was printed. There Crpa f ° r ' 11S "Tong. But; nur ^. and even bulldozers ami reports of the pariey which opened , this? What thinks Mr. Hoffa of all lican National Committee has be |which is drawing fire from paity'she snys. . .,, t „„ , ca ., ull „„, .. -.-.«, come so conjectural that this leaders in the strongly experienced and able woman terialistic rather than the ideal- 1 choice political prize is now vir ran Middle West and West: and;wouldn't make a highly compel-jistic motivation. Thus, British, are mjiny hard-working American truckdrivers who are of Hunger- corps forms in a recent j bodies. But this other extra cur- j "interesting"" reading "to"" Broker! no" "harshness "toward "the "iron ian descent - Thpy mi " ht like Io _ after reading the requisites of the| eai . pentol . s p | um b ers an d strong!April 3. the small print should; And though there can be noted newspaper, even if I were notj,.j ( , U | uni escapes me completely, i Hoffa. tually up lor is a Catholic, which is also Pn t National Chairman. And with From present outlook, anythms po ' arousing enthusiasm in those all due modesty. I think I have may happen when the Committee key sections. the required qualifications." meets in June, including naming It is conceded Miller is younj.: Political* ble and forceful. But this is California intimates of former leaders offset hy the personal disincline-; Vice President Nixon are send- a dark hoi-se. Two nationally-known the already are being mentioned in tion of veteran GOP eonsres- ( ing word to friends about the inner GOP circles — Charles sional leaders to share the lint-'country that he will definitelv try Taft, brother of the late great light with another National Chair-:for the White House again in Ohio Senator, and former UN man from their ranks — particu- t%4. They are saying Nixon has spokesmen are ready to forget the 157.000 casualties suffered by the American people in the [Korean War and are prepared to brush aside the ideals proclaimed by the United Nations when, by formal resolution, it pronounced Red China an "ag- again in! gl . essor » T O ignore the past is could not qualify for these reasons. My "serve" in tennis is very weak. My ice hockey and skiing are nil. My dancing has become very rusty, and I do no boxing or wrestling whatsoever. Then, too, I need a little dental and medical care occasionally. It seems all these things are important andj I suggest they teach our young-; it is, for example, the belief of sters long distance roller skating j Bridges and his high command and give them a well - marked Curtain bloc, there was warning road map showing the way home. However, Mr. Shivers did say the odds are -100 to '. hear what Hoffa thinks of such ;a report which makes all things j seem so peaceful in the land occupied by Chairman Khrushchev's tank divisions. ..... . ., Dear Lord and Father of man-i And then there, are all of us, al output reduced unemployment, k d living:who also wept as that revolution ""' ™ r ^Sf.u* <?/ i ^ri S t be our companion this day" i ended. 'that the Cuban "revolution" has increased that island's agricultur- n Prtt Ver than 500 or 1,000 being accepted i also feel that if through the ef.;~"™^ our «*" this year. That is encouraging, forlforts of the U. S. the Cuban "revo-j y when the others have a chance tohution" fails, it will be a blow to Ambassador Henry Cabot Lod?e:larly a go-getter from Rocke-> V ery intention of running and Basic cause of the muddled feller's home state. are discounting published reports chairmanship situation is thc in- O!)jo chairman Bliss has pow- : to the contrary. ability oMhe three leading con. c . riu , M.dwes.ern hacking. H,s : Former Defense Secretarv tenders to forge decisively to the ,, arti . sans c , ajm a number of iTnomas Gates is p | annmg , 0 op . front. National Committeemen and State! p^ g en Joseph Clark i D Pa) For various reasons, forme, chHll . men from that section are, nex t year. Thai's the inside word IP viim . i .. .__.. t i_ i _,. * . what is called "practical" and can even eliminate one. "realistic" policy. It goes along with the viewpoints expresed by jsome socalled "liberals" In the United States, who say that Red China must be recognized as a "fact." But so is the aggression jt h brass to announce (or him asjf, om victor Johnston, 'long-time ?by Red Chln * tn K ° rea a " ract) " About the only thing they fo r S°t| thev to inquire into was our top-spinning and kite-flying ability. I can Postmaster General Arthur Sum lt . a( ] y merfield. Representative Willij.m soo ,,'as he gives the word. But [director of the"| > ic'in! and "° is the Miller. N r V.. chairman of the so Ia ,. B|lss appt>ais reluctant; Campaign Committee ^ ccordi |,, today by the Communists on the j House Republican Campaign , 0 nsk possl b| e defeat, and l)ei to Johnston, Gates has the back* Chinese P e °P le ' Is America's; ] ''-"' rn ''^ playing it safe hy marking; j n g O f a "majority of Pennsyl-j anti-colonial zeal to be confined'' Angola and Uw! Committee, and Ohio Chairman Ray Bliss have not caught on. tim ,, lo awail developments. As \- an ia GOP leaders " Sen Stylesi'o Portuguese and it appears to be a toss-up ;< resl)h nf / s geUlng nowhere Bridges NH veteran chairman' 1 Congo? whether they can or vv,li ( ,nd may wind up the same *d.v.j t , nh e GOP Policy Committee, is j The real concern here is Upshot of this backMage tan^e Mpanwh|1( , Mrs cla , e W n-l making no bones of his disap j whether President Kennedy will , fh^'li na^rnmmi«PP'V > hine' liamh - bus - v - b<?e chairman of thejproval of those weekly TV press j^r-rumb to these new doctrines at the National Committees June^.^^ Committee . s Women's;conferences staged by Senate Re 'called "liberal," or whether he Division, is letting it be known | publican Leader Everett Dirksen, i w [n stane i up for American Forum Writers, Note Writer*' names mutt be published with letters to the Readen Forum. Letter* must be concise (not over ISO word*). All are to condensation. bands, the odds may be 400 to 1 go- LUCY E. HAGAN, Wood River. the Cuban people. Meet with us (Bridges' union thinks so little of where | the Hungarian anti-Communist re- Thou wouldst have us go. May I volt and so much of the "Cuban our doubts slip away in the radi-j revolution." And what Hoffa has be sweet on Castro, golfer and revolutionist. But Mr. Hoffa has publicly in the past few years asked Bridges and the Pacific AUCKLAND, New Zealand —jCoast longshoremen to be his part- Too often the mother wears the n ers in a national transportation It is Mr. Bridges' privilege to| ance o f Thy presence. Set back i to say of the man and the union (trousers in the New Zealand home, declared Rev. E. A. Gow- jing, Bishop of Auckland, in urg- ling fathers share greater respon- Isibilities ; children. federation — and a federation all of whose union contracts would expire on the same day. Is it , therefore unreasonable to expect in bringing up their | some co mmen t f,- 0 m Hoffa on his the forces of evil and strengthen j which favors one social upheaval all who work for Thee. Grant]over the other? : that the light of the world may] j© ISKSI, The Hall Syndicate, inc.) illumine our paths and bring us' ~ ~ the joy and the peace that come MARSEILLE, France — Crude from Thee. Amen. -Charles M. Crowe, Wilmette. (French Sahara has petroleum received from (he resulted . in 111., minister, Wilmette Parish]the development of petrochem-i Methodist Church. ical production activities in con- Music In the Air An«wtr to Prtvlom Punt* ACROSS meeting. Instead of a few top leaders >he thinks .1 would be a good idea ,111.. and House Leader Charles ideali! , m when ne lg confronted Charley jbout who that woman should be i can't compete with Kennedy. ;What the party needs is younger — herself! "Women ma 18 Inferno UWMtar guards JJ Mature ; v» nai me pari> neeas is younger: .. , .... ... ,, . •; «i.ii..i.r.Z,^ excellent polit.-^nd more appealing faces. They| lhlng of a politician himself, he; UM^ytiipart P -ought to include other partv ma >' " ol be as naive as lhe " T ^ . . „ • TI , members on these shows, because KuilJ|ieans lhlnk he is " \UonhvenillfJI elPJirapn jf thpy don ., jt wnn ., be , 01 , g The sad truth is that Kennedy we'll be laughable." has to yo to school to get all 11 he backgiound of what has 'haiipuned in the last eight years. MTIdy :He has to learn by actual i-on- SALINA, Kan. i'ubhshed Dally ov Alton 1clegrii>h Printing Comp*ny P B CUUSL.EY. PublithMT *nd Editor rhe Hall inr ) r and deciding who ^ & V voman in Morton's job.lHalleck. Ind. Bridges is telling will succeed Chan-man Thruston Mis W illiams also is not sh> ! colleagues, "Ev and Morton, the Ccjmmitteemen diin State Chairman eligible to attend will do the picking — alter some hectic politicking. This would be quit? a change as it hasn't happened sm<-e Pres ident Eisenhower's nomination in 193'.' Former Postmaster (jener-i! Summerfield's whirlwind drive for the chairmanship has be- j ii sharply slowed down by two ma joi setbacks: Illness which forced him to enter a hospnnl and suspend all campaigning: Gov. Nelson Rockefeller's continued coolness toward him. There has long been no lovi lost between them In 1959. when Rockefeller embarked on a toui to build himself up as a pre.->i rhe A «sociaied Prei» n •*ciu»iv«K ripntial candidiile Sumnierfu'l'i enntied 10 the use (OF oubiicanc-n 01 , ', , , all oe»» dit>odtc.-n«k tr»dned ID mis was very active behind-ihe-scfni'- U:J p ei and 10 the ioc»i n«w» pub helping Nixon slam doors in in.- rival's face. On other or,.visi.jii- as f cabinet member, TWih! 8V*ll»y» "fiMBdoik tCdtow Name- »8e0nt Sli»d«ma«ie I* MO'*'** European statesmen. He is • Violin'spiltMV Inexperienced in the wiles USwradintf* diplomacy, though, being some-i )4miitdrink BMfc* WJCJIJIJI HC-UM .• I K 1C II li:il( U 3 —— rtUI !M MUIJ MIIUM iMl JttMU I aOWl.lfJ [•tr.ii.jaii i Liiuuiufj ill-mil rjirir-'' nui IM LU-ll U U.HiJM •"•'•• IM n i mm MM(i r_ii-jci t«!Hi«Jiii in • uuiMr^ui"* fJl lllk'JI !U|HMi:iMWI I UUiulf It 1U I UL4C.ll 11 11 1 (© 1961 by tht piviilon of ChrUtlan; junction with the refineries at Education. National Council of the ?,„„„„ „ , churchei of Christ In the u. S. A.) Berre, near here. MPartlnsplif Sub&rriDtioni not accepted In towns where carrier de'ivery n available l ntered as »»cond clan matter at — A bookjtac'i with the European diplo- by carrier: by mail $10 a year in i asked a list ot the police to give- names and a<t mats just what kind of game they (with to) play. AH the briefing* he & Ml|» ««tr«M» Illinois and MUsouri $14 a year dresses of members of the Saliiw i receive* by the few men in th» ttPrOMCUtM oe-.ond lllmoii and Mlnouri. Mail i n.,1,,,,, f.,....,, the oo.t o/fice «t Alton. III. Act !P°L te ! ° l e of Congreti March 3. ll?9 administration who have had MEMBER OP THE ASSOCIATED PRESS W&S outspokenly ertucal ol, ^ a* too liberal. j Local herein. [HE AUUI1 BUKEAt: Uh CJHCULAIION Advertiking Hue* and Coo The salesman at first refused ; some dipiontatic experience in 44Siogi«f| to tell why he wanted it but ltn- ;t , ehalf ol , he lJniled Stales , j,, 40UottM ally confided he needed it to -e:^^,,,,,^,,,,, pol(U f| , om , ime surf not to call on any policemen !|0 , jme wjl , , )ol gjve njm a M r»rtb«.tw.» while making hi* door-to-doo, knovUedije cf „„ , luan , es of lhe ggg!*^ "Sina ha, an ordinance whjc i, '^"> delicate problem, he face, Mr>udo O/ mof ,. , . , ... in these "summit conferences, discourages door-to-door selling,, and provides for the arrest of' He * ould hav * been bettel ad " mlesman who cause complaini.- vised to avoid the •i*«»cuUr from residents. > meetings at tha top for a while i and to have communicated DOWN LCnuk %^iq< friends have sui kuuif ihep tofatter, but without rteuitft- Broadway. Alton is en tonn budd Company. Chicago Detroit. Atlanta 111 ti New urieaoa Sao Hrancitco. Se*ula. the york Da 11*1. DUBLIN. Eire - Mrs. Rigmorj^ ^ Or!>ted-Pelttson who established a meat export business here a decade ago. expects to boost ship- menu by 50 per cent this year. i i months until lie acquared an intimate background. (0 IBM. M. Y- HttaU-TribuM, Uc > Tear Huataf MIRROR OF YOUR MIND „ * J08Ef " , situation, anxiety motivates us to control the things near at hand. Thus when we face a consequential problem and fear that we cannot handle it adequately, we tend to transfer our anxiety to Some less significant matter that we can do something about. Then U we fall, our disappointment is far out of proportion to the mishap. U pay«ioal punlshmeul bard on children f An«vter: Whipping temporarily improves a child's behavior, but may adversely affect personality. In a recent study, 49 parent* were questioned on family disciplinary methods and their answers correlated with teacher re | ports on their children's school behavior. Children wbo received physical pUHJihtnfnt at home were found to be more socially apprehensive, more easily frus- Are ma*4 people upset by Ancwert Dr. A. P. Speeling suggests in "Psychology Made Simple" that people wbo worn to need very little sletp often make up the difference with day-time naps. He pointed out that on one British polar expedition sleep was permitted at any time during the 24-hour Arctic night. Members went to bed «nd took naps at all time*, and it wwroad tiiy were Yes, but the trivial!- lieepioi too touch. However, trated and Aes« grefaiious than ties are usually wbftUute* for whea 30 d«yf ' ilaepng war to who received leas severe same problem ol greater but tew tiled, taty averaged tangible concern, to tni» tya» ol » dsy. waged >-i hour*

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