Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 20, 1960 · Page 4
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June 20, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

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Alton, Illinois
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Monday, June 20, 1960
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH MONDAY, JUNE 30,1960 -ttfjUn'tftyif i *</*,•¥ « ^ Editorial time for to Lose Our Hoada tar fet the Tokyo MtittU ghrt the JipineM . opportunity to sharpen their Ml tnt fWvftct of comffiunlim vs. f rteaom wMtll it trM pOllI fOOtl. btftotnett wttl bt vying with \«ch V it turn ctftiki, Pftmier K!»hl di»»lw «nd cilU far new election*. k_ Ai &»ridtt wtr« otodoptag, many prudent iftfftwd th*t the opposition to wh*t WM itttmpting to do, particularly regard* Ing President Eisenhower's visit to Japan, repre- •tented only a small minority of the Japanese. ! Th« riots may well have been one more in- nance of communism overstepping itself, hamming it up, and perhaps even injuring itself in Ihe long ran as Premier Khrushchev did at Paris. What the western world must fear, of course, in case of new elections in Japan, is that the combination of fear of communism's broad force will sweep the Japanese, supported by the local bulldozing of the voters by the socialist groups. Can pure propaganda by these socialist organizations convince Japanese that it would be better for them, as a nation, to cast their lot with* the communist world Or will these people, whose very desire for freedom deprived Premier Kishi of the governmental power and the political desire to take sufficiently strong measures in quelling the riots, rebound against communist forces eroding their promised democratic government? Certainly these riots, as James Reston, New York Times Washington Bureau chief, conjectures: "... have given the Japanese people fair warning of what to expect if the Communists gain control of the Japanese islands." Under its new free government, Reston points out, Japan's economy has been growit. 0 at an annual rate of 8 per cent since 1952. And while world trade has been increasing 4 per cent annually, Japan's has grown by 16 per cent. Even new Japanese trade with this country is growing so fast as to prove alarming to some branches of our own economy. It's difficult to believe that Japanese voters, realizing these things, will give them up in a free election for the kind of things they saw occur «t Tokyo during the last 10 days—riotv force, violence, confusion, severence from the part of the world that forgave them what happened during World War II and made friends with them. Meanwhile, it is up to us in this country to be understanding of the current Japanese situation. We, too, have seen a small but well organized minority defeat some of our purposes. *•* < . j | IUJWl-I tl^Cllll Ml IM "PS" " ' '*«^H»v,«« Only recently such a minority threatened to| n , " persorm i diplomacy" and shut down our all-important missile and space| tno summ it idea. Ho repeatedly David Lawrence Background Of Summit Conferences WASHINGTON — Memories are short, so It Is Important to go back a couple of years and retrace ths step* by which the American people wer* misled Into the belief that summit conferences would solve their troubles with the* communist regime in Moscow. The files of the newspapers will show thnt President Elsen- experiments. Not only did these people accomplish this, but they did so completely within the framework of existing United States laws. And virtually at the same time we've had an even smaller minority group demonstrating how it can cripple important airlines not only in defi-|^ ance of but because of federal regulations and ajt noU ght overwise. Again and union contract. I iigain, Adlai Stevenson and Ren. We do ourselves no credit when major busi- iFulbright of Arkansas, the Dem- ness firms of the country announce—as one Mi- said he saw no posslblp good accruing from this unless agreements on fundamental issues were reached In advance through normal, diplomatic channels. But many of the spokesmen Democratic Party or ami dry goods firm has done—that they arc .... J . IJV Ull II LIUU/IIV ^iUlVIHVIIl canceling orders for Japanese products in a re- prodd)ng Mr K j senho wer. ocrntic chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, by their public statements, kept taliatory boycott measure Here is a situation where not only our government chiefs, but our home front leaders all must keep their heads Fulbright on Jan. 39. 1959, criticized the administration for appearing unwilling to negotiate the issues dividing East and The communist world must want Japan— j West. He declared that the Unit- nd perhaps Germany, too-very badly, or th«y ed States should also be willing ...... j ... u. .,L:.. ' i. A» n L: m,,.,,™ .o "to **& m e the possibilities of would not be taking such desparate measures to seize them. The two relatively small nations, Japan and Germany, represent an important part of the world's research, industrial, and economic skills. They could play an extremely' important part in the strengthening^ of the communist world if they went behind the Iron Curtain and their skills were added to the force of Moscow and Peiping. Expanding Police Work The expansion of the Alton Police Department, to meet the needs of an expanded city, is going ahead. Two additional patrolmen have without any authority conferred by legislative action. In former years, when the police worked two shifts of 12 hours each, the man in charge at been appointed, and a third has been named to j night hejd ^ fank Q{ captaini Thn is a ran u fill a vacancy. Two more patrolmen are to be nQ |ongcr jn ^ shce a | ieutenant is on duty appointed, since the city budget provides for them. In another phase of expansion, an examination has been called for the position of major in the department. This position, appointment for the examination which is limited to members of the department, will bring a new rank, just under that of chief, and above the present rank of lieutenant. The position of major will be equivalent to that of assistant chief of police. fof Mch cight . hour shift . The rank O f capta j n may be restored at a future date, when and if the city is divided into districts or precincts for administration of police work. As of now, establishing the rank of major to go to a police officer who will be, in effect, assistant chief and will bear the requisite authority, appears to be a sound move. The rank of assistant chief has existed in the Alton Fire Department and the need for the same rank in the The department now is without the rank of j police force has become increasingly apparent. major or assistant chief; and in the absence of the chief the department is in charge of a lieutenant wnom the chief designates. But, since die rank of assistant chief is non-exisunt, the acting chief named by the head of the department is The Allen-Scott Report Requests for Nuclear Subs WASHINGTON - Four NATO allies— France, West Germany, election year. Italy and the Netherlands — j 7 ne 1958 Atomic Act explicitly out - " and we must do notnin B want U.S. reactors, design plans; requires the approval of the Jointi to compromose this invaluable and technicians to build and:(j omm jttee and Congress operate nuclear submarines. 'such "transfers." been taking Fulbright's comments seriously and quoting them with approval. In fact, divided government in America — with one party controlling Congress and another controlling the White House — makes it difficult for the United States to speak with one voice. The communist game of course, has been to use summit conferences as a form of blackmail. When the meeting of the four foreign ministers at Geneva had ended in failure, this correspondent wrote in June 1959: "Nikita Khrushchev has presented another of his exasperating contradictions. In one breath, he says in H published interview that the Soviet Union would not agree to a 'perpetuation of the occupation regime in West Berlin,' and, in another, he says urgent international questions can be settled only in a conference of the heads of government at a summit meeting. "This is merely a way of announcing that, if President Eisenhower is willing to surrender at a summit meeting, all will be well in the world. The Soviet leader's- idea of removing ten f or I advantage. To do so could be ai s j on j s simply to have his way in matter of life and death for usJ£ Uro p P . Annexation of territory has increased to great degree the work of the police, and the ex-" pansion of the department by the addition of four men appears to be a natural and needed .step. arriving at some understanding" with Red China that might lead to its recognition. He Indicated his belief that the administration too often took a "rigid" position against negotiating. The Arkansas senator became so enthusiastic about summit conferences that in March 1959 he declared they should be held at least twice a year. Again, on June 7, 195£ he_ said: "I can't see any great reason to fear a summit, and talk things over. If nothing comes of it, what harm is done?" The Soviet government has lei—particularly in a national imendous lead over Russia in nu clear submarines," he pointed Side Glances •• • tM If MA, t» T*. Mf, U* M. ML "But I don't want to get big like you—I want to be a pilot on a moon-ship!" Reader's Forum N' Orleans Easy on Budget But this is opposed by the bi-i The law specifies that such; partisan leaders of the Joint agreements with Atomic Committee. Also against it is Adm. Hyman and the rest of the free world. Rickover, noted "father" of;Congress, and they are given 60 this country's growing fleet of j days to act on them. If they do —i— _..i._ 'nothing, the pacts go into effect. If they disapprove, that kills them. The United States is provid- Tho Atomic Committee made''ing one NATO ally — Britain- nuclear subs. That was disclosed to these writers by Sen. Henry Jackson D., Wash.). *• espionage is to obtain the design plans of our nuclear subs. "We must prevent that. And as I see it, one way to do that is not to 'transfer' these plans to foreign countries, even if they are allies." their disapproval known at a pri-^ v tth a reactor, plans and "know-j Rickover has told the Atomic vate meeting with Assistant Sec-i llow " for a nuclear submarine. Committee that the design plans Backtttage Explanation !of a nuclear sub are infinitely Assistant Secretary Merchant 1 more valuable than the reactor chairman ~ John"" Mi-Cone." The ; and Atomic Chairman McCone, j to operate it. Last year, the ' in their private discussion with i President authorized giving the Atomic Committee, put out France enriched uranium (fuel) feelers on the possibility of do- for a submarine reactor, but not retary of State Livingston Merchant and Atomic Commission 1 tain?" ing the same thing for the Neth-'lhe plans and other .secret tech-, So lo "8 us there was a chance erlands , nical information. 'for Khrushchev to have his way, The implication was clear thatj Fallout hc promoted summit conferences latter sought this conference to sound out sentiment on the "transfer" of the desired sec-rei nuclear information and equipment. This is favored, Merchant and , McCone told the committee, byj'f approved, similar agreements! former Atomic the State Dcnm-impm Defi-nsciwould bo made with France.'Chairman Lewis Strauss, whose Department Commission. They have recommenaea n in •—•—• •, •• i%/ u - 0 ,,i ,-.„> , n tho President Eisenhower i This strong desire, Merchant The book will be titled "Men lv vvellt oul to tne . ^jcamciii trfibciinuw tj. i ° . , itfpnK in tlip Kar I* list and in That puts the next move up explained, is based on an an- and Decisions," and will relate.££"«»• » [>« ' *<" *•««* i • i , , i ' nrmrifimtmnt nt-*Ho Kv/ llin Ititn i Stl'ailSS* PVnPIMPnPP With tlll'PP *--UUa <*UU l^ttllll In him a ftpr rm rptnriit: f mm m»~ j l llOtUICvIIU ill IlletUP UY ill" I el It* "** cius-** LAJJCI it-in t w tin 1111 cr , IU III illi dl l~l lit IClUlIlo H U* 11 I jii. »..— .,..» . „„, ^ ... .1.1 . iiti-i-i-*-»ii/>Kt i>ni i Kin Far East I Secretary John Foster Dulles i Presidents he served - Herbert U _P '^ mlKh tlollble However, confronted with the! several years ago at a meeting Hoover, Harry Truman and '" . . _ : *-»t" *U.-. K' A TVA /"Vn m»il it-. !">.-» ..*,- Why not grab up Mom and the kids for a trip to New Orleans, the best all round tourist town in the U.S. with its shotgun houses, ca- juns, creole cooking, swamps and bayous, riverside docks and roasting coffee smells, you just can't be disappointed. As you get down around Jackson, Miss., the magnolias, crepe myrtles and wisteria bring amazement. But the bayous of Louisana are now a disappointment, being choked solid with a South American water hyacinth. I would say to miss Vicksburg and Natchez, unless your're a history bug. They are sleepy river towns now, and romantic only in song and verse. The Ante Belluin houses are pretty seedy, and sometimes hard to find. But do go across the capitol building at Baton Rouge. It is our newest and nicest state capitol building. Keep In mind that Louisana government politics are for keeps. The late Gov. Hughey Long, much revered by the people, was shot down in his new state house, and it is a matter of record that the state police have been sent in to disarm and arrest the entire "law" in some parishes (counties). Continue on down through the Cajun (pseudonym for Arcadian) country on the west side of the great Mississippi. As you cross back into New Orleans -notice the big wide parkways criss-crossing the city and try to visualize how the open bayous or canals of yesterday used lo drain the town of swamp water. These have all been replaced with huge tile and covered over. Now when it rains, the pump houses along the way gently boost the water through six to eight-foot screw pumps to the lower part of the city, where it is taken up over the dikes into the river. On arrival, take a tour bus trip of the city to get an idea of what to see when you are on your own. Save your first visit to the French Quarter until night fall, and have dinner by candlelight in one of the courtyard restaurants. Three Sisters is well-known and reasonable. Watch out for Antoine's. It will bust your purse wide open. Keep in mind that the city has a commission to restore and maintain these buildings exactly as they were in pirate days. mil conference he wants, thus! There is mucli to see, so don'i bowing dramatically to his die- hurry. Royal St., Bourbon St., tatoi'ia) power and building up Rampart St., (was Storyville, th*. j his pn-'stige behind the Iron Cur-1 most flambouyant red light dis- Forum Writers, Note Writers names must be published with letters to the Readers Forum. Letters should be concise and legible. All are subject to condensation. The riverboat "Capitol" remembered by all of us. leaves the foot of Canal street twice a day. The old St. Paul used to be here too The banana docks, coffee boats from Brazil, and sometimes raw rubber in bales from Malaya can be seen. Although 100 miles from the gulf the river here is as much as 200 feet deep, and Uncle Sam has brought submarines to the docks for display. There is also Lake Pontchartrain with its ocean-like beach and board walk amusement park, an all-summer-long deal for the kids. Spend a lot of time on foot to see the palms and palmettos, the banana plants with their foot-long dark red upside down blossoms opening one petal at a time to form each hand of baby bananas, all pointing up. 8ft and ftO Years Ago June 20,1935 The Board of Education approved an application for a PWA project to enlarge by four rooms the addition being built on Milton School. When the project was initiated, in eight-classroom addition was planned, but bids ran to far above the funds available, that only four rooms were contracted for. However, a new PWA gram opened the way for the board to secure an additional grant of 45 per cent of the cost on further building. Engineer* of the War Department were beginning a topographical survey along the east rank of the Mississippi River, beginning at Alton, with a view to mapping territory and designating land that would be subjected to overflow when the federal locks and dam would be com* pleted. After an Illness of two years, Mrs. Mayme L. Hoffmann, wife of Mayor Otto J. Hoffmann, died at St. Anthony's Infirmary. She was 55. Wood River listed five public works plans to be used as a basis for applications for federal loans and grants. They were: Four pedestrian subways for school children crossing main arteries; a state-highway-rallroad grade separation at South Main street; a public park, at an out-of-town site if city sites were found to be undesirable; a permanent concession stand, basement, and heating plant for Community Park pavilion to make it usable in winter; and an electric fire alarm system. A group of members of the Illinois Art Extension League, and representatives of the College of Fine Arts and Applied Arts of Illinois University visited in Alton. In the party were Lorado Taft, noted sculptor, then 80 years of age, but active and alert; Dr. R. E. Heierony- mus, University of Illinois; Rexford Newcomb, dean of the U. of I. Fine Arts School; Harlena James, executive secretary of the American Civic Association; T. E. O'Donnel, John Shapley, and John H. Hauber. Henry J. Buckstrup, 66, a hardware dealer for 40 years, was stricken fatally beside his automobile on which he had been working at his home in Brighton. His business career covered associations in the Floss store, Hartman Hardware Co., and as a partner in the Alton Hardware Co., from which he had retired. Other deaths were those of Jerome W. Copley, 72, third generation occupant of the family home a half mile southwest of Monticello College; and AJvin E. Woolsey, Wood River. June 20,1910 Many Alton friends were among tht itmts of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hanold of Brighton 00 the observance of their 50th wedding annlvenary. Madison County Bar Association organised at a meeting In Edwardsvllle and elected at Officers G. W. Terry, E. B. Glass, W. M. Warnoek, D. 0. Williamson, J. V. E. Marsh, Dick Mudge. Planned was a dinner meeting in Alton to which Supreme and Appellate judges would be invited. John Ryan and Mrs. Bertha Lenhardt were united in marriage in a forenoon ceremony. St. Patrick's School was to graduate a class of 11 at evening exercises in the school hall. Class members were John J. Hammond Jr., Benjamin Powell, Charles L. McHenry, Oliver P. Kelley, James P. McMahon, Leo W. Cum- mlrgs, Phillip J. Newman, and the Misses Clara Bennes, Helen E. Fitzgerald, Ruth C. Winchester, and Ella A. Newman. Alton town board named Ferdinand Volbracht highway commissioner to succeed th,e late Frank Elble. Five had sought the position. Volbracht and Elble tied as chief contenders, and Supervisor J. C. Faulstlch, as chairman, broke the tie. A Sunday afternoon storm touched Alton lightly but caused heavy falls of hail in Godfrey and Wood River Townships. Heavy lightning accompanied the storm as it swept Missouri Point, and Newt Keen and John Perkinson suffered shocks as a bolt shattered a tall tree near them. When Contractor Mawdsley opened his summer kitchen at his home on Milnor avenue for the hot weather season, he found the cooking stove tenanted by a squirrel family which had moved in by way of the smoke pipe during the previous autumn. Seeking a supply of 110 tons of straw a day for its nearly completed plant near Federal, AJton Box Board & Paper Co. engaged agents to contact farmers of the area within a radius of 10 miles for all straw they could furnish from their wheat harvest. The company proposed to take the straw unbaled, moving it to the plant by horse-drawn hay-racks. For storage until the plant went into operation about Sept. 1, baling after delivery was planned. Homer Clark and Miss Lillian Kestner of Upper Alton had been married in St. Louis by the Rev. John Noyse, an uncle of the bride, who was a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Adam Kestner. Clark, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Clark, had distinguished himself as an amateur marksman, and now was to make a career as a professional shooter. He was to compete in the Grand American Handicap shoot at Chicago. Victor Riesel Says Pilots 9 Poor Labor Relations They're a dashing lot — those i in the "third seat" behind the|terious phone calls and with commercial aviators — but if they ever handled their aircraft as they handle their personal lab- 'or relations, they'd never get off captain. This seat swings towards the middle of the cockpit. A man in it could see not only the route, but the full set of pan messages from their niding places, sent word last week that it was unsafe to ride with the inspectors. I learned that the big jets, Note the big tall bushes thatj the ground In a monumental ; peti el cotltrols and instruments, however, were designed and cer ^^ ^ ^ ^^ ^ ^^ Eastem removed a small , tilied Ior only two pilots . That -> grow so many little red peppers and azaleas; the old cemetery with the above-ground burial crypts in the surrounding walls; the snorting summer cars on the trolley lines; and above all the very slight strain on your vacation budget. The true connoiseur of New Orleans could go on and on, but space is short, so I'll let my readers tell it when they get back. in for direct labor action and cost Eastern Air Lines more than $7,500,000 and inconvenienced over 100,000 passengers. They put the public and the air transport industry right in the middle of their drive to take from the government the right to decide what is air safety. They threatened to disrupt the I coat room used by the flying per sonnel. A fourth seat was put in. Thus the captain and co-pilot all thiil Quesada requires.. The third pilot never does any actual could sit up front in a row. Be- j flying. Only some radio com- hind the chief pilot could sit the inspector and behind him a third pilot. The inspector, it should be noted, always is a qualified jet pilot himself. There have been thousands of inspections since Kitty Hawk be- munications and some pajier work. Technicians report that this can be done from any seat, for the extra pilot does not touch any controls. Yet using this third man theme Eastern Air Line's skippers said "Khrushchev's therefore, out in strategy the open is, at last. He apparently never wanted the four-power conference at Geneva to succeed. He has put obstacle after obstacle into the path of the Western foreign ministers, yet at any moment he could have instructed Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko to work out a compromise with the West on almost any issue. "Will the West now give in and grant Khrushchev the sum Itrict in the world about 1900>, Canal street, the widest street in the world today, at its best when lit up at night. Dcpartme'n DPftMist>'ould bo made with France, i Chairman Lewis Strauss, whose' *»°°B« wh ° had infiltrated var- and Aon ic-EneS West Germany and Italy - appointment as Secretary of >«» institutions m the free world, and Atomic tnerg>, ^.^ ^ >^ ^ nuclear, Commerce was rejected by the Alter <» p *"»mit fiasco in n rwnmmrn^H it tJsubs ' 'Senate, is writing his memoirs. Pans lilst month - wol>d °videiH- e recommended it to suut> - \_ ." ,1., ,„„,„ ,,,,, ,,, , ho ,. nm i«imi«:t Our Father in H. A. STECKERi entire airline industry which now i came a monument. But some'jt was unsa [ e an( j wen t O n a sick 'has a billion dollar a year pay-. pencil work shows that these i s f,.j( <e T» i roll ami which last year marked are spot checks and run only one- „ , .,„., , ., ,., S Prayer UP a record 7.085,657 take-offs fifth of one per cent of all flights. " U0 ° "Inkers did ugural UP a record 7.085,657 take-offs fifth of one per cent of all flights. . , , J and landings at the 222 U.S. air- This includes all inaugural Wltul . not1 ™' be ' lnl "g . heaven, we. ports equipped with traffic con- flights. .,. this . "'" *' would begin this day with Thee.itrol service. Thou hast begun it with us. Thy: - M -n ,,....„.,. . ., dwindling fleet, Eastern had to Thus the FAA inspector math- !attempt to shift some 3Q m i rillrntllt i r.nttlflitit- r.*** • *-. t -. * U -. ' ' love and Try care are rnani-| landin g sp€£ T d tested in more ways than we can know. Nothing can happen to us which does not happen, in part, also to Thee. Thou dost never There's increasing take-off andjematically couldn't get into the' serva , iong a day because ' 0 , the nding speed at these air term- commercial pilot's hair. Furth-j" w jiH».at" d,.ii, n TI,~ „;„!;.,_ inals, but with comforting safety. Gen. Elsvood Quesada, director of the Federal Aviation Agency, wants to keep it that leave nor desert us. Help us toj way . Thus he ruled that no pilot be aware of Thee and to accept;should handle a jet after 60 the offer of Thy guiding Spirit.'.years of age and that no pilot Under Thy care and direction we need have no fear, no anxiety, no lack of faith. So may we should leave the jet controls to talk to passengers or for meals, and that pilots would have to wildcat" the take-ofl and the route followed. But once the plane has zipped through crowded aerial lanes or is out over water, the inspector generally moves back in gross strike. The airline some $620,000 a day revenue. The other to another seat or even into the passenger cabin. If while money lost went for continued salaries to the "sick" pilots and the stranded crews. There were no layoffs. The entire industry watched. i I f the sick men threw up a picket ™ ' trust Thee all the day through; undergo regular physical exam- seat, the captain, always su- in Jesus' name. Amen. ' na "° ns - m ? -W. Kenneth Pope. Houston,, Then lust fa n tne FAA direct . , of m w prerne commander aloft, out- be lost . Newr cou , d ™ W ™ irect- ranks the government man. The worse public relations for Texas, minister, First Methodist 01 . |, ad nis peop i e survey the big j Captain can swiftly order the in- 1 plot's or* for "labor Church. (® 19tiO by 'the Division of Christian Education. National Council of the Churches of Christ In the U.S.A.) Crossword Music Answer to Previous Punli? :jets for the best vantage point for his inspectors. After a month, Quesada's investigators told him no inspector could observe adequately unless he was spwlor out of tho soal andj swing the spare pilot from num-j ber four to number three spot in! split seconds. Yet the Eastern pilots, in mys- It's this sort of direct action will speed the day of compulsory arbitraton of labor disputes. <© i960, Bell Syndicate, Inc.) clear-cut opposition of a biparti-i of ti ™ NA TO Council in Paris. B un majority of the powerful! To l<ounter Russia's spectacu- enhower ACROSS 1 Long.tim* popular tone S Peddle records B Period 12 Alwayi could gr«s,onul leaders there is a "d«Atomic Committee, it is very lttr launching of Sputnik 1 doubtful the President will go 1 ' 6 * declared the U.S. was. . ctl - ----- . .-- -- —"""•—-: uresident from wnom it p,. esum . any further on this thorny mat-i^ and willing" to aid in allies to'U- plane pilot r rancis Powers; PJg'de",, Te easkr fo, Mo ,,. , 1 build nuclear submarines. and convicted Russian spy Ru- ""W xvouul De edMel l01 - >10ht The Netherlands, Merchant I do" Abel. Rogers states such a^ to get the concessions it AltonEvenJUgTeleuraphls.n,,,,!. ls now P v,m-i,, B ••gn-a,,—P was made i,, 1W1. *to n \**»*- ^^ ** comniunwU MimTfst" in that offer iGaik Badalovich Ovakimian, a nuls Published Daily by Alton Telegraph I ., ~ ™ . . ,, ., Krpmlin ytrpnl n-jiw rolo-.torl f^,,. fl'O'll reading closely the Printing Company I ben Clinton Anderson <D.. N. Menuin ageni, \va.s leleased lor . " . ' , P. B. COUSLEV. Publisher ^M i. chairman, was markedly s ' x Americans held in Russia and Editor : t . oir j lo t | ie ideu . so were Sens. However, of the group, only three Subscription Price 30 cants weekb 'Junkson Albert Gore (D Tenn ) i''-lurm-cl lo the United Slates, and, , ,, . .. by carrier, by mail llo a year wiih £" CK f""- AIDei | uole \ u " Jen " | atp , ,..., at „..,„. ...„..„ .4 pn ..,. 1<lrl would mean a "change" m poll- in 100 miles $14 beyond loo mile, bourke Hickenlooper, Iwa, rank- ldU1 two or Intm weie de|K)ited , ^ u Mail bubicripiions not accepted m m ^ Republican, and Reps. Chet it!> S P- V suspects. The third, u 'Holifield (D. Calif.), Melvin physician, is still living in the ! Price, iD.. III. l, James Van: Mldwest - IZandi iR . Pa ) and Craig Hos have derived this idea, ei-h- es and comments b>' leading Democrats who have intimated that a change in administration 3 Unaspi rated 4 Operatic 10)01 SOhvier's titl« 6 Redactor TApollo'i mother 8 Stratum r4Ac^. A rd. ni90 ^«^ }? E, d .r,in.M 1,3'r^ 18 Entertain 19 Step up 21 Fodder container 23 Decay 24 Exist 27 Pronoun 29 Flask 32 Takt ntw MIRROR OF YOUR MIND * ioSKFH WHltirav towns where carrier delivery it available >i laui. Ihe Hall SynUuaie. Inc > Entered as becund class maitet u the post office at Alton. Ill Act Of Congre** March 3. 18 J MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS toward Russia. The Tokyo episode and t h e Khrushchev tirades and insults will eventually make the West more resolute. For there must '7**' Ca " f A • • J v J? l vS£ K ANS ? VED 'be courage and inflexibility in Anderson said he is against the NhU YORK .V - Although "A.j^.,,,., a dictatorship - as the iroposul unlil tlie U.S. know*j Thurber Carnival" is a Broad ...... , box lale Jo(m r |Slnved lo conv j nce vainly; world in! The Askociaied Pr«w is exclusively alo "> u ' submarines, and also be-1 James Thurber is complaining. the m ^ he stood u to " " "" "" '"' - u " °l (>aijse oi *™* misgivings «-1 He is annoyed because such aj the CH)in n lunjst threati on)y lo ^ • b .,ganling the reliability of theiv^st new audience is now dis-: Hp ,, iH , lH hv n»m^.,. a ti f . P^r.v Dutch and French security sys-i covering him. and is curious terns. 'why s,c> many hadn't lead and "we can't afford to take any been amused by his sketches chances oa this." asserted And-iwritten first (or magazines, erson, "and 1 am against taking, Of course, one answer is the ; paper and to the local news pub ashed Herein MEMBER. THE AUDIT BUREAU | Of CIRCULATION | Local Advertising Kate* and Con tract Information on application at tbe T*le«rapb business office, ill Eaat Broadway. Alton, ill. National Advertising Representative*: tlie John Budd Company. New York. Chicago Detroit. Atlanta Dallas. N«w Orledos San FrancUco. Lo* ao4 SeatO*. derided by Democratic Party j critics as engaging in "brink-. even the slightest risk until we are certain oi what we're doing." Jackson equally emphatic. "The United States has a tre- , ,. , . btage version of his works have jinanship " What is needed today! of course, is some stern "brink- and resoluteness in; Nikita Khrushchev, just j • r is a similar attitude toward Hit i top flight perlormam-e*- by such ||er in m » and 1939 might have s'.ars as 'lorn resell, Peggy Ca-s L vmed WorU War „_ and Paul Ford. 1«>0 N. V. mount, inc.* actors 24 Interstice 30 Dinner course 37 Switched 38 Kind ol bomb 39 Stalk 41 Wstrh 43 Wnvn« tool 44 Scent 46 Least domesticated 49 Placed again (3 Litetary scraps •4 Korraal garden UU»ei matter* 57 Emanation 58 Dreadful $9 Puncluatioo mark (at>.) 80 Minus ftf*ot*to DOWN 1 Bird's homt f'Mooo -^ Miami- IB Indolent 20 Brood over 22 Stringed musical instrument* 94 Region 25 Lease 26 Vaporous substance 18 Cloyed 80 Toward th* 45 Perusef sheltered tide 48 Battles' 81 Burden 47 Arrow poUon 33 Provided with 48 Twist weapons 35 Gossip 40 Carriers (roll.) 43 Himalayan country 50 Clip 51 Unbleached 62 Started off in golf IS Reformed alcoholics with a fair understanding of the causes and consequences of emotional activity is much better equipped to cope with life than one who has only a vague idea of emotional phenomena, which, unlike physical hygiene, is not taught in our public schools. Should children be told all about .Answer: Dr. Maurice E. Linden. University ol Pennsylvania psychiatrist, recently told the American Academy of General Practice that a child's sex questions should be answered and his curiosity reasonably satisfied, but the answers should never be too complete; a certain amount of sexual curiosity should remain. He said that a child's learning ability in school, Can we know too much about our eiuottou*? !• alcohol a chief factor la pedestrian death*? Answer: Age appears to be the chief factor in automobile accident fatalities involving pedestrians, with alcohol a close second. A 1959 study of 50 iatal pedestrian accidents in New York City found that the average age of those killed was 58.8 years, compared to a normal expectancy of 41.6 years. Only 84J per cent had no alcoAoawer: Excessive concern ho) in their blood. Most ot the including his scholarlincst. "will about one's emotional responses accidents occurred between 6 be greatly enhanced when some can be a handicap, which knowl- p m. and 3 am. within a few ot his sex question* «x» still edge and understanding will hundred feet ot tht? victims' unanswered." normally prevent. A person homes. (g I860. King features Synd , loc.)

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