Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on October 20, 1956 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

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Saturday, October 20, 1956
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH SATURDAY, OCTOBER 20* 1956 Editorial Mr. Strauss Htw»s Soitio lloltniikfng. Too Some will insist, now. that Adlii Stevenson's! Th™ test., the public will recall, have t* idVocacy of H-bomb testing discontinuance n in ilmon integral part of the bomb tern. Brief Notes | Side Glances On New Books At Library 25 and 50 Years Ago coordinartd from This *?e can't believe. We believe that Mr. Stevenson if «inttre in thinking that somehow such irnmg can Ix Mopped and that it i? dati]ttrou«—and that his advo- He might have pointed out, too, that they trt important V.th a vie«- to det-elopin* methods of <-™ d ta '- p our miliMrv men from effect, of the|P aren ^ to • an<! (h(? how their chil- drpn grow and develop pofce a ; problem which only books can lor the nation it much more likelr to have thei help solve. "Child Growth and cacy can somehow counter the Republican peace ca p., t j, y f or providing these men *-ith protection | Development." by Elizabeth Hur- planks. Recently he 1m modified hi< pledge* to co^r t j, al little more than the current administration ha*: been Attempting to do for some time—negotiate ^^ * discontinuance of the tens -ritb Ru'Ma. The fallacy in Mr. Stevenwm'? contention* i« the assumption lliat the Eisenhower administration has not been doing anything about hjltmc iC5is. Nothing could be turthcr from actuality. Mr. Eisenhower has made several dramatic at- than for furnishing it to civilians, important as jn( ., ined toward doui:)t t j, at Jn) . $uc . ciyilian progrlm for protectiott lock, will help one lo see that children develop in every aspect — physical, mental and social. It i«c an informal and easily understood book. The author presents the latest research in the ajiaimt the A-'bomb or the H-bomb could be worked out. None that bids for arty degree ofi )hrpe Mr , ion ,. chi)(rs gnwth . »utte«< appears to have been developed so far. j child's problems and habits; and There t< hope, then, in Mr. Strauss' statement the child as a person. It 5s filled , r • i •• i j t ' 1at l ' lf tcjl * <3r " tr tni * V eiir at Eniwetok placed tempts to tct both atomic and hydrogen weapons under control. But all broV* ur over the principle Capons, mcludmg nuclear warheads for m.ss.les of policing. It would be regrettable, indeed, if anyone as «aive « Mr. Stevenson has appeared to be lately with illustrations that exemplify different level? and problems of j heaw sires'; on the development of defensive ... ,. , r development. Parents will find [ this book is more than a hand- tor which would be used against enemy attack; j \ 3no ] l o f child care, it is also a by land, sea, or air." ! guide to development. More important yet, for immediate con.sunip-j . . . j f , .. : The Christmas s.pasoti is not should get trapped in » conference over ll-bomb t.on. were his words of challenge: | loo faj . avyay> Many Jalhers %viu tejtin* discontinuance with the ^gy Red leader, "Exposure to radioactivity, as a vague, un-| bc plann j ng changes in their who have «ttetc.bed *uch conference; to intcrrr,- proven danger to generations yet unborn must be j model railroad setup for their inable and "eventually discouraging length* in the weighed against the more immediate and infinitely children. »*i.-«-i«i IT.-.IIW* past ; greater danger of defeat and perhaps of oblitera- Contiasted to Mr. btevenson's irmncnce i» the i tion at the hands of an enemy who possesses nu- jutcmcnt of Lewis L. Strauss, chairman of the ; clear weapons of mass destruction and who might Atomic Energy Commission. j have no compunction about using such weapons Chairman Strauss said Friday that the hydro-, if he thought we were too weak to defend our- gen bomb tests must be continued not only to as- selves and retaliate in kind." jure new weapons but to provide information Moreover, he said, "Our testing program is dcvjsed f or tnc Handbook I for Model Railroaders." by Paul j Mallery, will help make some of these changes easier. It is a book written about electrical circuits for model railroads. All electrical circuits and devices necessary for the operation of a model raid-layout are guiding civilian *urvival methods. "In order to provide our people with the guidance and instruction which may later save their not poisoning the atmosphere. Soviet propagandists - raj]roadpr wnj]c ( , ontaining a have been spreading that 'scare' for months while conveniently neglecting to mention their own Jives," said Strauss, "the civil defense authorities j secret tests." need constant access to up-to-date information about the effect* of nuclear weapons of all types t nd »irts." This last statement brings up a point: Will Senator Kefauver now contend that Mr. Strauss called Governor Stevenson a Communist? Chest/s Challenge to Community The community should be challenged by Com- the committee realized with increasing clai their responsibility toward the Chest ind the "Mom gets things mixed up—that cute remark she just said you made is one she read to me out of a magazine!" wealth of information for the most advanced railroader. All the terms and methods which the author describes are common lo the hobby. Readers will find the j index extensive enough to provide ready reference to any subject without a loss of detailed information. "Weddings in the Family," by munity Chest Campaign Chairmin Dudley F. Giberwn'a announcement that tbe $2J7,344 goal nil been Jl per cent achieved. Still more challenging is his expressed hope that the campaign can be wrapped up by Oct. 31. Some phaset of the campaign, notably the advance gift and the corporation pledges, were under way for *ome weeks before tbe general divi- iion.1 got going. They are the most advanced now. Most important diviiion yet to be heard from it that of industrial employes wliciution. If the advance gift and the corporation contributions are the beefsteak of tbe drive, the industrial employe gifts certainly constitute the stitutions it represcnti. All industries of the area hive shown an increasing tendency to organize into once-a-ye»r Dale Fife, is a delightful book \ aldermen to represent us. designed to cause many moments I Until Convinced otherwise. I n .|of laughter for the reader. It is | am of the opinion that our present form is and has been satisfactory. Each of our seven wards now is represented (sometimes) by two aldermen who are under- Rcadcr's Forum Why Council-Manager? "I would like to be enlightened' paid for the service rendered, --and presume so would a lot of j These and the Mayor, a citizen other Alton City Voters. i of our city, are much more cap- \Vhat are concrete farts, not i able of representing their partic- theories, relating to the City jular constituents, than would an j Manager-Council method of city j outsider employed (by whom'I i government, as opposed to our] don't know; as our City Mana-i present method of electing citi-j ger. j j What's wrong with our present i form ? What's the advantage of a City zens of Alton for mayor and 14 campaign programs which make it possih speed up their employe contributions for the Chest. '/'he community should join in hoping that the Chest this year does reach its goal on deadline. Because of public resistance, or at least ennui, in the past to its drives, the Chest has had to be most careful in the way it permitted its organizations to dream of enlarging their programs. A healthier community—physically, spiritually, and morally—would be assured by a demon- {eu , ho urs of enjoyable reading, stration of willingness to support the Chest's in-j Fishermen are always interest- Reader's Forum Red Herrings Voted Out Once Editor, the Telegraph:The voters back in 1952 saw the weakness of the Democrats in bread and butter. And tbis division has been meet- j stitutions in not only their current programs, but ed in Hems concerning their fa- " f I/ 1 ! 1 ir/~it*ii J*. «-rvr»v»4- * f r^r\wir\lrtt n T&nft.\r f*t ing with increasing success as workers throughout! in future growth or these plans. Dreio Pearson's, Merry-Go-Round Interesting Race LOS ANGELES — In the entire length and 1 breadth of the USA there is probably no more fascinating race for Congress than that between India-bom Judge D. S. Saund and glamor millionairess - aviatrix - cold cream manufacturer Jacqueline Cochran Odium. Down In California's Imperial Valley, which extends from near the sprawled-out suburbs of Los Angeles to the Mexican border, these two candidates, as unlike B£ any In the United States, are battling lit out to see which shall represent California's 29th District. Judge Saund, born of bearded Sikh parents in the Punjab, came to the U n i te d States 35 years ago, won a Ph.D. in mathematics at the University of Southern California, became a small businessman in Riverside, Calif., and finally became an American citizen after Congress passed a law permitting the na- tne war, the late Gen. Hoyt Vandenberg, Air Force chief of staff, entrusted Jackie with the job of sprucing up the supposedly sagging smartness of Air Force women. Necessarily the candidate's husband, one of the wealthiest corporation manipulators in the business, has come into her political picture. To some extent he is running too — inevitable when Jackie's activities have been so intermixed with her husband's. It was partly through Jackie and the Air Force brass that Odium and his Consolidated Vul- lee coppod off one of the biggest Air Force contracts, notably that for the B-36. Jt was the Navy's opposition to the B-36 and the rumpus raised by Adm, Arthur Rcdford, who at that time did not believe in inter-service harmony, which caused a congressional probe of Die B-36 and Secretary Stuart, Symington's friendship Mr. and Mrs. Odium. I'ranlum Kinff Odium turalization of Hindus. Despite this late start in Szcnship, his neighbors elected i the always hot Imperial Valley, him a local judge, and more re- \ Floyd Odium more and more cently he defeated Carl Keglry i has been sucked in. His far-flung'] in the Democratic primary for: coiporations, ranging from llal-j Congress. It was n primary injian utilities to Northeast Air- which Kegioy raked up enough j lines (just granted a lush license money from various sources to! to fly between Boston and Mi- for Floyd Odium owns the biggest uranium producing companies in America, and already uranium interests are demanding a continuation of the government price support on uranium beyond 19G2, when it expires. Odium's far-flung uranium empire includes the Wasatch Corp. Albuquerque Association O i 1, the Hidden Splendor Mining Co., the San Diego Corp., and Air- fleets, Inc. All either hold uranium securities or have uranium properties leased. Recently the SEC gave Odium permission to merge RKO pictures with these five corporations. His Atlas Corp. also owns or controls the Babb Co., dealers in used aircraft; Titeflex, which makes airplane parts; and Northeast Airlines, of which Jackie Odium is a director. Glittering Bandwagon "Celebrity - conscious Californians galore have climbed aboard Jackie's glittering bandwagon. \Vhether they will vote for her on Nov. 6 remains a question. a true and charming story of the Houcfc family. They are Alsatians, who emigrated to Toledo, Ohio, in the early 1900's. The story centers around Mama, Papa and three daughters: Helena, Odile, and Shatzie. Many of the incidents concern the love af-1 fair of Mama's unmarried < brothers and sisters. Many of the affairs did not always work out as planned by Mama. The Houcks on their part love their new country and are not ashamed of the old country. Readers will find in this book a I handling foreign affairs. They stepped in and elected a certain man with proven and indisputable qualifications to deal with foreign affairs and clear our government in Washington confusion, corruption, and red herrings. I Our Republican President Eisenhower, not the Democrats, stopped the Korean war. The Democrats obviously didn't know how, or were afraid to (afraid of a depression). I talked with a St. Louis business man, a Democrat, and he said: "We must not stop the war or we'll sure have another depression." He has a clubhouse near here. I wouldn't say the Democrat party is a war party. I don't think they want war any more than anyone else. They just don't have the leadership and experience lo handle foreign affairs, and their Communist supporters want war to financially break the United States. Trying to buy back prosperity all during the 1930'& the Democrats were without the required knowledge to make conditions so the U million unemployed could get jobs in private industry. But obviously President Roosevelt liked it because he took good care of it right up to 1942 with WPA at $3.50 a day. Then he gave them jobs in fox holes. OTIS GIBBINS, Grafton. Manager? (Facts, not theories). INTERESTED ALTONIAN As the campaign worms up in "',' " uv> "'• V , . u T 7 . .!..,«„. J.. i m ~.v*.i vJi«, Manv •« delighted to shake her t more are run full-page ads attacking Judge Saud — some of the ads in such bad taste that newspapers refused to use them. Judge Snund spent little money, won easily. Jackie Cochran, in contrast, spent more money in her Republican primary than any of the 72 other California candidates for Congress — recorded $58,000, Running a g a i n « t five Republicans, Jackie barely nosed out her chief opponent, Fred Eldridge, by 1,500 in » nice so lull oi smears that Kldridgc's cam paten' malinger is now support- Street as ing Judge Saumi. itag» tu Itichcn Today Jackie flits around the cotton and djile ram-lies of .Southern California piloting her own Lockheed Lodestar, shaking some 40,000 hands, and changing her flotheg three and four times a day In the sweaty heat of the Imperial Valley. Though Jackie now lives in ami) makes him a natural target. Jackie Odium, if elected, it's charged, would be voting her husband's corporate interest, not Southern California's local interest, Jackie led with her chin and got her husband even more involved when siie opposed rigid price suppoilK for farmers. Immediately, Judge Saund pointed out that no man in America profited more Irom guaranteed price supports than hi* opponent's husband, known on Wall the "I'raniiini King" one Of the swankiest ranch • hoyfes In Southern California and ii married to Floyd Odium w$J~Ws Atla» Corp. millions, fftff W8» born with no silver Jn her mouth, Like Judge came up the hard she ' worked in a beauty shop, i, learned about Prayer for 0 Thou who art the God of men |> organised the World War V&spt » n d KOt stung by some and of nations, we ask Thy blessing upon all the peoples of the earth. Guide those who bear rule and responsibility, that they may lead mankind into the ways of peace. Teach us to be worthy of our freedom as we give to all men the honor due those who are [Thy Children, whatever their color or their creed. We pray in Jesus' name. Amen. --Stuart I^eJloy Anderson, Berkeley, Calif., president, Pacific ,-. •«-,•" -— •"• ! icopynght, IBM. by thr Diviklon of ling of brass-hat; cm-i»u»t Kdw«tiun N«tu»iai council Ur Corps. Stoic.! tf. ."JfJ**"*" " t<h "»' »•» tb » swayed by the plodding ncigh- borliness of Judge Saund. Many are also impressed with the argument of the Calexico Chronicle: "in all her 20 years in this district, Mrs. Odium has never served on a second board or a city council. She knows the President. She knows more gen- eruls and admirals than you could shake a stick at . . .but as u representative in Congress, Mrs. Jacqueline Cochran Odium looks very risky indeed," Finally, there's a sort of latent pride even in Southern California, never celebrated for its race tolerance, that tills is a country of Iree opportunity, where anyone, white or brown, not only can be ah American citizen but c-<tn be elected lo represent oth- (':• American citizens in Washington. There's also a feeling of "Let's show that fellow, Prime Minister Nehru in India, ll)at we are not the bigoted country he says we are, that an Indian over here can do what 110 American could never dc in India." It's this quiet sentiment which may defeat Jackie Odium and all her millions and send India- born P. S. Saund. to Congress, (Copyright, IBS;, Soli Syndicate. Inc.) vorite sport. "Complete Book of Fresh and Salt Water Spinning," by Eugene Burns, will help to add to their knowledge of fishing. Spinning has revolutionized the art of fishing. This book covers every aspect of this n e w method of angling. Many beautiful and accurate drawings together with full color plates make it a very useful book. Some of the chapter headings include: Outwitting the big one; spinning records; productive lures; and how to make your own spinning rod. Readers will probably find here an understanding of lakes, streams and ocean waters and an urge to do some more fishing. Beot Sellers of the Week Fiction: William Brinkley, "Don't Go Near the Water;" Francoise Sagan, "A Certain Smile;" Edwin O'Connor, "The Last Hurrah;" Patrick Dennis, "Auntie Mame;" MacKinley Kantor, "Andersonville;" John Hersey, "A Single Pebble;" A. J. Cronin, "A Thing of Beauty;" Simone de Beauvoij:, "The Mandarins;" Eugene Burdick, "The Ninth Wave;" Susan Ertz, "Charmed Circle;" Non-Fiction: Dan Dale Alexander, "Arthritis and Common Sense;" John F. Kennedy, "Profiles in Courage;" Robert J. Donovan, "Eisenhower; The inside Story;" John A. Schindlcr, "How to Live 365 Days a Year;" Kathryn Hulme, "The Nun's Story;" Harry and Bonaro Overstrnet, Forum Writers. Note Letters to the Readers Forum should be as brief as possible, and writers should be completely identified. The Telegraph will withhold writer's name on request. The Telegraph reserves the right to condense letters where t necessary. Reader's Forum Sloiv Down., Oct. 20,1931 Mayor Brenbolt, with City Counsellor Boynton and Comptroller Lampert, had gone to Springfield to ask at least a 30-day delay in any final action on pending applications of bus companies for certificates to operate in Alton. The extension was considered necessary for the city to gain time for further negotiations with the Illinois Terminal on its assumption of the Alton Railway Co. properties. The city also needed more time to determine its action on proposed abandonment of the street car line. Legality of a franchise which had been issued the winter before to applicant bus companies by the city was questioned. A proposal by the superintendent of the Terminal, W. C. Myers, indicated that th« I.T. would accept the physical property of Alton Railwrfy Co., only "without pay* ing any consideration thertfor." J. J. Rubenstein of Alton was selected captain of the metropolitan team to cover the Illinois cities in the Jewish Federation's $500,000 campaign, for relief fund?. John H. Fensterman and Miss Marie Conner were married at the parsonage of the First Methodist Church by the Rev. James Gillis Tucker. The finance committee of the Wood River City Council launched its economy campaign by spreading the city work among the same number of men at shorter hours in order to avoid dismissing any. Police continuing investigation of the theft of 1? young men's overcoats and hats and two ladies' evening wraps from'cloak rooms at Rock Spring Country Club, during a sorority dance, recovered some of the garments. It was believed some prankster had handed, the garments out one of the windows to accomplices who "stashed" them in parked automobiles, disregarding ownership. Many of the attendants brought the coats to the police station for proper identification, and to hunt for their own garments. The De Wolf Hopper Players and Singers presented the first in a series of five entertainments scheduled for presentation 'at Western Military Academy field house. The cast included, among others, De Wolf Hopper and Mrs. Hopper. Leaders of the Salvation Army made new appeals to the public for gifts to cany out its charitable work. With the Idea that a plan should be established to coordinate all charitable agencies, the mayor had called a meeting of' representatives to work on a winter relief plan. Oct. 20,1906 "Lanky Bob" FNzsimmons, former heavyweight boxing champion, wrathfuHy dented > , story that tie had lost fl bout with John Barlfty- j com, and. a.« a consequence, was chasing snakes about the Union Depot platform after arrival here of his theatrical troupe which was to appear at Temple Theater. The snake story was in a measure true. He bad pinked up a small gartersnake, wriggling across the railroad tracks near the depot platform, and had used it in some "horseplay" with other members of his company. But the rumor he had been intoxicated when putting on the comedy act with the snake was a "malicious fabrication," FiUsimmons averred, and was the more irritating because he had been on the water-wagon for weeks. YMCA members had elected Frank P. Hearne as president, and. as other officers, J. E. Whit, ney, and W. C. Gait*. B. C. Richardson retired after eight years as head of the association due to the press of other duties as high school principal. Joe Reno, driver for the Kittinger Bros.' stor* in Upper Alton, incurred bruises when thrown from a delivery wagon while unloading bran flt the A. N. Draper barn. Five-year-old Lucill* Wright ot 100.1 K. Third St., met injury when sh« fell into an 8-foot sewer excavation near her home. John Yackel incurred injuries about hi» neck and shoulders when jolted backward from * street car, lurching into motion, after he boarded it at Second and Weigler streets. Members of Alton Town Board were dUcuMinK whether Chris Ulrich had automatically vacated his position as town clerk by removing to East Alton. A son xvas born to Mr. and Mrs. James Duffy of North Alton. Award of a contract to J. J. Wuellner 4 Son for erection of the Commercial Building at $43.351 was approved by the building corporation. John Barnes was rendered unromdoui from I a head injury when he fell from the high curbing I in front of Madison Hotel on K. Second street. ' Judge Charles A. Barne* of Jacksonville, « j native of Alton, was elected supreme chancellor I of Knights of Pythias at the convention of th« ; order in New Orleans. The school board named ; Miss Florence Berg substitute drawing instructor. i The Rev. Father P. J. O'Reilley was attending th« • national convention in Chicago of Knights of Fai ther Mathew, a temperance organization. Victor Riesel Says VP Gets Haircut in Clip Joint Dick Nixon went in for a hair-(Stevenson's staff has been whip-1Orchestra. cut the other day and wound up ping up a committee of Indus-j Adams told Bob Boxers that with a potlitical close shave, trtaltats for the candidate, to; the President wanted a commit- He's chuckling over it now. But prove that his only strength is | tee which would stay in busi- it proves the dangers of cam- not with Walter Reuther and oth-j ness long a/ier the election. Thii paign strategy aimed at meet- er labor chiefs. Finally on Wed-j was to be a committee to guwU paign ing the opposition's criticism. The Vice President was mot- . nesday, Oct. 10, Stevenson's cam- the Republican Party and the paign people announced the President himself on the cultral. - orcading through a Tennessee j launching of a "National Busi-j intellectual and philosophical citv some weeks back. Sudden- (ness Council for Stevenson." | front*. It would help the Presi- ly'he put his hand to his hairj It had a sponsorhip of Their Observance Alabama, Florida, Georgia and Mississippi celebrate April 26 as Confederate Memorial Day, but North and South Carolina observe It on May 10, while Virginia marks it on May 30. British Railways is buying 174 aiesel locomotives to cost $30,000,000. ',. "The Mind Goes Forth;" Smiley Blanton, "Love or Perish;" Barba?'a Hooten and Patrick Dennis, "Guestward Ho!;" Arnold L. Gesell, "Youth;" James Burns, "Roosevelt; The Lion and the Fox." Iowa Inklings Answer to Previous Puzzl* ACROSS I Capital of Iowa, - Moinei SO Summer 61 Wanderer 62 Animal doctor (coD.) iloua—— th« 63 Low haunt 'nation tn corn 54 Musical dram* production 55 Compass point • clover Ii another of its valuable crops. 12 NoU in (iiiido'i tc*l« 13 Facilitate* U Biblical high pn««t wood iprttt DOWN 1 H«avy 2 "Lily maid ot Aalolai" 1 Petty princ* 4 Meadow , t Noblemen « .Sailing 1 Hinder Hcaaauuia 16 Mountain ipur * MannerU 11 Eater IB Movn script 21 Exemplar! 23 Annoyed 25 Discerner 29 Parrel pod Ub ) »0 Near 17 Male 18 Kmghtr' 20 New Guinea port 21 Top of head 22 Makes into law 24 PerufM 26 fencing •word 37 One who duffix) 28 Snooze 30 Qualified 31 Viper 32 Cravat 33 Unusual 36 Sea eggU 38 Mock 40 Decorated 42 Modgvpodft 43 Harden 44 Stupefy 46 Dane* (tep 4? It U rm-kiiamtd tbe "Hawkey* , M 49 *'» direction 9 Made over lOClick-bee'.l* 34 Ascended 36 Inborn »7 Mu«lcal »tudiet 18 Treated with narootici It Bar legally A 40 MutUtlin* if mum ma I 41 Growing out 44 Roof «dg« 47 Th»»V»r»lgl> 48 A«t y. Moses! He Says Editor, the Telegraph: Mr. Moses of Jerseyville can pick tiling out of context and then twist them around to fit the occasion. President Roosevelt didn't promise that no boys would be drafted to fight on foreign soil. What he did promise was that no boys would be drafted to fight on foreign soil unless this nation was attacked. If Mr. Moses will go to the office of any daily newspaper and review the issue of Dec. 8, 1941 I'm sure he will find the reason for President Roosevelt and the U. S. Congress sending our boys to fight on foreign soil. Even ultra-reactionary Republican Senator C. Wayland Brooks voted for that, and Wendell Willkie, who would have been President had the Republicans won the election of 1940, said when informed of the attack on Pearl Harbor, "I haven't the slightest doubt what a united America should and will do." As to the Civil War being caused by the attitude of the Democratic Party toward slavery, that isn't a true statement either. The Civil War was caused by a flaw in our Constitution. If there had never been a slave In this hemisphere we would have had the Civil War just the same. Maybe not at that time or over that issue, 'but it would surely have happened. The framers of our Constitution, brilliant men that they were, failed to include a provision prohibiting a state's with drawal from the Union whenever It saw fit. So if It hadn't happen, ed before, Jt surely would have when President Truman took the attitude he did on the off-shore oil when all he was trying to do was to distribute the money thus earned to all the states instead of a few; This would have had the effect of lessening taxes for People like Mr. Moses and myself. Or the break could easily have come when Eisenhower vetoed the natural gas bill. TAYLOR ELLIOTT, Wood River. Reader's Forum Says Churchich Not Researchish Editor, the Telegraph: 1 suggest Bob Churchich find out how many people get off work at 4:30 p. m, and how many cars come out that street be. tween 4:30 p, m. and 5;3P p. m, before he lets Off so much steam. RAYMOND BRJNKMAN, East Alton. Fireman's Dilemma FARMINOTON, N.M, $ Firemen were sumjnoned to_a residence where a trash 'tire had caught a power pole afire. It was the home of Volunteer Fireman Jack Sheafs, go to the people much mort iy ne put ms nana 10 ins iiaii| i\ naa a s[XJH!>urni>j ui .>u i \ , t . , *~ - . and said Pat had warned she'd! prominent figures "in business. | recently in the next four jears leave him if he didn't have it j finance and industry", led byj"* 11 ne ha * in J ,, pas ' cut. ! William Clayton, reitred Texas | elccted '^/T.*!'. Someone thought it would be i cotton broker, and millionaire Joe j J^'^ e ,' a nice touch if Nixon dropped j Kennedy, father of Sen. John. "*"-" in on a small neighborhood barb- j Long before the campaign ershop somewhere and gabbed with the worltingmen waiting to be tonsorialized — instead of started, President Eisenhower deeply resented Democratic quips about the absence of in- launched a» th* Committee of the Arts »nd Science! for Eisenhower (CASE)." After election, it would change the word Eisenhower to Education, leaving the same initials. going into some swanky place in j tellectuals in the Republican { a big hotel. They saw a two- j ran k s . So the President decided | So - toda >' in a three-room suite chair shop. Nixon stopped the)to personally unscramble thei" 1 arv off)ce building not far "eggheads". He talked to assist- caravan and got out. As he headed for the unpretentious little haircut and shave joint, the re- j goon they called in one Robert jfi-orn the White House, executive ant president Sherman Adams.', diri?c >°r Rogers runs CASE along ie— «i,.,, ,.,11^ ;„ „„= Pnh.,*! three strategic lines: 1. Crea- porters formed a phalanx behind him while the local police ran interference out front. Suddenly the owner of the barber shop was seen ripping off his white coat, rushing into his jacket and out of the "clip joint". Roger, who has just retired as strategic ! tion of a <-!jmate, 2. recruit- head of Radio Station WGMA,j ment - 3 ' P° li! '«l activity. Washington's good music sta- i Rogers points out that while the tion. and who is on the board of j fifoup does not have the most Washington'! National Symphony j l»>werful labor leaders. U h a • _— | the most colorful. One committee member is Ralph Bellamy, ^ L ciuu vul. vi *i«; »,»ij^ JIM u i • i * -I -»-"* * rr* 1 1 ' n'«•/*. * ii» JkCJ.tj.rj 2 UCJittlU > , For that's what it was. Nixon ' Alton bvenillg 1 Clegrapll; president of Actors Equity. An- didn't know it until much later, j Pubi«h«t by Alton Telegraph j other Eisenhower supporter 1» But he had his cair cut where j Printing Company (Walter Pidscon. president of th» others got clipped. This was a p - B - COUSIJSY, Puwuher »nd Editor i Screen Actors Guild, according front for a bookie joint and the owner, seeing the police, thought he was being raided. So he left his helper and scrammed. Nixon got his handshake and shave in a proletarian spot anyway and mixed with the workers therein. Nixon's decision to move among working people, of course, is his reaction to strong oposition by the labor leaders — over whose head he is appealing for votes. Published Dally. Subicrlption Price 30 cent* weekly by carrier; by mail $10.00 a year within 100 mllci: »H.OO beyond 100 mllea. town where carrier delivery U available to Rogers. There are Helen Hayes and Dean Harry Carman, professor Mail .ub.crtption. not accepts in 0/ American history at Columbia. Heading the arts division if Dr. Howard Hanson, composer and director of the Eastman School of Music. Heading th* snirnce division Is Prof. Roger Adams of the University of Illinois. Heading the education division is Dr. james Phinney Entered at iccond clau mailer at the post office at Alton. III. Act of CongTeM March 3, 187U MEMBER Of THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The same sort of'reaction to j ™uu*dT 0ia 'thi u«"for' puhu'citTon i Baxtcr - President of VVilliams opposition is deep in Adlai Stev-j °' •" new * dl»patche« credited to this i College, enson who resents Republican | KSS herein'" th * '° c " " ev " pub '; There an- scores of otlwr men C ritici S mofhis"egg-head"qual.i LocalA(h . er(l! , ingl ,. te , andcomrart and women proud to be called ities ana associations. So Stev-.; information on uppuciition at the j PKRlicaos' and Republicans, enson reached for businessmen j ^road"??, A4t'o n n!"nt'"Na'iionii %! < Ttlls is turni "K out to be a the other day. |v»rti»i'n« Re'pr«««nta(ive. w«u-' scrambled campaign. During tlie past few months, S«t«i? y C °" *"*' Y ° rk ' ° h ' c " * "' i ^ 'Copyright, m«. • ; Tl>« Hall Syndic*!*. lne-> MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By JOSEPH ideal image is a composite figure made up to reconcile our various conflicting personality trends, so that we can live comfortably with ourselves. The neurotic protects his self-image because it make» himself a'very superior person. Any threat that might break down the ideal image will lay bare his underlying conflicts. Ic hero-worship childUb? Answer: Yes, if it is actually a feeling of worship. However you can admire an Individual enormously without worshipping him. Such excessive admiration takes pn a childish pattern of rs- gression when you believe In your hero's absolute perfection, Spme people believe that the amazing following of sonie movie stars,, night club singers, etc,, is made uplargely of immature Individ' uajs, who, through regression, identify their unrealized dreams and ambitions with .their hero's success. Doe* everyone have an ideal linage of bUmelf? Answer: Practically everyone does, although an idealized sell* image takes on greater significance among the neurotic. An 1» labor iupervUion getting to be •> science? Amwer; No, but it is inuch more so than was formerly $up» posed, The old days of the hard* boiled, driving section boss are rapidly giving way to less rigid, supervisory methods that have proven more successful. Studies have shown that foremen who stand over their men do. not achieve good results. The most productive workers are, those who feel a sense of privacy, who are praised for good work, criticized privately, and wiw feel free to, make suggestions about their jobs,

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