Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 14, 1961 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, April 14, 1961
Page 4
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MOBfWft ALtt* fcVBMWl Editorial On Firm (aid Extensive) Ground T* Or. tfct-ytt Menfe, president of flfbtdt Unrttwity, go the sm'i •Junto f» a fcrtef tad clear etptanttkm of fJM itttMto behind the tmtd e*p»m* of the school's EdwArdtvitle ctmptn. Ht gm this cUrificatiw. before a con- of »e**»l bo«n! members and eduction . Th* rations hive been lacking in exaiination for some time, and this lack has Caused some misunderstanding. Om of the reasons behind the proiectwf 4,100 acreage is the need to orient around an automotive if* m general and a highly mobil- fa»d student body in particular. The school is being designed basically for t commuting student body. And the com- moting must he done largely in automobiles. Locating such a school in a large city would only add to traffic problems alrtaoy wristent there. Getting it into the country necessitates even more handling of traffic because virtually all students must \come in cars. Many major universities now are encountering problems occasioned by crowding of buildings to such an extent that parking of student e«r» must be shirply curbed and closely regulated. Thh will not (K a problem at the SIU campus near Edwardstitle beeau* facilities are spaced to provide plenty of parking room with area still left for bttutifica- tior. More generally, Or. Morris pointed out the need to provide for future expansion. Purchase of" the huge acreage may appear **• travatant iw»w. It can well be demonstrated later as an excellent long-range investment. One reason—an excellent one, we believe —%hkh Dr. Morris was not quoted as stating, was the need to provide the campus with some insulation from property developments alongside. Even if Madison County now had strict zoning regulations, this would be advisable. Certainly it is made even more so by th« possible use to which entrepreneurs of various kinds could put real estate immediately adjacent to such a campus. Altogether we believe the SIU planners Red Slant Not a Feat, But Disgrace WASHINOTOH - MM ty m nienns the greatest "fent 1 if world history, but tn many respects the biggest disgrace -this Is another way to took at the successful launching of a man Into outer spec* by the Soviets. Millions of human beings tn Russia live six to a room In slums and in hovels, white millions of others work In slave-labor camps. Billions of dollars that should be expended to lift the living standards of a nation are spent Instead for one ol the most spectacular propaganda stunts of all times. For what else is It? Is human; life improved because a small; vehicle travels In the sky at about the same distance from the earth as New York Is from Wilmington or Baltimore? Was human life any further advanced 50 Years Ago are on completely solid ground in their think- because in 1937 the first "Spilt- ing about arrangement of the new campus nlk" sped around the earth in an over a wide area, and the purchase of considerable ground at present prices. We Make Our Own Score Alton, with its cluster of advanced education institutions, has prided itself as a cultural center. These institutions, of course, are here not so much through the continuous effort of Alton's general public, though support for Southern Illinois University's establishment was quite broad. Kather, they are here because of the activity and enterprise of a relative few. Annually, however. Alton has a chance to score itself on its real feelings toward the cultural side of life. The community has a number of organizations which annually offer the public opportunity to show its interest through financial support in the form of season ticket and membership purchases. Currently drawing to a close is the membership enrollment of perhaps the most spectacular of the organizations, the Alton Community Concert Association. This organization has just completed its 20th season; is now finishing preparations for its 21st. It has brought here and made immediately available to the Alton public some of the world's greatest artists and musical organizations. Perhaps topping these was th« Shaw Chorale during the past season, though the Concert Association's earlier series have listed such greac individual artists as open Stars Eleanor Steber and Eileen Farrell, along with such high ranking instrumentalists as cellist Gregor Piatigorsky, violist William Primrose, and violinist Yehudi Menuhin. All these and others add up to a pretty high score for the community when our rest- dents go outside boasting about what our town has. Next season the Concert Association has committed itself to another major artist fee in announcing baritone Robert Merrill as the top attraction on its scries. Owing to the ingenious cooperative setup hour and a half? Today the United States continues to have 22 "Sputniks" in orbit around the globe and, the Russians have one. Has any human being felt any benefit from such stunts? President Kennedy stated, in a nutshell, at his Wednesday press conference the simple truth about the Soviet's cruel disregard of human welfare as it concentrates on propaganda stunts. He said: "A dictatorship enjoys advantages in this kind of competition jover a short period, by its ability | to mobilize its resources fora specific purpose." This is the real reason for the Soviet achievement in sending the first man into outer space. The United States could have done it even earlier if it had decided to "Tom's been oversold on how easy cooking Is these days. He thinks food just jumps out of the boxes and puts itself on the table!" Reader's Forum Grew Up With It Community Concerts follows — that of fi- take away from other necessary nancing all expenses from actual sales of season ticket-iike memberships—the type of series booked at the end of the enrollment period is an accurate reflection of the community's interest. Community Concerts depends on no guarantors or major donors. things the money to spend on space research. As it is, the people of the Soviet Union are deprived of the benefits of better living. It is significant that one of the big rewards to the new "hero of the Soviet Union" is that though for the last two seasons it has found he will be permitted to have a WASHINGTON — Historians wfll doubtless chalk up two dates tor the two most important dis-j four-room apartment for himself, wife and two children, instead of the two rooms he has heretofore been allotted. Also,, this same dictatorship, by contrating so much money annually on military weapons, has caused the United States likewise to spend large sums. In the end, people everywhere suffer. Can it be said that a dictatorship which is responsible for such deprivation and such disregard of what is truly human welfare now deserves the plaudits of the world for having sent a man high into space before any other nation could do it? President Kennedy put his finger on what ought really to be giving concern to the world — in- Iventions that will help human be- jings to a better life. He rightly important. It really began after, began modestly. Eisenhower had I said at his press conference: the first hydrogen device was ex-1just taken the oath as Presi-i "I've said that I thought that if a strong source of financial support from Southern Illinois University. The Community Concerts board sits down tomorrow night, at the finish of this week's membership enrollment, to complete booking its series for 1960-61. We hope the enrollment period closing Saturday evening will show Alton as even more willing than in previous years to support such activity. Such activity reflects well or poorly on a community image to outsiders—particularly those who may judge whether they'd like to provide new industrial jobs here. Drew Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Review of Space Rivalry coveries in the world — Oct. ploded in the mid-Pacific on Nov. 1, 1952. the week Ike was elected President. Up until that dent. The United States at that time had refined the H-bomb to a very ered that men could go around'United States — except for a small warhead packing terrific 12, 1492, when Columbus discov-, ^ me neither the Russians nor the 1961 when Yuri Gagarin showed reason. This reason was that mis- tbat man could go around the sj)es ^^ ^ come wiMn world in outer space. | miles ol their target. I would like to clarify your article on the Roxana school board election in the April 10 edition of your newspaper in page 8. The Roxana Federation of Teachers Local 1337 is composed of approximately 15 teachers. They do not speak for the remaining 125, or so teachers in the system. During the campaign this small group of people passed out handbills showing the candidates they supported and left the impression that the majority of the Roxana teachers also supported this slate. This was inaccurate. The Roxana teachers do hav<? a professional organization (The men , Roxana Teachers' Association ;hind on this, and this may be TOe President gave credu to the!which is affiliated with the Illione reason why they beat us in Russian scientists, but he em-lnois Education Association and | putting a man into space. 'phasized also the truly sinister the world by water, and April 12. r few dreamers - took the long-; damage . The ( Russians were be- »"? other scientific accomplish—'" we could ever competitively at a cheap rate get fresh water from salt water, that it would be, in the long-range interests of humanity which would really dwarf As a native of Oklahoma where city manager government has long been accepted as the most sensible, business-like way to conduct city alfairs, I was not surprised to watch Wood River prosper when it was introduced here eight years ago. However, I am dumbfounded to discover that some people still "aren't sure" after the excellent record of the past two administrations. We moved to Wood River prior to city manager and were frankly distressed by the poor streets, inadequate street lighting, a generally run-down appearance and that old city hall. We are going to vote for the candidates supported by the Citizens Committee on April 18 since we know that these men are really behind City Manager and we know from experience that this is what Wood River deserves, THE BEST. ' MRS. ROBERT WHEELER 527 S. 9th St. Wood River, 111. Independent Every time President Kennedy's economic advisers take a look at our country through their dark glasses, they see us going without food or shelter, begging for government help. These advisers should take a look at that little town down Texas way, and see if they can find that good old American spirit that seems to prevail down there. This town turned down assistance from the federal govern-, ment when it was recently struck by a twister that damaged the whole town to the extent of half a million dollars. FRED J. MILLER Denies Endorsement the National Education Association)" to which at least 100 teachers belong. This ^organization (which does represent the majority of the teachers) did NOT support a slate of candidates. I believe that our democracy's survival depends upon each of us taking an active part in our local elections. The "fact that such a small group (and I do not deny their right to organize and participate in the school board election) can have enough power to select and elect the people of their choice indicates that more o! us need to organize and work for qualified candidates for these responsible positions. MRS. MURIEL H. SMITH East Alton Significantly the latter discov- j After the mid-Pacific hydrogen Because we needed to launch i aspects of the Soviet concentra " a small warhead, we worked!lion on propaganda stunts. He said: "I do not regard the first man in space as a sign of the weakening of the free world. But I do ery occurred on the anniversary tegt jfj 1932 however> accurac y of the death of another man, Franklin Roosevelt, who had the aian v ma * e initiative and imagination hydrogen warhead could paCKjhave a small warhead and fi to spend more than a billion dol-,such damage that the missile I gured on launching a bomb of lars" doing what most men then Didn't have to come within 23 great weight, they worked on a j regard the total mobilization of out. said could not be done - crack- - mi)eg Qf , te terget to knock ing the atom. And if the leaders of the United States in recent years had spent | the same money and showed the same imagination as FDR, the Ike Killed Pint Missile Until that time in the fall of 1952, Russia had done nothing about long-range missiles. We had done large, multipowered rocket launcher. They developed 850,000 pounds of thrust. We developed only 130,000 pounds of thrust That's the reason why Russia as been able to launch satellites weighing seven tons and why we , l_A * ui H5 ' «H*^t ••»lO0*«VDi •» *• •••«• »•«•»*. --- »- ---- mm - - - --- ---- ------ ---^ . _ United States, not Russia, doubt- consideraDle u.'e began shortly I have never been albe to launch less would have been first to put, after vVorld War II with the (one of more than a ton. a man into orbit. ' forerunner of the Atlas missile, 1 At first this was not really Eis- Historians will also record that th en called MX-774. The MX-774; e nhower's fault. He was unirn- the two men responsible for • ; was killed Ironically by the lame ------- - - -- ---• ------ J Russian's conquest of outer space ! Dwight D. Eisenhower, then rend; turned from Europe to become j chief of staff. He acted, it is true. were Nikita Khrushchev Dwight D. Eisenhower. __. „„,„! -tatoJon the advice of advisers. It Ttus may seem a cruel state- ^ ^ ^ ^^ The ^^ ment, but history can be far more was thlnking of ^^^ ^g [ irs t aginative, it s true, and lacked initiative, as Dr. Teller remarked. But this could have been forgiven, had it not been for the third quality — materialism. Fairly early in his first term, cruel than the commentators oj,] 0 ng-range ballistic missile was: today. It was not merely that President Eisenhower went on the air to lull that American people regarding Russia's first space achievements. It was not merely that his No. 1 assistant, Sherman the Pentagon began i killed. Instead, Soothing Syrup , wor |ung on an air-breathing ed missile, the Snark. It never attained either speed or success, and ironically It was President Kenney who just two weeks ago killed the last remnants of the Snark. But after the hydrogen test in; 1952, the Russians went all-out to to get ings that we were in danger of falling behind Russia. The warnings came from his own assistant man and things for the service of the Communist bloc over the last years as a source of great danger to us. And I would say we're going to have to live with that danger and hazard through much of the rest of this century.' He Saw Them All The owners of local industries elect directors to formulate overall policies relating to the operations of their plants. They, in turn, select a man who is educated and trained to execute these policies. The people of our communities elect boards of education to establish the policies for operating our schools. They in turn employ As the President of the United superintendents who have been and experienced to ad- policies. States really sees it, therefore, the sending of a man into space j m i nister around the earth gets big head lines and is exploited by Nikita Khrushchev throughout the world as a vindication of communism, but, after all, viewed in its true light, the episode only emphasizes what a dictatorship can do with the fruits of the labor of its enslaved citizens. America invented the first air A few years ago the citizens of Wood River adopted the Council-Manager form o." government for our city by which we elect the Council and it in turn, hires a trained Manager to execute their policies. I have watched this community grow from no government in 1907 and 1908, through a village with a president and trustees; a city with mayor and alderman; to the present form with council-manager. I believe that the last eight years under this form of government with active citizen participation, have been the best for the city, and have given the city more for the tax-dollar. Election comes soon for the city and I recommend well qualified men who will continue our good government — Loudon, Nau- yok, Belanger, and Vernor. ROBERT PARKS 232 9th St. Wood River Answer to Previous Punle plane but not the first jet. Ameri-j ca perfected the first atom bomb, of defense Trevor Gard-j too but who can exult ove r that? Invention* that help humanity — like the Salk vaccine or the cure GonttnulMf W itudy of $wp0Mit from fitwi ^~ . . — A.««^a.. ^t^l^J^f^ ' ^i^lyy^ gj- iMMUMMMff' UPMeall (0 estSBIwn iHUURiiua eviviw w •WBWFi; awm _ ' ^^" •* *^« ~ i^^^^^^^^x H^^^^i^NjhdMttibMk Ctn,.- tnt tpwill alCK)rme.nic irainpuiieiiiuii commute* conferred In City Hall with Wffllflftl J. Herb and Awettta and atum Gown Co., Inc., rtprwitnied &y W. C, MJTH* *wn i.W*f • selection of • eomptfly to furnish tnntportft* ttort, it wwild ttlw tm*t to tow m ks to inaugurate the operation, because of Hwe ftwdftd for the niinols Commerce Commission to confirm the d*lslon. Amwumwment of * three>powt game re*- toratlon program to cover the entlft niBflU through the medium of the western Cartridge- Winchester organization was made. The plan involved three major project*! Educating o! farm youth, principally through 4-H Clubs ««d similar organinttotis; a series of managed demonstration areas; and introduction of stock in a game captivity program. These were to be used In a national educational program which would be carried on through motion pictures and text books. An experimental game farm had beer established on the Raymond property, 2088 Alby St. • The Morrissey Shoe Store would move from its 112 W. Third St. address to the Vanpreter building one door west. E. J. Morrissey, head of the firm during its entire 53 years, was the oldest business man continuously in business on Third street. Miss Ethel Rice, daughter Of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Rice of Main street, was installed as worthy high priestess of Apollos Shrine, White Shrine of Jerusalem, at Piasa Masonic Temple. Miss Jean Taggart of Alton, sophomore at Linderwood College, was admitted to Sigma Tau Delta, National honorary English society. She was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Luther Taggart. Mrs. B. M. Harrod was elected president of Wood River Woman's Club. Lyle Judy, 21, an Upper Alton native, was first baseman for the St. Louis Cardinals. Owens-Illinois Glass Co. President William E. Levis announced a three-year improvement and enlargement program for the company's holdings, including enlargement and renabilita- t'jn of their idle plant at Streafor. April 14* 1911 gtrtd flU iM^tim MhWH M « **««** Pi ttWH MM WBJOBVeWB OnSj OT tWO PewiengBH, •own ttit rtvw. Tht etptttt Mtw fwntte blasts on fnt whlrtle it tht boat wit carried downstream. «nd flw drw-iptn of tht brldli •nttf jwn fti timt ft* tht ferry to bt tnttJUgn. Soffiethifif good from Kifltw cirne to • Ca> hotm Cotttrty resident, Chris Rtnsfliinn, *ft«n he purer""""' a sack of flour at Kampsvllle. When htt wife sifted some of the flmtr for biscuits tht following morning she found • fold Sample ballots had been printed for tht Bast Alton village election when ft. ft. Douglas and Ben Picker were contesting for village president. Candidates for trustees were Louis Bauer. John Knit*, Charles N. Penct, 8. M. Hawkins, Henry Telpel, and Henry Btfkhard. The Johnson automobile fin truck purchased by the city from a Milwaukee manufacturer had arrived and was temporarily housed in Bluff City garage. It was to be tested before the aldermanie fire department committee In Saturday afternoon hill-climbing tests. The Johnson truck was scheduled for Installation at the Eliot hose house. A chauffeur had been engaged to Instntct firemen in driving and caring for the truck. The Webb truck, building In St. Louis, was expected here In about a week. After two weeks at the new price Altonians hid become accustomed to paying 10 cents for -fee cream sundaes. Now some of the drug store fountains were also offering 15-cent sundaes and operators said many patrons were buying them without flinching. A group of East Wood River business men were organizing a building and loan association and had applied to the secretary of state tor a charter. Those active in the project included E. M. Clark, A. K. Whitelaw, Charles Bartlett, and A. N. Jordan. Twenty poultry fanciers were advertising eggs for hatching, most of the settings being from fowls which had taken blue ribbons at the mid-winter Alton poultry show. Prices ranged from $1 to $125 lor 15 eggs. Victor Riesel Says Pressure for Negro Employment NEW YORK — Recently the Quartermaster Corps dispatched some of its brass to a Miami meeting of cotton, manufacturers to urge them to speed military production. The Pentagon needs the uniforms and all the "soft goods" material for the men behind warfare's hardware. The plants need the orders. But some of the operators were not planning to bid on government contracts. Bluntly, they were saying they did not know if they could keep their white work force if they moved Negroes in on an equal basis. This is not a Southern story. This is not just a textile story. It's the story now of U. S. government contracts for over $1 billion worth of orders ranging from shirts to satellites, from blouses to bombers. It's the story of missile sites and production ->( electonic gadgetry in a hundred big Northern cities as well as Southern communities. It's the story of the newest anti-segregation offensive of A. Philip Randolph's Negro American Labor Committee and the National Assn. for the Advancement of Colored People against unions as well as contractors — right across the U. S. This drive has created such strain inside the AFL-CIO that the head of its Civil Rights Committee, Charles Zimmermann, a ladies garment union official, .resigned well over two months ago. He has not been replaced. There just isn't a handy Solomon around. Behind this crisis are NAACP charges that such influential unions as the Brotherhood of Railway and Steamship Clerks have 150 "segregated all-Negro locals with separate racial seniority rosters ,.. The practice of segregation is so well institutionalized in this union that the designation of the Negro lodges all over the country begins with the numeral six..." Furthermore, says the NAACP report by Herbert Hill, its labor secretary, (whom the White House has been telephoning) "today in virtually every large urban center in the U. S. Negro j workers are denied employment in the major industrial and residential construction projects because they are, with some few exceptions, barred from membership in the building trades craft unions. This includes the... Brotherhood of Electrical Workers, the Operating Engineers, Iron and Structural Steel Workers, Plumbers and Pipe Fitters Union, Plasterers and Lathers, the Sheet Metal Workers Union, the Boiler Makers, etc..." An analysis of the government projects using these unions shows' that their members work every' where from Cape Canaveral to thousands of installations and feeder factories. Or they win demand public hearings by Vice President Lyndon Johnson's Committee on Equal Employment Opportunity. If the public bearings don't force the unions to integrate on the factory floor, the Negro strategists will demand that the Committee use the punitive sections of the new presidential directive. The vice president has told 1 some intimates that he will move. If ho does, he has enormous powers in this field. For the first time a committee such as his has hundreds of professional investigators available. If they find that there has been no integration, and if he cannot get voluntary compliance, Johnson can cancel contracts outright. Johnson has the power \o use a court injunction to force unions to accept Negro members. He can use similar injunctions to get at a union's records. If false in- outlying radar and rocket track- \ formation is filed, the vice presi- ing stations. I dent can order prosecution of of- Negro leaders, who have been ficials. He can use an injunction meeting in New York this week, to order contractors to hire Ne- have a simple strategy. They igroes, whether or not the colored want Negro workers admitted to all these unions and they want them integrated in the tens of Today's Prayer * Gracious Father, we would begin this day in Thy presence. Without Thee we can do nothing. Save us from all attempts to rely upon ourselves only. May all our work be well done. Deliver us from gloomy thoughts. May we aspire to unwon virtues; through Jesus Christ, our Lord. Amen. —Joseph R. Sizoo, Washington, D.C., professor of religion. George Washington University. (C) 1961 by the Dlviilon of Christian Education, National Council of the Churches of Chrltt In lit* U. S. A.) ner, and from two Democratic senators — Symington of Missouri and Jackson ol Washington. They begged and pleaded, at first pri- tor yellow fever or the eventual cure for cancer Adams, pooh-poohed the first Sputnik with "the administration is not interested in serving a high score in an outer space basketball game." Nor was it that Ike's secretary of defense. Charlie Wilson, I p ut ,|, shed Da ii y by Alton Telegraph — these are mean develop a long-range missile. We AltonEveningTelejiraph opined: "Nobody is going to drop anything down on you from a satellite while you are asleep, so don't worry about it." Nor that Secretary of the Treasury Humphry cautioned "The real danger ol the Sputnik is that some too- eager people may demand hasty action regardless of cost in an attempt to surpass what they (the Russians) have done." The fault went much deeper •od further back. It was best described by Dr. Edward Teller this week: "Lack ol imagination, lack ol initiative, tee materialism. thinking." And the man who lacked the Printin* Company P. B. COUSLEY. Publisher and Editor Subscriptions not accepted la towm where carrier delivery it available Entered at tecond clatt ma'ter ai by carrier: by mall 110 • year In niinoit and Mlatourt. fcU e year beyond Illinois and Mluouri. Mai the pott office at Altoa. Ul. Act o/ Conarett. March 3, It79 long . range in ing, the vieU ly wanted a rocket launcher wlth iknow that sending the U2s across real power. But Ike wouldn't spend money. i Russia 12 miles above ground for the I nearly four years was indeed I real progress in the field of re- Eisenhower was warned that-eonnaissance and protection our basketball-sized, small satel-'against attack. Th«* U2 has been lites were too cramped to permit ' replaced now by new "satellites" real experimentation. We had to 1 which can photograph today as c ....r«. .. ~— » - - miniature everything we put in | well as did the U2. subscription price 30 cenu weekly them. Our basketballs couldn't! Research for stunts could be MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PBESf The A*eociatad Prett it anclueJveiy entitled to (be ute (or publication ol all newt dUpatcae* credited la this paper and to Uu local oewt pub ithed herela. TUB AUDIT OF URCULAUOJ. imagination and the initiative. ! ( oc ,i AdvertUin* Rate* anf Co« «d who wa. too materialistic fcfc approach, historians are *ure Broadway. Alton, in. National was lo note ewer. Hat biitOJy Of fee* IWiUW D Eifieo-l Advertising Repre**ni»iive»: tht **. «w»- John Bu<w company. New York Chicago. Detroit. Atlanta Dalle* New Orieant. (•• Francisco. U»§ aad &MtU*. compare with the five-to-seven-ton satellites in which the Russians took aloft dogs, rats and almost a miniatui* menagerie. The Russians were even able to put a TV camera in their satellite and register pictures of every reaction of the passenger dog. However, Eisenhowe pat. He never did OK the money And it was not until last month that the White tlouse finally ask ed Congers* for funds to build a huge rocket launcher. This was included in President Kennedy's first defense budget message to congress. relatively inexpensive, of course, if money spent .for all armament were materially diminished. Hence the biggest achievement to look forward to is some way to talk to all Russian people at one time and to persuade them to get rid of the dictatorship that terrifies the world and inflicts misery' on human beings everywhere. As for "discoveries." the biggest ol all times is still that at Christopher Columbus, who fomtd the land where freedom and liberty can flourish as it does today. Some day the Russian people, too, can enjoy the benefits ol that same discovery. (« ta«l. N. V. HevaJtf-Trttaae, l*a Family Ties • Interstice) »WWrr flReltiee ACBOM lUetdeftitt lYeunieitta family tanuV 16Eytme<tt4aO 14 Hasten ISWeldere tem MEat. » Toward the sheltered sife ITPoakey lIFsmuy— • bt •ctd Shelf •OSiUofTtl Mehsl ftPermtti M Send back STAbaadoo MHeroirUle 41Q«rmMartiolO ttc<«pereti*e suffixes 440riMtelo.Ho. workers are being sent in by the local unions. If he doesn't use such drastic techniques, he can hold public hearings and put labor leaders on the stand. If he does use his most powerful weapon, the revocation of a contract, the local labor people would have to explain to the community why they lost millions of dollars. Johnson has said he would crack down. It is understood, too, that AFL-CIO president George Meany will pressure labor's high command when they meet next in June. What will happen down below at> this pressure comes from on top, no one can predict. (Q 1901, The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND ward. Studies In Cleveland, reported by Science Digest damorurtrat- ed the correctness of this belief by means of growth charts maintained on scores of girls at the physical beginning of womanhood. Growth ol 88 per cent flowed down but every girl grew at least tour toche* alter the pubetoent period. •hatere No, hating women is a neurotic o>len»e against some deeper and more significant emotional problem, and when there are no women around to hate the djstonae break* down. It has been noted that about ejht-talf'oJ th* men who volunteer tor Antarctic duty do so to get away from temake, lieuknUy, their rale ol neurotic dtsoHtors is approximate- avoid women? ol other Navy men who have a* to* W0i«ft i» the. Bf> Are welMniarmedf True iwn-aonferadati usually an, and many art, •ehol- arly; and, they frequently jolt us out ol pliant acceptance ol the status quo. However, ainee nonconformity has become gnmethlng ol i lid for twirttod younger ol taortaclgi ol o^U^tfttl IsftftU^A BM93A* tfau« to be cWred. lU-inferowd persons attracted to Orewth dkiwn wtth the ttaturiqg ol the tag groups rarely •Mual fuMtiaai. hut »»«»•* airia imf~-- t ~ l - ^^W-^BlPi WJHP^^WW*^>W WWB^ ^^^^"W W** ^* ^^^(p^^^^^F who experience thia growth Uf ing; not QB luteaing. *•*•*

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