Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 15, 1961 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
April 15, 1961

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 15, 1961
Page 4
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

PAO&ffUUR ALTON TELEGRAPH SATURDAY, Editorial Board 9 8 Powers Too Weak If any one tMnt b sppsrent stoat ill the propolis now lief ore the UTinois legislature Cfl s state board of higher education, U i* dial no proponent appears to posses* the courage of his convictions on the subject. None of the proposals goes much further than giving such a board a sort of beni$n topervision over the state's advanced educational civil war. The b*«, recommended bv Governor Kerner, would give such * board Supervision over recommending budgets from the institution to the state legislature and ItgtiUting physical expansion. The board would have no power whatever t^ recommend, for instance, establishment of new centers. It would lack power to control, beyond that involved in the budget supervision, »hat went on in the existing institutions. The existing Advanced Education Commission has possessed pretty much these powers for some time note, and has succeeded largely in focussing more attention on the oeed for stronger statewide control of these institutions. We believe the legislature is premature in attempting any definite solution of the problem with its present information on the subject—unless it merely wants to make the first testing step toward something stronger. The General Assemblv should studv everv k pattern in every »tste in the Union, and paw its infenflttkm on to the public *o that the voters as well as the legislators would have a thorough knowledge of the jubject. TVn the «t»te would be rtidy for t board with real powers to guide the state's advanced education program. The currently discussed plans are far too weak to accomplish the purpose Gov. Kerner has outlined for such a bodv. Culling All Student* Perhaps now students of other South American nations will stop, look, and listen. Fidel Castro has executed a student who »-a$ found guilty of terrorism. Thi< is significant in two ways tt students of the Latin American nations who heretofore have been regarded as one of the chief potential breeding grounds for Castro-incited revolutionary movements. Fin,t, it can arouse their indignation against a Castro who would execute one of their number. Mare important, if students in other nations will think for a bit, they may convince themselves from the evidence that Castro's regime in Cuba is not satisfactory to students there. This should raise the question of how satisfactory it would be to students outside Cuba. Losing Battle for Traffic Safety None of Four Was Politician The election is over and the people of Alton have made the!) choice. It was my thinking at the time of the election that, no mat ter how tt went, we would have a good Mayor ano* a good Council. But. it does bother me a little to hear people say that the "Old Guard" or the "politicians" are in again. I know Bruce Quacken bush and Newell Allen about a: well as I know Ben Vine and Bill Boyd, and I don't consider any of the four politicians. Ben Vine and Bill Boyd worked hard tor the ACBG, but Bruce Quscktnnush and Newell Allen worked equally hard to bring our mayor and two excellent men into the Council. Alton was fortunate in-having the type of people it did working for both groups, and as long a; we have this type of aggressive leadership in our city we can look forward to the future with confi dence. ELLSWORTH L. BAILEY Miscues Alton motorists would do well to reexamine their habits. Police department records show that as of Friday morninc the ciry was slowly losing its battle for traffic safety. Early this vear we lud a larger number of traffic accidents thjn last year because the city was st-uck by snow and ice difficulties which contribute to much thing*. As an icy period of 1960 coming l.uer in the season, balanced up this situation, our record improved and for a while this year our Ctimultive total for the year was a few less than for 1960. Now. however, with good driving weather, we are back again with a total of not only more reported accidents than last year, but more injuries, too. Friday morning's total for accidents to date had reached 448 compared to 440 a year ago. The number for the past 24 hours had reached four. The number of injury accidents had increased to 60 for the year— two more than a year ago. These are not mere box score figures. Nearly all accidents result in automobile damages. These help run up annual insurance costs for motorists who must carry policies on their cars. Worse yet, however, are the injury c.ises. These not only cause human suffering but run up insurance costs even faster. The difference is not great, but it is there, and the beginning is a better time to do something about heading off the trend thin waiting until the difference becomes hopelessly large. Our citizens need td'watch their driving closer. But perhaps the police department's traffic men will need to bolster up their activities, with a view to encouraging safer driving among our motorists. "Dicky" is such an unfortunate child. It seems like things just come apart when he takes hold of them! Reader's Forum They'll Still Watch Tuesday is the date for the city flection in Wood River and I am concerned that too many qualified voters will do one of two things: 1. Fail to vote at all. or 2. Vote for the wrong candidates. Especially do I wish to appeal j to the newcomers. There are many of them, and they may not feel the necessity for voting, or that they are not well enough acquainted to vote. How can they know which candidate to choose? Thev can listen to the radio. attend the public meetings, or ask some of the "oldtimers." But the newcomers (or anyone else for mat matter^ must not be misled if the "oldtimer" speaks j against the present form of gov ernment. We need to vote for the candidate pledged to continue our present form of government. These candidates have made It is not my intent to dwell on a painful subject, but Lewis W. Morgan's comments on the "lost cause" struck a responsive chord in many of us. The results of the election shouldn't have been too surprising. The signs were evident. Say what you will, the ACBG and the council-manager form of government that it brought into being had too much opposition to overcome. There were too many foes, with too much money, too heavy a pressure on certain members, lukewarm support from private enterprise including The Telegraph plus me 70 per cent of apathetic and indifferent voters who stayed at home. It has been ever thus, all down through history: Rome, Carthage, and in our time. Kansas Gry all fell through internal dissension and squabbles over political spoils'. public office on a competent an trained city manager. The city manager makes hi decisions solely on the basis o worth and qualifications, and a the first indication of graft, ou he goes. He is only a hired hand. ACBG does not run for office It carefully screens all cand dates, makes its recommenda tions and finances the campaign There its activity ceases. Mr. Morgan bemoans the passing of ACBG. He may relax. is very much alive. As only on member (and very proud of it I know not its future course o action. But I can assure M. Moi gan that ACBG or its counterpai will continue to function as long as there are two people in Alto who believe in honest and efficien government. Setbacks are to be expected. But you never lose when you fight for something that is decent and proper. ACBG will be 25 and 50 Years Ago April IS, 1911 TM BWIWpWi (wiWu I 9 fO 1 ffifkfftfl OVW the RepublkWtt in Madwm County prlltflty eNMHmt. Ratty Honwr won tht Democratic and C. Wayland firookft the Republican mm* marten tor gewriwr m flu county wtth i3,Itt and 8,851 votes resfMctfrety. Dr. Herman BundeMn of rwosfo, HorMr'i opponent on the Democratic McKtt, polled only 8,93*. Three representativsi in the Qenertl AMtmbty from the 47th Senatorial District renominited on basis of complete returns from Madison and Bond counties were Schaete? O'Neill, #,943; Lloyd Harris, 18,368, both Democrats; and I. H.' Streeper, 21,530, Republican. Nominated, also, by 9,823 votes pat 9. B. Vaughan of Greenville. Jesse R, Brown, former Madison County circuit Judge, had been apparently nominated as Republican Congressman from the 22nd Congressional District. Francis J. Lahey, Republican, defeated Dr. L. D. Darner by 135 ballots in his race for the coroner's nomination. Fred A. DuHadway, nominated as Jersey County State's attorney, would begin his duties immediately, Jersey County Judge Fred Howell announced. He would act for state's attorney R. C. Chapped who was seriously ill. Police Chief Gus Rotsch ordered an exchange of police personnel on the day and night shifts, so that men of experience would not be continuously on day shifts. Under the new arrangement, Patrolman Fred Schretber, night police desk man, was shifted to the day desk, exchanging with Desk Sgt. Scott. Initiated into the East Alton-Wood River Community High School chapter of the National Honor Society were Margaret Sheer, Laverne Moline, Melba Stadtman, Dorothy Leathers, Esther Knowlson, Leola Breltweiser, Lenore Stoecklin, Gertrude Wiegand, Elaine Heidinger, Julia Grange, Anna Vucich, Dorothy Robinson, Mildred Johnson, Fern Maine, Carol Chamness, Marie Hoppert, and Albert Slinsky. George Kruse was elected president of the Brighton board of education. After diagnosis of four cases of scarlet fever in Bethalto schools, an order to close them until April 26 was issued by the village health officer, Dr. W, J. Router. tot* truck, powwrt with a d«r, 4-«ycle motor, wst tnttd department fldfiitillltt, fieadtd by CMImitn Harry Chaffer, and showed food Mil dttnWng ability, which had been ptrttculirty titHfid. ft w«i warranted for « 28 mile fop speed, but Chaffer and Alderman Charles Yager ruled oat any speed demonstration because of flit he* ard Involved. The truck was designated for the Eliot hose how, bat far the time betel was to be stationed in No. 1 hose house at State and Wall streets. It was Hgfiter than the Webb truck, soon to be delivered by a St. Louis manufacturer. Many school pupils of Mumboldt School had been called as witnesses in a case brought by Mrs. S. Demuth, city health officer, against a rendering plant near the school which she charged with being a nuisance by causing offensive odors. When an afternoon election for school directors in memnant school district No. 99 was about to open, it was found no ballots had been provided. The section of the district, orphaned through annexation of Upper Alton to Alton, was without funds, and no one had been in a position to order ballots printed. A committee of resid«nts stepped In at the llth hoot and "passed the hat" for a fund to get ballots, and a printer was found to run them off just before the polls opened. The ballots were of the "write-in" sort, no candidates having been put up. Women as well as men were eligible to vote and many mothers of children went to the polls in the Twitchell store in Priest's Addition. Election judges were Arthur EdsaJl. Peter Ewing, and H. Bailey. Branch 2 of the green glassblowers 1 union, found their annual election of officers a mere formality, because there were no contests. Nominees for office besides John Hurley for president were John Mischell, Walter Day, Fred Simms, Henry Fecht, W. E. Kelly, Ed Hunt, Ben Storms, Tony Dietz, Harry Lessner, John Coleman, Peter Fitzgerald, and C. J. McHenry. Secretary Kelly reported $450 thus far had been raised for the Arrington monument. Victor Riesel Says Colonization of Solar System They Get a Kick Out of Them Careers Night at Alton High School once more has been a marked success. More than a thousand students and parents attended the event Tuesday night. The program is designed to give students an early start at enabling themselves to select their future careers. And they get to hear from the full gamut of occupations and pro- fessiom in the process. Since each student can attend groups discussing two different occupations each Careers Night, and even junior highs can attend, it becomes possible for each one to give a thorough examination to possibilities of at least six different careers. In view of the lengthy educational prep- aration many types o? careers require nowadays, it is important fof a student to start forming his plans early. Such an advance look saves costly mistakes later. One of the excellent points of Careers Night though—perhaps one unrealized by the students and their parents—is the tremendous "bang" the careers source people, mostly leaders in their vocations 'or professions, get out of just meeting the young people. ._ . Looking these folks jn. the face, hearing their questions, realizing their sincere interest in preparing themselves for useful participation in the economics of'the'" world ahead, cannot help but give an adult a mental lift he d get nowhere else. their position clear. They are! And therein lies the only obi Louden. Vernor. Nauyok. and Be-!jection that the old guard has to jlanger. I am convinced they can; council-manager form of govern-i watching — shall we say for two | he misted to continue the good' ment — because it eliminates the years or four? Who knows? But (services Wood River is entitled!opportunity for graft, through po-iyou can bet your Christmas bon- ! jlitical favors for services render-jus ACBG will never stand,meekly led at the polls. land chant "Heil! Heil" just to j Council manager places the re-|be with the winner at the polls, [sponsibility of appointments toi L. U. CRADDICK ! to receive. ! From an "oldtimer," i EFTIE MAXEY. ! 115 Whitelaw Ave. Wood River. WASHINGTON. D.C.-In outer space the next race will be for colonization of the solar system. If we lose this one, we tries—as well as clues to forms j "Pentadomes." These already of life which could lead us to the| na ve been devised by the Army wiping out of human disease. This, say the scientists. What lose. There are, according to ai say the men who must put to- space specialist with the Ad- ge ther the hardware to get us they vanced Engineering . Section, Missile and Space Vehicle Dept , General Electric Co., 35 large and several thousand smaller in- for its own use. These are 85 feet high and 150 feet in diameter. Complete with air locks, there? Paper Superstitions Christmas Island and Press I recently read (in a maga-| magazines get none. only 9,500 i Each could be erected in one They assume that it will some! day bv JQ men wearing space day cost no more "to transport (helmets such as the one in people and material to the moon | wr) f rh soviet Major Yuri Gag- 'than it now costs for flgnts tOj rain was photographed. The Antarctic," - \ p pn tahome could be "made to or ° r habitable bodies out there. Truth, even the Soviet version. is stranger than science fiction. < . Take it from Dandridge M. Cole! ™*re is °" e a «"»nty for the ^^ «•*"* cities. Including of the GE Missile and Space V> ^ ie ^. tha ^lL W ^ 1 ^ C ^ t _?.?_ m °™i buildings ' Parks ' firmR ' hide Dept. that "we know of no technical reason why we could not set up colonies on the moon than five dollars per pound for| Motivations for colonization moon flights. He is Dr. Edward j woll]d not djffer nulch from those Do11 - ™ e President of Space | of thp davs rf men who stitious? within the next 20 to 30 years. Technology Laboratories. That's, thp Spanis , Main , 0 ' find thp East We may discover something | lor rai '£°- As for P asse "K er Indies. Out I gave Christmas Island to Austra-, papers and over five thousand i that will make the whole idcai flighls to the moon Are 7 out of 10 people super-izine) where a nation actuallyj We have lost a thousand daily We may d j scov er something for rarga A recent sun'p>' of 10 leading j]j a Hard to believe, but it wasi week| y newspapers because it is isaid, economically, the towns news stands here, I found that most patrons refuse to accept the top Sunday newspaper on the bundle. i could not stand the cost of corn- all for free. The press gave this little if,jpe t i n g newspapers. It any front page news. What in-;baloney handed out by the press.! unfeasible, but at the moment none of our'' scientific or engineering knowledge indicates non- is led. If the top paper was wet, soil-jteresting news it would have j Nantucket Island has a mere differ-i made. When the mad Commies! population of only 3500, yet it The A Hen-Scott Report Powerful Solid Fuel Missile was asked |are stealing all the land they can; | get. it is unbelievable one nation: !has two weekly newspapers. or torn it would be a lent story. i One news dealer I how manv of you patrons ..-, j-j-ui » • » » • -r? She said, "are iKiv<* land away free. Why didn tj the press give this a big front) Do It Yourself more, feasibility." After years of study, Cole and his colleagues believe that right round trip, these could be held to ten dollars per pay load pound or less. This, according to M. PAUL HOCK W. Hunter's study for the Doug-^.^,,^ ,. las Aircraft Co. And when they get "there" are vast raw materials, and other scientists as well as Mr. Cole say that "in many places mining and processing might prove easier than on fuse the top paper you kidding, I could just scream! said that the results are that now the best space site is the moon. Beyond the moon, Cole has told The Institute of Navigation U.S. Air Force "i there, | ro , in y trjp to thp extraterrestrial page story? j section of i Academy, the the "most desirable WASHINGTON—Pr^ideni Km-, NASA is working on thf solid- hut it will he able to small missile into or Navy has produced I the top papers are scattered on We think one person shouldn't .I the floor because customers)be allowed to own and operate categorically that if the solid-fuel nedy move-- guieklv and forceably: f, 1P | Sro when h* gets an idea — as Sp;iCf> , M1 t nn |y Admini^nitor James Webb start- hit The Navy has produced the'i"du-m-y -is given the priority- and lingly learned during lunch hour, highly, effective solid-fuel Polaris j funds it can develop a 3-milllon- In a brief telephone discussion with Webb hiehlichted by a ser- ermg a j p c of senrchinc questions, the'.mile?, a range that Is being px-!t!wt is upon variety 'T have just read a <- p Port."j reach jnto the middle of ^ pi i e . |newspapers, T.V. and radio. Our said the President, "that states | Mos( dpa | Rrs g^d j t wa s just j republic depends "plain bad luck." Some dealers said it was just The ideas our present Mrt forth administration site for colonies would be Mars . . . After Mars the most inter- the metal miners, the engineers, I ro|onip9 .^significant" American the technicians, the cadres of i rorporafions WOII , d bllild indns . medical and social service, fril . s on thp sateni(PS and planprs . could live under Today's Prayer Almighty God, Lord of the storm and of the calm, the vexed irruuum- u^uc.,u= MI~.. ^ .. , . . , „ ., . . , .... ... . SPa and the <I u i et haven, grant land diversity of opininon. Kennedy being elected President Jupiter and possibly the twilight,, hat however black the cloud or dnu UIVCI.-U1J r fivp venrs aom i -/nnc nf A/ternnrv " ; j...... ^,__ ....... ... ~. Washington are as far out of thisiesting todies would be the as- world as the idea was of Sen. teroids anci then the moons of . . ( five years ago. jxone of Mercury. While newsprint comes in freel I r p Lon Bress some nme ago. President set in motion what may tended to 2.BOO miles, rum out to be a huo:e new ^olirl-' Th,-. Air Force is now tuel rocket program. This possible new spare pram would have two mam jertives _ one immediate, the pon i^ slated to bf other long-range: Immediate goal would be development of a solid fuel ror-kH with a 3-rnillion-lh. thru':! ehrliT lhah the much-publicized liquid- highly Deflective solid-fuel Polaris' IUIMIS. u can neveiop a .wnmion- p | ajn nonsen se. jof dtity, there is a lann on P»-j K g ?T ex P e s halll-sHc missile capable of deliv-ilh thnisf booster before S/ihirnj Another dealer said the onlyjper used for magazines and{J* e " n "| y ^ nuclear warhead 1.5001 Ivvomes onerational. Do you think so | u tion was to place all the pa-jbooks. These tariffs should be!'® ° ' ^nsihic hnt -- - - ' ,.' jt-»u «.« Alnnlrn iirtiK ' "UI H" >*c4V il Wan MfilnlDlc DUl tiers in a coin vending machine \ removed. Perhaps Alaska with .. • , . t A.A. ...:n Aii«««iMatA compiH uieu, nui me ii^ie name forests will eliminate' ;.,,,. ., !every farm commodity." If farm groups can write their (dark the night our trust in Thee "T haven't sp*»n that parttmbr so the patron would have to ac-jits vast cept the first paper that comes!this unfairness. t; its rerioH " renlied Webb. "But ; solid-fi.iel Minuteman ballietic mi>-. ivnnhev of highly pompotent scien-jovil. iro-.^ili that is to have » range of tisN both in my acrf-nry and inj The next time you buy a ..... ._ \own nh- ">'K** miles. The devastating wea-1 indu-.-try hplieve that solid-fuel j day paper try to remember. Are f rom u. S. taxpayers throughj <.>i s with a« rniirh or crcatrr you one of the seven out 10 thai postal subsidies. It's a known j l nau -.' l « In one year alone, Time maga-i received 20 million dollars! *t*li_ n« letatorw •come operation- nu'K> al by 196.'-!. And thr- Army i- dr- ilini^ the'veliipmir the "Vuu-invie solid-fuel oned Saturn rfin hp devel-ljs superstitious? murker and cheaper than I J pr-'hinu' missile. lidiiid-fuel rockpts. However. ther° Ho« It Happwied ; "" "ther equally competpnt The revealing incident that lerl t «'ienti«t« who disnute that, and WILLIAM A. CRIVELLO fuel Satrun that is to havejto NASA's new mission arid-'' 0 "' 1 think it run he done." a 1.5 millionth, thrust Saturn i which graphically illustrates how) "Which do you thing is richt?" Is slated to undergo its first tests; the President function*, i.s as fol- at Cape Canaveral. Fla.. missilp;lims: center later this year, and to be-| while lunching from a tray on come operational sometime in^j,. ( fc*k, the President pored over 19W ;a Kroup of reports on U. -S. and Ixmc-rance goal is the develop-; R U>SI;II , nx-ket lxx)st.-r capabil- ment of a solid-fuel rocket with!j,, es . Suddenly a thought struck H'.ki'd the President. "Are loukin? into the matter"" vou "\Ve have cnsioeenna anrl a thrust up to 10 million Ibs ihiin, and he picked up the phone Webb. "What studies underway," said are their status?" continued the President. "You have me there. Mr. Pres- Mail Box Stuffers Recently I received a piece of political literature at my residence in Wood River. Since some of the oldest propa ! ganda techniques known were! the presentation of the! why the candidate be I I will not bother with ifact Time can stand on its own iln jfeet without more help from thei !*n\payer. Should entrepreneurs ;J a " i receive liberal tax cuts, while j I authors, and writers of books andi do the same? which case, those G. E. offi- But eventually Mars may!may not waver. When the hearts prove to be the best place to jof men are failing them for fear live in the whole solar system, and there is distress of nations the scientist said to his peers, and then added: "Even superior to the earth itself." That was no political or philosophical sigh. on earth, keep us resolute and steadfast in the things that cannot be shaken. Help us ever to | be obedient to Thy will that we may share in the triumph of would never have gone to for price fixing. FRED J. MILLER Jerseyville Indian Island A detailed report on the feasi-l an d. called Webb, who also was;ident," admitted Webb. "I don't bhity of such a stupendous new I (uncn j ng at h^ s desk. rocket program is to lie in the' President's- hands by May I"). What happens then depends on the recommendations made by Space Administrator Webb ami his scientists, and the President's reaction to them. In the meanwhile in a few minutes' telephone comersation, he launched what may be the genesis of history-making syacc and missile projects. Russia U considerably ahead of the United State* in thrust capability. The Soviet is known to have rockets with 1 million-lb. thrust, and to be developing others with tunes that power. Tbia AltonEveningTelepraph Putiiished Dally by Alton Telegraph Prtntina Company P. B. U>USLEY. HuolUner and Editor Subscriptions not accepted In towns where carrier delivery !•> available Hniered a» second clau matter al Subbcrlpiion price 30 cenli weekly bv carrier: bv mail $10 a vear in Illinois and Mlsyiuri \\4 a vear hevmd Illinois jnd Missouri Mail Che post office a> Ain.n III. AM ol Congress March i. 1818 The tfti all papci and to hihtd herein thrust superiority is the basis ol the Reds' sac cesses to space ventures. The National Aeronautics and Administration, headed by Webb, cOKl the three armed services aie oping \<irious soiid-fut'l nn» but none with the treiaend-IJ^n kfting cajjaaiy t-nvisioaed byjctiicago. tte H^tta* <&w r «y*sesl8e. MtMbEK OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS i Absociaied Hie»,s ii exciu»ive'v ed 10 the use fog uuUiKailun ol ] news dispatcher ciediied lo this' know Rut I will find out at oncp and call you hack." ''Do that please." said the President "And also, please, put your staff to work on a solid-fuel program that I would like to have in my hands by the middle of May. or sooner if possible. This program should include rockets with thrusts up to 10 million Ihs In the meantime, I am particularly anxious to get a report on used in reasons elected, them. However. hit method of deliv- ACRO88 IbUndtn IndfanOoHt Tltt popQiittoalt hrgeiy SinhaitM 9 Point 10 Arrow p«iMI 11 Swerve 12KMentlalUtag W Driving ^^ comraud If there there will is be righteousness; peace in space, j Christ. Amen. millions of new jobs there and on earth, millions on millions in wages, and ir profits too for our fantastic skyscraping electronic indus- —John Sutherland Bonnell, N.Y. G., minister. Fifth Avenue Presbyterian Church. (O '981 by the Division of Christian Education, National Council of the Churches of Christ In the U. S. A.) translucent | ^^ new industrips wou]d h e created on earth. And, in outer-space miners and explorers would Send back rare minerals. Pharmaceuticals and whatever new is discovered. In all these studies, the scipnt- i«ts come to believe that Mars would be a "good site" because of the low gravity — which is almost two-thirds less than that on earth. (No dieting.) This would reduce the effort needed in many types of heavy work. It would reduce the problems of locomotion for those suffering from the ailments and other problems of old agp. This opens an enormous Held, eventually, there and on the low gravity moon. U could lead to longevity for the old folks in the baby space age. (© 1961, The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) (All Rights Reserved) in the name of ery o/ his bid for election Anises j a question which should be con- i sidered carefully. Either through ignoram-e ol the j law or by ignoring the law—both of which are intolerable in a person seeKlng public office — the literature was deposited in my mail box. MDwue IS Death 28 34 Cicatrf* 25 Brazilian «tstf 17 Printer's measure* WRiia lOBafofe an Ml I7J . 31 Solicitude city 28 DoroertfcaUd 39 Short jacket 80 Short barb 84 Perched S7 Himalaya ibex Answer to Previous Puzifo MIRROR OF YOUR MIND ISThneUns* (comb, form) MLiStOlM 42 Bacch«aiHa» cries 48 Baton age has been paid, leaving these political bids in mail boxes was in violation of the law. JAMES B. EADES Wood River the local n»w» pub IHfc AUL.1I yi- UKtLi,Aiio: local Adverusmx Hal** «o4 C«u iracl infurmdtion on apolicatlnn J' 'lie lt-e.'ui)H Ou-inebii unit* HI Ka»i b.-"jduav Alion. III. Natlmi,. 1 York Ftaatiiee. Deuott. This was no accident for the rules were deposited in more than one mail box. Since it is whether a solid-fuel engine with i unlawful to use mail boxes for :< million-lbs. thrust can be devel-|«'her than mail upon which post oped before the liquid-fuel Saturn booster is operational. "If that can he done, then we -hmiid s-tiirt working on that kind i»t i»»,Mei rmht away." Imrnedialeiy after the President's i all Wohb sent out a rush sum told them "I know you all have VIJ-MI hands full, but the President wauls a fietaili-d re|>jrt on a huge IIIAV solid-lut-J iJi'ogiam by Ma> 15. diki \M inu^t ^el it U> means buviue**." iyadteeMb Forum Writers* names moat he wlta letters to the Kewton Vorum. Letters must be emelae (net •vet it* words J. 411 a*e tt By JOSEPH WHITNEY plication with heavy drinkers, which many social drinkers become. Large scale consumption of alcohol permanently impairs brain cells that effect willpower, and makes It impossible tor the individual to drink in moderation. When alcohol is necessary lor brain work, total abstinence is the only control. Are sey^sentered people sell conftdent? WW «*•*«« •»** WP Answer: No! Of course, everyone has self-centered periods, but the predominantly self-concerned individual U always anxious about himself; forever fearful that he is not being given proper attention, or that he if not living up to hi* superior selMmafe. A self-en»r jg iiinftett • inlrequafttly nay give too much tident persun aas tow sufih n .. , Btteation to pwwunciation, iaflex- anxieties. He is not overly pre- «*»wer: Praetteelly every [^ ete ., and tail to grasp the occupied with himself and thus social drinker has had this ex- full meaning ot the material- is free to respond outwardly all perimce; one drtak eases social They may improve concejUiation attention turned inwardly upon tension so why not two? This through marginal notes, outlines, • aariam pbyaiatl earn* ett, KiR9 Answer: gome people find that reading aloud improves concentration and imprints ideas and (acts more firmly on their minds. Other* find the opposite is true, and the inference usually Ues in the amount ol practice they have had in reading aloud. Those who da so

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page