Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on October 23, 1956 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 23, 1956
Page 4
Start Free Trial

ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23,195$ Editorial Anthcntir Staging for an t'nflkely Story Tht Telegraph h« been waiting for more tlunMemv from h.urerl jmonc county Democratic » *'«k to see how long ft would take State'* At-, p,, rt y leadership for the Democratic candidate for torney l-'rtd Schuman and Sheriff Ogle to a'"- s , atc ' s attorney. They're afraid if he gets elected, cover" that gambling is on the march in Madi«on j lc w j|| ,, ssiime direction of the Democratic party cbunty Once more. j and uim the old jjuard long led by Sheriff Kcn- The Prevue hasn't reopened. it'.< But plenty else in this area ha*. Now St. Louis newspapers, too. which did" little when there wa* * chance to accomplish some- purpasc . To thing, have picked up the stench and rcvo.smzeJ One sent it* own rcpoiter into the area foi J ncth Ogle. In our book the spreading of this kind of rumor bv Democratic sources could h.ivc but oncj David Lawrence Campaigning Today Devoid *> Of Morality *' WASHINGTON — Prosent-da.v politics must inevitably cause many of its practitioners to hang llirir heads in shame. For Edward Groshong for state's at- i campaigning today seems to be tornev. Groshong, himself, has admitted it puts : devoid of morality. It has gone him in a tough spot. As he points out, even if he f" f'-i' in the widespread use of support, he couldn't stop it. He Side «AUHIAII« eptions and tu.trulhs. as a He visited two p aces, 1-orkcvvillc j U L j- i • 1 1- • i inr;ii)« of SPCKIIIR to win votes, ne > isucu t . 'could, however, disclaim any obligation to thes " and the Sandbar, both cast of Alton, but apparently bypassed t third which long has been a bellwether for county gambling conditions. The condition gives rise to some speculation. Basically it means income for someone. It could not occur so suddenly and so extensively after the deep freeze of last February with- ople ,, "^ lf)C futurc doubt | that the American people may W onder why the politicians that Mr. Groshong would end up with a machine-1 think the majority of the voters i gun slug in his back. A neutralizing influence, however, lias been injected into the drama. Dick Mudgc, Groshonjfs Democrat opponent, now has signed complaints siveiy ziici nit wtwf .i»~~~ "• •«• - - — — / -•— , . . i if-™ 4*1 li'i r-,,r,n,Klr tr> -,<. against operators of both rorkcvvillc and the out some signal calling. And it s reasonable to as-; e . that the signal caller also was disposing of j Sandbar charging gambling operations there. Very sumc the gravy. It could be that the revival was ordered not so much, however, for the economic gain as for a neat bit of drama to accompany what sounds like evidently he has beaten Groshong to this punch. Groshong to date had been able to boast a considerable edge on action against gambling in the county, following his KO of the Club Prevue last have so little intelligence as toj believe these misrepresentations. the presidential cam- patgn began there was pious talk about "moderation". B u t gradually it has become apparent that former President Truman, the champion of the "give 'em hell" technique, has dominated the style and strategy of the Democratic nominee, Adlai Stevenson. 1 The Republican spokesmen, I loo. have fallen victims 1o the to sec which candidate for strategy and have tried to return arguments in kind. The cries of outraged provocation— 'he hit me first' 1 — always lead „ relLcoordinated whispering campaign now un- »P™R- N° w Mud « e is sh ° vin J5 "P into 3 lic dcr way in the county. _ j " ' The rumor thus circulated, and denied b>- tlic' Vl'c'rc waiting piincipal involved, is that the gambling rcsump-' s»->tf'^ attorney beats the other to the punch with lion is for the express purpose of raising a large j a pledge to take the matter of tins "lame duck" ^ _ campaign fund to bc spent in the Nov. 6 election.! relaxation of the anti-gambling "freeze" immc-| to lno ,. p ,.|iargrs an d counter- Thc rumor sounds just credible enough to, diitcly before the grand jury, if elected. j charges. arouse belief among many. It is that the funds \\"c can't conceive of a group of Democrats, 1 Adlai Stevenson has made the thus raised will be used in behalf of the Rcpubli-1 hatching up a plot to scuttle their own ticket on • Diisis of llis '-ampaign an in- tan candidate for state's attorney. And even the i Nov. 6, even though it meant election of a Dem- nui-ndo Ihnt there's some kind , ' i \ < i-. i- , ! of crooked relationship between rumor mongers do not attempt to go farther; ocrat candidate tor states attorney who ^*s| (hf; K isenhower administration toward blackening the Republican candidate's; sworn to enforce the law and reflect credit on name. They carefully explain that the whole move) the party. "Oh, no, he doesn't lie there all evening—it's about lime for him to get up and go to bed!" Russia Loses in Poland It will be difficult for some time to assess the! force, it^will have lost an international peace tem that has . . . i:o<rm/ed bv and "big business". Yet he himself, in an article in Fortune magazine in October 1955. complained that "It became part of the ritual of New Deal politics to castigate a business sys- ahvavs been re- authenticity of the new Polish putsch. In this country, for the present, it should provide adequate answer to Democratic charges that John Foster Dulles and the Republican administration lost out in the Suez Canal maneuvering. propaganda battle. There is always the chance, of course, that Gomulka i? merely another Moscow chessman. Poles have been rioting and expressing their displeasure in general over economic and governmental conditions in their country under former ! .Marshal Konstantin Rokossovskv. Insistance by only permanent source of the jobs and consumer purchasing power which 'the government' was trying to restore. 1 ' Perhaps the most glaring misstatement came from Stevenson Reader's Forum He's Invited To Learn and 50 Year* Ago Oct. 23,193 J The belfry at the old Wesley Methodist chapel on Main Street was torn down after ii had stood Oct. 23J 906 Fred Henckell, an employe of th* street car lines, suffered a severe head injury When he fell on the building for 82 years. When the new church i or was jolted from a trolley car near his home at was built about 1921,'a few blocks farther south i-147 E. Second St. He wns found unconscious on on Main Street, the bell was removed, and the' the pavement. On reviving, he had no recollection property sold. It was being used by the congress: of what befell him after he started to leave the tion of'the Calvary Baptist Church. Lying in the j car. James UHWMMI. employe of Kirsch Packing belfrev were some Dibles printed in 1845, four Co., suffered lacerations and torn muscles In his years before the Wesley chapel had been built. A valuable platinum ring, set with three diamonds, was restored to Mrs. Bes-sie Pilsbury of 426 Belleview Ave., through an advertisement, read by Judge C. W. Jenkins, of Springfield, who brought the ring to Alton. The ring had been lost early in the summer at the Park Plaza Hotel. St. Louis, and that same evening was found and turned over to the judge. Because both Mrs. Pilsbury and the judge were away from their homes touch with her until the fall. The East End Business Men's Association was formally organized with Dr. R. A. Trovillion as president: Lawrence Keller, finance chairman: Edwin Jacoby, advertising chairman; II. H. Beardslee, public relations chairman: Henry Berger, chairman of entertainment, and Gus Ash- louk, chairman of decorations. Fifty business houses were already represented. Membership was open to business and professional men located between Langdon and Cherry streets on Broad- firm when he was jolted from a meat delivery wagon just after a stop at Monticello Seminary, Godfrey. Dr. Beard drove Dawson in his automobile to his home, and he and Dr. L. M. Bowman then gave surgical treatment. John Oedhler, Calhoun County farmer, was accidentally wounded by a shotgun discharge when duck hunting near Deer Plain. A son of Conrad Schreiber broke hi« arm in a fall in Turner Hall gymnasium. W. H. Wiseman, photographer, announced plans for an ait exhibition to mark the opening of I his new studio building on E. Second street at | George. Will Young of Upper Alton was assisting i him in the arrangements. Works of St. Louis artists were to be shown; also art and photographic entries of Alton area amateurs. Illinois Glass Co. had fired the big No. 2 furnace, but It was said by Charles Lnvis that because of the labor scarcity two small tank furnaces likely would continue idle for the rest of the year. Jack C. McGuari, Bluff Line yardmasler for 14 years here, hnd been named local yardmaster by way and on intersecting streets between Front j -^ ^^ ^ ^ io ^^ ?;d Mothenvay> who and Seventh. j |)ad been ac|jng var( i master f m - the "Alton" sine* Mrs. Elizabeth Faulstich Sfhwartzbeck. who ( rcsignfttjon o f John Whalen. Motherway had left had lived in Alton since she was IB, observed her I fo( . ^ Ius;kog( ,,, j/j'., to become general roadmaster 97th birthday. At a birthday celebration at her Qf )hp A , id i nnii Valley Railroad. home, she recalled instances of the Civil War. in which her husband served two years as a government baker, at Little Rock, Ark. Joseph W. Buckingham had been elected treas-1 , on fl . om Newton Jones, after 13 years In employ of the waterworks, resigned as assistant superintendent. P. Laffprty. glasi'blowrr. hnd moved back to Al- Editor, Hie Telegraph: Interested Altonian says he wants facts, not theories. In 1952 over 1100 cities had already adopted the Council - Manaker plan and since that time, many hundreds more have done so. That's a fact. Interested Altonian also said that he's satisfied with the present form of Government and then qualified with a parenthetical "sometimes." Now, is that a fact or a theory? The City Manager is hired by the council and has no contract | so can be discharged with a thirty-day notice if his work is not satisfactory. If Interested Altonian cares to really learn what the Council- Manager plan is and how it work, I do hope he'll come to hear about it tonight at the Alton High School Auditorium at S. I'm sure that he'll find all the facts he wants. ANDREA MUNGER, Council-Manager Chairman Alton League of Women Voters. the election of a Democratic Congress, he proclaimed solemnly at Flint, Mich.: "We Democrats are not a house divided." , f wi ,, rcmain Mosc(m ., s To the contrary of the Democratic stand, the.' , ', . . , ( „ , , . , ,, ; .... ' Moscow that he remain head of Poland might well fact that we avoided military action in the ouezi , , , , , n . . * - «. j i have led to a greater break eventually, developments may mean that Russia will bc lorced! . ... . _ ,. ., , , T,, i j • T, i 4 • L Ic 1S possible that Gomulka could have been vltll; , „,<.- lluu „ lluu -, c ulvmtu . to follow the same procedure m Poland, with • • maneuv c«d into the leadership of Poland by Mos-j Here is bland indifference to view to avoiding odius comparisons m mterna-' tional eyes. ' Thus we won't have lost, but actually will have won in the Suez affair. For if Russia keeps her soldiers at home and lets Wladyslav Gomulka go his way in Poland, ic will be largely because the Western nations established a pattern of settling their differences with Egypt short of direct resort to arms. puppet, easing the burdens of his people, a temporary sop to their desires for greater freedom and more comforts whether he manages to produce things Eisenhower style or Stevenson style. In this situation he could remain dangling on the Soviet string, ready to do Moscow's bidding on an international scale when the time came. The \X'est's future relations with Gomulka Header's Forum Whv Not Turn It Off at 4? Kditor, The Telegraph 1 wish to add my two cents "On the other hand, if Russia does move troops: must bc based on what can be learned about him up to the Polish border and resort to a show of' in this realm. Robert Allen Reports Why Britain Aided Jordan., Iraq WASHINGTON--Britain came within an ace of getting involved in Jordan-Israeli fighting. That'i what is behind those British jet - fighter ments in Jordan. For an extraordinai-y episode, at the height of Israel's recent retaliatory assault that wiped out Jordan's border stronghold at Qalqilya, brought the British to the very verge of embroilment in the constantly-erupting Arab-Israel conflict. Only prompt intervention ilizing measure", and got it. Sec-; retary Dulles gave his acquiescence after the Joint Chiefs of Staff stated they had "no ob- reinforce- jections". 2. To procure more military aid for both Jordan and Iraq. The latter is r,uled by King Faisal, youthful Hashemite cousin of young King Hussein. Egpyt and its close ally Syria vehemently objected to stationing Irag troops in Jordan. Nasser has undisguised designs of dorn- nvlinating Jordan himself and is lias supplied Iraq with 10 British medium tanks, a number of guns, munitions, much motor and radar-radio equipment. Iraq has an army of approximately 50,000. It's rated the best of the Arab forces. Sharpshooters Aerial gunnery by jet pilots of Turkey, Italy and Greece, at NATO training exercises, produced outstanding scores. The firing took place at Brindisi, Italy, and has been highly prais- London averted a calamity that [against anything that enhances ___ _ ^ would have had incalculable re- British influence there. But the | percussions throughout the world. I Egyptian diciatoi-'s opposition! But the Eden government was so shaken by this hairbreadth affair that it made certain commitments to Jordan and Iraq, with whom it is closely allied. One of these pledges is the plane reinforcements. Following is what happened in this heretofore unreported episode: When the Israeli pushed home their attack on the strongly-fortified Qalqilya outpost, original- Iv built bv the British during jwas not the determining factor in blocking this plan. Chief obstacle was Gen. Nuvvar's insistence that the Iraq troops be under his command. Both Iraq and Britain flatly refused to agree to that. They distrust, the Jordan chief of staff for two reasons: He has limited experience and is primarily a political and not a military general; Nuwar aad the clique around him are suspected of being pro-Nasser. erlake, commander of Allied Air Forces in Southern Europe. He reported to the Joint Chiefs of Staff, "The cooperation displayed by these pilots is the best in NATO records to date." Adlai Stevenson has run up against a blank wall in seeking information from the Pentagon on hovv much it's costing to maintain Air Force and other combat units in South Korea. The Democratic standard-bearer ! asked for this data for a speech their mandate, a regiment of! With 3.000 tough and well-arm- he plans to make assailing Pros- Jordan's Legion was hastily ord-!ed Iraq fighting men under his ident Eisenhower's contention ered to counter attack. These, control, Nuwar could precipitate I that he brought peace to Korea, reinforcements never got there, j an incident or series of them, I Stevenson's argument is that While rushing to the fighting, that could be very advantageous ] this peace is highly precarious they were ambushed by the Is-'to his friend Nasser, while he j and due only to the U. S. main- worth to the complaints of those East Broadway. I work al Olhi Mathieson on Broadway and evenings I could Yet this comes under the head of campaigning. Expediency, misrepresentation, innuendo guilt by association, anything to get fleeted — all these are the characteristics of the. present campaign. It looks as if 1956 will establish some kind of record for unfairness and unmoral partisanship. • Copyright, 1856 New York Hei aid-Tribune, Inc.) the fact, that the Democratic Party of the South helped toj wreck the federal aid-to-education bill and certainly will block a civil rights bill in the Senate. The Democratic speakers, on the other hand, can point to Republican misrepresentations too. It is not a fact, for instance, as some Republican orators claim, that the Democratic Party caused both World War I and World War 11 or had the primary responsibility for the outbreak of'out of our parking lot. 1 used to the war in Korea. Always, ofj course, some phases of Ameri-| R em | cr ' s Forum can policy have had an inllu-j ence- on world events, but toj A/ff^^ao /^/i/ claim that any party in the *'*Ut>Ld «jrl/l/ United States deliberately plunged America into any war in this century is really a distortion of the truth. The Republicans try to justify their comments on war by contending that the Democrats shouldn't boast about high employment as a' normal thing during their tenure, when it was accomplished for the most part through wartime expenditures. The worst deception, however, is in connection with Adlai Stevenson's speeches on the H-bomb tests and the draft. Reorts from different parts of the country indicate that many women voters may have been led to believe -that, if Stevenson is elected, he will abolish the H-bomb and end the draft. urer and a member of the board of directors of Millers Mutual Insurance Co., after splitting the offices of secretary and treasurer. George A. Mo residence for his routing an E. Second Street familv. Alton Broom Co. wai preparing to move from Madison avenue to its new location on Rock street. Bernard Franz, 18. Kinney continued as secretary. He was one of the j arr ; vw i f lx)m Germany to make his home with founders of tin company. Andrew Leigh, who was enacting the role of j Judas in the Freiburg Passion Play, on tour of northern Illinois and Missouri cities, was in Alton i his sister, Mrs. Peter Schwegel. Sarah J. Tarbell, 88, of Upper Alton, widow of Capt. James Tarbell, had been granted a soldier's widow's pension. a visit with his sister, Mrs. J. L. Non-ell of i Harry Martin, 28. a son of Collector Jam<-» 406 Lampert St. Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Middleton of 809 Union St. were parents of a son, bom Oct. 21. Martin of Godfrey, died of typhoid fever in SU Louis. Funeral rites were to be in Godfrey. James McDonald and Miss Cora B. Pinnell e»f i C jjcii.\-iivo «» *• »!«..) — — — ] 1 I to "C" Charles A. Boyle, 58. died, survived by hisjGirard were united in marriage by the Rev. f*. widow, a daughter, two sons, and a stepson. ther K. L. Spalding. While demonstrating a hammer mill twine feed Announcement uas made by Mr*. Katt Ruder- grinder at an elevator in Palestine, Joseph Slivka, j shausen of the engagement of her daughter. Miss member of the firms of Berry Bros, and Slivka Nellie Rudershausen. to John Dow of Kawai Equipment Co., lost uvo fingers of his left hand. City, son of s formcf Alton businessman. be at home, in the Milton area, earlier than I can now get out of j the parking lot. | I concede that the light may be who object to the new light on needed at 3:30 when i understand ! the Glass Works lets out, but why keep it on past 4 when the Olin Plant luts out or at 4:30 when get. into the line of traffic Olta ' sf office employes are frying * i to get home? that is backed up by that stop^ whv caj ,' t t hat ) ig ht be turned light if some considerate motorist |o£( al did not deliberately stop (backing! up traffic behind him) and let us of at ]east by 4 . 30? MARIE BAILEY 3 s 0 9 Western In Depression Editor, the Telegraph: My "gripe" is to show by comparison that the Democratic party does not possess all the "virtues" nor does the Republican party possess all the "vices." I served my country in World War I, in France, and had a son who served overseas in Euripe in World War II, also several nephews in World War TJ. I also had a younger son who served in Okinawa right after World War n. In 1932 I was busy building up a printing business thai I started in 1331. and I did not ask or receive any government aid either. T hope this answer suits Murel Cunningham. Nuf sed. LEROY MOSES, Jerseyville. Cloudy Predicament DES MOINES JP — A Des raeli. Most of the Jordan casualties occurred in this fierce engagement. Frantic at this setback, Gen- eraJ AH Abu Nuwar, young Jordan Chief of Staff who was a leader In the ouster of General Glubb, rushed to King Hussein and urged him to ask the British for air support lor the battered counter attackers. is wrangling with the Western | taining large and costly forces powers over the -Suez Canal. Much of Britain's military aid to Iraq is paid for by the U.S. Since 1954, this American "contribution" amounts to around 515,000,000; That year Iraq and the U.S. signed a mutual security pact for such aid. in operation, it funnels through the British be- Hussein immediately telephon- f ' HUSC lrut l military lorces have ed the commander of British j Jo "8 been British-trained and forces in Jordan and pleaded for! l '°uippcd. So the U.S. pays Brit- hie help. isil f01 ' »'capon.s ami equipment Britain has land and air bus- provided under the U.S. - Iraq es in Jordan under a l'0-year aitl there. To support this contention, on which he has been advised by military supporters, Stevenson asked for a report on the amount of money being spent to keep large American forces in. South Korea. But the Pentagon has turned thumbs down on giving this information to him. iCopyrlght, lose, The Hull Syndicate. Inc.) alliance signed by them in 1946. j These installations were not disturbed when Glubb was kickec out as heed of the Arab Legion. Stunned by Hussein's unexpect ed request, the British commander replied that only London could make a decision of such moment. Hussein then asked him to telephone Primf Minister Eden. That was done. Eden's answer was "No". Mure Deal* Through this process Ihe U.S. Two other commitments made by the British to soften this turndown are: 1, To move some 3,000 British- trained and equipped Iraq to the Prayer for Forgive us, dear God, for behaving as if the very universe Itself revolved around our selfish desires. Grant us u fuller border. London promised to Ob- '• Chrntian tducu.ion National Council Mm U. S. approval of tlu. "Mab-j u.s' measure of sympathy and corn- Jussion. Make ardent our eager- less to share with others; through Christ, Aiui'ii. —Kirby Page, La Habra, Calif., °' CtuM " Steel JMane* Coining NK\V YORK A' — Tooling PII- nctM's in the ain-raft industry ! art* dreaming up new ways to j hluipu and lahricatf steel to build an all steel plane capable j of breaking the thermal barrier where aim-aft must encounter extremely high temperatures;. "Steelways," official publication of the American Iron and Steel Institute-, said that at speeds of '..',000 miles per hour, many designers are convinced that steel is the only material known that can withstand the scorching 600 degrees that weakens the structural parts holding the wings stiff and the fuselage together. The 4 magazine said that it i.s almost a certainty that future commercial airliners, capable ol flying from New York to Los Angeles in 90 rnimiit'a, will be all steel, ' Screen Star Moines youngster wanted to know about the weather forecast, so he called the Weather Bureau and asked:: "What's the predicament?" Answer to Previou* Puzzle ACROSS 3 Born 1,« Screen Hat 4 Dutch uncl* 11 Fragrant 6 Duration oleoresm 6 Game 12 Papal cap* • 7 Before 13 Her fans hold 8 John (Gaelic) her in high 9 Scowling stare 14 Singing voice* 10 Epic 16 Goddess of 13 Facility infatuation 15 Withered 82 Verbal 17 East (Fr.) 18 Distress signal 33 Newest 19 Sorrow 21 Continued 20 Weight* of story India 23 Grasper 22 Hawaiian bird 25 Hardens 23 Inheritor 28 Golf mound 24 Burgnine *nd 37 Winnows Truex 27 Vigor 28 Scottish cheepfold 29 Companion 30 Follower 31 Also 32 Bulging jari 35 Hebrew ascetics 39 Train trick 40 Parent 41 Her flliro tr* put cm 1 42 Pewter coin 43 Exist 45 Malt drink 46 Missive 48 Colored lightly St Net 53 Princ* 54 Large planU Si Matt* DOWN ) Joker 2 Afting by lunn 29 Dance step 34 Scattered rubbish 35 Organ of hearing 26 Tidier 37 Lamprey fishermen 38 Winter vehicle 40 Peels 44 Greek letters 47 Bind 48 Compass point 50 Little demon 51 Educational group (ab.j Victor Ricsel Says South Still Fighting 'Union' ATLANTA — Here in the heart, Charles L. Autry, a mill work- of Dixie, they're still fighting Li-. wa s fired for saying hello against the union — the labor I (Q a Texti i e Corker's organizer. It was the first meeting of these rwo men since World War II. union. Before this war is over, it fear among potential union members and cut them off from th« union headquarles out of town. I.axt spring, in Gaffney. S. C. nine strong-arm men beat up Reader's Forum She's Tired Of Depression Yap Editor, the Telegraph: j I don't claim to be an author-1 ity on politics but I want to enter j for our President, Mr. Eisenhower. I thing it unjust to even begin to compare Mr. Stevenson with our leader. I believe Mr. Stevenson, with his clever inuendos, smart aleck remarks and charm- in (?) personality has missed his real calling He should have tried shoiUv after the election. or's national leaders will who wins, enson. The unions are • the lab-j >BI " e " aw " """• and fire-hosed them another tim*. ._—... de-i In Drakes Branch, Va., last j one of the men attacked is Ijirry mand a dramatic Congressionalj May. Bertha G. Burrell, a spin-1 Rogin. the union'* «Jtica;ional investigation of the south. Noting doffer, was fired for re-.dim-tor, who never has gotten more No less. Regardless of! mark-ins that if there was a wi-jjnto a fist fight in hi* emirs Eisenhower or Stev-' > on in tne Plant, the workers • Jj{<>. n would be dishonest to j could not be suddenly moved; p HS , this incident by without famine- madi frorn shi£t to shift anri arbitrar-i staling for the record that Ro- uBiuinK ;,.,„ told whcn 10 uwk Two; R jn j s ihe kind of laborite intel- husband hat its last frontier So fur-! been fired from the same P lai "->«« unionism depends. He has i* it that it has placed i when the com P an y 'earned he always fought vigorously against L, rnmfr^Lan's desk a I tad cnce W ° rkCd f ° r ** Ford ! ™KctecrinK ™* Communism, every Congressman soesK a ;Motor Co .„ Delrojt and had' t h o u R h physically he couldn't beaten, terrorized, praised union conditions " wre -! «Rht his way out of a paper bag. There is something called a '• i n still another community th* are being brain washed, blacklisted and driven from their jobs because they lead labor's southern organizing push. I have a copy of that report 1 present parts of it not "prayer room" in a Sylacauga,; union charges that the local Ala., mill. Workers say that supervisors take th°m there and to learn of police and plant guards are th« same men. o ' nlN :j sympathies. These are typical sections from the report which the union will hhand at theatricals mstead of j became be the basis of i On Jul - v -"• la ™' thl ' ee Textile use when it turns to the White for a sweeping •• Corkers' organizers were heat-. House after the elections. All federal inquiry but because »'en when the union men attempt- ; labor will back it because th* mav well be the document which e(1 to distribute leaflets at a Tcxiiif. Workers of America i< could eventually drive labor lrom ;P |anl there. The assault ; the future coalitions with the south- i came on thp heels of a rahld ...... ,. ,__..,-...- ..... politics. President Eisenhower, on the other hand, is every inch the man who should be in such an office. He has my respect and admiration for bringing dignity back to the Presidency which has so long been missing. Mr. Eisenhower Is honest, sincere and has his country's best interests at heart. He exudes warmth and charm without even trying to do so. His clear understanding of our country's needs and his aim for peace and prosperity leave me no choice but to old worker before being hired. | told that anyone receiving union ern Democrats. Here is part of what the Textile Workers of America, led by ;ts new president, William Pollack, will tell the next President of the U.S., as it has already told Congress: anti-union speech inside the plant i by a company official. In Altavista, Va., men posing as union supporters called spurious union meetings. Workers who showed up for the rallies were spotted, listed and fired. In Rossville, Ga., a large In Gretna, Va., the rumor was woolen mill requires each new j planted that the U.S. mails were worker to be sponsored by an i being checked. Workers were support him on Nov. 6. Being of neither political party, T would vote for him on the Democratic ticket, if this were his party, because I feel it's the man who should be considered when casting that vote, not the party. And you can't beat IKE! MELODY HARRIS. 1402 Spaulding St. If the new worker becomes a | literature in the mail or sending union member, the old worker is j communications to the union held responsible. would have their names record- In Shannon, Ga., last Feb. 7, pd and reported. This spread advance gtiani of labor'* south. In the past year it up 62 southern mills. I have never pulled punchei in this column and hope I never will. No one has the right to point to goons inside labor if one doesn't point to the many more clean unions. The Textil* Workers of America is second to none in its integrity, its hon- osiy and anti-communism. The right of employers to fight the union is inherent, but not th* right to fight it dirty. 'CopjTijhl, 1BB6. The H»ll Syndicate, int.} MIRROR OF YOUR MIND Forum Waiters, 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 necessary. Alton Evening Telegrapl Published by Alton Telegraph Printing Company p. B. COUSLEV, Publisher and Editor Published Dally. Subucrlptlon Price ao cents weekly by carrier; by mull > 10.00 a year wiUibi 190 mllei: 114.00 beyond 100 mllei. Mail iubsuriptiori* not accepted In town where carrier delivery I* available Entered as aecond clan> matter at the poit office at Alton, 111. Act ol Congress March 3, 1878 MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Pre>« u excluilvely entitled to the use for publication of all new* ditpatchen credited to this paper and to the local new> published herein. Lucal Advertising Rules and Contract information on application at the Telegraph bu&ineut office, 111 East Broadway, Alton, 111. National Adv * r t i » I n g Reprewntatlv*. West- Hotliday Co, New York. Chicago, Deli oil. By JOSEPH WHIT.VKT person who is aggressively dominating, and who wishes to change and manage the lives of others. There is often an additional underlying connotation of compensation in helping other* to ease one's own feelings of insecurity. However the term is often mis-used, and applied to anyone whose good character and actions»*arouse jealousy in other people. Do moht men need premarital advice? Answer: Yes, according to Dr. Marion Milliard, Canadian gynecologist, writing in Chatelaine. She points out that embarrassment and over-anxiety affect gridegrooms too, and they need advice just as urgently as brides. Most men refuse to seek advice because they feel any admission of lack of knowledge is effeminate. They are, writes Dr. Milliard, "stuck in the cage men Can you hate an inanimate object? It is childish to hate a rack or a cookstove or a golf club, but most of us occasionally vent our anger on such things. This displaces our own feelings of fear or angej- and relates them to some other person or thing. We may see this, for example, in the irate bridge player who tears up the -leek of cards after a misplayed hand. This is a Answer; It would be wise to • comforting projection of anger Should you resent being culled a "do-gooder"? build for themselves with their give some thought to svhy peo- away from himself, for it infers strutting conviction that men are pie call you a "do-gooder." Most that bridge ii. a stupid game, not naturally skilled loveis." people use the term to mean a (Copyright 1856 King Features Syndicate worthy of his time. Inc.)

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free