Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on October 27, 1956 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 27, 1956
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGE FOUR ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH SATURDAY, OCTOBER 27,1956 Editorial Whv Pearson's 4'olninn Was I'MM! Itftgerty: "Relapse'' Is We place little crcdcn-t in the column by Drew Pearson which we publish uxii\. We have had an advance look ai Ji IC.IM one other column of hi?, and it ^ri H '-" v M: - 1v -"'^ n hai embarked on j last-neck umpjiui a.c.unvt President Ei?tnho«cr. Tod.iv, however, in the intctrM ol CIMI\C MHI both sides of a ticklish question, and rcali/m- both the Pivsidcnt and Pearson ate public character?, we publish Pearson's u-Iumn rc-jrdin.t the President's holih condition, .ilonj; iMtli comments Gambling Arrests Aro Polities? h* the President's pre^s secretary, "Knicn otnfr new-.p.!per.- felt shnuld be forthcoming jlon.c with I'car'orA publication. If there i< the sliphun h.xi» for such .1 Mnrv . b t» |B*» ||f)()( I j< lln-w Pi.trson write*, wt tlunk the publn ilc- ' *fr\f» to know it. \Vc i.innot. oursclvo, vouch tor ii^ .luthtntic-u or itv error, If '•uWqut-nt event* prove it untrue, w e c.m foresee the end of Mr. IY.irv(m'* u*ctuliH'** to the 1 electJph J* a columnist. It it prove* true, he will ruve our MIKCIYSI "Amazing (Cotitimirt! trom Side Glances »i; GALBR/IITH 25 anil 50 Years Ago As mipht have been expected. State's Attorney Fred Schuman has dismissed Dick Mudge's complaints against three Alton area taverns with the char.cc that it's all "politics." We'd *J> it was pood polities, lust about the best kind. j It's the kind Schunun has had i chance to employ for nearly four years. Mr. Schuman and Sheriti Oj;lc have enunciated the polio, time alter time, tlm they'd act i on cjmblmj; c.iscs when they j;ot complaints. I Mr. Mudgc not only has signed the com-, plaints; he's seen that arrests were made and evidence was gathered. ' With all defendants out under bond pending grand jury action, it's impossible the cases can be carried any further before the election. Only thus i •would the public be able to judge finally State's! Attorney Candidate Mudgc's sincerity in filing ; the complaints. We believe he -would follow through on them after taking office; we trust he v ill. repardlc's of whether lie meet* dcfc.it. | Mc.mtth.ile. Prosecutor Candidate Ld Gruslions;: lus stated unu]uivicilly that he will not be com- pronn*i'd by tlic aid which Sheriff Oj;lc bn.ists lavi*liini; on lum. This statement of Groshonji's should be en-, courjging to the voting public, since it keeps candidates on both sides of the political fence lined up .ig.iitm gambling l.iw violations and for full l.uv cnlorcement. It should also encourage Mudgc, wlio. if defeated, can expect to see his three gambling complaints prosecuted. Unless there should be a doubt as to cither ^ man's word, the public must no\v clioose between Mudgc and Grosliong on the II.IMS ol which would i be best fitted by temperament, training, person-! ality, and experience for the job or state's at-' torncy. : At that, it's our considered opinion that if' Ogle and Schuirun really \vant to beat Dick •Mudgc, their best bet would be to announce their i endorsement- ot him. i I'lIRP I) purl on his inedicHl condition was Ibis admitted. II was admilled, however, nflfrwanl." Haucrly said he wauled to roe-; (uiinicnd lhal newspapers which prinl the I'PHI-SI in column also prinl his remarks about it. lie said he bud called Pearson's secretary and told of his plans lo make H public slalemcut on Ibc column and was informed that the columnist was on Ihc way to Ihe Midwest. i As llagrrty quoted Ihr column, ! "It will be vigorously denied) Ilia' President Eisenhower apparently suffered a mild relapse on his western campaign trip. This is one reason for the head-to-toe elimination ibis weekend. Such an examination had been prom- i iscd hut it was made all Ihe more! necessary by Ihe incident ot his | West Coast trip. j "Whether il was campaign ex-j hau.Mion or soniplhini: more scri-i "Another thillR about 1027 TM. »*f UA *tt 0*. Oct. 27, 1931 Further information on the trolley linp silua- Oct. 27, 7906 The packet Gray Eagle was endangered, And tion 'i»i-p and on the project of repaving the West '. a *'- nrc of Alton motorboats were carried down- Knd business district was expected by City Conn- j stream while others were damaged at their moor- cil members from a report by Mayor J. Bren- ! '»«* when a 40-miln eale tore through Alton bar- holt. The mayor's report would he on two eon- 1 hor shortly after 2 a.m. Caught by the wind just ferences, one was with -Supt. Myers of the Illinois ;is S|IP was preparing lo land, the Orny Eagle wax Terminal Railroad intenirban line, which was i unable to turn, and the drawbridge, in response seeking to su-cceil Alton Railway Co. in Alton. '. to f'»'"i'' whislle blasts, was opened just in tims . . The other was with C. H. Sheppard of the im- 1 tor hpr lo S( ' r;lpr tllr ""K h - A lal 'K p S( ^1'»n of Hie prbvement board's engineers, who had presented ; rlunnt Honks ^ lllrmn loos(> ' alnnB wifh a num ' Dlans of HIP West Knd repaving proieH before ; hnr " r .VH<'" |S - ^P'- vv - ri - fl'i'^l- accompanied the Slate Highway Division in Springfield. j b >' OorKo BmoksbeHn and ,Iohn Synar. in the Legality of a special grand jury which bad indicted several individuals and the Madison Kennel; Club dog track was expected to be challenged in new motions filed in Circuit Court bv attorneys lor Rosalie. WHS unable to halt or guide the floating mass, but got Ilermon Cole's Dowagiae and the motorboat Kido safely to shore below the bridge. golf—you learn a \vholo new hit ike 'whiir Fie was driv-! vocabulary you wouldn't need if you didn't play golf!" It's Tough. But We Kept a Pledge When all the fuss arose over the Clark bridge! receivership, the Telegraph pledged it would keep! its readers informed, as nearly as possible, of all! official actions concerning the receivership. I Allowance of nearly M4.000 in attorneys'i fees to special counsel for the receiver by Cir-j cuit Judge Fleming in City Court is tough news: to have to dish out to our readers, especially in i view of all the hubbub over the possibilities in that direction. ! The fees are, however, based on routine B.irj Association scale. And they were approved, not i by City Judge Streepcr, who appointed the receiver, but by Circuit Judge l-'leming of East St. Louis. We feel that Strceper did the proper thing ini; back lo the airport from Minneapolis. lie suddenly turned to others in the car and announced 'I can't fake any more of thi.s, let's get'oul ol here.' "The presidential limousine look off from the motorcade and sped tr> the airport followed by a secret service car. Ike was hustled Header's Forum Merchants Bridge 'Goat' Editor, the Telegraph: AVe have read with interest different articles in your paper in calling Fleming in to act on the fees, especially since one of the questions over the bridge receivership has been the prestige and the position of Alton City Court. This exchange of benches! should illustrate to both our readers and recciv-j ership doubters the position of City Court in the! state judiciary scene. i The fact that the attorney's fees cost over! S14,000 may be open to some public discussion,! and no doubt will receive it. In future years Alton's public will be more apt to deem the expenditure worthwhile if the proper improvements are carried out on the bridge. For only with guidance of these attorneys could such a step be pos-1 siblc. into his plane, the Columbine III, | j n rn <j arr ] to Alton merchants without bidding good by to the lo- anrl 11le continued tolls on the cal dignitaries." Pointing out what he railed misstatements, Hagorty said the first one \vns (lie report that Eisenhower suffered a mild relapse and that it was the reason for the physical bridge. \Ve are sure the majority of merchants sincerely wish the bridge was free and do not: feel that the tolls being removed He'd Abolish Auditor Post Editor, the Telegraph: It seems inconsistent and poor business procedure to elect a Madison county auditor and pay would hurt our business in the him Sfl.OOO a year, only to have checkup for which the President; Furthermore Alton mer- the Board Supervisors hire an ''''liants have become the goats j accountm* firm at a cost of because our citv council has! thousands of dollars to audit the . . . But You Can't Make Him Drink One correspondent to the Readers Forum posed a number of questions the other night about die council-manager iorm of government. He did not want his name published with the! letter and it was not published. As far as the Telegraph was able to discern, he did not attend the mass meeting at Senior High School where the League of Women Voters had arranged to have the program explained in detail. pital horn Saturday. Hagerty said the checkup had been planned for months and Eisenhower himself announced it Ions; ago al a news conference. Hagerty gave No. L' on his list to the statement that Eisenhower suddenly took off from his motorcade. At no time during a 08^3 mile drive in St. Paul and Minneapolis, Hagerty said, did Eisenhower leave the motorcade. No. 3. the press secretary said, was a statement that the President failed to shake hands with dignitaries. Actually, he said, Eisenhower shook hands with Sen. Thye (R-Minn), Anchor Nelsen, Repuh- failed to defend the merchants books. lican candidate for governor of No. 4, Hagerty said, was a report that it was explained later taxes, collectinK sales taxes, are j important to AJton is not known, j Editor, the Telegraph: It probably will be necessary for the Tele-1 graph—and we accept it gladly—lo explain the council-manager plan in greater detail as time approaches for the referendum. We trust our correspondent, and other readers, will take better advantage of this than they did of the League's mass i Minnesota, and Rep. Judd (R- meeting this week. Only in this way can our vot- j Minn), as well as "many others." j est enough, sincere enough, to! did not create the problem, crs make themselves informed so that they can' approach the ballot box intelligently. against these accusations. We are sure that everyone who looks into this matter with a desire for knowledge will find our city council is responsible for the tolls. They go one further and try to make the plight of AJton merchants more difficult by. threatening to stop parking in the 500 and 600 blocks on East Broadway. Just when our council will begin to realize Alton merchants, serving Alton people, paying If the incumbent cannot do the ! work, he should be removed. An auditor of any organization is supposed to audit its books. It is evident that in Madison county the office of auditor should be abolished. DAP J\IciJl River Troubles the defendants. While state police and sheriff's deputies scoured the area north of Bethalto for Jackie Humm. 2, reported missing by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Humm, he slept peacefully in a clothes closet at the home of an aunt, Mrs. Invin Apple, next door to the Humms. The child, at play, entered the closet and was unable to get the door open, so fell asleep. The W. .1. Boals yacht. Arrow, broke from the runaway docks, but her dragging anchor caused her to iodge against Hie dike above the bridge. Thomas Collins' boat. Nancy Loe, also the Oul- ing and the Turf, still were missing after a day's search. The Fluent dock sank on Skinney Island, along with boats of W. F. Sinclair and of Bishop & Haley. William Brudish. by putting on additional mooring lines, saved all yachts at the Webb £ Bradish dock except the Mary Sparks and the Neptune later recovered nenr Maple. Island. The Delegates for the CL'rid district meeting of the ! Fannisla anrl M,,hkee w.-r<- damaged when beaten American Legion Auxiliary al Marissa were M'« I aRainM „„, <horn Mml ,)„, \vild Goose sank near- Mae Caldwell. Mrs. Harry Mahoney, Mrs. Fred j , )y Boath ,, llSf , s n , ,„,. Ouaioga and Lillian were Tiekncr. Mrs. John Hoehn. Mrs. E. L. McCracken. ; s|mk A ( ., )in no ,., tnv p s , u . inf ) continued during Miss Alice Scherer. and Miss Kathryn Bums. I The city jnil at Wood River was heinc painted. '. The interior of thp cells and bars were being; painted a "cheerful" yellow. ! The llnrdin Cider Co. closed its planl after' manufacturing more lh;m SfiO.OOO gallons of cider j during the season, using 3.134.390 pounds of ap- ; pies. The cider was moved to Alton Cider & Vino-' gar Co. Mrs. Alice Dunnegan, wife of former City Judge James E. Dunnegan, died in St. Anthony's | Hospital. Miss Stella Shewmaker of 'Edwards Street and C. H. Moore of Brighton were married in the Carlinville Baptist parsonage. sunk. A the day to hamper snlvapint; work by dock and boat owners. Many Alton residents wort- overcoats. A Circuit Court grand jury had refused lo hear charges that Godfrey Township highway commit- sioners had bi-<-n iieuleeUuI of duty in failing lo replace the bridge across Pinsa Creek to Jersey County. Commissioners were snid to have shoun cost of right-of-way for a proper relocation of ! the bridge had been beyond financial ability of the township. Preston F. Randolph and Miss Selina Batfl braved storm conditions of Ihe early forenoon 10 drive 21 miles lo Alton to be married, as was pie- The Halloween parade route was announced by Hrrr.ngcd. h . v '"<' Rnv - J - A - Scan-ill. Ben Winters, secretary of the East End Improve-; John Crader of 1116 E. Second St. suffered merit Association. John Hoehn was appointed brain concussion uhen he [ell from a street cur, grand marshal. Ed Joehl was general chairman j near his home, when reiuminc from work at ih« of the celebration to be held in Turner Hall fol-! lead plant. David Noonnn. son of Alderman Den- lowing the parade. George Lahr died in Greenfield. Headquarters for the American Legion service ' baled hny ups»i. A roof fire caused minor dam- officer, William E. Rominger, was opened fit 16 E. Broadway. ! nis Noonan. suffered bruises and a shoulder di«' location when run over afier hi< \\agon-load of ace 10 the Fred Gaskms home on Groser street at Liberty. Victor Ricscl Says Revolt Without Aid of West Drew Pearson '* Merry-Go-Round Says Ike Had Mild Relapse WASHINGTON—It will be vigorously denied but President Eisenhower apparently suffered a mild relapse on his western campaign trip. This is one reason for the head-to-toe examination this weekend. Such an examination had been This; resulted in a series of inner Kremlin debates in which Khrushchev battled it out with Molotov and the Stalinists. He won. How complete his victory was cannot be ascertained, but in the view of some observers but we believe them to be hon-1 the low water and drought, God change their attitude and ac-1 Man, alone, is to blame. If he tions when such realization oc- j | lac j conserved the water God Could you race into the streets'be and act anywhere, but never. : spent in dreaded treadmill hour* of a police state and spit in the an( j nowhere can they deter-' 0 ' vvork. seven days a week, » muzzle of a long-necked enemy; ^ attiujde of the \ vorkmR 1'f ol Sunday, and rest day, tank gun? Could vou scorn the: , always beyond reach on a mov- hot barrels of secret police ma-i claM ' lf aRents and provocateurs inR hclt o! lim( , a , ifp in fnu . chine guns and defiantly turn ! were able to inspire the working Pn "homes" loo rickety to live in. your face into the cameras of lrlasi; lo action, the enemies of ! state undercover agents while'. People's Poland, the enemies of In regard to your editorial on j tope (hfi hui)(1 i nr , s ami p , v ! socialism, would have a much It was a life \Mthoti* pay en\plop. s, uithoui replacrmerii of rloihe u ithout anv but that the Secret Service pulled the curs to them. We certainly hope i prov jded, he wouldn't have his presidential car out of line in Min-1 it comes soon. promised, but it was made all MI was so complete that plans For when he came back to Belgrade he immediately began acting as if he had won everything he wanted at Yalta. He conferred almost immtle- iately with Italian Communist leader Luigi Longo; then began j a series of conferences with the more necessary by the in-j were started to try the dead | Hungarian and other Satellite cidents of his west coast trip, j Stalin for treason. j leaders. What he tojd them is Whether it .was campaign ex-1 Certainly it was complete haustion or something more serious, it hit Ike while he was driving back to the airport from Minneapolis. He suddenly turned enough for Khrushchev to fly to the Adriatic isle of Brioni to assure Tito that Soviet sniping against him would be a thing of to others in the car and an-! the past, nounced: "I can't take any more j of this, Let's get out of here." The presidential limousine took off from the motorcade and sped to the airport, followed by a secret service car. Ike was hustled into his plane, the Columbine, without bidding good-bye to the local dignitaries. Later it was explained that the secret service had pulled his car out of line because it was too close to oth- pr cars. Thi.s, however. v\as not the real reason. At the next stop. Seattle, Ike • clenched h* tooth and waved Tito Uon Tito had complained that al- he told them that he had got the green light in Yalta to conduct his own , independent brand of I communism separate from Mos- j j cow. i Whatever he said, word of Tito's triumph spread like wildfire through the Satelliles.. He ncapu'is because it was too close to other cars. No. 5 was a statement that when Eisenhower reached Seattle later that day, he closeted himself in his hotel suite and saw no one but his family and physician, while aides were working on a speech. Hagerty listed various persons he said visited Eisenhower in his hotel suite. The press secretary listed what, _ he said were other misstatements. ' Daily WILLIAM P. CRANE, EVERETT BEASLEY. AJton Refrigeration Co. streams holes. For years and lakes dried mud- conservationists lice agents of a dictatorship pieces with your hands? That's what the workers of Po- : easier ta'k and could easily at-!;aMriss food staple*, tain their goals. "But the point land, East Germany and Hun- n ° l *° • • - The c ™*<' f Ol !h?> Po/ - gary did and did on their, nan tragedy and of the profound ihr without our help. Without dissatisfaction working class own, anv outsider's aid, these men S.i\s Gomiilka: "Th" system is that this is of work on Sundays ua<. intio- ;-<1 ami trrs cou'd not bui nun health and sti-f-nc:h of tb* of the entire m nc-rs and at the same time are to be found made it d..'f:cu.t 10 nia.ntai,", r i!- That statement said that upon returning to Washington, Eisenhower "canceled his press conference, He Heard The 'Except* Editor, the Telegraph: I've never heard the New York News official recording. I've never read the "complete" have tried to tell the public that Ihe water was runing off, never i to destroy them within the gates and wnmen poured out of fac-i'" ourselves, in the leadership liery in.Mallations in working or- tories or stayed in threatening j of the Communist Party and in to be replaced. If this water was trapped in upstream lakes and farm ponds, the springs and G'-l . This was true of most factories, railroads and even offices. ' And when the working people none other than the new Polish ! What was this "aectimula- dld 'fudge their way home, what unless they got their freedom, " government, materials The inflama had been ac For this "we have the word of! cumulating for years." ,, , ,, , , j- strong man, \\ ladvslaw small streams would be feeding ,", V , ,. ,. 6 i ka. I have before rne the first, , . . your big river. JERSEY COUNTY BOTTOM FARMER transcript.. I've never seen the i "documented evidence. But I vetoed a long-scheduled address! know I beard to the United Nations on Atoms | qualifying phrase canceled Dlans for *-'ase of attack." FDR add "except tellites — notably Poland — decided that what Tito had done they could do loo. though Moscow had opened its arms and welcomed him like a long-lost brother a few months before, the Stalinists were still critical and Satellite leaders were still undercut i ing. He had experienced friction with Hungary, where Communist leaders had fired insults. j relumed from Russia. They also At this point, according ioh" U1 ' tcd in Hungary. 1' '»°ks as ! if the much-criticized policy by Dean Acheson and For Peace, and canceled plans for a motorcade through Manhattan. Hagerty said he himself had announced earlier this week that there would be no news conference because of the President's schedule. Robert Sherwood in his book Observe The Master A Editor the Telegraph: ii t ... ., , , ..I n*v, »3|.»t. »_^«4 VYC1.1 KJVtTll UUL *V1U1- had go. away with thumbing Ins j Hagerty listed, as the final mis-j out the qualifying phrase but nose at Moscow, so other Sa- \ statement on a single page, what which finally sent gentle people . , _., . ._ into the streets to take on the All Oil L veiling I metal of their Red masters with their hands, as I have personally seen in the past. "Enough", the Po/.nun workers Published . There is so much going on in'shouted. "This cannot go on any Roosevelt and Hopkins -states h ,. . ^ u ^ w af . j lon ger. Turn ba,:k from the false that FDR wanted to delete the ' entire statement from the speech. The advance ropy of the speech was given out with- Gomul-! lion"? It was a life not even a George full copy of his now famous j Orwell could have contrived in speech to reach the U.S. From • his acidy verbal assaults on Soi;s grim words comes the com-1 viet totalitarianism. It was alifp plete storv of the heartaches I ——— he said was an opinion expressed by Pearson, This said, as he quoted it, that Democrats will Rumblings in Poland began j charge that Eisenhower's checkup American diplomatic information, Khrushchev not only promised there within almost days after Tito j this weekend will be more political 'than medical because the doctors wouldn't dare find the President in anything but the best of health a week before the election. sla '' leii be no more sniping. ! colllinllcd by Duljcs oi aidill 8 Ti " FDR added it. Tom Dewey in 1944 first left off the qualifying phrase. Also, the New York Daily News' recording would be thrown out in any court. I've beard Sen. McCarthy use lhat word "documented." K. L. SPARKS, Hartford. in T? " g , "" r, , suite for 2 to had begun to pay off. • rou " <C(jp.\ ritilil. 19.">(i Bell Syndicate, Inc.) but in a spirit of braggndocio, invited Tito lo Hy to Valla to! nourii '. \inced for himsell. Tiiu took him! . uj). \\ith only his wife and sec- •-»l J''J, A.-k^ Aid ri'tury and no armed guard, Tito i •work-|j|,. u . lo Yalta - e\en though he ! 111 -Markil]"' Billlut PlTrSBUHGH WV-John Quiirk, A- i , , A,des explained he w «s < ing on a speech'. Hut he never, hates to f]v . does this wiihout consulting his i Thc story ' fron) U)al Qn , speech writers, who were bar- , becomes somewhat cloud v u'; 101 - ™ R 'd™t «'t "carby Edaewoocl. red along with the rest of his Si, known lhat Vftl . ious ' Sovi( , t i made e.eriair, he'll be able to cast j|Jt Qn ' known lhat various Soviet leaders were called in to confer with Tito. Apparently he was rniswl. staff from seeing him. The recent historic events in Poland—perhaps Ihc most historic since the founding of the Soviet Union in November, 1917—probably had an important beginning al the recent Yalta conference between Marshal Tito and parly boss N'i- kiia Khrushchev. Naturally, it has been difficult for American diplomats to find out exactly what happened at this session. However, here is how they have pieced the siorvi „. • „„ ,, ,. , , together and the manner!., which L ^,, "'T' r, ' , '" ' , it led to the result i,, Poland. ! b( ^ ^ ",. '' had trouble with the Sta'lin wing '>, our s Pt'-iis. For her songs and of the Communist Party, headed i Sc ''iP |u . |- ' ; . '«•''• sermons and sac- by ex-foreign Minister Alolotov, which opposed Khrushchev's soft policy toward such party rebels at, Tito. Khrushchev had ordered military barriers and fortifi- " Io1 G fo1 ' Preside11 ' Eisenhower. His vote, said Quick, en the assurances 'hu was pro-| wi11 nmrk t<nfi Ihh tjme hc has Prayer for Kansas Caper Answer to Previous Puzzle cations removed between Aus- her faith and fellowship, we give Thee thanks. We are gralelul lor our privilege as member* in me living body of Christ. May each congregation be a union of those who tria and Hungary, fortifications [love in the service of those who that had taken years to erect; i need; in Christ's name. Amen. to their destruction meant that i .. -CJcorge A. Litllc. Toronto, armed rule in Ihe Satellites was j om.. former editor. Sunday definitely on , the way out j school bJ , Wi| jo , v „ j t e J, The Satellites knew this and began to wt rost^s. Mololov. siriK Ult'ir rehUe.ssneiis, buuk- 1 clur ' b| (* cast his ballot for a Republican presidential nominee. Quick says! he can't .sec loo well because of cataracts. He signed papers per-: mitling him lo lake another per- , son into the volini' booth so he , can be c c i't a i n hi-'.s \otcii | accurali.'h. j ijunnie Clare C»«|.s Tired (.''Mr,. "Fakes' LONG BKACll. Calif. .-I'—After o(l year.* of "considerable embarrassment," a Long Beach electrical worker decided it was time to change his name. Bonnie Clare Quinn said he was sick and tired of receiving letters addressed to "Mrs. Quinn" and didn't like be- ini; called Bonnie. Ho petitioned .superior court lo allow him to change his name; lo Bruce Carl Quinn. Mrs. Quinn, by the way is named Kddie. th . Oll ,„,„„ ol Thwe are systems in U rivers or river! the United States i Niiionai at Khrushchev's i>ofl policy.' t . S'AJ C '' Urc!l " "' Ch ''"' ; '" lh "n,oa-. wilh icnylhs ol l.OUU miles or ACROSS 1 Capita! ot Kgnsat 7 Motto of Kansas n "Ad Aslra Per " 13 Anoints 14 Pertaining to the backbone 1ft Fortifications 16 Irony 17 Transposes lab.) 18 Employ 20 Scottish river 21 Comments 25 Peaceful 28 Duttrinei 3^ Nautical term 33 Arliil'k [rimtt 34 Coal digger 35 Mioical instrument 1C 1'ufl; up 38 Deceive 38 Dispatchers 41 fa id notices in newspapers 44 Lubricant 45 Kish 48 Wichiu U the 3id largest U.S. aircraft employment SI Atcended 54 "Lily maid of ABtolat" 45 Shouted 56 fast again 57 Pilots DOWN 1 -Small pastry 2 Heavy blow 3 Pannier 4 Not? !n Guide's icalr t Diminutive ot Kenneth 6 usurp 7 Affirm 8 Mineral spring 9 Deep hole 10 Geramt's wife 11 Uncommon 12 Toward the' M N 27 Genus of frogs sheltered side 29 Elder son of 19 Symbol for Isaac (Bib.) samarium 30 Care for 21 Sets anew 31 Blackthorn 1!'J Dinner course 37 Breathes 23 Retainer noisily m 24 Slow OIIPS . sleep '25 Idi-nucdl 38 Hinders ^'6 Wicked 40 The godi 41 Maple genu* 42 Removt 4,1 Fillip 45 Small Island *6 Forest ciealurr 47 Concludes 4U Aunt (Sp ) 10 Ahttiftci being Si Hot flax 53 island (Ki ) fairs, it is difficult sometimes to road." realize that another fall season has I Gomulka says he heard (his come and is almost gone. The Master Artist-has decorated every Published by Alton Teiesr» PrintinK company "*• B COUSLEY, Pubii»h« «nd Dwily. Subscription Pnr» 30 c^nls wecklv by carrirr; hy mail S10.00 < year wilhin 100 mltei: $14.00 beyond 100 miles. Mail sub&cnptlDni not accepled in town where farrier rieli\€ry 1 > < v a i I * b I • leaf and flower with its beautiful designs, the paint brushes dripping its colors of gold, red and brown. That majestic oak standing in the vicinity of our home, will soon have lost its parade of colorings. Our feathered friends, the birds, are already gone to other climes. Why do tlie leaves fall? with his own ears. And he says | that the workers sprang against! the Soviets without any help or Enlered „ tfcana cia3B „,„„,,. „ , h . any provocation by the Western | World, which indeed does not do • us any honor. "The clumsy attempt to present _. . . „ . , . _ ' The Associated Prewi is the painful Poznan tragedy as ; entitled to the use for post office at Alton, III. Acl of Congress March .'!, 1879 MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS exclusively publication I hen? They found themselves in literally unsafe rooms. "There are still thousands of .finis in Poland which are dan- serous to the life and health of I bo people. In \Var.-aw alone B.. 000 families li\r in condition! v. hi i h ,u c a mockery of any '-.nireption ol safi-iy." vtid one of i <;<'inulka's iiiilcs. "The stirua- lion is no better in Lodz. Wr<v c-law. and S/c/iM-in. not to inen- tion many townships throated • i'.v toiupif if dilapidation due to lf<-k of repairs. Consequently th* housing situation is more than j daiiRerous — it i.s tragic." i After describitiR the "bestial i torture" of those who tried to : fight back, what does Gomulk* j really advocate? Good old caps!- jalism! He says let the "kulaks" (prow. Kulaks are anti-Commu- im'st farmers. H e says Poland the work of imperialist agents °' a " new '* di«p«tch« credited to thu needs prnate fnteipnse to re, . . paper and lo the local newi pub- | i,,,,,,] ,, . _ and provocateurs was very naive ' ushed herein politically," the em-aped Polish : , leader shouted, throwing right Why^must birds leave their sum-| ln the , eeth of Sovict propag a n . di.sts the lie they tried to spread. "Agents and provocateui-s <:an mer habital? The answer is difficult lo find, unless it is because God uses this method of fashioning the destiny of both man and nature. Perhaps trees, like men, take the go(xi things of lift- for granted. They must be shown and they must learn that the good must He taken wilh the bad. So, the fall comes and is followed by winter. But we know that after winter there will come again the spring, when nature will once more touch al! that grows with ith,magic wand, and hung upon every tree and flower tiny infant blossoms, which will smile and grow and beautify. Knowing these things brings into UK; heart of mankind new hopes. li is the same with the birds. We miss their yoiug. Yet we know lhal some finu morning in the nol-loo- distanl future, we will again hear their cheerful song. It must give courage to know that our friends, the birds, remembered us and came back again. It is for these things thai we 1 Advertibin information on Rale? »nd Conlr«ct application *l the Telegraph business office, 111 rjist Broadway. Alton. III. National Adv • r t i a i n g Representative West. Holliday Co., ftew York, Chicago, Detroit. homes. He says the People's democracies behind the Iron Curtain must turn to the outside l-ft's gno tlu-m bivail and Jree- diun. "'op.vright. 18S6, Th» Hnll Syndicate, inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND B.V .losKi'ir wiirrxKr JF-SS lack of direction; a day-today existence with no adequate purpose to give life /.est and color. Most young people with unrealistic goals soon learn they are beyond their hope, and lower their sights to more practical levels. While this undoubtedly creates disturbing pangs of Irusiration and inadequacy, it at leasl avoids the futility of aim- Do teen-ager* really waul Answer: Nearly all tt.'cn-agcrs must learn how to be grateful and| yearn lo be fret; of family domi- appreciate the better things thai come our way. MARY BLU.M. 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 necessary. nation. However their yearning is usually accompanied by disturbing anxiety over the thought of giving up warm fumilyt-ties and striking out in an unfriendly wprld. This poignant conflict is behind the teenager's exasperating aloofness toward the ideas and ideals of his elders. The degree of maturity he eventually achieves depends to a large ex- Are unrealistic goals a threat to you be mentally unbalanced by sudden shock? Answer: Usually not, unlesu the groundwork has been prepared by a long series of anxieties and conflicts. Individuals who have silently borne petty annoyances and constant worries over a period of years- often become extremely vulnerable to .emotional trauma. In such case$, a sovere shock or catastrophe may serve as a match to set olf thc emotional explosion. This Aiibwer: Yes, but it is better also applies to persons who are tent on how suecessjully lie lee- lo have unrealistic souls than at odds with their environment onciles the varied elements of none al all. One of the most BOX- because of excessive demands this tynl'lit-t. ious elements in life is the aim- made upon them. iCoi).vu|i)t IDoU, King Fuluict byiiditvt*, Inc.)

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free