Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on October 26, 1956 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, October 26, 1956
Page 4
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roim ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH FRIDAY, OCTOBER 26,1956 Editorial Mayor IMoks Strong Housing <»rou|» Mayor Struif lias selected veil in naming the five members for the city's ncv public housing commission. Df. Robert B. Lynn, picked for the chairman- can the viewpoints of the workingman for whom our public housing projects arc largely designed. Joseph A. Brewer t< one of the community's most distinguished, and. at tlie Mine time ship. has served his community as head of the j quiet-spoken, NVgro leaders. As clean of Central board of education and as the city's representative; School he h.r> seen many young people of the on the Civic Memorial Airport board. He now is race grow tip and go out into the community. heading a bi-county committee on higher educa- ; and has had opportunity to understand much of tkm to bring to the area a university branch, and, their thinking. His leadership for the Lovejoy is a member of the Shurtlcff College trustees I Toundation scholarship movement has gained him executive bo.ird. j even wider recognition. His selection for the housing commission! Certainly the real estate interests of the coin- should shed much prestige upon it. ' cminity should be represented on such a group. Paul B. McCormick is one of the community's Real estate owners and agents early bucked the iriost widely-recognized and revered leaders of or-1 public housing projects completed to date be- ginizcd labor, now president of the Alton-Wood ' cause they complained the type of buildings were River Construction & Building Trades Council, j substandard and would have a bad effect on stir- Certainly an undertaking involving much build-1 rounding property. N r o\v, in one of the younger ing construction should include A man versed in | and more energetic members of the realtor fra- organized labor practices and with the support of tcrnity, Harry H. Nimmons, this important sec- such a group. Third Ward Alderman William B. Stobbs, in tion of community economic life has an advisor the commission. He can watch out for real addition, to being the star freshman member of! estate phases of future developments, and provide the City Council, also has close connections with the American Stcclworkers Union. He can be expected to express as accurately as any one person the push behind proper maintenance, improvement, and supervision of those already built. The mayor is to be commended for his choices. Closer Supervision for Detention ' The Greater Alton Association of Commerce j Suppose, however, the homes are selected. It his come up with an excellent solution for the children's detention Madison county. It has proposed that two foster homes be retained on a continuous standby basis—one in the will then be up to the county to supervise them. For once care of youngsters gets that far away from direct observation of authority, things can go wrong David Lfl Revolts Arc Manifestations Of Old Truth WASHINGTON — Seldom in \u>r!d history has there been surh H prompt vindication of thn policy of moral force as is j now beinp revealed in the response of the oppressed peoples of Kasteip Europe to the encouragement given them by the j free world to rid themselves of j Lyi finny nnd regain their ircc-\ dom. ' F'.ir the peoples of Poland and , Hungary are manifesting in their I incipient revolt a great truth—j that, individual liberty can be: si.ppressed for a time but in-, evitably those who seek to crush it arc themselves crushed. II is not one outbreak or one series of outbursts in this or that satellite country which is alone significant. What is more important is that the world in this era is witnessing a vivid demonstration of an age-old principle — that when people in any country unite to assert their will, neither tyrants nor their army commanders trained in their o\vn ideology can withstand the flames of revolution. Perhaps the best example of moral force in operation was Side Ulances BII OAUMUITH T.M. Ihf. U.S. Pit. on. I»M b> KEA S<nlt«. |ne "Jane and bill are really in a terrible pickle—they made the payment on their new sports car and have nothing left for the TV set or the house!" and 501 oars Ago cf. 26, 1931 Chief Clerk Mallory of Railway Mail Service, who declined to contract for mail transportation between Alton and St. Louis over the Illinois Terminal system on account of toicrcased copts, offered an alternate method for getting mail from Alton, and points north, to St. Louis. The "service" proposed that a star route carrier between post offices of Alton, East Alton. Wood River and Roxann to the Wabnsh and Nickel Plate trains in Edwardsville would make a second trip six days a week from Alton to the Wahash train. This would set up a midmorning mail service to St. Louis. The plan was acceptable to those concerned, and initiation required only approval at Washington, D.C.. John Malcolm Palmer, 10, son of Mr. and Mrs. Loyal Palmer, died of an enlarged heart. His survivors were his parents, and two sisters, Elsie and Helen. Od. 26. 1906 After being hard aground, upstream front Grafton, for 33 hours. 1hp Sir. J. B. Richardson, heavily loaded wilh a,iples. was towed off the sandbar by I ho Hello of Calhoun, to which about 1,000 barrels of ap J es and cider first were Irans- fen-pd. So over'nadorl was (be Relic by time of her arrival here that she could take on no coal. The Richardson then took on fuel sufficient for both, and followed after the Belle prepared to transfer fuel to her should it he needed to reach St. Louis. Calhotn landings were reported still glutted with apples awaltinc removal by the pack- ois. Difficulty of the packets in securing enough roustabouts to load apples had been delaying the 'movement of 1h« crop, as wrll as the extreme low water conditions in the Mississippi. Now that thf new parsonage at Fosterburg was completed, the Rev. Jacob Ratz was installed HS Prcsbyter'mr pastor at a special afternoon service in which the Rev. V. It. Bradley of Upper Interest in the Miss Alton contest was increas- A]t()n n|]rl th( , Rov A {; |, anp o r Alton particl- ing, with only a few votes separating the 19 en- j p at ,, r i trants. I ^j t .,,_ Alvono Yangrr of Sixth and Alby street* Building code fees in the lower brackets (under' announced the engagement of her daughter, Mist SHOO estimated cost) were additionally revamped | Alveiiii Vac-gee, lo Benjamin Overbeck of !Edat an aldermanic conference. Permit fees on j wanlsville. Their wetlflinr, was to he a late No- sniall jobs were to be moderately inerensocl. vcmber event. Originally the code provided for permit fee of $?> .Funeral sci-vires wen- conducted for the in- on work estimated to cost $1,000 or less, no per-1 fanl son ol Mr. ami Mr.v .Inhn Inskeep of E. Seo- mit being required for work up to S1UO. An I on( | street. amendment provided thai fens on work under i Burglais who i-Jins'irknl Hie upper floor ot $300 be cut to 50 cents, to apply only when in-i the ,lohn Tiviiei home at 11U> I'-. Second street, spection was required. The fee was lo he inereas- 1 u hj],» a children's parly was in progress down- eel so that the building inspection department • st;l j, s .securer' S'lS in rush and some jewelry. Tin Alton area, tlv other in the Tri-Cities v.cinitv. | We mi s ht add our own suggestion that rcsi-j that which President Eisenhow-* •»*.«• , ] ii( , o.,,,-,^ ,,i i lin I :nno\ra r>nnfnr» To these could be taken youngsters brought to i dents of the county would feel a lot saler if a police or sheriff's custody at any time of day or night. Principal problem before county authorities would be to find such homes which would lend .themselves to this accommodation. And we cannot dismiss the matter with the mere statement that doubtless there must be two such homes *among the thousznds in Madison county. Perhaps there arc. We can onlv watch and sec. citizens' commission were set up to see that such detention homes were properly operated. Our own suggestion would be that the homes be as directly as possible under supervision of a civilian organization. Such a group is the Illinois Children's Home and Aid Society, which perhaps has more "know-how" on care of problem children than any other recognized body, and would be far separated from any political influences. * Longevity' I"ay Looms Ahead While deciding that nothing more than a blanket increase all the way down the line could be jnade now, the city council Wednesday night acted to promise municipal employes "longevity" increases beginning April 1. We have spoken our piece before about this longevity pay. We feel that if properly worked outj it will encourage men to remain longer in the city's employ, particularly on the police and fire departments. As time goes on, however, the city council should maintain a constant study as to its effects on the men. Consecutive years of service should be made the basis. Some changes may have to be made. It would have seemed more advisable, for instance, to set: the pay advance schedule more nearly on the basis of an apprenticeship rather than a long-term "come-on" that extends over a 15-year period. These additional points, however, can be observed and changes made as experience dictates. The setup is aimed at preserving the city's investment in training its employes. \Ve hope it works successfully. Drew Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Do-Notkiiig Policy Proves Wise er gave at the Geneva conference in 1954. Ho succeeded heroically in removing the impression created by the 'Communist propagandists t h a t America wanted war. By meeting personally with the Soviet rulers, Mr. Eisenhower was able to reassure the peoples behind the Iron Curtain that America wished to give moral support to the cause of peace and that liberation, too, could come by peaceful moans. He has called repeatedly since for free elections. He has refused to recognize ihe Warsaw Pact which the Soviet: government engineered to bind the satellites together in a military alliance. It is an odd coincidence that this policy of championing moral principles is being so strikingly shown to have been wise at the very time when President Eisenhower is being attacked by Stevenson as having a "phony" peace program. Despite the captious criticisms of some of the Democrats, the administration has maintained steadfastly a single policy — to proclaim America's peaceful purposes so that the peoples behind Ihe Iron Curtain could begin to I concentrate on their domestic Header's Forum Let's Preserve The Heritage ihscrved when they to dash through th« could be supported. '. intruders, two men. wrn Activity in river work on the Mississippi aimed i came down thi- stairway at straightening the channel from Alton bridges ; kitchen, just alter th- .•hildr.Mi *\ the party had i to the fool of Maple Island was under way. Three | left. i crib dikes were under construction just below i Night Policfiiiiui lound Hint some nor- Alton; dredging near the island was in progress ; liirnul driver. (lo.-Mhly color-blind, bud driven Editor, the Telegraph: There are countries today in which a single day of life is not taken for granted, nor even water, shelter, nor a safe night's sleep. We take for granted the protection of our locked doors, a roof over our heads, even light, hot water, soap, medicines, and sodas at the corner drug store. We assume that our young boys will make a successful future for themselves, and our daughters will mary a successful man. We take for granted that wej shall not have our property confiscated, and even be assured that our children will grow up. What we forget is our nation's history, how those men fought at Valley Forge those 22 days, and the cause for which they fought, We often forget the Civil War, especially the soldiers who fought lor either side, and the cause for which they fought. Thinking of this, \ve cannot help but think of those that gave their lives so that we might be free. Perhaps they had no thoughts of us; perhaps their thoughts were ot creating a free America for themselves. Yet we assume that decent men will get into public office. Before you vote, be sure to find what each person stands for and vote for the one you believe can a dam across Skinncy Island chute was being j over ;i switch-stum! "?ar Filtl '- fulfill the office seeks best. he (or she) ures - completed, and towboats were bringing stone j knocking off I IIP signal light, and smashing HIP from Grafton quarries. It Was rumored that a target. Oil halting from the light flared into tall floating dike was being proposed for Alton by the flames that attracted the patrolman's attention. War Department. Such a dam, of concrete con-1 Illinois F,o\ Co. bmk" n record by turning out struction, would require locks. It was also speeu-i 7,100 bo\es in ;\ flay. Us .-m-niKc- production had latcd that on the upstream side ol Ihe dam a : been fi.Olid. The hn-tory ««<• rush'-d by a bulge of water level of 18 feet above low water level would | orn>r>. be maintained, and if the proposer) dam was lo- > Under the udministriition ot Village President cated below the bridges it would deepen the ; ,t. C. Campbell ol rppcr Alton a brick sidewalk water in the local harbor. > had be»n completed about Salu Square, and he John R Yenny of East Sixth street had bfon ! w..« now seeking lo iim-r-M the board of trustees slate injector 0 | weights and mcns-' in erection ol a band-Mix! in HIP park so it could ; be- more used tor public entertainment events. appointed seeKs oesi. for granted thiit we | T o take this great heritage foVi T/.V/,,,. be shot, imprisoned. grantod js lho first step loWHI . d ! t ILlUi gi 1 losing it. DAVID D. STRUHAR1K, Rosewood Heights. Reader's Forum Borrotving 'Good American Idea' Reader's Forum Questions Adlai On H-Policy Editor, the Telegraph: Old Bolsheviks Never Die O 1 d Bolsheviks never WASHINGTON - A good many days before the Polish revolt, Allen Dulles, head of Central Intelligence, the younger, smarter brother of the secretary of state, predicted that what did happen would happen. He also predicted serious straining at the state, now dean of the Colum- leash against Moscow in other bia School of Journalism. He satellite countries. Finally he urged the Eisenhower administration to do something to encourage the satellite break-away. He found Ike leaders and Slate Department strategists, however, much too specified, however, that I get a noon-American committee to sign the freedom-friendship leaflets to the satellite people. In 1950,'I visited Turkey, Yu- comed'lWsur.h men as Gen. .200.000.000 pamphlets has been';" 18 - A , ml lh . al .' s just wliat they Omar Bradley, then chairman dropped over the satellites since ;^Jf™,^,,! V ^ f™ e ^ of the Joint Chiefs of Staff. " ~«~.«.-..After two years of plugging (he idea, however, I was given the green light by Edward Barrett, then assistant secretary of that first balloon was launched (Geneva conference in 1954. The from a misty wheat: field in Ba-i " rst , resulls are J ust beRinnlng varia in August ]!)i>1. die. have all been laid on the table >-u m-y. loo bavr decided to They just fade away into cam-! along with coltoe cups and <->s- do sonic real camouflaging work. o,,,,U,,vo,,,,,o,,,;- y ««, !--'»<-;•«;"-"••>< »:« :-< *.;";;,«™™': ^s^r. •«£"£"£ : *rt;:;::;,,»,,,,.- r <- ««•- —» inounce that the Central Intel!!- will be the 20.000 roinmunists '-^ ' gence Agency hasn't exactly ami the thousands ol thoir IVicmis "^ ^ ,. ( .,pp.-iable name, made me its confidant. But who arc not Party member* '• ' ' there is no doubt now that the but who. nonelhcless, lollow the So the notorious I n.UH. Klcr- Anyone knows from past exper- \ handful of reliably informed spe- .Soviet line like an Indian takir Workers and ihe Mine-Mill ience with Russia that Adlai! c j a lisis on Russia believe that lnll.iws his cobra [in-Min- Stevenson's argument about, Rus-! t h e Kremlin has ordered Its ing snake tricks, sia are far from correct. What' American followers to dissolve. This would be of poluu.jl mu- them and their high com- inln the Md and thus g;\ * can he be thinking of when he insists that the draft and nu- The Slate Department, mean-j to .show. Stevenson now while, has kept a hands-off po i. ! about helping some of the op icy - which is wise. Under Sec- ! P ressed Peoples. But it was only ' Editor, the Telegraph: Bill Bailey writes (Oct. 'J'J'i t he j clear weapon tests be Uiscontin- nation's morale was' low under j ued? Do \ve really want a man FDR. That insults'intelligence of j like that for commaniier-in- I American people who re-elected j chief? We have u man in the also talking him three times. • \Vhite House now who is honest And about this credit. The their Communist Paris year. Then it will be flawed and an effort made retary Dulles, it has even been more than hands oil. It has been negative. Last summer when the International Order of Eagles wanted to send Benson's surplus food by balloon to hungry satel- ' st ln a s P eech before goslavia. West* Germany and! iite Peoples, the Slate Depart- . l lAhe Pittsburgh Foreign Policy Association that George Kennan one of the Truman- preoccupied in the political cam-, ( paign to do much serious Iron Curtain thinking. various other countries along Iron Curtain to organize In Washington, Allen Dulles, the much less publicized member of the Dulles family, is consid- but got little or no response. The Turks were scared to death 01 offending Russia. No import- 01 tne wuiira «.»»,>, » «"•"•" ' anl Turkish leader would become ored by far the brighter of «he! a flf a free(]om ba , loon two brothers. Though he opci-, , Th(J Frfinch d Brf ates under a careful cloak of secrecy so that his mistakes are no' known to the public, he has made few mistakes (his backing of Col. Nasser was the worst), and has called the shots with remarkable accuracy. In this case, however, it looks as if the elder Dulles brother's do-nothing policy re Poland was wiser than Allen's do-something policy. Over CBS TV the other night, John Foster Dulles reported lo ihe public that he was doing very little to encourage Polish revolutionists. Dulles said this almost apologetically as if fumbling to figure out what could be done. In the course of this tumbling he said: "There are balloons." He referred to the freedom balloons which have been floated regularly and repeatedly across the border into ish were equally timid, in Yugoslavia I got the best response. Achseon group of advisers and one of the leading critics of the Eisenhower-Dulles policies — was saying: had been too many protests from ' " But there is a finality, for j better o.- for worse, about what i has not occurred in !• ment !mwncd and sald no Moscow. Khrushchev Out?? , , You can write it down as a l- iEuiO|JC; and jt '» no fm ™ most certain that bubbling, vod-j semce tou lhesc p< r°P lc lo en ' ka - drinking Nikita Khrushchev, !- couraf?e them to believo lhal the secretary of the Communist ! Ihey i:o " ld rciurn , and P j «* "P Party who tried to soften the f" nm where ( , l , le - v left °« w or tough policies of Joe Stalin, is' - u years af "o. ' tough policie: on his way out. There is no "finality" about Republicans were taking part in that borrowing, too. And I think a lot of good Republicans in business ,as well as 'Democrats, will tell you borrowing money is a good American idea. I recently read of a big corporation borrowing millions of dollars for plant expansion. n c N i soum pierr interest lo all yon camou- j, 0( xi (oiks' if ii didn't havr it« 10 eflfcj on vonr Uses :iiul your surround us revolutionary units . country's dctense product ion. Tiv with thousands of veteran nul-: ( | iiv that pro<lucuon is a matter ical-i — Socialists, Trotskyiics, 0 ) w-paviiiR tosetliPr. in virtual- and the old "red-hols" of the | v every weapon, a sensitive Thirties who are seeking a now niaxe of rli'ctronii- wires and with us. Let's keep him there. lice has accomplished in tour political parry of the "left." keeping on ham! an ample sup- years what the Democrats either wouldn't or couldn't in 20. He's given us prosperity with peace. He's brought down our national debt. He hasn't tried to cover up for any Communists, nor have they been promoted to high-' a ' new ".. al i inclusive" party to outfit b.ivp divided on this t«r- tir -and it will affect some , of our Riant industries: They will relive their national officers by pr-r'Miminp them off on the million* i»f dollar-: ;hpsc unions have nTiimnlaiPd. The UK. for e.v- »mf<l". has '-pvpral millions in it- tiixisiirii's. And it has val- uiiblr real fstatp in the heart of \»'w York and several other m.iior cities worth millions more. If these are bundled up and put on ,m actuarial basis, the fund* The most authentic informa- ply of strategic materials, tion has it that this will be Fm , vp , ux now ,,, p Sov done at the Communist Party's fnt , n(1s ' insi(ip | al)0r | mv boon v ' ll! P rovi(le » m 'B ht . v S 0 * 1 llv ' convention in Newt-York during : fjph , inK a losinri hal ,, e becauj . fi . in? for flip politically tiiinted na- the week of Feb. 9. Then the; , hey , K)Ve , 1(>(in op( , nly lah( ,, pl ,, tinny I lenders, comrades will issue a call for ant j Pas j|y rerocnixpd. So they've Thou ihis union Finally, in 1951, with the sup- A small clique inside the Krem- what is happening nowadays in port and cooperation of C. D | lin has been gunning for him ™-'-- J ~ ~ '— T ' ™' Jackson, energetic and brilliant publisher of Fortune and head of the Crusade for Freedom. The first balloons were launch- 1 ed by Harold Stassen and me i on a we j German border into Czechoslovak- jia. I The Stale Department at that ..time would not permit some time. Now the Polish revolt gives them an excuse to oust him. His ousting will probably be bad news for the United States, because Khrushchev, with Poland and -in Hungary. The bloodshed of today means the revolution of tomorrow. There is a "finality" about tyranny — it can be and will be overthrown by those who risk death because all his faults, was a lot more [they care more for liberty und- tolerant toward Hie rest of the world than ruthless Joe Stalin. He gave the Russian people more freedom, had started to to go into Poland for fear of ''"• the Iron Curtain, and, ac- arousing the Russians. C/echoslovakia, Hungary. Poland and Despite Dulles's groping, every diplomatic observer who has followed the European scene close. l> figures that the best thing the United States can do right nuvv is to keep quiet, officially, and let the strong ferment ins ; de Poland work itself out. For this government to barge into thi' picture even with public itdtements might either drive restless Poles back toward Mos- iunv. or give Moscow an excuse to barge into the picture. The quick, resentful Polish reaction to Eisenhower's polit ical statement in Denver congratulating the Poles showed the wisdom of the elder Dulles's do-nothing policy, even if he arrived at it by accident. BaUticmK Across "Curtain" Here is the background of the "balloons" to which Secretary Duller referred in telling what he was doing to encourage Polish revolt. The idea of floating propagan- The first leaflets were signed by the CIO-AFL of Canada, the equivalent labor groups of Latin America, the Free Writers Association of Europe, and the Gt'ii- e r a 1 Federation of Women's Clubs, then headed by Mrs, Dorothy Houghton, now co-chairman of Citizens for Eisenhower. After that initial launching, techniques were improved so that balloons have gone to Poland, Hungary a n d Czechoslovakia regularly. In I he past year, a small newspaper has crossed the Iron Curtain almost once a week, and a total of more than Prayer for da balloons the 1 r u n Ortaln WM first proposed by this writer in 1948. U met with IK, enthiwlaBHl-yhatsoever in the State Departnfcnt, though wel- O IXH'IJ, so many days are lonely for me that I ask especially Ihis day for u new sense of Thy presense, May I so seek to know Thee that my empty hours will be filled with Thy gracious love. Thus muy every new day remind me that 1 need never really he alone, for Thou art with me; in Jesus' name, Amen. — Hoover Rupert, Jackson, Mich., minister, First Methodist Church. '( iCopyrlghl, lUSti. by I lit UivUion pi Chrtttlun education, National Council of the Chu*tit» of Christ in tlie V. g. A.) ^ cording to reports from U. S. Ambassador Bohlen, seemed to think that hydrogen war would spell the end of civili/ation. The group that has disapproved of Khrushchev's policies is headed by dour, America-hating ex-Foreign Minister Molotov, who believes in the Stalin school that toughness jays. Now he can say: "J told you so." Molotov is too old to head up the Kremlin. The man who will probably fill Nikita's shoes is Anastas Mikoyan, who has played both the Molotov and t h e Khrushchev sides and get along with both. Note — Khrushchev has a son-in-law in Washington. He is first secretary of the Soviet Embassy, whose job it was ID negotiate- with Pan American Airways for landing rights in Russia. He has seemed rather friendly to the United Suites. Khrushchev startled American diplomats not long ago by hinting that he would j j!° like to have his son be educat- 3 j mood vwsel ed in the USA. (Copyright, IU3B, Bull Syndicate, Inc.) er freedom than they do for life. • Copyright, 1950 New York Herald-Tribune, Inc.I Words Wanted ACROSS 1 and gown 4 Buddhist priest 8 as a boil 12 Mineral rock 13 In bad 14 Mimics 15 Thick at soup 16 Impudence 18 Indian chied 20 Annuity 21 Have an to the ground 22 Foreteller 24 Biblical kingdom 26 Intend 55 Seth's son 56 Individual: 57 Legal mailers DOWN 1 ana robbers 2 Region 3 Pacific 4 Defeated one 5 -»— and Eve 6 Dessert 7 Circle part 8 Soundci mentally 9'An ar shut case 10 in peace 11 Essential 17 Calm 19 Custom r IT Snowdrifts Close Pikes Peak Highway COLORADO SPRINGS. Colo. Wi —Four-foot snowdrifts closed the Pikes Peak auto highway for the season Thursday. The famed scenic road to the top of the H110- foot peak will remain closed until next sprints. 27 Let the 33 Consumer out of the bag 30 Lacking color pigment 32 Medicinal drink 34 Tipped 35 Card game nj- a heart of stone 41Tak« luck 42 Military «»«ictaiit* 45 Raided strip of ground 49 Lying flat 51 Round Tablt knight, Sir 62 Ice cream 53 Runt, -—, error* 94 for hat 2rn of en- lat up or out in he the ere wn use nd- ife. i ers I consider the public dent ot the government as being in debt to ourselves. We are the government here. I think calling Democrats the war party is an unwarranted attack. The Republican party solidified itself as a result of the Civil War. If the Republicans had been in office at the sinking of the Lusitania or the sneak attack on Pearl Harbor, they would have taken the same measures as the Democrats. I believe that no one in this country wants, wars. As for the budget balance, there were surpluses in 1947-48 and in 1951, HAROLD FAY, 3711 Franor. Answer to Previous Puzzle C A O R S A A B C A B R 6 T e o T R 0 U P E u A T A S ' \ A N 1 e 3 £ E * S 5 1 r W, 1 Y%' S (. o »> T » "" A, i i_ M T ^ $' >//J t : S R A 6 E 6 ,ve 24 School subject (ab.) JS Medley 26 A of propriety id 27 Custodian 28 Opposed c-f 29 A ager eing 31 Moat recent 33 Flavor 38 Reach 40 Plateaui 1 If !) 3 i ^ * i 1 * 5 ^ * M tt U 5k l» 7 ^ w. i i » & fc M K |Yt o bi A ^ e A '$ A V e A T ti R ^ ^ •U<; t_ E P B 13 A f E % S E v a. •», s s r 3 M A. P E S A N A P e B A R N E C? 1 T £ K L_ 1 N B E tr C E V k. k l_ 6 B 41 Iron 42 Church recesi 43 men and wooden ships 44 Extinct bird 46 Feminine iuflix 47 Not a in the worW 48 Hooks and 60 Greek letter \\ M P 1] * ^ 1$ (( yt w ffc U a* It 1 P P 51 sy S) * kf» 1 er office "where he could keep an eye on them." A Hussion letter to President Eisenhower said the Communist government was in agreement on views taken by curtain prom- take the Communist taint off gradually pushed out of "We've I'lean.spd ourselves and thousands ot vital factories ami «<"r" ready to merge with any their old leaders and give them ' , mim , s , O| , ,•.,,;, . h OUI . na . large At-'L-ClO outfit if they'll ' ' " fron , ihroughwhich . (i - s , [fo | i)(n)n v deuende Hut 'take ' ' ' lo operate. 1 give it to you as a fact that there has been a series of inent people in the U. S. concenv | ^ e conferenws in and arouncl | •' »«™' '" - '™' in-; H-bomb test buns. Who were i x , pvv , ' NV in imaci." Of coursr, the Sovietuors inside industry "ii* "'"'I »<• 'hn «amt> old Sovie- still hour some key spots in and twins outfit and would becomt around atomic installations and « Hi win;; union wilhm a union, oprraving undV-r a respectable these prominent people? Do we want a man in tlie presidency who is in agreement with the Communist government about such a thing when the entire world already knows Russian terms? MRS. RUTH MYERS, East Alton. Header's Forum Student Recalls Budget Balances Editor, the Telegraph: I'm only a high school sophomore but I recall that I learned in ninth grade the U. S. budget was balanced under President Truman in 1947, 1948, and 1951. I think it's a shame that a man of such brilliance. and ability as Adlai Stevenson wasn't elected in 1952. This year I'm confident that many will turn from hero worship and will vole for a man of surpassing ability us a leader of a "New America" wo can be p^oud of. DENNIS LEE MILKORD. . 2217 Judson Ave. Alton Evening Telrpraph Published by Alton TeH'graph Prilling Company P. B. COUSLEY, Publisher and Editor j Published Dolly. Subscription Price 30 cents weekly by carrier; by mail .$10.00 o year within 100 miles: $14.00 beyond 100 miles They this ilmiagh llom which plans for such action have I sevcrl ',j (m j ons with long pro- So- The Mine-Mill ouUit, which is been discussed. The details, the j vjpl rpcorf i s These are the Unit- so struggle that the l.'.S. could- principals and the time table j pc | f ji ip f .i r i ra i Workers Union,;" 1 defend itself for long if it* for such a left wing movement j st j|| i s t | e( ,p j n )b e .members didn't work, plans to Forum Writers, A'ofe Letters to the Readers Forum should be as brief as poa- 'sible, and writers should be completely identified. The Telegraph will withhold writer's name on request. The Telegraph reserves the right to condense necessary. letters where Ironic field, and the Mine. Mill follow the same tactic. It is pre- and Smelter Workers Union. | paring to retire its Party-line [which sits astride our atomic; national officials and then seek | hydrogen and aviation gas sup- Asylum in some major union. I ply fields. 'Actually, it-s national .strategists These unions, with several. nsvp l)eon talking of working i the respectable Workers, whose curities and real estate, now i president, Dave McDonald, has have their backs against thcwall. i for years tried to wipe them out. i hundred thousand members and '' i(?ir wa >' millions of dollars in cash, so- .''nited Steel ( They face tough government ac-! That's the tactic. Watch for it. linn in the next six months. And' „, iplP'T 1 * 11 '. 18S6 -. MIRROR OF YOUR MIND Thr llall Syndicate, Inc.) By JOSEPH WHITNET thing over on him. When the employer - image is vague and faceless, as in the case of many large corporations, workers often put aside their scruples in filling out expense accounts or fine sheets, for they see no ill- effects from doing so. Their personal code of honesty is more likely to prevail when there ii some personal contact with the innn they work for. Is romance necessary tu marital happiness? This strong, fanciful 11 available Mail subscriptions not accepted in i emotional attachment brightens town where carrier delivery marriage and the lives ol the young people who snare it. However, a marriage built solely upon the realization of romantic dreams is an a very weak foundation. Romance can enchant young people of entirely different backgrounds and be- liehi and customs, init it will not hold them together if, after mar- rittge,. they f 10(3 their inherent Entered at second clasi matter at tlie oust office at Alton, 111. Act of Congress March 3, 1879 MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATE!} PRESS Tlie Associated Press <• cxclui|v«ly entitled to the use for publication of all news dispatches credited to this nupcr and to tho local news published herein. Local Advertising Rates and Contract Information on application «t the Telegraph business office, 111 East Broadway, Alton, 111. National Advertising Representative. West- Holliday Co., New Vork, C h i C a u o, Detroit. Can fnltli-healing cure IUn«s»tT Answer: Yes. many persons are helped and some are curerj through faith-healing. The emotional stasis that accompanies faith tends to relax tense muscles, thereby easing tht body's physiological burdens ami bringing improvement in bodily afi'uitions that are caused by emotioiial stress. Faith-healing has its elements of danger, for it ignores proven methods Answer: Employes who have of treating somatic illnesses, Do must puupln oxploil tliolr buss? differences are a continuing no personal contact with their Also it may tend to weaken re- focal point of misunderstanding empoyer tend to feel there is llgious faith if the expected and strife between them. nothing wrong in putting some- miracle does not come to pass. Kuig feature* Syndicate, Inc.)

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