Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 14, 1956 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

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Tuesday, August 14, 1956
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PAGE FOUR ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, AUGUST 14, 1956 *Waftcr*8 Edge' Policy A< partisan politic-; pets into liiph year with mimMr.itiovi' launching of the Democratic convention, it mi.slit | Ej?> pt over the Sue/. Side I*lances *» ^ u BW urn policv dcali ith That the problem i-- not lessening «i f.ir WAS indicated by the nine nation Arab League Jn- These attacks have been made from some «,,,„-; nounccnient that any attack on T gypt would be retarded as ap.iiust all. be natural to expect an all-out attack on the current administration's foreign policy. .11 Coimtci-li.il.tntinc thi< WAS l.".K>ptian Premier; N'.i^cr' 1 : countrr-propovil in hi* refusal of an invi- : t.uion to a conference of 24 nations on the canal question. Me »iri;cd. instead of slamming the door: light, thai a larger conference In- planned at which more nation* could discuss and work out practical arranccmems for guarantees of international free- tors, by persons who might have reason to expect nomination, but who now have no direct responsibilities in connection with tlte policy. It is assuring, then, to find that men wlio liolil major responsibility in these matters are adhering to the "water's edge" principle on foreign policy partisanship. President Tisenliowrr and Secretary of State j om O f t | 1£ . Dulles spent Sunday briefing nine Democrat and -j | ]C ^,..,1, \ c,\£uc disclosure at 'liis point m.u 13 Republican leaders of Congress on thc. situation wr j| i )0 j nc ,. c .,^i n j : o f pressure upon the west to in Egypt and the administration's plans to dale lor ^(.(.j,, to t |,i s ni.uxestion of Nasser's—which inci- dealing with it. ] dentally sounds much like Russia's suggestion of Senator Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas, perhaps tcvcral il.iys agi) tlut the immediate ^4-nation con- thc most lookcd-up-to Democrat in Congress by fcreiuc lie ilcfcrred and that another larger one be now, and even discussed as nominee material, com- ! held later. mcntcd after the conference that "politics stop at, H's likely the M-nation conference will have the water's edge when tlic security of our country , ro proceed, not only to save face, but to assemble is at stake." • these nations lor discussion of the problem and And there was other evidence of broad Demo-1 keep the pressure on F.gypt. At that, they could cratic and Republican backing, both, for the ail- decide upon the further large conference. Smith Would Bo Last Aiiditor Wet-led It wasn't overpublicized. Whether you think Sen. Smith's approach to Aug. 14.1931 The celebration of completion of the hard road into Grafton was made the occasion for launching of a Iri-county drive to raise a fund to supplement available state funds which would make possible I streets at S10.000 and proposed to convert it into David Lawrence TrumanEffort Fails in Its Objective CHICAGO — Convention strategy, never visible to the naked rye, always follows a certain pattern •— and today it may be summed up this way: Truman's effort to demoralize the Stevenson contingent by endorsing Harriman failed to achieve its j enthusiastic proponents of the park movement, «x- ohjective. The Stevenson follow- p | a j neo - the financial plan for the enterprise. 25 and 5O Years Ago , 74, 7906 Alton Lodfje of Klks. through its building committee, purchased the H. M. Schweppe residence nl thn southwest corner of F,. Second and Easton acquisition of about 1.700 acres as a nucleus for a great state park. The site of Hie proposed park was in Jersey County, across the river from south a club building. The lot. 40 hy 90 feet, permitted nny needed enlargement of the building. H. M, Schweppe, \V. Third street clothier, announced r<w ers, many of them former office- Calhoun Counly. Director II. H. Clrvclnnd of tho incidentally his plans to rrcvt a new home on thc Illinois State Department of Public Works said I Muff fit the end of Prospect street. An Elk-. spokesman said it WHS planned to have remodeling completed hy winter. The Alton local of the. street railway union elected ns officers Padon Hart, William Wood, Bert Page, Bruce Kintoul, J. C. Moore, Ed Corey, William Srovrll, Andy Bensmnn, Harry Coulter, Oiarles Raines. J. C. Tolmnn and Henry Niedcr. the state was ready to do its share in establishing a state park along the Illinois River a few miles above Graf ton. John D. McAdams. business manager of the Alton Telegraph, and one of the most Out of the four divorce cases tried in Alton City holders in the Truman adminis- j C()urt , hree hnd been fj , e() hy mon w)lo a]so (ration, have stood firm. They say: "\Ve like Truman but—." Usually no "dark horse" situation develops unless two strong factions remain uncompromising. In this convention, while there is strategic hostility between SteVenson and Harriman, their followers could unite quick- j korn. asked that the court restore the women's maiden i rj.| )f , senatorial convention in Ed- name? to them. This was apparently the first ; u . n)T | sv j||p endorsed Charles Carrillion of Bond time such a request had been made by the men Counly for stale senator, and Emit C. Haagen of in such suits. The men were the first to secure A ] tnn an( | jvjike Link of Chouleau for state reprc- divorces in the City Court under the new statute- j SPn t a jj V cs. District Republican delegates, meeting provision which made desertion of one year by either party to a marriage contract grounds for a legal separation and for divorce. The statute ly at the. proper moment. One | previously had a two-year desertion clause. \ could give way to the other in an outburst of harmony and the ! delegates would feel they were J. J. Bashore, 72. who had traveled through every state of the Union and several of its outlying possessions since retiring from business in I making a demonstration of "un-i O hio, 16 years before, died at the home of a niece, But at a banquet in Bloomington last week selecting an auditor is good, or whether, as \Vis- thc man who replaced Orville Hodge on the Re- ': cousin Joes, you sympathize with appointment publican ticket as candidate for state auditor of the auditor by the governor with the senate's made a suggestion, i confirmation, something needs to be done. He said he'd like to be the last man elected as I Doubtless Governor Stratum, if re-elected, will State auditor of Illinois. j W3nr to urge thc legislature to set up a coinmis- And he suggested a constitutional change that would make the auditor appointive by the state "We enjoyed the dinner, Agnes- Ever notice how any old thing tastes wonderful if you don't have to cook it yourself?" Mrs. John Kinser, west of Greenfield. Truman, on arriving here, feltj 7 ne Illinois Power & Light Co. announced re- out the situation. Me concluded jjuetions in the first and third brackets of the legislature, rather than elected by popular vote. State Senator Elbert S. Smith of Dccatur has made an excellent contribution to the thinking of Illinois in this respect. There is little excuse nowadays for a state auditor to be elected. Qualifications for thc office are too puzzling, in the first place, for thc public to judge. In the second place, it would be rare indeed to find a man with these qualifications who was thickskinned enough to run the gauntlet of a state election. Illinois apparently has closed its eyes and trusted to luck too long in ' ->•----— T — anintcnsive sm)y on clunRCS ncc j cd ;„ ^ {om of ininoii govcrnment . . . A number of state offices should be eliminated the b , llot arui madc subjcct t , appointment. ^.^ ^ ^ 111 Sizzle Over Civil Rights By .JA^IES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst CHICAGO MPH-There is an air of "hail-fellow-well-met candidate like "Hodge (unreality - a fi/.zle in the sizzle- in the struggle over the kind of civil rights plank the Democrats only serve to confuse voters and make it possible j for' to get them into their clutches. The same principle holds true in our county government. About two-thirds of the county officers now chosen by ballot should never be permitted to frustrate a. voter. While the legislature is studying its state government, it should cast a action. this direction. It is time for! serious eye on the pre-horse-and-buggy setups that are bogging down our counties all over the state. State Fair Serves Usef nl Purposes, too Political though it sometimes gets, Illinois can be proud of her state fair, -which opened Friday at Springfield. It is regarded as the country's largest. farming in the state. will put in their party platform. No explosion, no party-shattering fight, no walkout by Southern Democrats is expected. The likely result: a plank that tries to be all tilings to all people: One that satisfies and attracts whites and Negroes in Northern cities, and at the same time, is worded mildly enough to be acceptable to the Southerners. It can be said with almost complete certainty that the nest Con- It also has the advantage of drawing to ouri gress Democratic or Republi- state capital city thousands who otherwise might jean — will not pass any new civil (hat the Stevenson strength was overrated and that it couldn't stand a body blow. He believed the Stevenson delegates were not committed too strongly and llvat their first-ballot, strength would hasn't he a maximum. But it turned out that way. If 3 Movies Vie For Title Of The Greatest By HAL BUY1.K NP;\V YORK (/?)—It is a pool- year when Hollywood doesn't come up with "the greatest picture ever made." But these are boom times, and ^s"Almost"Vveryi)odsf"was~su^ the Stevenson contingent had been seriously hurt by the Truman maneuver for Harriman, there would have been some evidence of it by this time. Firmness Surprise Naturally, when Truman threw his bombshell, the reporters began canvassing the delegations to see what the effect this year the film industry has spent in the neighborhood of '25 million dollars on three pictures vying for the title of "thc greatest ever." Each classic is based on the ordinary a literary man has heard of all his life, but spent precious little time studying. They are Herman Melville's "Moby Dick," Leo Tolstoy's "War and Peace," and—the shortest of the three — the 10 commandments Moses brought down from Mount Sinai. Anyone who claims he has been Beneath all its surface fuss which might ap-1 never visit it. They won't get to see the General (rights laws which this convention, to read these masterpieces no ** tJlfc * V " **" **•>»»*»• V fc f ... _ . /•» 1 •! vti*3\» V»V>rtw!t*rt 1 InlKTMt* *i€in 11 c«rt th b t «C* 13*1 fwnltcct pear wasteful and needless, it offers opportunity! Assembly in session. But they can feel more like|"ay promise. for state competition in the usual agricultural j one with thc seat of our state government—as Ihe reason is simple: events, and thereby serves to raise the standard of ( they should. Something for Their Airport Tax Money Officials arran|ing the Civic Memorial Air Port Air Progress show are to be complimented upon their work. Months ago they began their planning and negotiations for attractions to the show. Apparently they even got the weather man on their fide, and the event drew to the port thousands, many of whom were not familiar with the place at all, and never had known what they were getting for their much-discussed tax money. The show should ease the burden of paying the In the Senate Southern Democrats would filibuster to death any effort to bring up a civil rights bill. Under Senate rules it is practically impossible to stop a filibuster. This year's Democratic plank on civil rights will be meaning- longer can use that as an excuse. They'll all be available on the screen by the end of the year. And if this 25-million-dollar gamble doesn't lure the American pub- prised by the firmness of the Stevenson bloc. It shook a bit but didn't waver. Especially significant was Mrs. Roosevelt's intimation that maybe Harry Truman was angling for the nomination for himself or for Sen. Symington of Missouri. Some delegates promptly pointed out trial it is most unusual for a party leader'to desert a "favorite son" as fast as Truman did. The Missouri delegation, on the other hand, is still pledged to cast a ballot or two for Symington. He has some strength in other states, but it is scattered. The nomination will not go to a "dark horse", because no large bloc of votes is of the bitter end or "never-never" kind. It's true with respect to the candidacies rates for electricity in Wood River and East Alton, effective Sept. 1. William Goebel, 5-J, died at St. Francis Hospital, Litchfield, from injuries suffered when his pet IU)-yeur-old horse kicked him. He was survived by his widow, Mrs. Katie Goebel, and three children, Arnold, William and Mrs. Fred Sangman. John Beard, assistant pastor of Cherry Street Baptist Church, had been engaged to fill the pulpit of First Baptist Church at East Alton, during absence of the pastor, the Rev. Hubert L. Sparks, who was conducting a series of revival meetings in Bethalto. The Standard Oil baseball team of the Piasa Bird League defeated the International Shoe Tannery, 5 to 4, to go into first place with a six-won and none-lost record. The win dropped the Tannery and the K. C. Regulars into a second place tie, at 4-2. A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. Russel Lyons of Wood River. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ronshausen announced the birth of a daughter, Adele Marie. in Highland, endorsed George M. McCormick of Collinsville lor state senator, and William Montgomery of Madison and C. J. Lindley of Bond County for representatives. John J. Hammond of Alton was named on the new Democratic senatorial committee. After IT years, the Milne arithmetic text in 1h« .public, schools was to be-siyjgia/ited by Young & Jackson's arithmetic books. Green Parker returned from Wichita Falls, Tex., planning to visit long enough to shake off thc effects of malaria which, he said, had cost him loss of 40 pounds in weight. Put under construction at Beverly Farm was a laundry building, M2 by 34 feet. Earl Me- Nely left for Charleston, W. Va. The Board of Local Improvements revived the project for sewering and paving on Ninth street between Alby and Belle after a storm of protest over its earlier decision to defer the improvements for a year. The North Alton Village Board adopted an ordinance setting a grade for State street from Belie southward to the Alton city limits (now Douglai street), the object being to clear the way for sidewalk building. Prof. Timothy Cloran. former instructor in languages at Shurtleff, had returned from a 2-year period of study in France, and was to visit in Alton en route to Oregon to take a place on the state university faculty. Edward, the 28-month-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Howard of Alby street, succumbed to dysentery. Victor Riesel Says Moany Insists on Neutrality Last Thursday Adlai Stevenson i Jack Kroll. COPE co-directors, led rooms. Walter Reuther'i lie away from its television setsj of both Harriman and Stevenson. and back to the box office, the] Either man wo| ,, d ^ accepta bi e homes of the movie moguls won't 1 , 0 tniR convention . Both are they got something for their money which could see. Always Handy Louis Shoulders, the former St. Louis policeman, is out of prison hospital now looking for a job. Maybe he can get one on a city newspaper, as sidekick to a sob-sister. Drew Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Herter, Kefauver Lead in Poll CHICAGO — With the big question mark at both Chicago and San Francisco centering on the nominations for vice president, the Washington Merry-Go- Round has conducted a poll of . f i, . , A I i im UIV1A Albino *»lll >-«- **i^t**»***t3 airport s taxes among these folks this year. At least | ]esg . f u promises action by Con , Congress hasn't passed civil rights legislation in more than I generation. The only progress made in civil rights has been by presidential action or rulings of the Supreme Court. The Democrats can't, of course, make any promises for the court. They could endorse principles which would more or less commit a Democratic president to some action. But neither Adlai Stevenson nor Gov. Averell Harriman of New York, the leading candidates for the party's presidential nomination, has made any militant promises. Southern leaders here have felt they had to put up some kind of 'fight against almost the mildest an anti-labor meeting, I'm walking out right now." Bell sheepishly backtracked. Gov. Harriman should be nom- son was an impersonal telegram. Other delegates have received as many as 13 communications from Harriman headquarters in Inated at least as the most per-lone day. sistent candidate. He has been newspaper editors publishing the working 20 hours a day, visiting column. These editors — 600 of them — cover the entire coun-j try and include an average cross section of both Democratic and Republican papers. The question asked them was : Whom do you consider to be the most effective candidate for vice president in the Republican and Democratic parties? The re- suits showed Gov. Herter of Massachusetts running ahead of Vice President Nixon, and Sen. Kefauver of Tennessee running ahead of Sen. Symington of Missouri. Sen. Hubert Humphrey of Minnesota received only a scattering of votes. Here is the detailed reaction of editors: Republican ticket: Hei-ter 41 per cent Nixon 37.5 per cent Sec. of the Treasury Humphrey 11 per cent Democratic Ticket: Kefauver 35 per cent Symington '2(i per cent Sen. Kennedy of .Mass.. IB per ceiu Sen. Humphrey of Minn 4.f> per cent C'hlcjigo-Uo-ltuuiiil Ex-President Truman's statement on civil rights was mild compared to the private views he aired. Less than 30 minutes before his public testimony, he told Minnesota's .Sen. Hubert Humphrey that the Democrats should take a strong stand on civil rights. "We should make our position clear," he said firmly. As for southern reaction, he snorted: "You know we got along without those boys in 1038." Southern leaders agreed at a secret caucus to behave like southern gentlemen and not cross-examine Negro witnesses testUyinx in favor of civil rights. However. Georgia firebrand John gammons Bell blurted out: "1 agree not to cross-examine Ne- groe«, but I don't know i.' I can ci^ss-examininu those iub- and telephoning delegates. For a full month before the convention he telephoned ex-President Truman daily for advice. Harriman has also personally talked to nearly every Kefauver delegate. For example, he telephoned Kefauver's Iowa chairman, Cecil Malone, four times. All Malone got from Adlai Steven- Gwen Gibson, girl reporter for j kind of civil rights plank. These the New York Daily News, tried to sneak an advance copy of the Democratic platform by posing as a young Democrat volunteer worker. She helped mimeograph a lengthy platform, which turned out to be the Young Democrats' platform —• which news- wise was worthless. (Copyright, 1956, Bell Syndic-ate, Inc.) Screen Actor Answer to Previous Puzzle ACROSS 1 Screen actor. Jack 7 He is a picl'-'-e periunner 13 Small *pac» 14 Danish seaport 15 Masculine appellation 16 Solid 18 Yugoslav city 18 Tatter 20 Kxpir* 21Kag)e (comb. form) 22 Move furtively 25 Greek U-ller 27 Tranposes (ab.) 28 Large plants 30 He also comic routines 32 Scottish sheepfold 33 Even (contr.) 34 Hostelry 35 Oriental porgy 36 Toward the sheltered side 38 Solitary 41 Brazilian macaw 42 Corded fabric 45 Laugh loudly 47 Short poem 48 Drone bee 50 Cornish town (prefix) 51 Chemical iultlx M Oriental guitar 64 Electrified particle 59 Penetrates DOWN 1 Dens 2 Wandering 3 Gaunt 5 Aged 6 Require 7 Hebrew prophet ft Poern 9 Symbol for . tellurium 10 Natural 11 Willows 13 Birds' home* 17 Clamp 2S £agl«'t n«st 24 Sharper 26 Standards of perfection 29 Oriental coin, 31 Strong vegetabls 33 Seventh Greek letter 36 Ascended 37 Newest 43 Redacts 44 Cooking utensil 46 Doctrine 49 Log float 52 Socialist Soviet Republic (ab.; 53 Narrow inlet Southerners know they have bargaining power: the rest of the party can't afford to lose them in a year when President Eisenhower looks like an odds-on winner over any Democratic candidate. Southern voting in the past two presidential elections is a reminder to the rest of the party that the South has political value. As a result of a light over civi rights in the 1948 convention, four Southern states — South Carolina Mississippi, Alabama and Louisiana — broke away from the party At the 1952 convention there was a bitter dispute over civil rights Texasj Florida, Virginia and Ten nessee voted for Eisenhower — probably because of his persona popularity. More significant in 1!)52 that tht only nine stales, which voted Dem otvutic were Southern or border slates: Alabama, Arkansas ! Georgia, Louisiana, Mississippi | North and South Carolina, Mucky and West Virginia. Ken be decked with holly come Christ- They'll be hung with black repe. Veteran Director King Vidor, vho spent a year and a half film- ig "War and Peace," believes -lollywood's return to the colossal pic is its best bet for survival. "The day of the cheap grind ilm is over," he said. "To get peo- )le out of their homes and into he movie houses you have to give hem productions too big to fit a 'V screen. "And they have to be pictures jig in theme, too, something hey'll remember lor a long time." Vidor spent $40 on his first film, a two-reeler on auto racing called, 'The Tow," made when he was .8. He played six roles himself married his leading lady, riorence Vidor, who later became a famous actress. II cost $6,000,000 to make "War and Peace," a saga of Napoleon's fatal invasion of Russia and re- jarded by many as the greatest novel ever written. "That's why I like this business," mused Vidor, "You can go from J40 to $6,000,000 in a single lifetime. It's the most expensive picture ever made up until now." But this record, if it is one, has already fallen. Cecil B. DeMille is reported to have spent from $12,000,000 to $15,000,000 on "The Ten Commandments," the figure depending on which Paramount Pictures spokesman you talk to. Scoutmaster Shoots Self, Proves Point LIMON, Colo. MV-Scoutmastei drove 45 miles through the morn ,.' or their staffs, will be at the powerful Auto Workers' Union is . i convention. Neither will Meany housing a big bloc of buttonholing mist to fight his way through j ^ AFL -CIO Secretary-Treasur-; ers at ihe Palmer House, a human jam just to be photo- j cr Bi u gchnitzler remain through ! .Timmie Petrillo of the Musi- graphed shaking the hand of j the conclave. ; cjans . Union has half a vote and Harry S. Truman. 'Twas not al-1 This goes for the Republican shares his convention delegate staunch followers of the New Deal and the Fah . Dea l, with minor variations between them hardly distinguishable to the average voter, despite the label "moder- ationist" which has been given to Stevenson and the characterization "extreme liberal" which has been given Harriman. South Against Averell Basically, Harriman would antagonize the South and cause a political revolt there and perhaps give rise to h third party on the states' rights order, such as happened in 1948. Most of the delegates realize that the support of the South in the electoral college is absolutely essential. So Harriman may be eliminated on that ground unless the platform adopted is drafted as a major concession \p the South ways so. | as well a.« the Democratic ses-. badge wjtn tne j nf i uential Joe Exactly 12 years ago Harry j sions. No one will speak for the Kcenan of tnc Electrical Broth- despite his ! ny's people have adhered to this' meagre half vote, will, in turn, to meet two men in thTpS technical _ neutra,i,;y -Carefully 1^-^with the UaiKvay S. Truman walked alone in the national organization. Mea-; erhood. Keenan, early morning hours to a Chicago hotel where he was Wilbur H. Welch, put across his point — painfully — at a Boy Scout meeting at his home. While showing his troop how to that it is being explained in i George Har . rison, to xvhip tRe 300-odd labor house. There he introduced him- _ self to the two strangers —Sid- great detail now that the dis-; d c i egales an( j a lternates"into"ari ney Hillman, head of the CIO's pa i c iv mg o f Schnitzler to the effective bloc. These unionists then New PoWical^Action Com-; GOp gathering instead o£ Mea - i are there because they belong going himself is due to a to thc Democratic Party in their own states. Prominent among them is Dave McDonald, head mittee, and Phil Murray, head of CIO. The little-known senator needed their approval before Franklin D. Roosevelt would take him on as running mate. Three months later in the White House, FDR told several of us how that moment in the Chicago hotel penthouse "gave me my worst headache of this campaign." It also was a moment which gave labor a headache because after doing what FDR asker 1 — "clearing" Truman — they were heavily attacked. Today George Meany, presi- ny s terrifically heavy schedule. Meany will fly from Chicago to ! of tne steehvorkers 1 Union, who Kansas City, where his own | is active in the Democratic Par- Plumbers Union will hold its ! ty in vital Pennsylvania. convention. Then he'll fly back Influencing the coal state's del- to Washington to prepare for the Aug. 27 meeting of the AFL-CIO executive council in Pennsylvania. egation by remote control will be L. Lewis, whose people major concession \o the South Today George Meany, presi- R,,,,.,],";;.,.,., P a r , v ', thst , : - !lml holpl 1 and then Harriman would im- dent of the AFL-CIO, is deter- ^^ wll? p«.en c«c^i f^™ 1 ' prove his chances if he said he mined that labor never again, h document to the GOP f! f" l , al ?_ s would stand upon it without re- will need any political pills for „,„,, ....„„ .. . „ Uhcdjjo. L load a .'22 caliber target pistol, sion on integration and that he upon servation or change. Concililory Terms So the way the platform shapes up will have a good deal to do with the outcome of the convention and could furnish some surprises. It seems improbable, however, that the Stevenson managers, who have control of the platform committee, would let the situation grow precarious. Even Sen. Humphrey of Minnesota, a staunch Stevenson supporter, who was one of the leaders in the fight for the civil rights program in the 1948 and 1952 conventions, is talking in conciliatory terms. Stevenson himself now says that, in his impromptu interview last week, he meant to say that the platform should "support" the Supreme Court deci- 39 Annotinremeot S6 That is (ab.) 40 Mistakes 58 Morning 41 Idolize (ab.) or leader*." A Louisiana dele- 55 \Vithbtaud jumped, up In the rear and • this is goinu to be j 57 Small i'jench )iaci_t.*y coach s<r 51 I 16 The Southerners know they have to make some concessions. Their problem is deciding where to stop. The rest of the party's problem is j finding out where they draw the line on pushing the Southerners. Welch accidentally discharged the weapon. He suffered a minor flesh wound in the leg. Alton Evening Telegraph Published by Alton telegraph t> B COUSLEV Publlnher and Editor Published Daily Subscription Price 30 cent* weekly D.v carrier; by mail $10.00 • year within 100 mllew •14.00 beyond 100 mll«a. Uail iubscrlplion* not accepted town* where carrier delivery ii available In Entered as iccond-clau matter at the pott office at Alton, 111. Act ol Congreai, March 3, 1878 MUMBL1I O* Tilfc' ASSOCIATED HRKBS The A*s0ciitted Preu » exclusively entitled to the use lor publication of all newt dispatch** credited to It or not otherwlbe credited to this paper and to the local newt pub liuhed herein. advertising Ratei and Contract information on application at the Telegraph bu«meJi» office. Ill CMt Broadway. Alton. Ill National Ad v « i- 1 1 1 i n g [<epve*eniatwe. We»t Holllday Co.. New York, Chi ca»o Detroit. Prayer for Our Father in heaven, we are grateful for the warmth of uurn- mer and the opportunities that the season offers us for meditation und recreation. In all our recreations may we never tor- get Tluio. As wo play, may it be done unselfishly. Even as we fish, golf and swim, help us manifest the Spirit of Christ to our associates. Whatever activity wi; ei\«uge in, may it bo such that we can have Thee with us. Amen. --Hoy If. Stt'ller, llarrisburg, Pa., publishing agent, Evangelical United Brethren Church. 'Cupyi-lijlit, HIM, by the Division of Clu'iKtiau KcUu-ation. National Council nf Uie C'hurrhek i>f Christ in the U. S. A) didn't mean "approve". The favorite argument now heard is that you don't "approve" or "disapprove" Supreme Court rulings — you either "obey" and "support" them 01 you "disobey" and fail to "support" or "enforce" them. In the final analysis, there's always a good political reason advanced in picking the vice presidentia' candidate—he must bring strength to the national ticket—Gov, Meyner of New Jersey is a good example. He is strong in a state that the Democrats desperately need to win. Sen. Humphrey brings strength from Minnesota. Missouri is "in the bag", some Dem ocratic strategists say, so they are not counting on Symington for (he second spot, though the southernres like him. Sen. Lyndon Johnson of Texas, of course, could emerge as a real peace- offering to the South by this convention. It 'ooks more and more like a Stevenson — Meyner ticket or a Stevenson-Johnson campaign button. (Copyright, 1H58, York Herald-Tribune, Inc.) will need any political pills any such headache. , Meany is insisting on absolute neutrality on the part of the national AFL-CIO, its staff, and the directors and staff of its political division, the Committee on Political Education (COPE). Meany has, in effect, put the convention hall and the politics- laden Chicago hotels out of bounds for AFL-CIO headquarters officials and staffers. Neither Jim McDevitt nor veteran John are dose to Gov. George Leader — so rlose in fact that Lewis* Then Meany is returning to' chief aide, Tom Kennedy, once Washington to record speeches j liemenant-governor there, is a in advance for Labor Day brond-1 top adviser to the new govern, casts. Then on to Los Angeles! or l Sn^t^^iU^^r£ijr^h^r Iwt ? Iu^ H a , r- ! slightest intention to snub Uu , ; '' n '' (h ''n^ <«wort the lobbies Republican Party and t h a t i e ' *! f ' T™" ^ "* r>vflMk.i?. ' d Lewis is as m- " ' as any labor man in platform committee that Meany r. "Ztr J h n rha ? d ~u J ° h , n ,- h offered the Democrats in Chi- "S '" '"l"™,' ° hl0 ' V f st „ Viigmia and Kentucky politics »t u j -i , ! as weli Meany has made it clear that I , no AFL-CIO official can makei Llke Lew »s, the otherlabormen a deal or pledge support in the I art ' rnor(> non-committal and non-committed than ever before. name of the AFL-CIO itself. The union men at the convention can only speak for themselves or their own unions. However, this doesn't mean that the Democrats won't find powerful labor leaders on the convention floor or in smoke-fill- But they are there, for, by this time, it's hard to tell the difference between a Democratic delegate and a labor official despite the "neutrality" up above. (Copyright, 195«, The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND - >™*«™™** harmless when confined to hunting and fishing experiences, the intelligence of one's children, th» im-onipelonce of political opponents, tec. However it can becom* a pernicious habit when one consciously distorts the truth to gain an advantage at the expense of oilier people. l)o mo*' cliildreu believe their (mreiitti? Answer: Yes, sometimes to their detriment. Around age two a '•Mild looks on his parents as lords and masters of creation, who know aJl there is to know about evervthing, and they believe what their parents tell them regardless of evidence. Because of this blind faith, children become Can vou talk away yowr anxieties? Answer: You might if you hav« a Rood listener. Many of the things wo worry about are found to bt relatively trivial or inconsequential when brought to light through intelligent discussion. Anxieties arc often calmed when we become better informed about the things that worry us. Few person* ever the carry-over ot and uncertainties disillusioned it they discover their Answer: Almost everyone ex- overcome all parents are not always trust- aggerates at times. T here is vague doubts worthy. Any threat of parental enough individuality in most of from childhood, but talking them rejection undermines this confi- ua to add a little extra color over with an intelligent, dcnce, and may become a morbid when describing personal exjwri- thetic- listener will often influence in a child's developing onoes or unusual objects. Kxax- ni.-w perspee,..'v.> and lessen their personality. geralion is relatively normal and b<i..J. 1U5B King tea lure, S>n<iu»l«. Inc I

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