Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 17, 1954 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 17, 1954
Page 4
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P&.GK ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH SATURDAY, APRIL 17, 1954 Editorial V»tc Total Shows Shocking j MeAilnm* «»« d ^ Alr Lack of Pnhllc ronwm [Acadomy TlnH in last Tucsdav', primary cicc- ! Members of the A,r Force A,,demy Sue was! tion Board quickly recogni/cd ,mpoft.ince of the ' McAdami Highway to the .ire., involved in their considerations. The Side Glances »» K\ittnurn the count)'. While it was slightly in excess of (be Telegraph's prediction that H per cent of the registered voters would go to tbc polls, the ntimbci who actually bothered to vote was a «orry showing for a county with 120,700 names on its vote, registration lists. In f.ict, possibility of the hixhw.iy'' construction appeared to hold a high iir.pori.uue in their mins. In view of the fait the F kih-( .h.uit.uiqua site survived to tbc List five in the previous board's i considerations, it would not be outside the realm «- ";* "'-'"tit;;:;::;;*^ " T:'±\::;^±:::'±,';:^,, m , ssniS" is ^T"^« •'•- -•'»""""• - "-"-"*•*'-- r : i.-I., i:/- The site has a fairly uni«|uc factor in that it ii close to a teeming industry city, and also within in vital issues that affect its daily life. The fall election doubtless will bring out a tar greater number of voters. But it always has been an anoma onlv imoer 01 vuicn. "i" -•• i . ,. v of American poli""' P»'« itc «>»'I <«>' d '«» n " " f » ljrKC ™' r "> wllt:in «" tcr ' . show only a desultory interest in select- | U is right alongside an important defense ,n- tt „„,,. ballyhoo five or six months later. Voters at fall elections frequently arc heard to $ay, "There isn't much to choose from," when they express dissatisfaction with the Candidates. Yet these complainants are themselves responsible because they failed to vote at the previous, pri- I vi«d in,,, , c™«r ,„ of nml. mary The primary law was enacted so the choice of candidates could be nude by the people instead of by political party leaders, but the public doesn't seem willing to exercise this great American privilege. » * » * » Bridge is a game that gives women something to try to think about while they're talking. Even Sparkler* Barred By Illinois Law The Fourth of July is * long way off—two and a half months—but the question of illegal discharge of fireworks is already in the news. The attorney general of lllino : s has given an opinion that Illinois law forbids the sale of sparklers. Alton was a pioneer among Illinois cities in banning the sale and discharge of fireworks in^thc s^atc except for authorized public displays. The state followed some years later with a similar ban. But the sale of sparklers continued, and youngsters had their fun with the sparklers before and on the Fourth. No one seemed to mind the sparklers rather most folks enjoyed watching the youngster have fun. Now Attorney General Castle has advised loca law enforcement officers that sale of sparklers also is illegal in Illinois. Answering a request of the Macon County state's attorney for an opinion, Castle said the 1953 General Assembly's fireworks act outlawed the sale of sparklers. Castle ruled that the only exceptions to tin- bar on sale and use of fireworks -are authori/ed public displays, wholesale selling, .sales for shipment outside the state, or use of fireworks by railroads or other specified occupations. That settles it—so far as the law is concerned. Our legislators, in the opinion of the attorney general, went all the way in banning lircworks. Would that our reprcicnutivcs at Springfield would be as thorough in all their enactments. We'll miss the sparklers—but are willing to give them up to be rid of the noi.scmakcrs and dangerous fireworks. Imost immediately across the river from a flying ield used by tbc government during the war. It's not likely the site selection board will make ts decision before May 13, when Gov. William Stratton tomes here to accept the Illinois Term- nal right-of-way for the McAdams road. It is well known that dov. Stratton is as eager is the next governor to have the air college locat- rd in his state. What he says and does here on that day regarding the McAdams highway's future may RO » ong way in influencing the site board's selection. It is known that construction of McAdams •oad is not at present on the 1954 division of highways construction program. If a decision were reached that emergency action was necessary this early in the year, time might be still available to go through the preliminaries and get the project in shape for beginning of construction by fall or This might well give the site board the en- Readers Forum tetter* to in* editor «nonid ot of re»"oniible l«n«th and must b* •l«n<-d althmiKh the n«me» will b« withheld from 'puDlicntlon «t request of the writer : ett*r» should •void neriiofi»lltltlet »nd unfounded ehurfix Kditoi. thp Telegraph: Please allow me the privilege of quoting from an editorial in The Alton Kvening Telegraph on 25 and 5O Years Ago April !) "for 1954. some years the City Council served a* Town Board herf-. Then the township officials -supervisors — and justices April 17,1929 An intensive campaign for $14.000 for the Yountf Woman's Christian Association was opened at a luncheon. Workers were Mrs. J. B. Sleek. Mrs. Roy Riggf. Mrs. O. C. K. Hutchinson. Mrs. William Akin, Mrs. Cecil Pilshury. Mrs. Frank Mnrfoot, Mrs. Matt L. McCaskill. Mrs. Robert C.addi*. Mrs. C. C. Ellison, Mrs. M. L. Hayden, Mrs. Fred Lang, Mrs. E. J. Byron, Mrs. E. J. i Gerner. Mrs. E. J. Schultc, Mrs. L. P. Gleiber, 1 Mrs. Walter Bensinger, Mrs. George Juttemeyer. Mrs. William .1. Luer, Mrs. E. .1. Bennington, Mrs. W. T. I/Hjrlon, Mrs. E. H. Beall, Mrs. Roy Beall. Mrs. M. E. Turner, Mrs. C. L. Hartman, Mrs. de. iderl they should perform the j Ralph Jackson. Mrs. Edith Jones, Mrs. Barnard duties id the town hoard of aurli-1 Hastings, Mrs. Arthur S. O'Neil. | tors. They took ovpr these duties ! Mrs. Middleton Levis, Mrs. Harold Boeschen- | continue 90 days instead of 60 as in the past. April 17,1904 When a C&A labor crew began tearing up the old wooden platform at the Union Depot, soon to he replaced with granitoid, they uncovered a combined copper and silver mine. Coins lost by train patrons through cracks in the platform over a period of perhaps a quarter century began to come to light. Foreman Layman Johnson made the first find- a silver dollar. Every workman thereafter became a prospector, and newsboys joined them. Many coins were found, a lot of them merely corroded pennies. Glassblowing was to suspend for a full three months of the summer season. All plants in the country, it. was announced, were to close June 15, and the annual vacation for the blowers was to with little challenge." stein, Mrs. J. P. Polster, Mrs. Russel Kalon. Miss Why no challenge? Here is one Mary Collins, Mrs. J. B. Hastings, Mrs. R. II. "Dad, you'd mako a wonderful Elaslor O •cds. Questions, Answers A render can get the answer to any qumllnn of lnc:t by writing The Telegraph Inftirinallon Bureau. 120fl PYE ST., N W., Wnnh- Ingtnn ft. D C PlMde em-lone centi for retu Hue* l.'li ce Q. WHS prodigy? Whiil he piny before rn postiige. Tosrnnini a child inslrurncnt. did he became a couragement it IH-I On the other hand, if the board decided to accept the site at lilsah even with nothing definite in plans for .the McAdams Highway, the river road definitely would be given a strong boost. Additional federal funds might even become available for it with a "must" push from Washington. The average dollar bill lasts about nine months, says the Treasury Department. Uurs—nine minutes! Well, Japan Iliil Win Something In case you re-ad the item about the Japanese farmer in I luwaii who insists Japan won the war, didn't it .strike you as ironically funny? lie is an alien accused of refusing to tile an tal alien address report. His children, all born U.S. citi/ens, left home some lime ago, angered and embarrassed by their father's persistent dc-lu- As \ve all know, the U.S. won the war. Oi was it Russia? Well, anyway, we all know — or di we? Maybe that Jap chap isn't so far off the beam. What did we win that Japan hasn't got or can't get along the lines of the four freedoms? To come to think of it, maybe the war isn't cnnduclor? I.R.L. A. Toscan'mi showed great musical talent as a small child, but lacked encouragement from his parents. It was a school lonelier who helped him to start his musical career. Toscanini's first job was that of 'cellist and assistant chorus master of nn opera troupe bound for llra/.il. On !he second night of Hie Rio do •laneiro opera season he made his spectacular debut as conductor, when Hie local leader was hissed from the podium. Q. How many UN vetoes have been recorded by Ihc Soviet Union?- 1.. U.S. A. The fi'llh veto was used by Russia in the UN Security Council on March '29, 11)5-1, to kill a New Zealand resolution calling upon Kgypl lo stop interfering with Israeli-bound shipping in the Sue/. Canal. Q. Do all species of mosquitoes suck blood?—R.Ci. A. There arc many kinds that never suck blood, but the majority do. The lower lip of the mosquito Is lengthened into a larrnful ingredients in these >roducts. y. In Mohammedan countries ire womeh still considered to >c inferior ot men?—D.D. A. Yes, despite many advances in recent years, women are considered legally and socially inferior to men in most Mohnmmednn countries. This is demonstrated in various subtle ways. In some parts of the Kasl, for instance, gold sovereigns hearing the portrait of Queen Victoria are 3 per cent less in value than those stamped with the Head of n king. over vet. Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Valuable Advice Unheeded WASHINGTON — If the loyalty I Rut bardheaded Adm. William i of Viet Nam, wages a diplomatic __ i. i n-,.,1 .Ii ....i... i'.... /•,.,.i.,.o Mni'chtill unil s!riii»iMp In Iceen his conntrv and committee now probing J. Robert j Leahy, den. C.eorge Oppenheimer probes deeply enough it will find that if the admirals and generals had followed his advice in 134-1, Russia would not now hold the Kurilo Islands, one-half of Sakhalin, and Ihe southern end of the Mnnchurian peninsula. Buried in the secret files of the and Gen. Leslie droves wouldn't be- him. So the United Stales proceeded to hand Russia imporlant territory in Asia to get the Red Army's help: One week after Hiroshima and Nagasaki, however, the emperor of struggle, to keep his country and the other two nations of Indochina from going Communist. Hack in 1913, Kim was jailed by the Vietminh, the Communist revu- ! lutionaries who sprang up during the Japanese occupation. Finally when the British disarmed the Joint Chiefs of Staff arc the de-1 have been different had his advice bates between generals and adinir-1 been followed, als showing why they admitted j Vii-t Nam Ambassador Russia as a war partner in Asia; Japan asked for peace. Oppen-1 Japanese, he escaped; since then heimer was right. History might has been minister of national ccon- of the ( my and vice-president French Union Assembly. The Ambassador says American Washington has become a city \ SUI , p ij,, s ,, m | technicians are ail- also why they were willing to give where diplomats have become so j important to the Indochincse war, her important territorial com-es-1 numerous it takes a special direc-1 )M|1 n,,,, American mass manpower sions in return for Red Army par-: lory to tabulate them. The bigger j NUH|M „„, hl> so i IM |, m .( ; , n |. ticipation. ! embassies, such as the British, i The reason was that the U. S. \ French. Bra/ilian, Mexican, have J military did not have confidence j several hundred-attaches, set-re-j in the atomic bomb. taries, translators, chauffeurs. They also figured it would take. With so law a diplomatic popu- monlhs, if not a year to subdue the ; lalion. the smaller embassies Japanese military, so they wanted : somclimos ilim'i even K''t inen- the Red Army to be harassing! tinned in tin- Washington's gcncr- "Viet Nam will have a halt million men of her own by next year as a result of Ihe new conscription plan." explains the Ambassador. Asked whether Red China would intervene with a Chinese army if| stinger which serves as a sheath for .six tiny daggers. These do the, actual drilling into the skin. Q. Are there any rear-engine automobiles on the market at presenl?-C.M.N. A. Yes, Three foreign makes that are fairly wpll known in the United States are the German Volkswagen and Porsche, and the French Renault. The German cars have air-cooled engines; the French, water-cooled engines. Q. Has the conflict in Korea been officially designated a war? -Il.B. A. No, the final decision lu lo whether the conflict was a police action or a war may have to be made by the Supreme Court. The question has arisen in reference to insurance policies, and there have been conflicting ruling by lower courts. Q. Who founded the Autlobon Society?—J.T. A. George IVinl Grinnell, a pupil of Mrs. Audubon, launched the Audubon Society in ISSti. Its Q. During what months of the year is it correct for a bride to wear a ttotton wedding gown, for instance, one made of organdie?- K. McII. A. Cotton may bo chosen at any time between April'and October. Q. Is "theatre" or "theater" the correct American spelling of this word? M. L. Y. A. Although many dictionaries prefer "theater", It is worth noting thttt the tcatrlcal profession generally uses "theatre" and that this spelling is used by the majoiity of New York playhouses. In a military sense the form "theater" is employed. Q. Why were some western towns called "Jumping - off places?" II. S. P. version. The city was eager to relieve itself of certain obligations. In those days many mouths had to be fed; shelter, clothing, and fuel had to be supplied to many that were indigent. The city passed this responsibility along to the town, too, and, with little challenge! The Town assumed these obligations. Under the able supervision of Louis K. Walter — and his very canable staff—the task given them was accomplished, and all the bills were paid. Now it has been suggested that (he town is not capable of handling its own affairs. That the controls thereof should again be taken over by the city. Before this happens we should he allowed lime lo look into the situation a little further, and, ask ourselves some very imtJorlant questions. Does the city itself really want to re-assume these responsibilities? Is it capable f supplying the services previously administered? Isn't it very doubtful it wants to taKC on any more obligations to be added to theii present ones? How long would it take to make the change-over? How much would it cost the taxpayers? It is assumed that the city government -- as a whole —• would not endorse such a program, added to their many other Richards. Miss Mary Parsons, Miss Helen Berry, Mrs. J. B. Edwards, Mrs. Russell Sauvage, Mrs. Mather Pfeiffenhcrger, Mrs. Max Newby, Miss Bernice Ernst. Miss Mary Lou Hewitt. Mrs. Albert W. Duncan. Mrs. Thomas Akin, Mrs. Frances Kelly, Mrs. Pauline Moore, Mrs. Fred Butterfield, Mrs. Henry Barnard, Miss Eli/abeth Job, Mrs. W. M. Fairbanks. Judge Miller of the Circuit Court announced hat he would not call Clement J. Noll for jury luty on the day the play, "Turning the Trick," was given in Spalding Auditorium, sponsored by nurses of St. Joseph's Hospital. Noll had one of the leading parts in the play. Mary I/>u, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Slaten of E. Eighth St., and Blylhe Brown, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Brown of Union St., were injured when they we're grazed by a passing car. The condition of Mrs. Sophia Demuth, former police matron, was reported critical. Oliver Lawliss, formerly of Alton, and nephew of Justice of the Peace Eddie Lawliss, had enlisted in the air force at an announced age ot five years older than he svas. Later in line for promotion, he was requested to prove his age and submitted his request to St. Patrick's Church, where baptismal records were kept. The record showed him to be 31. The Tailor's local had agreed to a new rule demanded by the merchant tailors to outlaw "blua Mondays." Hereafter, if journeymen tailors failed to report for work .Monday after the holiday he was subject to a fine of a minimum of $5. Plans for the formation here of a Christian Science Society, with the object of early establishment of a church, were put In motion when Mr. and Mrs. James Logwood of St. Louis addressed a gathering of interested persons at th» home of Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Mathews on E. Third St. Forty-six women turned out to vote In the Godfrey school election after possible firing ot the school principal became an issue in the campaign. Walter Sloan, known to favor retaining the teacher, was re-elected to the board over Harry Kellenherger, 76 to 26. Union school district, north of Upper Alton, re-elected R. F. Frerichs as director. The voters informally approved reappointment of the teacher, Miss Anna Holfcird at $40 a month. They also took a vote at suggestion of G. R. Voorhees, president of the board, and endorsed a plan to paint and repair the building. Miss Mary E. Fuller resigned as a member of the local Salvation Army staff on the eve of her marriage to Orvis Wyman. Justice Graham was to pel-form the marriage ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Miller of Cherry St. announced the birth of Iwins, a boy and girl. Harry O. Winters of Lockhaven and Miss Ley True of Clifton were to be married by 'Squire Nathan. Victor Riesel Says New Labor Frontier A. In the IX'lOs jumplng-ort' places and IS.'iOs, were I he :owns along the bonier of settlements, where emigrants stopped to complete their out fill ing he- lore continuing their journey westward. Independence. Mo. vsas the best known of these towns. Others were Council Uluffs, III., SI. Joseph, Mo., and Fort Smith, Ark. problems and burdens. Also, it would not seem fair to transfer the controls of the town back to the city at. this time. Certain individuals have made an effort to bring this about. It is doubtful that the full support of the city's government would be given lo such a move. More than likely, it: would be the city's attilude that its affairs be handled by the city, and the town's business by its own board, as it has so successfully been carried out these past several years. Judging from the many opin- i o n s I have heard expressed about this matter it is the general consensus that it would be very foolish to get the city and town of Alton into a feud. Seems like most folks feel that help instead of harm should be furnished to both, and, by accepting the support — advise — and suggestions that could be furnished by our citizenry, there are no reasons why both branches of our Municipal Government could not be something to be proud of. We need both. If we must fight (and there arc no logical reasons why we should I let us all fight together FORT WORTH — Cowboys pushing their cattle on the long trail northward watered their herds here and got to talk of the hamlet of "Cow Town" away back in the days before cactus of Texas — with all that such a shift will mean in national politics. The movement of big industry to Texas started long before we all began talking in such terms Alton Evening Telegraph Published by Alton Telegraph Printing Company P. B. COUSLEY. Publisher and Editor. Published Dally. Subscription Prlr» 30 cents weekly by carrier; by mall $10.00 a year within 100 miles; S14.00 beyond 100 miles. Mfiil subscription not accepted In In towns where carrier delivery i* available. members are pledged "to retrain from killing, wounding or cap- Hiring any wild bird not used for Q. How long is the maple sugar season ill Vermont? A. J. F. A. The first flow of snp is usually in mid-March and this is known locally as "first run." As the wealber warms up, sap runs more freely and the syrup becomes darker and stronger. The final run comes about mid-April. It is called "tobacco syrup" because it tormerly was used to flavor chewing tobacco. Q. What is the lowest temperature ever recorded in California? J. A. S. A. The lowest temperature in Weather Bureau records is 45 degrees below y.ero, at Boca, Ne- vnda County, on Jan. 'JO. 1937. —not separately! CHARLIE CLARK , Justice of the Peace Note of Thank's Editor. The Telegraph: On behalf of the Easter Seal ern living room. Today, "Cow Town" appears to a northerner to be turning swiftly into an "Auto City" as Walter Rcuther's organizers stop here on labor's long trail southward. After hittins that trail myself for a while, I'm convinced that Reuther and the CIO would like to take Texas as they took Michigan, for this is the new frontier tor labor. Without it, CIO would soon see its strength seep away. And Reuther has no intentjon of letting that happen. In fact, he already is a power along (he miracle miles between Dallas and Fort Worth. If the CIO continues to organize the auto, aircraft and machine shops here as effectively as it has, and if it can fan out from Port Arthur — where it has been picketing nine cafes and restaurants, eight department stores and some jewelry and hardware emporiums for six month's -- CIO will become a political power in the great state balooned," Frances said. "At first the Mr. and Mrs. North stories were things that actually happened to us. Later they were about or- Japan from the rear. j "us ami all-embracing soci In vigorous disagreement was j umns where dowagers like to ad Robert Oppenheimcr, now charged | vert ise the fact that they had thi.s' ambassador frankly admitted that there was a grave possibility. "Will all of Southeast Asia go with having Communist ties. The! ambassador sit on their right and ComnunnM if Indochina tails?" 1 new atomic weapon, be told his | that ambassador on their left. superiors, would end the war. Once j Obscure bin all-important to the Ihe United Slates intervened, the | Q. Can a helicopter be distinguished from an airplane fit the bomb was dropped, be argued, the war would be over. Neither free \\orld, however, is a modest embassy whose people are fighting .ked. "I think so " replied the man who has a lot to lose it that bap- Group and our local treatment center, I wish to sincerely thank you for your generous help. This help was so badly needed and we are so grateful for your assistance that I wish tn extend thanks personally and in behalf of the Madison County Board. Yours very truly, E. C. NORTON, President, Madison County Chapter was potted to decorate the mod-1 as themonuclear ,weapons, H- bomb tagets and the need for dispersal. Now industry appears to have hit the trail in earnest, reversing the northward treks of the cotton, cattle and oil magnates. Already the roads around this "Cow Town" of old and on to Dallas give the observer the impression of the plant-lined highways out of Detroit. It's startling to one who for decades has thought of Michigan as the big auto and aircraft center to see this change in the American scene in this Hydrogen Age. There are the huge ultra-modern plants of Genera] Motors and Ford. There are big windowless factories, awaiting the sudden camouflage of new wars, belonging to Chance Vought, Con- vair and Bell Aircraft. Helicopters, jets and gargantuan B-36s stud the grounds. Bell and GM are typical of the mushrooming along these miracle miles. Bell making helicopters in one plant, has two others in operation. Soon enough this corporation, which pulled these works out of Buffalo, will take on a total force of 6,000. General Motors has about 1,000 production workers. 'Soon it will go to 6,000. Just a few weeks ago Reuther's Auto Workers took the labor board electiop by the overwhelming vote of 804 to 21. The Auto Workers and such affil- Entered as second-class matter at th* post office at Alton, 111. Act ol Congress, March 3, 1879. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS. The Associated Press In exclusively entitled to the use for publication of all news dispatches credited to U or not otherwise credited to thii paper and to the local news published herein. Local Advertising Rates and contract information on application at the Telegraph business office. 111 East Broadway. Alton. 111. National Advertising Representative, W e s t- Hollday Co.. New York. Chicago, Detroit clinai-y domestic things that could happen to any family. It grew from these simple stories of home life to — well, to what it is now." In 1915. following a hitch in the Tht* elevation of ft. this station is Russian participation nor the force! with Iboir backs to the wall in In- of the U. S. Army mid Navy would docliina. In it ambassador Trail be needed. TOONERVILI.E FOLKS Van Kha, representing the people By Fontaine Fox GRANPMA rUTTY night by its lights? -O.K.S. A. High intensity lights, fitted into the tips of the rotor blades, have been developed for Ibis purpose. They prove so effective and practical that tbc Navy now requires them for new helicopters. At night these lights i-re- -laclf;es- Salurie* | lllo a "living" circle of light Republican leadership of; that can never be mistaken for anything but a helicopter. Q. What is the approximate number of private detect ivos in the United Stales?- C.L.W. A. Five thousand. The majority are not engaged in solving crimes of violence, but arc employed laregly by businessmen to solve problems of unfair competition, theft of money, inventory shortages, and the like. Congress is now drifting away Inun Eisenhower's idea of boosting judicial and conKi'cssicmal salaries. Chief reason for duckiiu; is first because it's an embarrassing sub- jecl. Congressmen don't like to vote to raise their own pay. Political opponents use it anainst them. Second, a pay boost helps Democrats more than Republicans. The Q. Dpes President Kiscnhower belong to the Sons of the American Revolution? From what ancestor docs he derive the right to membership? M. L. 11. A. T]u> President is a member ol the SAR. His membership is through John Peter Eisenhauer, who tqok the Oath of Allegiance and fiu-iushed supplies at Valley Forge. Q. How large is the lace of Washington as it Is caned on Mount Rushmore, S. Dak.? J. K. j A. From Ihe chin to the top the head it measures about 61) Loekridges' Characters Real To Many My 1IAI- 1IOY1.K MOW YORK A'— The dream of Navy, Dick gave up daily newspaper work. The Norths had become a fulltime career. Mr. and Mrs. North became a successful Broadway play, then they went in o the movies. For 11 years they liave been a top radio series and now have gone into television. The Norths also are considering the comic strip field (after all, didn't Tar/.an make that jump, too? iated CIO unions as the influential Oil Workers dominate this area except on the B-36 bombers costing $5,000,000 each. These floating mastodons, which are so huge that their -six motors can push them only some 360 to 400 miles an hour, are being revamped with jet engines. But the plant's labor force is in the AFL's sprawling 850,000- in Houston as a significant clue to the CIO's strategy. Recently the Auto Workers moved one of their best organizers into Houston. He concentrated on winning over a small machine shop — one with some 35 workers. This occurred at the Southwestern Gear Works, Inc., to be exact, and the effort seemed out of proportion with the opportunities around Texas. But it did give the Alto Workers a machine shop as the base for further unionization of such plants — and, some believe, a chance to move in on Convair eventually. With the 22,000 to 25.000 Con- vair employes, the CIO r Auto Union would have a base of some 55,000 men. Linked up with the Oil workers and White Collar workers, CIO could launch a statewide drive—on the political as well as the industrial front. It can happen all over Texas. It did at Port Arthur, the oil center where many city officials were from or close to the Oil Workers Union. East may be East and West may be West, but the twain have certainly met here. (Copyright, 1954, Post Hall Syndicate, Inc.) real husband-and-wife | member International Assn. of It is a team job. Frances docs the plots, Dick the writing. Machinists. There are veteran observers here who say that the They turn out three my si cry CIO'c Auto Workers would like books and a juvenile a year, plusj to take that plant. These observ- a stream of articles. ' ers point to a recent incident Thesis Not Proved LACONIA, N. H., ff— An airline president extolled the reliability of air travel at a recent aviation conference here, but he rode the 108 miles from Boston to the session in an auto- mcfoile. All planes into the state grounded because of inclement weather. thousands of authors today is to develop a fictional character the public never loses interest in. An example is Tarzan, one of the great literary earners of all time. This jungle strong boy became MIRROR OF YOUR MIND / latter are usually better heeled, i have private incomes to fall back | Q. What states, in addition to on or even personal kilties'made j Kentucky, bestow the honorary i up for them by local constituents, a I ijtlp of colonel? N.I-'. i la Dick Nixon. This is not A wide-| A. Honorary military and I spread practice, but it do/-s hap-1 naval titles are issued by the i pen, especially in California. i governors of eight stales. Ken! Result of all this is tharinuny tucky, Texas, Mississippi. I-ouis- good HUM) come to Washington, iana, Oklahoma and Missouri siay a few years, then drop out of i have colonels: (ieorgia has lieu- fl., which is equivalent in height „„„.,, ,, f a| , jnrlllsll . y ,|, m ; a t . harac . to a 5-story building. Cut I/on ; , (1| . And , HM , n)bab | y will sti |i b e liorgliuii, the sculptor, once was asked if the likeness was per- feel ii|i detail. He replied: "Not today. The nose of Washington ; , U .V' ,',,. ( , a ' Uxl 'oiie"of"tliese jackpot is an inch too long ... It will ; l .| UU , at . u .,. of mc book world? He erode j to be exactly right in U),Out) years." money long after Africa is paved. How can an author tell when Congress. They simply cannot afford to stand the expense. Meanwhile federal judges are i among the poorest paid- public i servants in the nation. Not long I ago; Judge Si Rifkind. one-of the 1 ablest judges in New York, resigned from the U. S. District ; Court for the \ery .sin)|)lt'"'Veason that be couldn't make IJylh ends mecl. A lot ol others will have to follow suit unless judicial salarief ! are increased. I iCu|»Tiglii, Uai, Ut-11 i>aau-aie, iuc--J tenant colonels. In Nebraska there are admirals of the Nebraska Navy; Texas has admirals and lesser ranks; Georgia, rear admirals, commodores and commanders. There are also a few Kentucky admirals and commodores. Q. Are there any ingredients in meat icnderizers that might be harmful to one's health? A.D. A. The U. S. Food and Drug Administration knows ol no Prayer for O C|od. who by the Resurrection ijif thy Son, Jesus Christ, gas e pan a new spirit and history q new direction, lift us from sin and death to love and life, diaul us new faith in thy kingdom knd new power to realize it; iiiithe name 01 Christ. Amen. W. Emory Hartman, Columbus Ohio, i minister, Bexley V" 1 "" dist c lurch ,,„,-, H(> , ms , 0 wait for the pub , u . , 0 |o) , him It worked out that way with Frances and Dick Loekridge, whose latest (and 30th) book. "Death and the Ontle Bull." conies out next month. It is the 18th volume in their Mr. and Mrs. North mystery series. Back in 1931 Frances told Dick, Inen a young drama critic on the New York Sun, an amusing ad- veiuure that had befallen her during the day. He wrote a short skit about it — the first appearance ol Mr. and Mrs. North in print— and sold it to the New Yorker magazine for $60. The editors liked the Norths and asked for more skils. The Lock- ridges wrote them, but still had no idea of the literary gold mine they were sitting on. "11 is amazing to us how it has By JOSEPH WHITNKr « not share. Usually when we say we respect another's belief, we really mean that we tolerate the belief and respect the other'i right to hold it. When we have a really strong opposing conviction we are likely to feel that "Jim is a fine fellow and quite sound on most things, but he's completely off the beam on this particular matter." Ik a craving for certain foods psychological? Answer: Yes, when things are going badly we tend to reward ourselves with certain types of food which we especially like but which are not part of our standard diet. Dr. William Kauf man in Psychosomatic Medicine says we continually react to life stresses by the manner in which we use foods. If we are thwarted or frustrated, or feel that our ef- 1k U hard to respect other people's belled? Should juvenile gangs be broken up? Answer: Of course not. A gang with a constructive purpose can fulfil] a great emotional need for a youngster and set the pattern for future adull usefulness. Every boy needs to be a part of some group which accepts him as an equal and makes him feel imporatant. Obeying the gang's rules teaches him an understanding of authority. If a neighbor. torts are not sufficiently appre- AiwvverYes. it is probably on« hood gang is broken up, most of dated we tend unconsciously to of the most difficult things in the its members will find some other eat "reward" foods such as hot world to have deep, sincere re- group, often undesirable, with dogs, ice cream, cake, etc. sClct for a belief which we 4o which to affiliate. 1W-4, Kiii# Fe»ture» Syndicate. Inc.) | 1^

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