Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 11, 1961 · Page 4
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April 11, 1961

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, April 11, 1961
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PAGBfOU* ALTON SVENINQ TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, APRIL li, 1961 Editorial It Could Be a Black Eve tlthough not whollv unexpectedly, becttnr action to do »o *>•» unnounced Istt winter—the Gre*t River Rrtod is officially marked on the new lllinoi* «atf m*tv This f»ct should stimulate both the «.ue division of highways and communities «k»n,« tht route to net* effort* »t filling in the gaps in this important scenic and functional highway. Illinois for some time w«s the state farthest advanced toward realization of its portion of the highway. But Wisconsin and Minnesota, perhaps more tourist minded than Illinois, have made tremendous strides in developing their portions from a scenic standpoint in recent years. It Is up to Illinois to catch up. This rests on not only the state, itself, but on cities and counties Along the route. Consider Alton's problem, for instance. The Alton-to-Grafton portion probablv had the earliest start of any single stretch of the route. Yet, w hen the route was designated last year bv special markers, it had to avoid •ven the section of the river parkway planned as a portion of the scenic route because of us condition. This situation now is being remedied through actual construction at the city end. Yet it may be at least another two years, even on a close schedule of right-of-way acquisition, contract letting, and work, before the whole Grafton-Alton section can be "cut in" on the Great River Road. The immediate sector still must be completed by extension down the levee berm to Wood River and connection with the Clark Bridge by the new approaches. The most critical phase of all this will be the community's cooperation with the state toward agreeing on the north-south interbelt- line connection through tht ckr, itself. Now that the Great River Road it marked V>oth bv nfpn and" designation on the state map. touri<t« following it will begin forming thfir opinion* of thin stm's progrew on it. UN and Internal Affairs WASHINGTON — Forty-on*; i member countries of the United Exr*ctinjj a *ctn\c highway, thev cm eauilv Nations h«v» w<*^^] f tt ^'; 12 be disappointed at what they «« along the in- sutficiemlv developed portion*. Their opinion* of the state and communities along the route will be formed accordingly. It is up to *tite and local communities |law. For It wroild mithorltp m*' both to dernom'tate phvsicallv that our feet | UnitedI^Nation* to |™P°* are not stuck ift the mud of the riverhottom. Jj portpd „ ^u,,,™ wnw * propo8 „, mnkOT ft fle&n hrw , k ^^ tra . ditional concepts of international j Focal Point Thtro has been too imuch confusion in the Consro already. So, while Gen. Victor tundula's rejection of Gen. Joseph Mobuto's pence conference proposal may not appear favorable on the surface, looked at a second time it mav be * welcome development. tics and compel A member court-' Itr> to modify Its Internal policies! I to suit the wishes of external gov- i ; ernments. | These. 41 nations voted in favor 'of economic penalties, such as •serving diplomatic relations, boy icotting Roods, closing their ports to trade with, nnd banning Inv it doesn't conduct its policies to isuit the other states. j Thirty-two countries voted All Gen. Lnndula. head of the Red-in- (against this. The United States joined with 13 NATO and British j Commonwealth countries, 12 jLatin-American countries, and Ireland, Sweden, Austria, clincd Leopoldville government's armies, said was that he preferred to wait on outcome of negotiations between the Leopoldville and the Stanleyville governments before committing ! Finland and Japan to oppose the the military to an agreement. j resolution. The conferences on political agreement in J Thus, by a vote of 41 to 32, the the Congo so far rest on such tenuous items > resolution as determining where the conference could be held with the safety of all participants in mind. Affairs of the Congo have been confuted enough lately by the fact that too many leaders were trying to do too many things at th-2 same time. Gen. Lundula's decision to focus on one item at a time should be welcomed by a dizzy outside world. actually passed the General Assembly's political committee, but it will not have the two-thirds vote required to be i finally approved. The fact, how- "Congratulations, Peterson! We couldn't always use her Ideas around here, but she'll make you a fine, outspoken, executive-type wife!" Risk of Supreme Sacrifice ever, that a majority did favor the proposal marks a momentous departure from the traditional concepts of international law. The alternate resolution, which the United States did support and which was adopted by a 93-1 vote, I provided that each nation take i individual or collective action jwith other countries to coerce Tanganyika's request to become the first beneficiary under the United States Peace Corps program has its advantages—but also its obstacles. The request is for services of engineers to plan a feeder road program connecting with major highways already built. The problem of outfitting and enlisting a corps of young civil engineers to do this work would seem to be more nearly simple, for instance, than some other projects such as teaching advanced methods of agriculture and health measures. The language barrier in this case presumably would be less important than in some where direct communication with non-English speaking residents would be a major factor. But the tse tse fly and sleeping sickness have arisen now as a problem. The infestation of the fly and incidence of the disease now are reported heavy in the part of Tanganyika where the program is to be carried out. So much is this so that Americans going there might well be taking an almost war-like risk of making the supreme sacrifice. If the program .is taken up, our Peace Corps workers will be truly displaying the frontier spirit on which President Kennedy has had so much to say. Reminder to Congress? One of the mysteries of American business bobbed up the other day in Cleveland. After all the anti-trust penalties assessed against nationally known electric equipment companies over uniform prices of equipment, city officials at Cleveland opening bids on 11 types of watt-hour meters found identical proposal* from five different firms, including some who had been penalized under the recently disposed of federal suits. Adding some encouragement to the pos- Drew Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Opposition to Power Appointment WASHINGTON — A significant j to bf remembered, cross-examination begins today in Watch the Senator's Vote the Senate Interstate Commerce Committee. It won't make head- If you watch the cross-examination of Swidler, you'll see who carries the brunt of the attack. lines, but it will mean more or| u - al( . h par|i( . ularlv shas gA-rrianed will be a tough, pro-public regu-l rules toda y Dehind *** e Iron Cm ~ • • -. •• , alor Qf gas rateg an(J plec .|tain in countries like Hungary, less dollars in the pockethook Andy Schoeppel of Kansas. every housewife when it comes-He' a member of the senate corn- to her monthly bills for gas. elec-1 mitlee which will cross-examine i Swidler. Andy doesn't go out of his way to advertise it, but his firm back in Wichita also repre- tricity. and heating Senate cross-examination viil! bf ct-ntrred on Joseph C. Commission to which has appointed him. Sv.idk-r long-tiiw counsel for tho'sents Republic Natural Gas, Phil- Tennessee Valley Authority tojlips Petroleum, Continental Oil. see if he is qualified to become i a™* Colorado Interstate Gas. a member of the Federal Puwcn These are big operators. And Kennedy you will find that Sen. Sehoeppel •A ill follow adroit strategy- Andv This is not a glamorous-soumi- ; probably won't announce that he's ing job But it's considered so!worried about Swidler's known important by a large bloc ol sen-| opposition to the big utility com- ators that the Republicans have i Ponies Instead he'll attack the already made an informal pact to vote against Swidler as a party issue. And on the Democratic side, a| fact that Swidler, when counsel for the TVA. sat in a hearing room and fed critical questions to senators who wanted to cross- lot of the same senators who stood firmly behind Alabama's i examine Arnold R. Jones of Kansas, nominated for the Tenn. Valley Authority. So the senator from Kansas will Charles Meriwether, friend of KKK Grand Wizard Shelton, have] made a whispered compact to op- attack Swidler because Swidler pose Swidler. ! was °P Dosed to a fellow ' ' i appointed to be one of Swidler's I bosses. The reason if very simple gas, oil, and electric' power rates. It's the same reason why anothoi Kennedy appointee. Stanley Surrey, has been held up as assistant secretary of the treasury. Both Sw idler and Sunvy have a rei-oiti of siding with the- tax- j payer and Ihe housewife against • the oil, gas., and utility lobby, j and this lobby is the j South Africa to change its poli- i cies. South Africa considers that, for economic reasons, it wishes to i regulate t he flow of Negro labor in its communities and that what it is doing to require separate residence for certain races is strictly an internal problem. ' What is most surprising is that the member countries in the U. N. which sponsored" the resolu tion.that would provide economic penalties enforced by the United Nations do not all practice democracy or bar discriminatory practices. Thus, the United Arab Republic refuses to let members of certain religions enter its territory, and "free elections" have not been permitted there f or a long time. Maybe if the broader resolution had passed in the U.N., the way would have been opened for that organization to impose penalties on all members for failure to conform to other demo* cratic principles — something which hitherto would have been regarded as an intrusion in in- terne! affairs. Among the many governments which voted to interfere in South Africa's internal affairs are such autocratic establishments and dictatorships as now rule, for example, in Indonesia and the United Arab Republic. It is well known in U.N. circles that the Soviet Union has been lining up the African states behind the economic- penalty resolution in the hope of i causing embarrassment for coun- j tries in Western Europe which | However, one "official made the I now trade with South Africa. j statement that price fixing and the far more important fact that; Strangely enough^ no country isj con tract "rigging" was the accepted way of doing business in a free enterprise system. As far as I know, none of the persons involved has lost his very lucrative position or have any of our Senators or Congressmen suggested putting any restrictions on the offenders. Even the newspapers seem to condone such business practices. sibility that our big industrial brains are beginning,to learn something, however, was the remark of Vincent M.- De Malto, Cleveland utilities director, that the bids were lower than those for the same items a year ago. A puzzled nation, will continue to watch and conjecture over the meaning of the new uniform bid development. Is big industry standing.firm on attempting to pry Congress into some action that will place organized labor under some kind of anti-trust regulation? Reader's Forum But Not Separate On April 4 I was asked to appear in Sprlugfleild to be examined for my naturalization as a United States citizen. During this examination a dialogue took place which I want to share with all the American citizens living in this area. Judge: Who was the President during the Civil War? Applicant: Abraham Lincoln. Judge: What good came out of the Civil War? Applicant: The Thirteenth Amendment. Judge: What does the Thirteenth Amendment proclaim? Applicant: The abolishment of slavery. Judge: Was this a new idea, or was this idea already expressed in the Constitution of the United States? Applicant: No, it was not a new idea, because the Constitution states that "All men are equal under God." Judge: Do you agree? This dialogue explains in the most simple language a very basic American idea to which no further explanation by anyone advocating integration would have to be added, except maybe the Webster's Collegiate Dictionary's definition of the word EQUAL: Exactly the same in measure, quantity, number or degree; like in value, quality, status or position. Maybe one more fact may be added. The Constitution does NO' say "AM men are equal but separate under God. CHRISTEL CONVERSE East Altot For 1926 Heroes I knew that some day the down payments on my TV set woul pay off. Except for sports am newscast, the old cowboy bos hasn't been turned on very much With good news that the ABC TV Network wfll be showing som old movies made back in 1926 the value of my TV set has in creased greatly. Once again w can see Douglas Fairbanks Sr and Rudolph Valentino-. I have seen and heard guy like Conway Twitty, Elvis Presley, and Fabian. Today they maki the teenagers swoon and squeal and spend millions of dollars for their recordings and photos. Back in the old days the young girls,~when they saw Valentino in person, had no time to swoon They just fainted away. Fairbanks Sr. was indeed a classic celluloid hero. Many view ers will find it an interesting and diverting change of Television fare in comparison to the rock 'n roll idols. Being an idolater of both gen erations, I'll go along with Fair banks and Valentino. WILLIAM A. CRIVELLO 422 Foulds Ave 25 and 50 Years Ago April 111 936 of tht fraoMtitm cim w *f» pitted on the W|h honor roll were Dfek Abbott, Homer Adams, Miirial Book, Edwird fttrts, Virginia HIM*, Edwin Marshall, JDVreflt? Mtyer, Richard Rutt, Albert! frewer, and Rah>h Heritor. With the Democratic contest for gotfttmt tht prime tnttmt, a heavy vote was antid- pattd in the •print primary. In 1884 the Democratic tide had reached an all-time high of 21,735 ballots. In 1033, the Republican* had vpted iwm 7,000 more ballots than the Democrat*. The U. 9. Navy Department set April 30 at the date for receiving bids for the old ship, Alton, which was retired and had to be junked. The cornerstone laying at Roxana's new Luther Burbank School was set for April 17. A locomotive on a CAA freight train blew a cylinder while crossing the overhead bridge on Seminary street. The explosion blew pieces of iron into the aspanfgus field on the Elmer Oroshan place on North Humbert road. After the explosion, the. crippled engine was able to back the train down the grade to the Wann tower, until It reached the interlocking plant, where it stalled. The passenger locomotive on a train standing nearby was taken from Its own cars and used to pull the stalled freight to a siding. The whole maneuver caused a 45- mlnute delay in train schedules. Deaths included those of Miss Mary Duvall and Ray Waggoner. C. W. Terry, president of the Madison County Taxpayers League, resigned to become a member of the Illinois Tax Commission, on appointment by Gov. Henry Homer. Other leaders of the league were J. J. Springman, vice president; Mrs. G. E. Wilkinson, treasurer; Alton; C, H. Theis, secretary; John Maserang, Fred Heely, Granite City; Fred Amann, Edwardsville; George A. Lohrman, Collinsville; Henry Heepke, Ft. Russell; Fred L. Habeger, Highland; and T. P. Eggmann, Wood River, directors. John Coleman, 11, son of L. E. Coleman of Hawley avenue, was painfully injured when he was catapulted from his bicycle while riding down State street hill, en route to Mass at St. Mary's. His new Easter suit and bicycle were ruined. tshwd Attonwy B. 3, OwlH •n* twit Mm to •printfield to wrtw *«* «tr»B*l at «» State fan ft OtmtCdnimtailoii «nd tout ttorir • 4-flwfrth etown ing and a limitation en Hi* iH* 6f twW. Mim* ben of tin (tenetftt Anerrfbly cwnmlttwi on fish and gamt wsw gathwrtng data to bt used ft wttfog up a n«w flih and g«nt flodi, Alton flshernwn wire eonctnwd Itit tt» optn aeajon be «hoften«d and that the type of iwti wwd by "small fry" fiBfiMTnen becauae of ttwfr leaser cost might be outlawed. "" Talk of wntoval of Shurtteff Cotton to seme other city had ba«n renewed and was causing a degree of anxiety to Wends el Jhe college here. Under the ausplcea of the toung People's Society of Trinity Lutheran Chttfah and the Lutheran Maeimerehor, Amphton Glee Club of Concordla Seminary, St. Louis, was to give « concert program In Turner Hall, May 28, In which the Maennerchor was to assist William Straube had taken charge as manager of the retail department of Alton Packing Co. Nelson Malson had resigned to take up another line of work, and Elmier Trout had taken a position in the Koch Market. Henry Robinson of East Alton had lost a thumb as the result of a mishap in the Beall foundry while operating a hammer press. The Streckfus line Str. Dubuque stopped here on her first trip of the season. She was to make two trips from St. Louis each week, one to Burlington, the other to Keokuk. The former Diamond Jo boat was to carry both freight and excursionists. S. B. Baker of Eagle Packet Co. was acting as her local agent. Sunday school superintendents, officers, and teachers of Alton held a dinner meeting In First Methodist Church where the main address was made by Dr. McEUresh of Chicago. An entertainment program being planned for the annual reunion of members of Dominant Ninth Choral Society and its guarantors was to include an old-fashioned fiddlers' contest in which the participants were to be highly accomplished local violinists of orchestra or concert experience. The event was to be May 21 in Taphorn Hall. The Allen-Scott Report Probe Action in Cuban Imports What About a Reversal? In the recent price-fixing scandal of the electrical equipment industry, management claims those who were involved did so without management approval. Swidler trained under Harold I supporting any resolution to inves- Ickes. a great battler for the pub-jugate the absence of freedom in lie. also spent years in TVA com- manv of the African countries or with the big utilities, and' the tyrannical despotism that trie power concessions. Another senator to watch in the cross-examination is Norris Cot- ] Poland, East Germany, Bulgaria, Rumania, Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania. ton. Republican of New Hampsh.ro i Just why the Western nations Communists carry on in the A conscientious solon, Cotton hHs| UN ' a ,, the propaganda for a weak spot when it comes to| liwdnm and democratic prin . natural gas. perhaps because of! the influence of his hacker, Neil i Tolman, lawyer-lobbyist for po«-1 erful Phillips Petroleum. Also worth watching: Sen. Hughj wh en the" United" "Nations" "was Scott of Philadelphia, another; (()unded tnat it would ever be . conscientious Republican who come tne ve hj c le for intrusion in usually votes with the consumer. tne internal affairs of any mem- But the Pew family of Sun Oiljb er nation, has been a generous contributor j M ally Americans in recent is a mystery. For, South Africa has serious racial problems, so have many other countries. It was never thought to Scott's campaigns. So he will be pulled in two directions. Those are some of the backstay factors in the cross-examination of Kennedy's nominee to years have been espousing the idea that the United States should remove the reservation adopted when this country decided to ad' here to the International Court of the power commission which will {Justice at The Hague, often re- affect the monthly fuel and light j ferred to as the World Court. Th« bills of every housewife. (controversy over an abandonment KKK In Altthama jof the so-called Connally reserva- Buh Shelton. grand wizard of {t ion. which provided originally for Forum Writers, Note Writers' names must be published with letter* to the Reader* Forum. Letter* mu*t be concise (not \ over ISO word*). All are nubject to oondengation. What would happen if the situation were reversed and some ppor devil stole a loaf of bread or a G. E. worker carried off a company tool? It seems to me many people have lost their sense of values and the almighty dollar is the reigning GOD. Why can't the laws of God and man be applied in business as well as every day living? If I had some of Robert W. Duncan's brains plus his educational background, I would holler to high heaven about a lot of things, as I still believe the old adage." The pen is mightier than the sword." MRS. T. SEGER 313 Spring St. ED's NOTE: G. E. demoted its employes involved in the action. Some resigned, all re- cieved sentences. Recovery suits against the firms are snowballing. Actress Answer to Previous PUSH* WASHINGTON — Secretary ean Rusk faces the strong likelihood of being summoned before the Senate Foreign Relations Committee for questioning about the mysterious delay in shutting off imports from Cuba to the U. S. Members of the Committee have been informed that a group of influential State Department officials are opposing such a drastic crackdown on the ground some contacts should be maintained with Cuba. These authorities are described as contending that is needed as a "symbol of this country's devotion to the true interests of the Cuban people." However, that is not the explanation being officially vouched tor on the State Department's strange procrastination. Repeated inquiries by members of Congress and newsmen have been answered with the assertion that complex legal difficulties involving treaties with other countries have been encountered and are still unsolved. Foreign Relations Committeemen, increasingly concerned about these conflicting backstage reports, propose to interrogate Rusk personally about them. He is on record as definitely indicating a ban on Cuban imports was imminent. This occurred at his last press conference more than a month ago. A reporter asked what the State Department was doing about halting the Wow of some $5 million a month in Cuban fruits, vegetables, tobacco, molasses and other imports to this country. "We expect to take action on that in a few days," Rusk replied. But weeks have gone by and nothing has happened — other than the varying accounts as to the reason for the prolonged inaction. Meanwhile, Communist - ruled Cuba is continuing to obtain desperately-needed U. S. dollars at a rate of $60 million or more a year. In other words, that much U. S. gold is being siphoned off into Red coffers. The seriousness of this loss is further evidenced by a Foreign Relations Committee report that more than 75 percent of Cuba's trade is now with the Soviet bloc. This is in striking contrast to about 2 percent when Fidel Castro came into power several years ago. Also according to the Senate Committee's report, Russia is having difficulty supplying Cuba with oil, due to shortage of tankers. In an effort to meet Cuba's urgent requirements, the Soviet is trying to obtain oil from Mexico and Venezuela. Vladimir Bazy- kin, Russian Ambassador to Mexico, has sounded out that country on such sales, and flew to Venezuela on the same mission. There he was told by President Betancourt that oil would be sold to Cuba if paid for in dollars Today's Prayer Thou, without whom all else is vain, help us • to know Thee, "Whom to know aright is eternal life." Amid the rush of the world, and the many things that men seek after today, help us that we may not lose the true perspective. May we seek Thee first in all our striving. May we love Thee with a!) our heart, with all our soul, and with all our mind. We would worship Thee, and Thee alone; in Jesus' name. Amen. -^John W. Shackford, Waynesville, N. C., retired Methodist minister. (_© 1961 by the Division of Christian Education. National Council of the Churches of Christ In the U. S. A.) and at the same price charged the U. S. So far there have been no oil deals in Cuba's behalf with Mexico or Venezuela. Other Developments Some 50 Cubans undergoing training as MIG jet pilots and mechanics in Czechoslovakia have been summoned home and are due to arrive in a few weeks. This is approximately half the number getting this training in the Soviet satellite. Latest Intelligence report is that Castro now has around 15 MIG-7 jets. They were dismantled and shipped in crates in Iron Curtain freighters. In Cuba they have been reassembled by Czech mechanics, and are now at a specially-built airfield in central Cuba. U. S. airmen and naval vessels have orders to return the fire if buzzed by Cuban planes. The Americans are under restrictions not to provoke attacks, but to immediately retaliate if fired on. More than 1,000 Soviet bloc technicians and advisers are now operating in Cuba. An estimated 200 are military personnel. School Aid Battle, Assistant Senate Democratic Leader Hubert Humphrey, Minn., now considers the passage prospects of the bill for federal loans to private schools so promising that he is urging this measure be considered before the Administration's legislation for federal aid to public schools. Humphrey has recommended that strategy to President Kennedy, contending it would gain support for the Administration's embattled bill. Humphrey favors both measures. <O 1961, The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) Sound's Shores Washington Pugei Sound has 1,500 miles of sheltered shoreline and 2,000 square miles of inland bays, inlets, channels and canals. ACROM 5 Indian IPulchritudtaow * Cylindrical actress, Brigttte rRrttjses fie* TttwiMMtt* IS Feminine app«Uatloa MRoMhuait (poet) . r ]in-ii«n MI-in t-;im ir j r^Mi MIRROR OF YOUR buitneu jthe Ku Klux Klan who used to'noninterference in any domestic hflMiket intohnr In thr backs-round, however, is stroll tlu-<m«h the state c-apitol (.(question, has been attracting) ITNawZealM* AltonEveningTelegraph Alabama with the arm of Charles j much attention in bar association Meriwelher, now Export-import jnrcles in this country. The ar-1 ** nick Bank director, around his shoul-igumenl against changing the Con- HO Barr I'd a flogging in Tust'a nally reservation has hwn that the other da;,, and later a il ' nltt ' (i States cannot afford I" 24 Mirnickef on Capito' Hill It contributes Subscription price 30 *"* ' * t-, . . .-1 i «.»• KM mo. 11 Pul.li->hed Daily by Allon Telegraph' del slai: Priming Company jloo.sa thi __ p B COUSLEY. Publisher j hjy Kla() ^jj,/ ~ " ~"~ Cleave it to other countries to de-, W Editorlab.) The Ki>\ J D. Fackler had at <'«•*• what is <"' is n(lt a domestic 3ac§ f L _ accepted in lown.j u , no>d bi . m ,. ia , mw ,j ng , «, the Question. The debates in the U N. 34 Tooth ivery Is available .,,,.. this ™°*i> °««« th*. u«i« «», ,„>,. iSBArtlrt'i class mailer ai-Kluil stepped 111 and flogged him " (Bib.) 10 French rwort )1 Whale 12 Formerly 19 Diminutive <* Edmund fl Laundry 89 Eunntsa machines SO Facility 82 Heavy volume 31 Very («.) 93 Breathes uoUily 38 OtherwiM in steep 98 TraiugmslM (4 Lincoln tu4 80 Manifert others 42 PauiM 85 Irish fuel 4SPry jtt ix>heugria'« 40 Bengalee mendicant •inger 4*Beir 48 Notion 46 FUf dMifa* 60 Puts to 62 East (Fr.) 98 View 65 Kxist and Editor n lev by mall nuii, and Missouri more money tu the campaign t-x penses of senators than any other one group. The three families behind Sun Oil. Standard Oil and Gulf Oil tthe Pew&. thf R«H.-kt-tr-llers. and the Mellons) fontnt>uu ariHind $j,000.000 to the Republicans at ever>' election; while the Kecks. the Blakleys, the Hunts. Brown and Root and other wildcatters, | MtMBHK and indepfridints contribut*-; ui i i heavaly to tht E)emocrat&. So!| 0 c»i ^,j.e; r when the nn,t comes tor sena- '^^j'e'.',':,^, tort to Vt>ir on a ttderaj pcmci cait b••".:<iwa\ conumsajutk:! who will help reg- - 7on'"b-j : ia < f ulaie gas rates, the big oii-ga&iChKatji/ $14 a of Congress Marrh i. i»79 Ac.'''.-'-! • MtMBEH OP THE ASSOI mt.l> PRESS herein I HF At '1)1 I i 1 A I i< I B'.'Kb.A 1 and the vote on Triumphantly, Grand W i / a r d• lol|s ^solutions supporting puni- Shelton later an.iouri.Td that lo " ve a(>lion a S alnsl ^"'«i herausp. mmisteis hail assured him of in « ernal P° li<>ie8 are ^"^ to i u.xilii r,«- no inoiv hi-rai-ial ^' bat * for a lonfi tilne ttw Mve W in TuM'alGOsa.i* 01 ' a *; ourl '^ , wlU , t J e stn ^ y j I confined to the rule of law in in-' syndicate. inc.r jternationul controversies. ! ) sMHindwl in the GKKKNWU'H, Conn. (.¥>— Thpj 'lelt leg when n 'JL' f,jlit»er pistol jiolio-making national council o! j 5* Hoine*puB ,lischai-,'ed ^K i ideritally a* ht-iihe Protestant F'piscopal Church j ^ jj^,S«?*t,it«rt ^tlllvv(•(i u in „ iiii'iul \<Hvi'd (.as asked President Kennt'd> to j }g SUii p»rt» "That's all; I'm gelling rid ol issue an executive order to all! DOWN 44Ninur bunnSii oflite 111 Alton in National i that gun ' . jhdera) agencies with anything to Six months earlier he was I do with housing requiring tlial uuundr din the rmhi leg with the .such housing be available to all weapoa, wiult pracuuag a fast draw. regarcUe*s of "not, color or creed." I Bidding retard an athlete's performance (trying too hard, a»lf-doubt, stage fright, etc.) and when ha does unusually well ha Is Just Approaching his real capacity. Only occasionally, when an athltte finds him- Mil free of anxiety and relaxed in mind and bodr, can he come close to his full talent. is MtUing an »*tT Are American Indians immune to heart disease? Not in any esthetic sense, but It is often called an art of skillful manipulation. Successful retail stores are well awart of this elusive quality. One study of reasons for customer loas found that one per cent die, three per cunt move, luur per cent are floaters, five per cent change oti recommendation ol friends, nine per cent find lower prices elsewhere, 10 par cent are chronic Do alalettw always It their hestf *£* Pi-aetically all compJainars. and « pw cent he- fetes strive (a do their hast, hut fanyf o| tndiffHrfnff of sales, par- rajrdy a/jbiew tte iiMhin'f par- (ffPlMff fll WkMl ttMV VH €>V iHi, KiAf feMUMI »H., : Relatively so. Uiitil recently this ftaemingjy built-in resistance was attributed to heredity. However, a study of Navaho Indians by Dr. Reuben itrauss. Burbank, Calif., auggects that the immunity factor Is a low ealoric diet. Navahus eat only two meals a day; usually stewed mutton, fried bread and coffee. White the fat content is high, caloric intake it law. Dr. Straws fetls that Navah& would lose (Mr immunity U tfc*y adopted tfa* whit, nan's

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