Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 12, 1961 · Page 4
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April 12, 1961

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, April 12, 1961
Page 4
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MOON mnium Editorial Suspended Budget Talk 1 c? It vn foorf 10 ttm ttw bwtfit of tarty ttporarc t* wth pwWfc and municipal offic- •n offered by early filing of the city's new ... Bat ft* City Omfidl'i decWotw, at Mav- «f P. W. Difs reborn, to mnpmd tctten m If dft &e ««* Chy Council nta <n*r it en- tirct? logical. Tl« etitrent City Council might we!) tM flatten to the guidance of the by Hs dtiemsioo and public «f • Of the mttture. igh public reaction to vinous point* ftttde in the discussion. too, the new Council ewaH have received valuable guidance is to 4iltft* sentiments An important pirt of the vote given the fte»- Council in the April 4 election, we feel. stemmed from » general feeling of protest to rising taxes. The more both ne-w and oUi Councils hear of public sentiment on various points which must be discussed, the more intelligently they can represent the voters' will — tnd the voters' will in this particular especially case has shown itself to be important. The difficulty with cutting taxes is always that they also can involve cuts in services or expenditures which call for services. And often times those «h« subscribe heirtily to the genertl conception of tax reduction* are antered at the thought of re- suluM curb* in certain services. Vhether or not the present Council be- Ifevtj it could adopt the budget ordinance— for tf* first time some basic in Dfttwf L4HtimU!9 President's Tax Message Awaited WASHINGTON - Within « few the American people will get whfch would have been subject to later revision anyway—we believe the new Council definitely should have both the privilege and the responsibility of final decision on the measure. There was * time in the budget's consid- formation which will ennble thwii new President. ' For what has happened thus far hasn't really been decisive. It doesn't matter much whether erition when the record of councilmen and : ttw Kennedy household hires a Mayor Day could have had an effect on the French chef or whether the outcome of the city election, particularly ,1 "**««> ,?*»*'' '" **«* l <> . ?» ,, ... L • u j L • .u u vert native Africans to ctvtltia- ,11 candidates had had their say on the sub- ^ Wha{ ^ ^^ jg whether j« r - 'the federal government Is going This, however, never developed despite our j to collect more tax money out of own efforts to encourage it, and an election ithe worker's take-home pay. on the tax question was run off without ' The President is planning to benefit of determination on whether any of (send his tax message to Con- the candidates held any more than general *r** <**t «***• « has been de, .. . 'layed for unexplained reasons. opinions on the sub.ect. i ft ., |g w suspected , nal Of course, as we ve suggested before, the ^ draftg o( ^ mWMge pl . opos . Council could push aside all the challenges led Dy tne present's "task fore- and simply throw the whole matter back into IPS" and advisers — the "theo- a certain figure, regardless o SMtGlancts ** GJUNUITIf 25 and 50 Yean April 12,1936 3, 3. Beeby wai rttunwu and M, W, WM elected as a new nwitiiwi of' the Alton Boifd of ttfuirttM, rtCtt wtth «b«t * 3 ft 1 Wise Choice of Leader The Board of Education of Alton School District chose wisely when it elected Robert S. Minsker as its president. Mr. Minsker has been a valuable member of the board, and has exhibited a high degree of intelligence and leadership that fit him splendidly for the position of board president. By education and experience, and by the loyalty he has shown to his position as member, Mr. Minsker is eminently qualified for this post which is among the most important in our area. Alton has been fortunate in the men who have served as president of its school board. Outstanding men have given of their time and talents to serve the school system. The election of Mr. Minsker, who succeeds E. P. Waterhouse—a president who rendered a high order of public service—is in the best tradition of the school board which, down through the years, has had outstanding men to serve it as president. It is particularly important at the present juncture that the school district be placed under the strongest possible leadership. Its voters soon will be called upon to express their sentiments on a construction bond issue designed to keep the system on its present ascending pattern of development and bead off an era of decay. Mr. Minskw fe*« provided forceful lead- criticism 'members of Congress — the j "practical" boys. i —-—-~—-——————— | It's always wise to have a lot Readers* Forum of idea men around. Perhaps,! however, the comment ol Prime j Minister Macmillan in a speech! in Britain not long ago apropos of i These frames, sir, combine dignity and authority With, just a hint of the playboy look!" | ership at various times for a number of the ^ ^.^ ^^ ^ fa| r wag ^ gt Horgcc Mam| community's more important programs and \ ymih repeating as applicable to'School when I voted in the school activities, with special emphasis on Boy Scout- | the current situation in this coun- j election on April 8 that I could! ing. His has been a highly successful record Jtry. Macmillan said Ihe Social-jnol vote for trustee in this Alton j when it comes to shaping a program to appeal lists have had some "original and!election as we reside in Wood; to the public—and then make that appeal so"™* '***, but the trouble is River Congressional Township, i that some of the ideas lhat arej I reside in the city of Alton,! original are not sound and some I pay taxes in Alton, and with lwo| bear practical results. solete office of township school trustee, which is complicated by the congressional township lines, l offj N()w , hat the Change in View Pressures of the type that have occurred here for employment of Negroes where they have been unable to get jobs before may well be affecting attitude of management toward proposed Fair Employment Practkv- legislation. At Springfield Tuesday two industrialists gave a boost to the principle of FEPC. Charles H. Percy of Kenilworth, president of Bell & Howell Co., qualified his support by suggestion that a complaint be filed in any case before investigation could be undertaken. This presumably would, to a certain extent, discourage "fishing.,expeditions" by state FEPC staff members. ., These complaints doubtless would be forthcoming through efforts of the NAACP if not directly from offended individuals. At least a program of regulation established by law and enforced by public officials would be preferable among 'most employers to brojid pressures to force employment. : • - j nuw iiuu me Leiiaua iiaa uiu- of the sound ideas are not origin-1 children, I am interested in ouv CJa , ]y ended one question plagues ial." |school, elections. Tax rates and regulations are! l was told at the P° lts that me. Why did all churches object strongly to the religious question at present a complicated affair (could go lo Wood River lo vole> jn tne census? Are they not that cannot be defended as either Jon school truslee. I am not inj prou( i O f their religious faiths? equitable or productive of ade-jany way involved or interested in| We definitely are! Could it be quate tax revenues. There isn't,:Wood River elections, but shouldi t hey were afraid of real figures? to be sure, any tax system that j have the right to vote in ANY church membership has climbed will yield enough revenue for the j election where my tax money is j n absolute figures, but declined "spenders." But the important j involved. fact today about new taxes is; These obsolete in proportion to the population, congressional,what weak figures these are! not whether they are going to;township areas should be re-j What is membership adher- be made more equitable as be-j vised to include all residents ofjence? Going to church once or Iwice a year, born lo a church, but deserted? Who and what tween different classes of taxpayers, but whether forthcoming changes will disrupt the economic stability of the country for a long lime to come. Far from being a cure for recession, tax changes can prolong a recession by producing a disequilibrium in the economy. The average citizen will be affected in many ways and particularly jn his purchasing power. It seems ironical lhat, with all Alton. Let's change this situation. MARY ANN SCHUMACHER 1911 Mat St. (EDS' NOTE: Even belter, a bill now is before the legislature to eliminate the ob- plurality. Told vote *n 3,0n, ibwrt too fcw thdn the fficofd voli.. .. Uoyd (SlacNte) tfcyto, tart ef the suapwtt In the August Low Wdnaplng oam. was to be returned to ivradtwn County from Dalles, Teji. to srttKl trtst. A d*tty *•* expected, however, since Dalian authorities said he would be tried there on a robbery charge flrat. Among chairmen named for county board committees were J. W. Schmoeller, county officers; Herbert Wickenhsuser, printing arid town accounts; Val Delaney, educational and Mstorfcal; Conrad Flchtel. city relations; Frank Girard, county relief investigating (new): Pearl Smith, hygiene clinic (new.) F. A. DuIIftdway, holdover member ol the Jerseyville grade school board of education, was named president of the Jersey Township High School board. Leroy Harrison of Alton High School took honors unassisted in the Maplewood Relays, winning first place in the discits throw and second place in the shot put. While Henry Hand of Alton was in Jerseyville, because of the death of a brother-in-law, the Rev. Reuben Russell, a message arrived at his residence telling of the drowning of his son, Maurice, 33, at Gary, Ind. Maurice loat his lift while fishing. He had moved from Alton seven years before. James J. Hull, 10, died of pneumonia. Mrs. Louise Boeker, 95, Prairietown. died. Tonie Ora Ridgeway, 37, died at his home in Worden. Angeline Frances Bland, 89, died al her residence on Halliburton street. Miss Maria Louise Tindall, 82, a daughter of the lale Mr. and Mrs. George W. Tindall, pioneer seltlers In Upper Alton, died. James Browning of Graf- Ion died in Alton. Dr. J. H. Franklin, president of the Northern Baptist Convention and of Crozen Theological Seminary at Chesler, Pa., would address the 10th annual Illinois Youth Congress at Alton High School. Miss Pearl Savage, chairman of commitlees in charge of preparalions, said 400 had registered. JJflit Mtf MH ft* two d«yt, wife fwcoH ewnwiy ef tut Hi f . WHwit '• *fttr MttMl WW(| ' wall neirtfw'trtrttiOt W to M to flu ahitofy City Council. wi» to cswttftt' may name changw to 5 wl flttUttcitteM .wH* Uppw Alton hid bieii ifWBWtf fe i*ttn« suggested chang« «Ireio*y had lar mpente. One w>« te make Vtmlilit an extension westward of Bwwn ittitt. The other was to eliminate Sloomfleld, In Atym, by making that street part of Highland avenue. Upper Alton streets with the Sana name* as Alton streets Included Park, Hickory, Franklin, Elm, Maple, Garden, Main, and PtoaiiJrt, Suggested was to re-name Main in Alton M W. 9th street. Orgp« 4 zatlon of the new Alton Board of Trade was to be effected at a meeting in the Retail Merchants quarters In the Commercial Building. The organization committee was to present a proposed charter setting forth the purpose of the new organization. Dr. Harry Wallace. 54, who had spent his youth in Alton, died In St. Joseph's Hospital after an extended decline In health. He had returned here late in 1910 after practising medicine for 26 years in Chicago. Knowing the gravity of his condition, he decided to spend the remainder of his life In his boyhood home. Gus E. Metier of Castoria, Ore., a former Altonlan who had attained much success as an inventor since leaving here in 1888, was visiting his brother, Will Metier, of Fosterburg. He was lo continue to New York, where he was to demonstrate his latest invention, a patent fire escape. Herbert Hillebrecht, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Hillebrecht of 1108 Alby St., was to be graduated by the School of Pharmacy, Northwestern University, April 14, but was to remain at the university for a few months of postgraduate work. Park Commission members took action to set a slow speed regulation for vehicles in Rock Spring Park because pedestrians also were using the park drives. Victor Riesel Says 35 Thousand Dollar Bills Missing WASHINGTON Somewhere ... . , makes up the real figures? Is [ in this town there are 35 brand new ong ^^^ dollar bms anywhere? Central Fegl 6r burning a hole in somebody's PAUL A. HOCK More Than He Earned Since Democracy is a counting of all Ihe heads, empty or not. perhaps there will be no objec- '^^rtssrssssi*-. •-. -*» -7 Drew Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Kefauver Antitrust Hearing Aims WASHINGTON - Senator Ke-,talks with the prime minister of,Ihe new Presidenl of the United fauver isn't talking about it injour No. 1 ally, Harold Macmillan (States in a private conversation advance, but his real atai in the of Britain. Enough time has now {with friends. antitrust hearings opening Thurs- passed to form an accurate i "He is a very great man with| with pension changes and medl- day is to show that the big mo-judgment of these talks and how! the greatest property of all — | caj care for the *%**• the Social euls who ran the electrical com- i President Kennedy conducted '• the power to listen." the prime' Secu nt V taxes on the whole P r °- ; should be considering a tax program lhat will curtail incomes for many people and many businesses. Take, for instance, Ihe Social Security taxes which affect al- 'mosl everybody. Some will go up in a few monlhs, and some will be further increased at Ihe end of next year. If Congress goes ahead ments about our unemployment compensation laws. Our administration's portrayal such a gloomy picture of our economy, and its demand for measures for increased unemployment compensation make it a problem for all of us. Everyone will agree that when a man suddenly loses his job of Iheir gross weekly pay and lo pocket or vaull. The money was withdrawn from the Bakery and Confectionery Workers Union account in the National Savings and Trust Bank here on the morning of Feb. 13, 1959. The bank holed their numbers. But Ihe bills have raise -the maximm benefit to | not shown anywhere — and a cated that the local had repaid $35,000. In fact, there had been $35.000 in small bills deposited in the national union's treasury in March 1960. These deposits were made by the union's recenlly suspended secretary-treasurer, Peter Olson. He was the man who originally withdrew the 35 one thousand dollar bHls. What had ed up, give credit to Holcombe's Commandos. And keep your eye on them. During the first week Commissioner Holcombe reorganized the 30 accountants in hJs Fnancial Division. Now they are heading for the Bureau's regional offices in areas where labor is concentrated. Their assignment is to go over every Union which he done with them? He had not!was probed by the McClellan given them to Local 3's strikejSenate Selecl Committee. two thirds of the average weekly i crack team of Labor Department fund. How had he golten another {In many cases they have already wage of all Illinois workers. That I eagle-eyed investigators under i $35.000 in small bills? would be J66 a week for a. .singly worker with an additionalI*bene* fit for Ihose with dependents. There is also a demand for increasing the duration of the benefits from 26 to 39 weeks. There is already an Illinois law providing that in "emergency periods" the compensation can be raised to 39 weeks. The present demands started Iheir probings. guls panics were fully cognizant of the;himself minister said of the President' through no fault of his own, he | would make the larger figure pre- should have some compensation j vail at all times, until he finds another job or isi These demands also include will go up by nearly 33 rehired in his old one. But our.p ro% rj. s j on f or a |i unemployed to Utf.IJ.ICa WCl t • Ullji V.«g^*i«a>««ii». w* • • •»• . nit it. n ,i, .»....»**,» ww.-vi **m. »..», .. - -*-~.-^~ ..... - - J * I 4-__.i* U * ' fact that their vice presidents- To appreciate the full frignril- .- H e is an active and Impressive ' ** r cent on a P*™> n "**> makes i present administrate would put, rPce ive such benefits regardless - - •• •• - - UUJ.ICK.IVC esalion were violating the law. canoe of the talks you have., to go,character, a man who will keep JitUe In other words, Kefauver will' back and remember thai for a ultimate decisions in His own endeavor to prove that the offi-jlong time elder gtalesman Win- hands. And lhal is always a man |a year cials who went to iail and paid ston Churchill felt H was his duty, wno is easier to deal with." ! *! ear m to advise and guide previous; sizable fines were taking the rap tor those who protested innocence at the top. Here are some highly illuminating facts which will come oul during the Kefauver probe. It will be shown that J. Ralph Cordiner, now chairman of General Electric, has been with that week jj^r unemployment compensalion O f past earnings. Under such a Thus, the man who earns 54,800! laws in the danger of excess. .proposal a worker who has earn- ia year or more now pays $144 aj For instance, in Illinois unem- ed. say, $850 in a year, would ployment compensation taxes,! get benefits amounting lo $832 Presidents of the United Stales. This falherly advice chapter of; Anglo-American relations ^ abruptly broken off when Eisen- ! Social Security taxes, but the amount the federal ! menl will lake from him will go UP l ° 5193 ' 75 ' ThiS mea " S that v,«,..«\. m ,t tk« nwMtn/t nut hower cut the ground out under the Briliah at Suez in and used such brusque barrack-! room language to Prime Minister i Eden in demanding the withdraw- r<ngiisn irony regarding ith self . assurance o£ the younger I gether will pay nearly $100 a year more than Ihey do now. This may subtract billions of dollars in pur- "I was conscious of being an man in a hurry against the firm ever since 1922, beginning at| al Qf British troop8 tnat Eden re .,more experienced and careful ala salary of 40 cents an hour. Itj s jg ne< j ttitude of the President," Macmil- also be shown that while; Sjnce tnen British-American re-! lan fold friends, obviously with will chasing power. Perhaps the mosl irrilating wholly paid by the employers.' as compared with the $320 he is more than doubled from 1959 toientitiled to under present law. If 1960. and will be nearly tripled j the duration should be increased from 1969 lo 1961. But labor j to 39 weeks, his benefits as an groups are demanding that the j unemployed person would be $1,weekly benefits be increased to 1248, which would be 50 per cenl provide individuals with one-half more for not working than he [would have received if he had tax collections, feels It will have i worked. So why work when more change is coming in the plan modify. lean be made by drawing com- withhold taxes on interesl and All this adds up to painful i pensalion? dividends at the source. Low-income persons, especially retired change — an impact on the eco-l and »h K and is*, tit nan eigm, Q{ convemence. They have antitrust cases brought against it ibeen fnend , y but not cordjal . The ; sarcasm -an average of more than one a, Brjtish noTain «his subtle wh ° d ° not tavts mUCh ™ e ^P la 'n this subtle .„ fj d th jr regular but it probably re- 1 * nomy which may not be felt for would appear to FRED J. MILLER Jerseyville to Kennedy's earlier insis- «*« for use in Laos - should This was a move the has pulled more | the president ol tne *irm COUIQ i American nuclear bombs on Brit-i i *'* iii ' w iw§ MOV: "• *-****& — , help knowing about. If he didn't iish ^jj ^ s cnale< j at American, military intervention become ne-| " .*"** know about Ihem before they j insistence on risking war over ,cessary ""- : ~ "-- re- mont M y stipend decreased. Also. have withheld Once the tax message of the took place, he obviously knew, Cniang Kai-Shek on Formosa,! British vigorously resisted until •bout them after the Justice De- and rese nted our go-it-alone policy • Kennedy virtually made it an is- _ i . \ l_* Ifc,, n ..4l<«BK '_.__ _t 1 At Al b »_ ».-_ 1 partment brought its action. GE had one of the worst anti sue of whether the Anglo-Ameri can alliance would continue. time will be necessary before thej money improperly collected willj President Is sent to Congress, it will be Interesting to see what ; happens to the popularity curve the President in Ihe gallup poll. be refunded. Likewise, this means <C isei, N. Y. Herald Tribune, inc.» 'more trouble and expense for the 1 — businesses concerned. U is noli Forum Writers, Note Writers' names must be published with letters to the Readers Forum'. Letters must be concise (not over ISO words). All are suh|eot to condensation. as It not have been set without the knowledge of the president. Later, when Cordiner became chairman of the board, two additional antitrust cases were brought, one of them being the is- tone case which sent some of GE's e xecutives to jail and resulted in the biggest antitrust fines ever brought against any corporation. Signiticantly, Sen. Kefauver will put hi* witnesses under oath. This has not been done in various other antitrust hearings and will mean that they are on notice of possible perjury i f they do not tell the truth as to whether or not the tip executives of their companies, including Cordiner. were fully aware of tht conspiracy to violate the law. (tote— It was the senator from Tennessee who first dug into the electrical industry's conspiracy to fix prices in the of generators to the Ten- Valley Authority, and p a v e d the way for the Justice Department s criminal Heavens Above Antwsr to Previous Puxzls Commissioner John Holcombe while the Labor Department! Soon these accounting comman- ii_ __i_ * _ i_ i A 4 .i jj ^_Jix^l ' ;_»_ _. *M .*..__ •. - «: i_ vfcants lo know what'happened to roe money these past Iwo years. ''Eagle-eyed" is Ihe word for th$se men, whom insiders call '1-iplcombe's Commandos." They are part of a 30-man corps of accountants. Most, of them are former Internal Revenue Service investigators. Now they are operating for John Holcombe's comparatively new Bureau of Labor- was probing this mystery, lhei dos wi!1 dr °P in on union suspended Olson and his buddy, the often -investigated president Jim Cross. A caretaker government over the national Bakery and Confectionery Workers Union was set up by its other leaders under a vice resident, Max Kralstein, now acting international secretary-treasurer. These men want of the Hod Carriers and Ihe Operating Engineers, as well as the Teamslers. Despite the newness of the Bureau, 11 has not exactly been idle in Washington. .Since the law was passed, there have been some five thousand credible complaints. Of these, some 3,000 have been closed out. About 1,800 of Management Reports. This wasj to ^^ th eir bakery union o f; this ^'""P were P ut as * de because created under the Landrum-Grif-i the men wno nave been mishand- lthe com P la ''nts were unfounded, the dough. They want to ; ° r the Labor De ^- had no J uris with the American Bakery diclion ' or becau! * the violations fin Act The treasure hunt for the thousand dollar bills by Financial Division of Commissioner Holcombe's Bureau began early in January. ' Holcombe's pencil wielding commandos were poring over financial reports filed by the Bakery and Confeclionery Workers— a union ousted from the AFL-CIO on charges of corruption. Away down in a corner of one page the examiners discovered a footnote. This tiny item, barely noticeable, reported the return of a loan lo Ihe international union. The item said simply that $35,000 had been returned by a Local 3 of New York. The money supposedly had been lent by the national headquarters to the New York Local to help it cover strike benefits. The Labor Departments probers became suspicious. They contacled Local 3. The Local never had seen a nickel of the money. Yet the national headquarters report indi- and Confectionery Workers Union,, which was set up after Ihe corruption-laden union was ousted in 1957. If the field is thoroughly clean- Todays Prayer had occurred before the law was passed. Compliance was won in 1,149 cases, some voluntarily settled, for example, when union presidents dropped in on Holcombe, "talked it over,"-and came out j agreeing to remedy the abuses. i There was court action in other Father, Almighty, fill me with i instances. Of the remaining 2,000 complaints, 766 were under active In- Thy blessings! Open my eyes to ! that which is pure, that which is just, that which is truly wonderful. May the darkness 'that covers my eyes be taken from me so that I might see Ihe wonder of Thy presence. Fill my mind with Thy spirit of wisdom and truth that all I do or say may reflect the glory of Thy righteousness. In the name of Christ I pray. Amen. —W. F. Primrose, St. Joseph, Mo., minister, First Congregational Church. «0 1961 by the Division of Christian Education. National Council of the Churches of Christ In the U. S. A.) vestigation on April 7. The mystery of the missing thousand dollar bills was but one of these efforts lo make certain that every man in Ihe land can earn his daily bread without finding it bitter. (C 1961, The Hall Syndicate. Inc.) The terrestrial plants in our solar system resemble one another in structure and probably in chemical composition. They are Earth, Mercury, Venus and Mars. MIRROR OF YOUR MIND mean m lence would new President. It was a conducive to friction. However, here is how Macmillan described his sessions with AltonEveningTelegraph Put i'»h»d Daily by Alton Telegraph Printing Company f. 9- COU8UEY. Publisher and Editor Subscriptions not accepted In towns where carrier delivery Is available. Entered as second class ma'ier al Subscription phce 30 cents weekly by carrier by mall 110 a v«ar la Illinois and Missouri tU • year beyond Illinois and Missouri. Mail sweep them under the carpet" During their talks, neither wr Macmillan voiced There ' S an ° ther item will! ACftOM • Story IRtmiuy evituoUsktaf IssSr" «=• ' "* criticism of Eisenhower by name. Kennedy sometimes referred to his "predecessor" and Macmillan reierred to the "previous" administration. There was, however, an occasional undertone of criticism. Macmillan recalled that the United States Hinder Eisen- i hower l had pieviously "set its face" against the economic mar- jriage of the Iniwr Six of continental Europe with tht; Outer Seven including the United Kingdom. Kennedy has now reversed the Eistn- MEMBER OP THE 4SSOCIATSP PRESS rbe Atkoci*t*d Press I* exclusively entitled lo tne use for uublicailon ol all n«w» dispatches credited in this paper and u> the local news pub' herein. opposing two economic put Uwt of John f. KM^ m __ _ international state*WM •OBurod bst week during hi§| MSMttgH THE AUUU BUREAU OF URCULAI101. Local Advenumi R»ies and Coo tract inroi maiiofl on «oolic«tlon al the Telegraph busia*** office Hi Etttt Broadway Alton. 111. National AdvertUiiu R«Br*wut«Uv««: the Jofca 9\iM Company. Mew York. e»t"»- hower policy of cation of these groups. Or, as Macmillan it. Kennedy "has replaced a ba ner with a spur." NOTE — Perhaps the most important statement made by Prime Minister Macmillan lo friend* aiter the Kennedy talks uas when he confided: "It looked as if the Russians really wanted a detente in the cold war. Now I am not io sure. The signs are blowing cold " He added that no summit meeting "w in sight." (C I*'- Bell Syndicate. lac.) the proposal to remove the limited tax credit on dividends. The argument against full taxation of 1 dividends is that the citizen is; taxed doubly i£ he puts his money i in a corporation but not if it is invested in a partnership or a proprietorship. The argument beiiiK made here in favor of U ii that "double taxation" is a myth. Another plan of the administration calls (or an increase in certain taxes which will add to the cost of tires, tubes and the like. This Rwof Rtroin .. «, ?toBli at tbY8co*gT* "* aJBtinbow la fruit 24 Among ji scrubs 34 BftUTtt &• flan mt 2THMUnMMt * >U *?* < i ii ir.i Mr •• -11 'I-; II. <l IIHI-0 I; I'JI -J, r J M Weirder 41 OlmiauUvt 4>8cMriUkuvtiM „,.«*«* DeniMMU 4TlnM)uoiii food Indian Pulpit 48 Mend Re«U4 •OArabim Prong garment going , 0 either are. "tax havens' ; tion, such a those enjoyed {abroad by individuals who slay I there for relatively brief inter- jvals and get certain benefits anyway. Also, there is need to elim- j l»t,it r abuses in what is defined as "ordinary and necessary expense*" in business. But such a reform process tends to upset many established practices that have lung been considered legitimate and equitable but which the government, ID its zest for more By JOSEPH WHITNEY of all alcoholics have at least one parent or grandparent who was an inebriate, this is- considered due to environmental influence rather than to heredity factors. It ha« been noted that toll percentage drops markedly among children of alcoholics who are brought up in wholesome loiter home*. 0* iw»»ta»<» •sudeat* need «>let>0e? Prof. H- A. Bethe, Cor_.. phyitefct, said recently that non-science high ichool - students need sclpnoe training njore Own science itudeats because they may never be ablt to rtudy «ci- ence again. The future scientist needs a solid high school basis in _ mathematics. Once In college, he !••>rifiatf Actually this can be a . „ must acquire an enormous body * "V experience. One's »ngry ol icitw» lowwledg*. md should Answer No. it usually takei ot control thwattm Ip «*plf M* have mathematics and liberal arts several years ot heavy drinking, own baser natuw, «ki let «tt»cjp out ol the way so that h* need not to develop serious addiction t o others with acousttioas he teats spend precious college tinw on alcnool. White studies iodjcate wi«ht juetiUftMr bt «ndi npiaft them. ttot apjuxuijQately 0 per CM* himself. IV UN** Kiaf FMUlftS i*t4.. iM.s iiwuld you rcwent angry abuwf Answer: Usually not. Angry people say many things they do not mean, and you ikouid have no struggle finding Jorgivf- ness U you are willing to recall a few of the occasion*, wten y«i have indulged in the same k}nd of angry, irresponsible Actually this can

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