Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on October 29, 1956 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, October 29, 1956
Page 4
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PAGE FOUR ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH MONDAY. OCTOBER 29, 1956 Editorial Mvslorions Forws AI Work ien «'< '"<-'• nd frrqi-f-nth chi During the lohn Foster spoke of. "fonts" *h.,h «-nuK« k hroiicht mi" piav in the initrmt.orul fu-U undrr tlu n.- ...I mirmtraiion. Vc of thv piihiu h.i'-f nut i.'tdii'tiiod t'H's forces too T* CM. • Thcv .ire too itMiiphisiOL. ir. i.u- vnikmu <>n for »i* on tin civilian front to lompa-ht-nd lulls In fact, if *e did i-ompnhcn,! tW-". !'-'" > '»-'» pitv cituh our iritcrnjtioru them «.iv ahead of u> J"d i rvcrr time. But fomchoiv these fn.'i'i ini; <itit in eastern fiuropc no«. Poland suddenly flares into .1 evolution, cotn- p.inrivrly quiet. A ncv Commuimr eovarnmcnt nkcs o\er and »:^- the old SialimM lt.ider<hip. R ii^ian tronp« nuVc a tomt at Pol a nil. hut pull |?jfk. though ii«' ru'u premier ,ii;icc> to a Russian forn" alrc.ulv v ithin iht iriuntry to re- niain, and nuttiri ,ue uttled quietlv. Bui in tiunrarv! Thinf- .to diffcrcntlv. The b-n Pul hv tt-.r rrv«- i ho ut? Did from rmt- I iv hoond i( MHO If) IT! -INI' plilpl cidv ^t.utfd to .Id >i inspi.ition \V(..,t. Tbr V to \Vo-f thor isc icriou* "tnrcr- \ rcvfive tKiih' f:«'•'! not !" til'. Mu-v i",' i; Hid.i c.ip!t,i! ')'" U t s i M without MH h uif"i*-'ii;T.. hi fore tht- t'niicd <x >,unin< jv .? remit o! its intcr- tercntc v. uh tiie intcrnjl iip<'r»tum* ot the ntuon* ni'iv.- rtlxll'ni; it.uM^r \'.' ru!i. It tn.iv he hopt-d I lunvarv and I' ire Miccc'-sful in throw ing off the Ru-Miti i;np. T!,i-v should win.their tn-i'dom. piif.ti sjiritice to which Huni;,ir'. h.i-. -^u IIMS. It is lurd to s.n . .jnd no «or djrc *,t% it ,it the present •ind these livt>. can v. ill s- Dwid l.nn-t-pnrr Do Voters Know How To AchieveUnitv? Side filanws «.*> « 25 and 50 Years Ago the How the ha ul. I or 1'viisM.i ». ill sunil before the world js .1 n.ition v.hich kills jnd maims: to which human lives mean nothinc .is v hole country risc< in spontaneous revolution, long as it nuinuinv its will. Moscow will lose 1 ven mcmk-r? of the army desert to' of its neutralist friends who have been in- : l,c relx-ls. Bonier (jujriU *ic pulled in to squelch fluenccd bv its constant prat tie about "peace" •J-if rek'llion. Rooftop fi.chtinj; jots on in Bud.i-; ss here there is no peace. pt<t despite the fact the Russian and government! President Eisenhower and his st.itf have <.lem- |nriC« have tjnks .md .irtillcrv. Men face cannon onstr.ited their mastery ol the .in of wurkini; •' ith their hare hands only to fii;ht with. with the fre ree nations to put to v. oi licy are tired of this everlasting repression. '; at freeing others. " \^t!p-. 1 ; i n\ ... i "i '!-.'- vot- ,., - .,! An-' ' i' .'• "- -in' In r-lee ! i iitnleii or ."1 'I \ id< d BH\ -frn- :iir-rii lu-xl uei'K' 'V> tlit-v uant a restions'ibl" ','O\einment by ti.-ir's in all !i|-">[.innsihle L'"\ • i n- tnenl. ' Thforr-iir.-ilh the :ir-'.ser is cin-.p],-, — nriitv - pri'ferrf.'fi lo n>ilit!<al chaos. Tlul 'lo the voter? lii^ou how 'o <:•' i i'" JudfinK by ihr adviei- of a big ncv. spap' r in the KaM, \shich c;i'i'p nut edi!oi'i;ili.v the "lii f 'l" il'ii sunjioriintj President Klseti- hou-er and \et athoeatins; He- feat of certain P.cpubliean c-an- condemn'.-d once more didMes for Conijiess. it Hoesn t .••er-m tn matter much to that newspaper whf'her President Kisenhowcr's leadership is permitted to function throuch a Connress organized by his own parly. And if a bit: newspaper (ells the people they need not be concerned with party when they vote for members of Con- L;H-SS. hnu 1 I- 'he average vntep to i";un Ih" dimmer.- of divided Itjdtr would luiKUirc. but this hltwul in progress in the longer Oct.29.lV3J Western Cfirtridge Co. awaited early approval Wood K-\t by the United Stales di«tiict court (if the vile of the Winchester Repeating Arm? Co, in New Haven, Conn. It \vas announced from a conference in New Haven by F. W. Olin and W. A. Tnhlrr. i e]v resenfine the n-f fivers, that the raitiidee company would pay $?>.000.00(1 in c'i-h and u<\e S4.- 800.000 I>!ir value six [icr cent preferred Moi !< under terms- of the s;i|c. In addition, aiii-i'i-mcni was reached for redemption of Winchester bond* and payment ol cost? of receivership. Bids for purchase ol a new automobile irm-i; for use of the street department were referred to pol tiw i\ commiss-ioners set a new b> ;-qi)-.-.'?••:-.iinvj S.~>0 to aid farmers of the i n7-<v> v-i i-or'tutci flood-prolection levees. . shmMi ' ! ir II-M-'C* uould protect and avert •i to vr\i-'v,ii impnrtant roadways'. •>!-•.- I Hopkins golf team defeated that of \i< Kitvex in the season's- final tourney •n t'onntiv Club course. In his round ("., (1? UC I'll the v\ ith Mi Kinney with n si-ore of :\> •( pmp!i«hi'd. kin^ won tlfe second hole sitiikos. a feat never before '•I t* « *il. O" k for ces "It's a trifle large, but you'll grow into it, Robert— I'm still buying my clothes that way!" The llighl Way Lot's Daylight saving time !•• until spnnj;. ; This ycjr t^ptcully il lu* c.itiscd almost more 1 happen," . f uror t ], an spring itself. Onlv the furor come in Thus, certain s'-natms rer.fiin- ina^e.d by the Republican Party —Messrs. Dirksen ol Illinois, Dulf ol Pennsylvania, and Welker of Idaho — are running in close races, but the voters of : those states are being asked by Header's Forum Demos Keep War Away Kditor. the Tele.yraph: Forum writer Schlafly avers that the same eastern newspaper to j Franklin D. Rooselevt did not fall, when , cas) t | le j r ballots for the Demo-. qualify his statement, "that Amer- But regardless of the quiet early campaign, j £ rom September, before the excitement uas stirred up, the number of registered voters in Madison county had jumped 11, 694 since the election of 1952. That's even morc exciting than anything else that's occurred so far. The total of 132,633 currently compares with 123,024 only two years ago — more than 9,000 in- If one looks at the breakdown with a mind | ganize the Senate for the party j opposite to the President. Yet Some communities in the area still arc mixed ; ,| le rc . e j ect ion of Sens. Dirksen, up. Politician' for some weeks mad: the tound T ith Ion;: faces. "No excitement. ^X'onder what' »j* the mojii. ^ I On | y t ] u . £ U| . OI . j,., s toinc ;,, ,| u A fcR thing-, luvc happened since then lo stir; Con1lmin j tv authorities found it difficult to de-jcratic nominees who must ne-1 lean youth would not fight on for- UP local excitement. j cjdc Qn exten di,^ t )ic fast time through October I ccssarily. if elected, help to or- j e ign soil," with the appendage, !_-_,.._ .,-- <-_.._.. ,-_ .. '"unless attacked." President Roosevelt was confident that the American people were in possession of at least average intelligence and assumed that to qualify the statement would be an insult to their pride and intelligence knowing that no red-blooded American patriot would stand idly by and do nothing after a vicious and ignominious attack like the one perpetrated against our forces at Pearl Harbor. Finally, I want to thank the Democrats for the fact that all but one of the horrible conflicts that we have been engaged in were Mies Bessie l.iui'.'ii Alt became the bride of John W. Patterson ol Upper Alton in an early committee by the City Council, which also voted foi enoon ceremony performed by the Rev. H M. 1J-3 to sustain Mayor Brcnholdfs veto of an or- Chi!te,,,ie,i ? , the borne of the bride. 6U L. Third dlnance leasing an'alley to the Firestone Co. near St. Attending the ,-otiple «rrr Miss Myra Filley its Ninth and Belle Street station. and r,«y Alt. A h™- awaited the couple " Bv a vote of 8-6 the Council adopted a "safe EiRhth and Mechanic streets. Marriage of Charier, ' milk" ordinance, which required pasteurisation. Q. Reynold, and Mi« Maud H. D.xon, daughter 'Under the model ordinance urged by the Illinois ! of Mr. and Mr>. -lo'lma Dixon. was solemnized | Department of Health the minimum allowable ' by the Rev. M. W. Twin* af the Dwon home in ! bacteria count in raw milk was set at 20.000. but North Alton. Jay Deem and Miss Bertha Pearl Garreil ot Upper Alton were married in St. Louis. Deem \\as Assistant engineer at Federal Lead Co. plant. His bride \\.-is a daughter of Mr. and Mis. .). H 'Vin-fll. .lohn Karnest Quigley and Miss Rosa r.raf. daughter nf Charles Graf, wire united in m.iiTiam' by .Uistice 15. Nathan. Hany Hnhei! son «pon-;<iiPi) a masquerade damme, party in Hall ;»t Second and Oak streets. Mi-- Mill-Arnold and Waller Schwartz- berk tool; top honni-s m a pri/e eakewalk. Misses Klizabeth and Finn me P.<>-" « (> " 1 hostesses to •HI playmate- :il ihe K I.. I"' 1 *'' home at F.ighth and I.fingdnn MI eel-. Alexander M:n-lv,ll -.tipennftidi'nt of Western Whitins Co., Kls.ih n-nuneil Iron) a Chicago busini ss trip. F.dmiimi H. Hl.'iir moved his r"g| to I!!)* llr-lle St. Mayor Brighton, to the north, for instance probably) the very votes in " t~innr4r,r\ tn rrifn T3fOc-? had it toughest of all. Located in a school district which embraced several other communities which didn't go on the extended fast time, Brighton juggled double time. I Duff and Welker might furnish the Senate needed to give President Eisenhower 'a majority of his own party in the upper house. When the Congress is in the hands of one pany and the pros- Its school children went back r o central stand-1 idency is in the other, there is bent on civic pride, Altonians have a bit to worry | ard time, following the official school district i Aslant Diction, and the public about. Neighboring Wood River township, which passed Alton some time ago, now totals 26,864, compared to Alton's 20,661. But Granite City lias stepped in between the two now with 23,540, since its annexation of portions of Nameoki township a few years back. time; its village board followed Alton's pattern of j . , . j ,. . . r I VI in I IL>i; L(JL. I1JVI. Llll_ JJ(4Ot3t.lp,l putting everything else on daylight s.,v,ng ior,, y o[ thp lcgislation which interest suffers. There is a chance then for the passage on- thc extra month. can ! command a compromise — and If it hadn't, industrial workers in the urban | usually even such bills are weak- plants, many of whom reside in Brighton, would ' ened and diluted just to get voles ' fought on foreign soil, havehad to'inaugurate a "fast" time of their own.i twni l)0 "' Parlies. i We had one war (the Civil War) l-orgetting civic pride of the Balbnistic va-i The area certainly was a bunch of near-cra/.y,! . The handling of congressional j that scarred the land and hearts " ~ ' -iill mupiMlcra i mnc 11; «nmnf imr>« /••M. ! nf *Vin r»nj-inlo ™m:: \I-DI' fii-nlimrl for the moment, however, we must remark ' mixed-up clock watchers. .investigations is sometimes oil-{of the people. This war evolved ed as a reason for voting for i under a Republican President, a man who I consider to be one of the greatest Presidents and humanitarians that ever lived. Lincoln did what he had to do, just as mil lees can always raise cain j Roosevelt did what he had to do. if there is any skullduggery or j , ... cover-up. It is more important | LEWIS \V. MORGAN because, all facts considered, the choices arc close. ; a high percentage of those voters exercise their i to ma ^ e sure ^at the Presi-i ( .. * i I * 1 ' ' .(-uci.^ciJV-n-i'Jij t \./L » ^i iiif, jwi [hat something has been going on, politicians lo| I"e whole matter ot daylight savin- time is (jne Q) , t]i(; o ., ]er Qf l)le panies the contrary. It appears voters are taking a new; getting out of hand. j in order to get rid of or to elect interest in genius; themselves in shape to casi j States, -and if possible, the federal government, i certain individuals as chairmen. ; should step in and attain some kind of uniformity j But minority members of their ballots. They face some difficult decisions at the elec- ! in the practice, tion a week from Tuesday—difficult in some cases! ' ~~ his new spaper could selfishly wish the vote would be light so its staff could close up shop early—maybe about 3 a.m. instead of 5—and go home. It might wish the election would go a certain way. balloting rights so that the final result will not 'be one of those affairs manipulated by the "pro" "pols." It will represent tin- people's wishes. And we want the election to go the way those voters wanted it to go, whether it follows our opinion We countermand those wishes. We want to seel or not. For that's America. Drew Pearson's Merry-Go-Round \i:i Cancels Fall-Out Survey dent has in general a majority 1 in the Senate and House com-| mittees to consult with him and decide what legislation is or S70G Western Avc. Alton, Illinois. Forum Writers, A' 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. 'Yapper 9 Critics Must Have Jobs Editor, the Telegraph: These people who criticize the Democrats' "yapping" about depression must have steady jobs. If they were unemployed as much as I've been in the last ';hree years, they'd know the meaning of want. Just the same j the ordinance committee set the count for Alton at 50.000, after the Council was told such i count would mean reasonably safe milk. In ad- : dition to requiring milk plant operators and vcn- j dors to secure permits, the measure also set d license of S100 annually on milk plants and S^Ti on I vendors. All firm? bringing milk into the city I were required to conform to the ordinance. j Charles D. Kellenbergev \vrvs elected assistant I secretary of Millers Mutual Fire Insurance Association. Dr. Albert-^J. Dollear of Jacksonville, governor of the 45th district of Rotary International, addressed Alton Rotary. Edward Voi-wald. Edwardsville real ••<tate dealer, find Miss Dorothy Hyten were patients in St Elizabeth's Hospiial, suffering from wounds ', estate office received in a gun battle uith bandits on a <ieloui-' Mayor !>air- P:.U "f ^'">- .mp->H>Hl from olf Rt. 4 between Granite City and Edwatdsville. dermam. «r,iv.-.l by expn-s. \\ mter ,,uarieis lor City, ! the birds were b"ni;; fined up in tin- heall stable. ,1. K. Dutl'ii'ld ;u 11\ ed home after his train from ihe '.vest (Vi.-i-t \\ as srnnvbound lour days in th» Black Hills by & bli//aid. Kixxl lor all was avail^a« Al'ton" fcotball "team faced a schedule of able on the train, he related, but some passenger. 16 games as a first year member of the Madison | ran out of cash. The,, other pa«e,n<ers organized County Junior High'school Conference, to which a minstrel shou. proceeds ot which were used to it had been admitted a year before. j keep anyone, on the train from going hungry Announcement of the birth of a daughter Oct.! Ben Brisco. a fi.bernrm Inrnicrly o! Alton. 25 to Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Lincoln of Beardstown was brought here for attention of a doctor after was received. Mrs. Lincoln was the former Miss i he had been found on the lower Missouri Pomt Bessie Ash. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Scoggins of Car- shore, disabled by a broken leg, by R. H Combs rollton were parents of a son. i who chanced to pass ... his mo.orboat Duro. A meteor was seen by several persons here, j Caught in a storm. BrU.-o made shore in his fish- Marion, i ing boat, but was injured by a slide of earth when i the river bank cased in. The two were riding back from Granite where Hytcn visited Vorwald's niece. Yor- wald suffered a gunshot wound in his side and Miss Hyten, a head wound. and by an Altonian who was visiting in Ohio, at the same" time. Robert Allen Reports Fall-Out Report Before Vote? ._ , , . i . : *» ^\»7 f hope a depression never hap- ^ WASHINGTON' — A pens to my youngste'-s. I have a son in service now, and trying to finish his education i to make a special plot ion ot its agency is due L'. voluminous report; About 30 renor:.« i-f b.-en before election day on the ef- \ received from 22 countries fects of hydrogen weapons tests, j radioactive fall-out. and better himself for a job ,.-•«•• , when he returns home. Publication of this scienufic j Most romprehensne of Ike might be a good President ! ^udy is slated for around .Nov. ,. ppol1s is a l.SlM-page volume if he were President, but he '-'• j in.m Japan, which is not a_moin- isn't. Nixon runs things. The decision to release i! by her of the to M. j. G. then was made in September,; not being in the IN. .lapan s before H-bomb tests became a; exhaustive rvjvirt. eomaminfi 'A>D leading issue in the presidential j separate studies, was compiled battle. This decision is unchang- j by a group of scientists WASHINGTON — It's just been If/irned that, one month ago the Atomic Knergy Commission suddenly killed a survey of nu- Sutldi-n Cancellation iJunning denied that the state "The purposes of the network! survey had been terminated on will be lo establish a record of Sept. 27 lor political reasons. gional directors of the Public ( Health .Service on April fi. 19T)6. | by siatf health > thr clear "fallout" (leparinienis. ! ground At the lime the Mir\ L-V was can-' vices." ,'--le(|. itiereiises :n I'iidi'jiicttN'ity a-- hich as ITi to 2,"> limes "normal" had been reported by some not permitted to be voted upon. I li is a big mystery how the eastern newspaper that calls for the defeat of three Republican senators can reconcile that a bit of advice with its own persistent cry lor civil rights legislation when it is known that, if the Democrats organixe the Senate, ibe civil rights bills pending in i committee will be kept as long i as possible from seeing the light i ol day if any Southern Denio- is Really Loiv Farm Prices Editor, the Telegraph: Senator Kefauver is going about saying that the farmers and small business people are in trouble. Some are referring to the so called "Hoover depression." In 1893 there was a depression under Cleveland a Democralic President, when farmers got 13 cents to 15 cents crat. is chairman of such a com- a bushel for corn, 23 cents a i mitice. Dill'firpnces on local and region- j bushel for wheat, 5 to fi cents a i pound for butter, 5 to li cents a effect on radiation back- "The Public Health Service ser- ai tests of nuclear de- i ies was expected to carry through 'ihe tests and a few weeks alter-', , Ul ,,. rll , u . ,- Bsa . « ,„ ., „ Questioned by ibis column'ward. Then Ihe Public Health »' '-'sues and sometimes on na ' pound tor hogs and wa^es about the findings of the stale j Service and the AKC got togeth-' " (jn «l questions «''e.n°t."""«"»'| c . O mmon man was about 5( survey, Or. Gordon M. Dunning jer und decided thai we had all; considering _the '" ' the monitoring stations. Despite this, .inil despite the of the AICC's division ol biology !.\nd mcdicim; was reluctant to Atomic Knergv Commission's | wimment prior agreement to consider 10 , " You can *«**r S tond our unit's normal the alarm point, the slate public health of- lieials were told on Kept. 20 to end ihcir monitoring within '^4 hours. Th:.s was uist six days after Adlai Stevenson made his full- dress piopositMin on Sept. 20 to abolish H-ljciiiili tests because of the danger of radioactive fallout. luctance to release raw data before they've been interpreted," said Dr. Dunning. "They'll be published, but no one's putting any pressure on because there's no danger in terms of any health problem." "Wasn't I ho purpose of tin; survey to get. information to the public fast?" Dr. Dunning was asked. The AI-:C is continuing its own j "it wasn't the idea to have day, Sept. 27, J'Jafi," Anderson j the data we could get and we decided to terminate the program," he explained. It should be noted that the survey by slate health officials was allowed to continue for more than two months after the last "shot" WHS fired at Eniwetok on July 2,'i, then was suddenly canceled on Sept. 2(i by Assistant Surgeon General Anderson. "Field sampling operations in connection with radiation surveillance network will terminate at the close of business Thurs- varied interests of the nation's constituencies. But party responsibility and the organi/ation of committees in both houses in line with the pro- | dozen lor eggs, 2 to 3 cents a of the 50 cents tor a 10-Tiour day. LEROY MOSES, Jerseyville. chief executive only when the grams of the are attainable party in power in Congress is the same us it is in the White House. A divided government is risky and dangerous. A government by the majority party in both executive and legislative branches is a responsible government. The Air's Altitude More than 97!i per cent of the atmosphere, lies below an altitude of 00,000 feet, or approximately 17 miles, ihe highest level yet attained by man. people can then hold the party in power to accountability at the polls in the subsequent election. (Copyright, 1858 New York Herald-Tribune, Inc.) monitoring pro- i each .station put out a daily Brain, of course. Hut under hVk'tin, but merely to be on lap procedures, tuo or three weeks i with the data when called upon," urn lost ir piocessing and col-! he explained. -1 suddenly wrote on Sept. 2(> lo j stale heallh officials in charge of j monitoring stations. ! .le was obviously in a hurry. History Review Answer to Previou* Puzzle Termination was ordered within 24 hours, an« the Oct. 1 date spe- laiing data, .Moreover, the in-1 rj r . Dunning did admit some lonnalion remains an AKC see- ! figures showing a substantial re I until it is published, usually ! nj,,. m j-adioarli\ity during and • previously printed on the tes.s li-etjnently than once a year, i alter the Kniuelok tests hold i cud lorin leliei-s «a> ero.->cd Fur example, Ibe last AKC re- ' .M;,y fi to .July '2'.', ol this year. ' oui. In its place \\as typed ihe jiorl on Ijilluiil was ,jiiblisln;rJ. liehveen .M; t y •) and AIIJ.;. .'',1.' rad- j dale of Sejil. 2(i. '1'lie lerniina- ioai-lix'ity in the air weM ol Ihe ' tion dale ol Sept. 27 was also Mississippi increased as high as ' typed in by stenographers, live to len times "normal" in I 'ai'iurx* an; Cniiluieil certiiin accir. l}e|vscen Scj)!. 1 •• I-'armei's who listen lo I'nder- (Jn Aug. 10, liOli. ,-IIK) Ihe one beiorc Dial on May ].';, l!i:,ri, by i-onli'fi. 1 --!, the data i ollei led by sta^e behlih olliciiils had been a\ailniil-- to them iiiuni-dia I n release to inlcresied i-iti/ Jn addition. llif.V bad bet-n gelling i times weekly reports", covering the cn- ' nation, liorn the Public Health Service, based on the diita tiubrnittt'd to Washington by the vurioug stales, AKO JtelllM-s ('(Jllllllfllt Original of Ihe M;ite tjrvcy was to reassure ilie American public rcgaidinu the 1956 nuclear tests at KniwiMok. |y and Ibe cm-oil date of'Sepi. L'7, secretary ul Ani'iculliire True ACItOSS I liiiillc r>t I! .n ."> lidds , ll|J-l>C,'l I 'I B Miili- • -A .111 I .' i ' 1 1 1 ; 1 1 1 n i.l I.'i ••.,-cni M Kalsi-iM."(l I i PI-I IDI ii. .IIP I'r I'.rtlrt.lll' •• .•\IOt'<l I Hi b I U Sli;n |< Two years earlier tin? Jieavy radioactive Jalloui ovei- iiikini had frightened jieopJo tJirough- out the world and coiiiamjimtedi litih CttUghl lor sale in Japan. Jn 1956 the AKC a,,ke,i ihu I'ub- " "* "*}*" '' iu '' ""' icacn us UK.- truth and loyalty on Jit Health lit»t monitoring Kymcin uiiliziti).; Ihe ticaJllr dujwn inn-ills ol llic- il nirreaM-d ,,s hit:b :is'-"l.:, io L'.')' and then read the; advice normal". . j ol" his lanu Inter art- conlused. Morse vvus head of the Do- iine Agi'iculiui'e Service before lie became No. '1 man to Secretary Ben.son. It specializes ill advising lurmerti, and its October bulletin warns small farmers with less than 1GO acres to slay out ol the conservation reserve ol the soil bank. The conservation rc'sei've is line lor big lai'nuu's, it says, but not little ones. Simultaneously, Ihe former head ol Donne's Agriculture Service, Trm.' Morse, is whopping up j tiie ivMl hank and urging lurmer.s! lo join. Kannei-s are wondering which lo believe. Prayer for i'.'l I ii«l i CM, iignai 24 KXI.-I 1 t'n<-o, i-n-d 2 Kinplu>«U * 4 Hmclened !> Healed ti What Uicclcy -.'.-.i ^ 7 I'lH-ouUi I .til-ton ft Sen eagit's V I-YH.'V. -,IU(iciU IM Kreni-li n >-i 11 (.il 'Oil (fVUi t.'ll 16 'I'ttiiik ^U Hie* aloft ;!!.' A si'iMidi T A R T S A M e A 0 E R. O N E R e v t l_ P e i_ E f E & & R A N A £> N A P E L. A ,-.':•• R e fi e T a T I A, K e. N •',.• t£ N T R. E & a N & A 6 e u Wv E 6 N O R. E & e A P ! A 6 * E K T P t L. A y £ S F A K. e E F» E K K S T P i T 4» N A 1 L£> \ l_ E E N 1 P E a A d i £> l_ H R A R E T E tsl D> P Ei E R A U e B 5 U o E E N 'C' t> He'd Like An Endorsement Editor, the Telegraph: Mr. Campbell's letter took the words right out of my pen. When I read that "Wondering" letter a couple of weeks ago, I ed, but whether it is actually carried out remains to be seen. Strenuous efforts are being made to postpone publication until after No. 6. Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge is strongly urging such delay. The potentially explosive report suirk around Nov.'u f i r i••noiieii by I>-nma;-k, Australia a:»i Turkey. The lai- I..T stM-ssni panicul.u'ly disquiflini: Minimus in milk toilosv- ir.z riii.-e'-Mi tests in 19.">-< and ll'.'u. In vi-nie itiMar.ces ilie m- cit-.-isf -A; tt - ti\,-fold. Tin' t" S. report aKo deal* with S:j-'<:i: -im ;-u :n c"-i--p. ,S;M-cil < dairio« in Wisconsin. Illinois and Io". .i an- riled. A unimrm ration :•= going 'o bi> .specified lor all the armed scivice<; and the Coisl Guard. (A ration is the food issued to one m;<n for one day i. This plan, which will cost an r-siiiinu-d S-^.(XK) 0(K; will be sub- iiiit:i-.-d by the Defense Department io ihi 1 pi--.',- Congress tliat con 1 , Bi-iCs m J.imiary. The pro- ed by L)r. Sciji Kay.t. The U.S. has submitted a number of studies. Other important ones have come from Swit/er- land, Denmark, Australia and Turkey. Russia promised to produce its findings on radia'ion effects from .v.,1-..* ~ ^~. M ..\. — --. --0-- - n felt it was a forlorn hope that you i is being prepared by the tint- , , ,. .. ...... ..... ..., «,l VnCnno "s^ionfif n rVimimttr-P i 1S nuclear would disown the present state administration. You burst with civic pride when you oppose scandalous conditions on the county and city levels, but on slate or national levels you just haven't the heart to oppose your darlings the Republicans. ed Nations Scientific Committee, which was especially created for this purpose last April. India proposed the study after a number of countries had voiced great concern about radioactive fall . out fiom atomic tests. The plan was approved by the I j^,™ {mmd jn ' t , uilo , irI|N , by Oft. 2i;. Won-i going around in >i ient'fi' circles that the Soviet plans - o publish its report, but it is not known whether this will be done before or after the UN Committee releases Its study. Japan's report deals c\ien>jve- Iv with Strontium CO. ;he deadly p.'. I don't even recall you endorsing General Assembly, with the sup- a Democrat before election, al-jport of the Unitecf States, though you sometimes compliment The 15-nation Committee that them if they do a very, very good ! was established includes the, U. out. According io il» there has iieni an in this leihal job. R. V. KORSTER, Meadowbrook. LM Wai god ot (!i foce 25 l!li Appioxln.alfd L'K l.eiif |J,n I '.W Kind ut bcinb ^1 Wiltiout (Ki.) .'CI Went astray :i r i Horsemen 40 Hurry ( Uin i At iHr 48 Aliii^ •inlCMn ftO Tardy .^2 Tt> 55 C' point Scores Adlai's 'Scare 9 Tactics Editor, the Telegraph: I agree with Melody, What has Acllai got to give the nation if he becomes President, It could be bigger and better prices on horsemoat. Why doesn't Adlai tell people in other states aboir his four years as governor of Illinois? I don't like his H-bomb, draft, and depression scare tactics, cither. Adlai doesn't know the American people. They don't scare Ciisily. The other day Harry Truman KaiiJ that if Ike was re-elected, we'd have another depression, lie said the same thing four .scars ago. I wonder whore Harry gels his advance information. I think his crystal ball must be broken. FRED J. MILLER, Jerseyville. Eternal Father, wh ed us, male mid female, help us to trcul on<i unotlier as a child »l Tiiine. Cleunsc us from the altitude thiil mulccs the one a slave or fjliiything ol aiidlher. Incri'asc '\'i Hlaces 34 Hi mtinu n,i'la..i > 3fl Diniifr course S'l Siirlidti V»|S« Ii8 Mix .')!( Ki.-li D ol ij i.,t- 44 "At 111',' I'ti'jui'.tt of iht- Atumic Kneilfy Commission, the Public Health Service has agrepd to cMablisb and operate a nationwide radiation surveillyncc nci- \vwk", 'wrote Assistant Surgeon tii'iwrdl OiJ8 !<. Aiidc/soii lo re- j tionsliijis dcpi'iid. In tin? ivlati"n- i ships at our li.'llinv men crciite 'among us Ihe spirit ol Thy Holy :Cily; through Christ, Amen. i — Cunrud lioi'tioridoff, Rock Island, III,, iirc'.sideni, Aii{.;u,slaiui t.". ( iCoj)> rlKiilj M^'ti. t'> Hit Uivibion ol^n Kdjii-i'liOM. \iiliunal Touncll ul tin CiiUMliii. ill (Jlir^l in Ilu- USA. Hi-11 SynUii-uU- Inc I JSunu N'utioiuil The I'ruUdenl und Conyi ess ciin designate holidays only /or Die Distiicl of Columblu und ii.-deial employes. Tlieic uie no national lioliilass in I lie I'niied .Si Hies. I 411 Ignited again i Vi Table .-i iii|) S4 Without J All! hiMDiy ft'l J j iu.seculf» 58 Shorhnnpud Indians .M) Seed \t-hi-l tin :H-I t til .\i.i>,iin » in K rr 7 a Irt Alton Evening Telegraph PuWltlicd by Alton Telegraph Printing Company P. B COUSLEY, Publisher and Kditor Publlthed Daily. Subscription Prlc* 30 cents weekly by carrier; by mull S10.00 a year within 100 mllfs: $H.tlO beyond 100 mil»» Mall tubbcrlptloni not accepted town where carrier delivery it a v » 11 » b It in Entered an lecond class matter at the pout office at Alton, III. Act of March 3, 1879 MEMBER OF THK ASSOCIATED PRESS The Absucluted Press is exclusively enUUeil to the use (or publication of all news dl«patche« credited to thin paper and to the local ncwi published herein. Local Advertising Hull's and Contract information on application HI the Telcifiaph bu«lne»t office, 111 tast Broadway. Alton. Ill National Advertising Webt> Uolllday Co., N«w York. Chicago, Delicti. i.n 'iis in enieiit as l-tussian. S., Britain. France. Belgium, . a rC s,ult ol American. Russia. India and Brazil, which] am j British atomic lesls in the provided the chairman. | US | [ ew years. These findings Dr. Shields Warren, Boston, is are strongly supported by a Swiss the U.S. representative on the i report that the committee. He has a staff of | content in the chees "Strontium 90" ! V"° wi " ol advisers from varius government agencies. Those from the Atomic Energy Commission are Dr. Charles Durham and Christopher Henderson. that! since 19r>!i. is still not ; dangerous. P.ut the Swit/erland j per- counlry has tripled The totnl quantity report sternly warns centage of increase continued ov. Proceedings of the Committee ] er a period of years would lead have been secret. The group j io calamitous consequence determined to issue no statements or reports until the corn- Similar alarming increases of Strontium 90 in cheese and milki MIRROR OF YOUR MIND tepiace the present -> - i ;r i;ruiei v, hi. h the Army i:-'l Aii For- <• have one ration, ilv \,nv another, and the Mar:':p ('Vi.-p- o;;r> oi us own. An- oiher f,ur;x)se of the uniform ra- t.en is to increase the amount oi mill; and meat for servicemen. \viih the latter to be served MI every breakfast. More eggs, vegeiables, and fruit, particularly i-iliiis. also are- conlem- plaleil. Km- ilu- first time a Marine will be named director of Armed Force, Information and Educa- iion. The new I & E chief vull lie Urig. (icn. Carson Roberts, replace Adm. Harold Larson. Roberts is a former Army officer who sifted to the Marines in 1929. and became a pliot in l'M4. The Army National Guard no\v totals more than 325.000 offices and enlisted men, . . .Approximately l.'.'M) chaplains are on acnve duty with the Army. The Hall Syndicate,' Inc.I l!y -lOsKl'll WHlTNKY pend largely on their relationship with their father. If they feel si-cure in their affections, they will tend 10 accept the woman b» has chosen, and will trust his judgment that the new arrangement will be a happy one for them. However, if he is harsh, or uninterested in his children, they will tend to look on his new wife with suspicion and distrust. Are sliy people attracted to extroverts? Answer: No, most shy, self- conscious individuals are acutely uncomfortable in the presence of extrovert behavior. Even though they may not actually dislike one who behaves aggressively, they usually find it difficult to like him. Unconsciously the shy person wishes to share or usurp the attention which the self-confident Do mutt Mu|Hiicitliers get oil' on the wrong toot? • U anyone ever satisfied with Ids work? Answer: It is improbable that anyone could ever be completely satisfied with any phase of his hie, unless he is sadly lacking in poiemialiiy for prowlh. When we complete any work project we tend to lose interest in it, particularly if there are no possibilities! for change or Improvement. However that does not mean we are completely satisfied* with it extrovert receives. This repress- Answer: A new step-mother Any career or line of work that ed wish triggers a sense of Inler iorily and resentment, which the shy person has little to do with the first im- prestntba' no dissatisfaction of displace pre&sions of her , step - children, disappointments would end m through disdain lor the extrovert. Their attitude toward her will de- boredom and mediocrity. lYSb. King l'u*tuie» lui.-.i

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