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

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 6

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Alton, Illinois
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Thursday, April 13, 1961
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Editorial Putting ft Up to the Public C7 r Oe*. Oew ittraerti litest « the sUMMity far i M» *t ciewe la tbt Iffimfe oottiUuUon perhaps den more than taytMttf ebe to eatpiste I* wBer tipTK»toni Of 4MWMH tJBWBNI latest attempts CD pttdl thrMgfi i i*e% Jwfide! amendment toten should t* gtvtn dM chance to express ttaitselTts. At tin s«M time the ttste government showld hate this expression of public sentiment to guide it in discharging its ft- sponsibilities to die public. lost as die judicial amendment governor flbvioitttf is impressed with MM fof a freer bafw to ttitt gotciu- effort* to finance itself. Hie judiciary apparently can bounce •long for a while longer under the present fyitem, in the governor's estimation. Much of die change that would have been made in it, and which was advertised as the most desirable in the judiciary amendment of two years ago already ha* been made through statutory revision. It could have been made thus all the time. But the legislature did need an advisory vote from its constituents— such as the constitutional referendum provided— 10 show public sentiment on such controversial problems as the old justice of the peace system. Prime matter of importance which could be decided in a constitutional referendum on the judicial question would be the tenure and selection of the state's judges. But even the method proposed by the state and Cook County bars is merely a compromise between the present all-out elective system and the federal appointive approach. It is fairly simple to see, then, that the governor has in mind the realization that if he and his backers are to go all out behind a constitutional amendment difficult to achieve, it should be the one on which, in his estimation, it is most important to know the public's sentiments. If the state's voters, for instance, want to hold the government to a strict pair of tight parse strings under the old tax program, the served as a guide to the legislature; so a tax amendment vote of die pubUc could be—and should be—advisory to die legislature, whether it wins or loses. We feel, however, that sentiment should not be confused. Perhaps the main issue in such an amendment is the graduated income tax. Previous amendments skirted this issue but stilt were htm by it because of die insistence of many dwt the proposed changes opened the way to H. The forthcoming amendment should place diis issue squarely before the public, open die way to debate on it without any quibbling as to whether die graduated income tax is involved. Variety of Stories Russia apparently has "skunked" us again in space. As conflicting stories released.or indicated at different times are compared, the matter becomes puzzling. Too many different and differing stories about times and circumstances of man V first personal invasion of space have been released by Russian sources. These conflicts all tend not only to befog the story but actually to reduce faith in it. Presumably, however, we can accept the general concept that Russia did put a man into space, allow him to circle die globe, and then bring him back alive. The previous stories released may well have been premature reports of unsuccessful attempts. Russia would not hesitate to sacrifice a man or two, then cover up. It Has to Be Teamwork Unvifi JMBWwlBw Kennedy OnSponsorecl TV Program Those 24 African nations are certainly exercising the "initiative" suggested by Adlai Stevenson in working out a long range plan by which the United Nations could aid them. Worked out in conference with the United States delegation to U.N., the African plan calls for creation of an international development bank and a new agency to train personnel to carry out the program. No-strings-attacbed technical and financial aid from more advanced countries would be integrated through international agencies —presumably those subordinate to the U.N. Pending specific portions of the program, it sounds much the same as those that might have been worked out by other groups of U. N. countries. But at least the Africans can feel closer akin to it for having worked it out. * Sap* rrmicnpns. hfpwver, might be ad- visabie, and we hope they are attached to the -• program. •>• Russia has been an extremely unsettling influence, especially in Africa, with its policy of moving into weak nations with its own programs, sometimes economic, sometimes technical. Here the strings attached spread out in two directions. Technicians sent in usually are coverups for skillful propaganda and subversion programs. At the same time the Reds display further skills in •parlaying their economic aid into the strongest possible propaganda. Of late Russia has been the least cooperative of the better-heeled nations in its financial contributions to the U. N. At the same time it insists on spending its own money its own way on aid. Here, then, we have the double effect of Russia's attempt to starve the U. N. assistance program at the same time it carries out its own subversion plans. Our Western nations would do well to try and inject into the African plan a proposal fodbidding acceptance of any further assistance from any individual nation if it is to receive help under the proposed U. N. plan. Let's see how Russia would react to that. WASHINGTON Kennedy did Tuetday night on television network what no other President of the United States has ever done — he participated In a program Who3e sponsor urged the American people to buy to products. The cost of the time used was not con* tributed by the television com pany, but was paid for by a toothpaste marwfactafer. Many observers feel that the dignity oi the preftkfcncy wai impaired when Kennedy appeared in the role of a television per former in a pre-recorded and rehearsed program. Five times the hour-long show was interrupted for commercial advertising of a toothpaste and in the final section of the film the President's picture was repeatedly used as a backgrounc for the presentation of the name of those who edited and produced the show — the television person nel of the program itself. It will be argued that newspap era and other publications carrj advertising matter alongside presidential pronouncements, bu In rebuttal, it must be said tha no story of White House news is interrupted in the middle of news column while the reader is told tn the same column about the merits of a particular tooth paste. The show had to be rehearset and pre-recorded two weeks ago The President sat at the tabl in the cabinet room of the Whit House with a pile of photographs before him. As he held them u for the viewer to see, the broat casting company flashed them ir full length on the screen. Kennedj then discussed each of his pres idential assistants and also described the operations of his cab ineL So the whole effect was that of a television show. Up to now, a president's ap ft* GUmc* Iy &4UVUiT8 The AUen*Scott Report Revolt Against Castro Planned pearances on television hav WASHINGTON — The Cuban Revolutionary Council is launching its offensive to overthrow Premier CBstro by setting up its provisional government on Cuban soil. Within the next 30 days, the Cuban exile group headed by Dr. Jose Miro Cardona, who will be president of the new anti-Castro government, will join the "freedom fighters" in the Escambray Mountains in Central Cuba. From this front line command position, these leaders wflJ direct a nation-wide «wottj w * a 7" n ' against the pro-Communist Castro government. Those are the publishable of air and naval support in these daring operations. The Revolutionary Council has an estimated 25 planes, including a number of U. S. made jet interceptors, based in Guatemala at an airfield near Retalhuleu, on the Pacific side of the country. These planes are being flown by former Cuban Airforce pilots who fled Havana when Castro began his military purges. Their navy consists of 30-odd ships, ranging in size from World to a 20-year-old British frigate that carries a 3- inch gun. In any engagement with Castro euverings of the big powers in the Laos crises. Pressure .from a Lao-Thai family relationship is keeping President Kennedy from agreeing to a British suggestion that the United States accept the Soviet proposal that Prince Souvanna Phouma. the deposed Premier of highlights of the battle plan for , (orces ^^ a - r and a tree Cuba that Miro Cardona | are Mieved sufficient to protect revealed to Adolf Her e Jr., (h President Kennedy's chief ad- vjser on Latin America, and Philip W. Bonsai, former U.S. Ambassador to Cuba, to their forces until the that Cuban pilots, now training in Czechoslovakia, return to pilot the 12 to 15 MIG-17s that are now in Cuba but not opera" m "*~ . ^ . «i *: IIV" *j* %^Ukt4 UMb »«wi. vr|-r»-» K* private meeting at the =>«» e | tional for !a ck O f trained fliers. been confined to the showing o his unrehearsed press confer ences or his public addresses o of picrurea of spontaneous news events in which he happens t be participating. There has been a tacit understanding with th broadcasting companies that pres idential press conferences woul not be commercially sponsored No prearranged show has ever been put on with a president the manner of the Tuesday nigh performance. One wonders whether the othe toothpaste companies are goin to have the opportunity to put o a television show in which th vast audience collected for a presidential appearance will be mad available to them to sell their wares. Actually, the President did a good job, and the television ratings on his performance should i be high. Indeed, he acted his dramatic role well, and so did Mrs. ; Kennedy, who followed him in ] the closing 15 minutes of the same program. In fact, it can be said that Mrs. Kennedy, with her calm and restrained manner, was the hit of the show. "Daddy, Jack has decided he wants to be a banker, too! Isn't that a happy coincidence?" Reader's Forum Library and Association There still seems to be some confusion about the difference between the Hayner Public Library and The Jermie D. Hayner Library Association. The Hayner Library building and contents were given in 1953 by the Association to the City of Alton and are now owned and supported by a tax, levied under the library laws of Illinois. Such a tax is for library purposes only, and not to be used for other municipal needs. The Jennie D. Hayner Library Association is a tax-free corporation, under the laws of Illinois, administered by a Board of 12 women. It has existed under its present name since 1891, when John E. Hayner gave the association the building at 4th and State streets in memory of his wife, and is the successor to the original Alton Library Association established In 1853. Many generous families in the area have contributed money for the purchase of bool?s in memory of relatives and friends. Because of these bequests, The Jennie D. Hayner Library Association still functions. Recently a memorial fund hi memory of Miss Eunice C. Smith, past president and member of the association for many years, was established. The interest from this fund is used from time to time to offer programs of cultural interest free of charge to area residents. (We hope this article has answered questions there might be in anyone's mind.) MRS. RALPH B. JACKSON, President Jennie D. Hayner Library Association. v AfrUJ3,t9K Ifc 001 BjW tSHfjti^W on umnwuwti 4in<'Vip| t, weighted by hetvy «to» w«t *Wfr lift) m flw river bottom. Tht "ttnftof flwttrtl*" would IN TO tett wWt, and tritium* cnffatftffi thrt had ro b^ ret^ fttfoPi tfit aoxniary lock Cdttfi] bl cuWlrtWStejo. Trw tCWBWB MM 0ra» ated 190 ft*rt depth, inetwtngfl* WttI depth of water there to 88 feefc . : W. R. CtttU* wsi nMftpotnted to * thttt* year term ai wperintendent of tehooli, flfleo- Hve Aug. 1, when he would begin hti 18th jwat to that offtet. One year after to> own to Alton the community high 16*061 district was transformed to 8 cdmrttml^ consolidated unit. The then current area ttcluded 37 square mllea, 18 school structures, v«th an eitlmatd pojrala- tion of 40,000. Annual operating tradjef was $450,000: enrollment ?<300, with 104 teachers, and 40 other employes. C. C, Hantia wai-re- appointed as principal of Alton High School. J. N. Spangler of Foulds avenue wat elected president of the Irving Parent-Teacher Alto- elation. Dr. W. G. Botterbush was named president of the Brotherhood of Grace Methodist Church. .M. H. Ward resigned as secretary of the Alton District Manufacturers Association. He had been with the association for 14 years. Tax collections in Alton would start April 15, with payment deadline set for June 1. More than 10,000 tax statements had been mailed «o Alton taxpayers. August F. Miller, 73, one of the city's early firemen after a paid department was organized, died at St. Joseph's Hospital. When he became a fireman in 1881, pay was $25 a year for serving part time. By 1893 the pay had increased to $30 a month. In 1892 Miller had won $15,000. In the Louisiana lottery and wanted to quit his job, but was urged to remain by Mayor F. W. Joesting and Corporation Counsel J. F. McGinnis, He had served as assistant chief since the administration of Mayor Me- Pike. Mrs. Rhoda Marrs, 73, wife of Wood River police magistrate, died in St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. U. K. Eastham of JeraeyVille observed their 60th wedding anniversary. Isaac Pryor died in St. Anthony's Infirmary less than an hour after be was admitted. WTO JIM m new ttttt (JOWWltlOll. :'"•• __>• Jtaw M. RhowJs, fcBWW «Wl Alan, ttontM lit weekly pttblteitfon, team J. W. •tit oonmatter 1 oi to*J*fito hoped within a thort time to cwretrt tin ly into « da«y paptr. ._. Oalus Paddock of Liberty Prairie ed an auction «ala April* at hit farti ft* dispersal of * elwteu K»t *ft filack I*Wei» rtiriWrtt, wM •:1tatft-'"tiitelrnan iNt H' Bettel, clerk. Free luiteh A lo-statl gwop of theattf Ing to Chleaso, elected W. for Ullnois. When rettwval of Shurfleff Coll«t fntt per Alton was brought up at the tion Society meeting in Springfield, a ttWti patch related, Ita reloSatfon at Sprlniflil| wts strongly opposed by the Rev. Jonas DnHMI Bunker HUU "Springfield to too wlclwd lot i Baptist College," he protested. • University oi DHnota Glee tftd Mandolin Clubs staged an entertainment In Temple Tb> ater. The club members were entertained <»«**• night at the homes of Alton young men wHo were friends and acquaintances. Alton town board was to hold « apeotkl meeting, April 14, at which the newly-elected supervisor, John Elble, was to submit his bond and take office. Village Clerk Fred Wood of Upper Alton wound up one phase of the process of going Out of office by issuing the last hunting license h* had in stock. His position was to end win the final financial settlement between the former village and Alton to which it was annexed. Committees representing Alton and Upper Alton school boards were reported bi agreement to continue two years of high school in the Upper Alton bulidlng. The plan waa to avoid over-crowding the Alton high school and to save transportation problems *tt Upper Alton students. Victor Riesel Says Hof f a's National Labor Movement With Hardly a Dissent Recently I witnessed a truly frightening brain-washing session at a local meeting where very few members of the audience seemed to have any understanding of what was happening to them. They joined in with the proceedings aiong the way and, at the end, applauded with great enthusiasm. The meeting focused around a showing of the film "Operation Abolition." The person who introduced the film was entirely favorable to its content, and he distributed reprints of an article which supposedly "answered" all of the criticisms that have been made of the film. During the showing, a person sitting next to me commented about how the California students were "easily persuaded." The implica- Plainly a President and his wife Uon wag that ^g^ were young> have every right to appear °nj uninformed, uncritical people who television or to contribute articles | )iad been to printed publications, selecting] those they want to favor with Yet the adults present that eve-; , . Laos, be returned to head a coali- elusive stories. It may sometimes «** were tion government. ; be unwise politically to do so, but General Phoumi Nosavan, the there's no practical argument 41-year-old "strong man" of the Royal Laos Army, and Prime Minister Sarit Thanarat, of Thailand, the general's uncle, are vigorously opposing this move to return Souvanna Phouma to power. As a key figure in the Southeast Asia Treaty Organization, Prime Minister Sarit Thanarat Is warning President Kennedy thai once in power Souvanna Phouma would bring his half-brother. Prince Souphanouvong, leader of the pro-Communist Pathet Lao, against playing favorites, especially if it wins a plug needed perhaps for the next election. Thus, the National Broadcasting Company commentator who narrated the program spoke of the reverses as well as the successes of the President in his first 82 days, but did insert a very nice plug for the Kennedy administration when he said: if anyone ever has been. The meet- It Is estimated that Howe was paid a total of around $30,000 that year for his radio talks. The basic question, of course, is whether a president or other high officials — whose salaries are paid by the taxpayers of the United States — should, allow the prestige of their respective Ing, from start to finish, was straight propaganda. The people present had no opportunity to hear both sides of the matter—to make up their minds as free, intelligent human beings. During fife so-called ''discussion" period, the leader read materials that were favorable to, the film and seemed eager to enef the meeting. Only one person raajed a point that was contrary to the spirit of the evening, and the leader put him down by saying: "Let's not go into mat." The point the man tried to make was that maybe McCarthyism had something to do with the demonstration in San Francisco. He didn't get a chance to develop his point but he may have been suggesting that the people who now oppose the methods of the Walter committee are mainly the same people who opposed the methods of the McCarthy committee. Undoubtedly there were Communists who attacked the late Senator McCarthy just as there were Communists present in the demonstrations at San Francisco. But the significant opposition to the abuses of investigating committees has come from decent, informed citizens who believe in the democratic way of life. I might point out, in conclusion, that there is nothing "communis- WASHINGTON, D.C. — One of Jimmie Hoffa's lieutenants flew I all the way to Hawaii to tell a left-wing longshoremen's conven- | tion that most leaders of the AFL- CIO were "whiskey-drinking, poker-playing" do nothings. That lieutenant—one of Hoffa's intelle- tual aides — was applauded and rewarded. The Pacific Longshoremen's parley passed a whistling and stomping resolution praising Hoffa and the Teamsters. tThis "whiskey-drinking, poker- playing" phrase was stolen without credit from the insult champ of the world, John L. Lewis. But that's not all that Hoffa and his braintrust are stealing from John L. They are taking over the technique used by the coal miners' leader when he was feuding with the AFL and CIO leadership decades ago, as bitterly as Hoffa fights it today. That technique was the creation of legal machinery to build a powerful national labor movement. Lewis never got around to it because, as he once confided to a friend, he was "too old" to start anew. But Hoffa is young, at 48 and here is what he's planning: ters—where others would have put a private bar, Hoffa has a private bar association. This corps of lawyers has been shooting more paper directives at a51 Teamster locals, than the Pentagon unloads on a rainy day. On Hoffa's orders, all 900 local unions are being told comma by comma to make all preparations and delegate elec- positions to be used to advertise «c" about believing in civil liber- commercial product, even j ties- The totalitarian regimesi "If you had to sum up in one word the general reaction to President Kennedy, it would have ;any though they themselves receive no remuneration and do not accept any compensation whatsoev- Department. The trio also discussed the highly secret "conditions" under which the United States would furnish military and economic aid to the provisional government as soon as its leaders obtained the support of the majority of Cuba's 6 million people. Dr. Jose Miro Cardona told the U.S. officials that it was his group's strategy to overthrow Castro from within by using an elite force of Cuban exiles trained in guerrilla warfare in cooperation with the underground that is now active in Cuba. This well-equipped and intensively trained force of more than 6,000 is now on the alert •t bases in Guatemala and Cob- ta Rica. Starting this week, the vanguard of these fighters will be secretly air dropped and landed by sea in small groups tt carefully selected and secluded areas in Cuba. These non-irontal tactic* are being employed by the anti-Castro forces in order to avoid a "Nor- type engagement on the where the more heavily Castro defenders would tike a heavy toll of any inva- Once these guerrilla forces ID Ottbtv, thfc signal will go to tttt djfrflu* underground to tte general revolt. A^e> flLtt^k^i^id Tk* MtVy* 11 * Joroe* will be •fcfe to Mi* w a tinted At present, Castro's air force, nis consists of a halt dozen Sea Fury j m<> Army, fighters, a British-made propel-' lor-type plane, and five I into the government to replac to be favorable. You could not . . . .! say that Mr. Kennedy has electri- S. nephew as head of| fied the countryi but the public> | from available evidence, approves World! To b ? r thls Possibility, the Thai- of what he is doing, and appears War II, U. S.-built B-25 light land er. Prime Minister is urgine bombers. The Cuban Navy is almost nonexistent due to large-scale defections and purges of its person nel. It lightly armed coastal craft. President Kennedy to accept a partitioning of Laos rather than a coalition government. So far, President Kennedy has to believe that, so far at least, he 1961, N. Y. Herald Tribune. Inc.) Doglond ACROM — •-=.• ~" not accepted either the Thailand now has a dozen small, i h ' lor British proposal, although hp Its leaning toward the latter. Politic., ol Lam has been calm, competent and serious." There was, to be sure, no financial compensation to President Kennedy in connection with the TV program. But would it be' 16FortifjcstioB*. proper for a President to accept 1 both Russia and Spain are noted for their rigid patterns of suppression and indoctrination. I, for one. would not like to see us copy their example. A. £. KUENZLl Answer to Previous Mlrll f tions for the July 3rd national convention at the Deauville Hotel in Miami Beach as "legal as possible. That's ah obsession now. Woe to the legal man who lets an irregularity slip through! Hoffa has the votes and he will not chance any more monitoring. At the same time he is having his lawyers rewrite the Teamsters Brotherhood constitution. From the tender loving care they're giving; this assignment you' ir was a. new UN however, about charters. Under the new constitution which Hoffa will have his next convention adopt, the Teamsters will be able to launch a national labor movement similar in structure to the AFL-CIO. But the initials will be different These will be "IBT" instead of AFL-CIO.—the IBT meaning International Brotherhood of Teamsters. Under the revised constitution, Hoffa will be able to charter entire international unions. Not just new locals, but national unions. Not locals which would become an integral) part of the Teamsters with Hoffa as their president, but national unions having their own presidents. For example, Hoffa could charter, under the 1ST, the international Longshoremen's and Warehousemen's Union. Harry Bridges is the president. He would stay president. The longshoremen would not send delegates to a Teamsters convention, nor would they vote for Brother Hoffa as Teamsters' president They would simply be. federated with (he Teamsters as the Teamsters once were Forum Writers, Note Writer*' name* must be published with letter* to the Reader* Forum. Letter* mu»t be conol»e (not over 150 word*). All are »ub)eot to oondenttation. Today's Prayer 0 Thou Creator and Ruler of the world, Inspire us by the mighty works of Thy hand to turn our hands to the tasks of the day with confidence. Help us to master the stress and strain oi our simple duties and to see in them our share in the service of our neighbors far and near; in the name of the Master Workman of all time. Amen. —Alfred N. Sayres, Lancaster, Pa., professor of practical theology, Theological Seminary, Evangelical and Reformed Church. 1961 by the Division of Christian Education, National Council Churches of Christ In the :il of U. S. th» A.) bad Ms United Mine Workers issue a charter to a catch-ail union called District 90. It had its own president and does not send delegates to the miners' convention or vote for a miners' union president. What wouJd'be Hoffa's potential? Enormous. There are several million members in Independent unions today. There are the miners, for example, who will not move while John Lewis is active. But Hoffa will invite the coal diggers into his new federation, nonetheless. There are the left wing Mine, Mill and Smelter Workers, whom Hoffa has helped --and the United Electrical Workers, once a fiery left-wing operation; and hundreds more in such varied fields as the oi) refineries, the utilities, and chemicals, just to mention a few. Furthermore, Hoffa has an ally or two inside the AFL-CIO. He'll invite them to bolt. Thus, if after he knocks hard at the door the official, House of Labor won't let him in, hell simply build a new one. (O 1861, The Hall Syndicate, lac.) . (All Rights Reserved) Kruger National Park, South Africa, includes 400 leopards, 900 lions, 1,000 elephants, 2,000 giraffes, 2,500 wart hogi, 2,600 hippopotamuses, 7,800 buffaloes, 7,800 wildebeests, 9,000 • zebras and 30,000 to 180,000 antelopes. laintmtle* i4KelacUi* 15 Ebb U Strong family ties are iniluenc-' V '" '»«-»"*««•= •",»"•»• , b . . J ,. „. Prince Souphanouvang s clo no tha hai-kwtupp I'f'aKpfil'P mail- . . ' _. . . _ ** _ S. intriiupnee reports tha. oompeneitton wd donate it toj .J5 ing the backstage eeaseiire man AllonEveningTVlefiraph PuMithed Dally by Alton T«l«graph Printing Company f. B. COUSLEY. PublUlw •nd Editor subscriptions not accepted In town* where carrier delivery U available. Entered as second class matter «i Subscription price 30 cents weekly by carrier-, by mall flO a year In Illinois and Missouri. 114 a year beyond Illinois and Missouri. Mall the post office at Alton, 111 Act oTConsress, March 3. U79 MEMBBB Of 1 THE ASSOCIATED PBBSS Tht Associated Press U e*ciu»ivetv entitled to the use (or publication ot all news dispatches credited la Uii» paper and to the local news pub lished herein. MEMBER. TUB AUDIT 9URSAU Of Advertising Rate* and Ccev tract inform t tion on appllcaUM M ai . m the Telegraph business ot1io». Ill East Broadway. Alton. 111. National Advertitln* Representatives: John Buod Company New Chicago. Detroit, Atlanta, Mew Orleans, San FrancUce. Aog«Je» aid Seattle. ties with Ho Chi-minh, the wispy- bearded leader of North Vietnam, is a key factor in why Russia and not China is directing th«' Communist operations in Laos. the outside Communist troops in Laos, and the pro-Communist Prince made their link with Soviet officials while working together as apprentice chefs at Lon don's Carlton Hotel. Since this early contact, the two Communist leaders have favored Soviet rather than Chinese influ ence in Southeast Asia. Note: Prince Souvanna Pho- uma, Laos' leading neutralist politician, was educated as an engineer in France and speaks fluent French. He served as Prime Minister from 1951 to 1954, 1356 to mid-1958, and from August 1960 until forced to withdraw from Vientiane to Cambodia in Dfcamber I960. (0 mi. Tbe Hall Syndic*!*, toe.) charity? It will be recalled that congressional hearings in 1937 revealed that Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt, while in the White House, had made a contract in youngsters Dsrop DoetotUke MRateofmotM 32 Harangue 1935 for 10 radio broadcasts lor j 33 cringe • Conducted, 10 Delineate U Domestic tltve 13 Kind of egg 19 Lamprey 31 Withdraw 32 Paradise 3* Mo*t rtUQMi 24 Painful 35 Vessel's be* 3« Comfort 30 Masculine • VeteT 81 Pieces out 33 Twill , 37 Feels 38 Amount (ab.) 41 Tardier M*tei \ iii-iiar : •"I'-.iui-j r jwni-l r :I-JM HI 'iTJier :i j Mi' ^km u-j rjr.Mi if.-u-ii ( i r JUMIUI < , iwr 3 MI-JI ir j m~ - 'Jdrll if 3 ttHutbudof 44 Shower 48Ktadof pudding 47 Italian ctty 4»Vim^ 4»formerlr «iS»S»M* UNptela .„«•?• M Swln rifer MIRROR OF YOUR MIND„„* ly disturbed patient from expressing himself. Injection^ of the drug brings on a drowsy state in which the individual feela free to discuss the things that are disturbing to him, and through diBcustion he often becomes able to fee W» 'situation in a more rtaUiQc light. go as contributions to charity. At ] 36 first, the Treasury did not con sider these payments to be tax- ayy^ __ able to her. but in 1942 ruled that «W»ter.{« i hey should be included in her personal income, subject to deductions for charitable contributions within the legally specified limits. Back in the spring of 1933, the late Louis Howe, private secretary and press-relations officer at the White House — in fact, the right-hand man of the late President Franklin P. Roosevelt — appeared on • commercially sponsored radio program every Sunday night. It was said at the time that he received $1.500 weekly for his talks. The commercial sponsor was a utility and oil Are woman different when men are prevent? Some women are, just as some men respond differently n the presence ol women. This is due to a stereotyped idea ol the kind of feminine behavior men like and expect, and an apprehensive woman woo AM (Ml fixation will tend to asjura* (k$ Ww&pd ioi» wbea ifr by men. TbJs type oJ woman is motivated by whit aM ftinkif BUM MM£t oJ kew MM! ttait flfrijt if dftfiflttlt to to My |M<ft!Ultw *a« M » *nt* ' puiiti tadNttei, Answert There an mere •*• fective ways of preventing 1940 curreiwes. Moat ypt)Baten go through" a swearing ''pjww and they get over U Wore Quickly WQM) typyyefl- Tte ckjUeVs ate} ii to create a M&e, aaA% k* MM he to k^t'MI mjHuly bfifiJUL tit- wil] soon kwe interw t IB vttgarity. Of ABMMV; So-fulled truth drugs couw, k* abouk) hmv Mr it*- (awyW, p*ntothal, ate,) we oft- guage i» not appravMt hut ekil- as heipfal IB treating disturbed dren KMM dis«pfre«^ art (wing MMtiem} rtftf** Th* drug* tead ignored is • good wi> oj IA kjt*a]c tain iahihitiiM in* the wind ""* oi thtiil saili, ff* > .1^H™BW -' ^WsW^l ^pwjpyejwpdjp ^f *W¥ TF^^P W^™ ^P H^^P^B/ ^^^^pp IW'iiik jfiM featufw $ya4< iac-i ' *

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