Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 15, 1960 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, July 15, 1960
Page 4
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH FRIDAY, JULY 15, 1900 Editorial Welcome to « New Pnblfoher We welcome th* announcement of new Gilbert Giese, who sold his ownership in the Ownership for our fellow county newspaper, the newspaper to Mr. Dwight, did so in order to in- tdwirdsville Intelligencer. j sure the continuity of the institution. Dwipht of Holvoke. Mass, has been are glad, here, to see that the Intelli- f*cogni«d on wvrral levels as one of the top j £ enccr h » s tne prospect of long years of fine leaders in American newspaper operation. , leadership ahead of it. Among his d.stinction, i, service a, president I We, ourselves, were offered the opportunity David Lawrence Lists Reasons WhyKennedy Will Not Win LOS ANGELES — "Can he *» -he winT' These £o ape ^ aske( , Side •» Jill t\Jt lKlll^Vii^viiiv»i*'ii'i-"-'*-'»«v.» «••.••»••"*••*•••»• | , - -,. -I of thc American Newspaper Publishers A.socia- I <° P lirch:1$c " ™ me " me «*o. but finally ^^ _ ^ _ ^ tion—thc highest organizational office having . cllldcd 1l Would * a *" mst the **** «" tere » M icontinuously around here among] of all concerned to do so. One of the reasons for delegates, newspapermen and! our decision was that we didn't believe it would; people generally ns the Demo-1 be right to own two newspapers which were so cratic national convention comesj close to A competitive area. Nor did we believe'* 0 a "O" 6 - j thc Intelligencer should be eliminated from the The answer to the first ques- , , i • L L j • /• tion is that, under certain cir- p,cture through what might be a decision «': cumslanceSi ' Senator John F . our own to effect economies required by ""^Kennedy, the Democratic nom- purchasc price. Vt'e believed the two publica-j jnee cou [,j w j n . Business could tions should continue independent of each other. to do with this profession in the country. To assure continuity of management for his holdings, Mr. Dwight has two sons who likewise have shown much enterprise in preparation for their eventual responsibilities with their father's newspaper holdings. While thc "1" will now have left the home- owned class of newspapers, at least the new ownership has not yet developed to the status of a We do not believe we arc violating a confidence major chain. In fact, the county seat newspaper j when we disdosc this becau$e the ..,» now is off will be only the second one owned fully by this thc market and doubt i ess its new owners know firm, though Mr. Dwight has affiliations with others, and heads a Springfield, Mass, radio station. The newspaper will be left under the direction of Oscar Ochs, who has been promoted to be its publisher. Mr. Ochs has served as of the past offer. We wish Mr. Dwight in his 1 ownership, and Mr. Ochs in his newfound publisher's status, thc best of good fortune for their future operation take a severe slump. Unemployment could produce discontent in many areas where big electoral votes are cast. A serious blunder by the administration in handling foreign policy! could change the whole face of 1 things between now and November. of the Intelligencer. We trust that the pa pet j As to the second question, will exert an ever-increasing influence for the j whether Senator Kennedy Let's Get Ahead with the Job manager for 10 years, and for longer than that advancement of its own community and of thej w 'n. a l )osi « ve Prediction cannot has been affiliated with the newspaper. C0 unty. ! be mad <L<*° U T g '" , . * v touniy. ;future. Taking, however, just » * » * * the economic and world conditions that exist as of this moment, and assuming that they will still prevail in November, highway will offer plenty of "bleedoff" con-(Senator Kennedy seems doomed ncctions to give motorists any choice of north-!to defeat by a substantial mar- • MM * eu. *» T« •» »* ' 25 and 50 Years Ago "I hate to tell you, Emily, but it looks just as complicated inside as the big ones!" The City Council and the Greater Alton Association of Commerce, we believe, need some straightening out on certain details regarding proposed construction of approaches to the Clark Bridge. Header's Forum Cash for Commies? routes they desire. gin of electoral votes. For the Berm Beltline should afford connec- j Could Correct Errors tions at Piasa, Henry, Langdon, and near Cut! Tne Massachusetts senator / C" * * j — _„__-»•• ...»»t A nf fhrt «»»»V*»»C street, at least. And a single arm of the ap- Prime among these details is the question of j proach tempor;irilv would be amp i e to delive whether the approach planning and construction i bridgc traffic to the Berm Beldine can be'undertaken without a decision on routing of a connecting link between the Berm and the Godfrey beltline. District Highway Engineer E. W. Riefler's statement Monday that thc state highway division had" : sent the city no communication in this matter hardly cleared the confusion. But the question of settling whether the inter-bcltline link route must be chosen ahead of time raises a coral la ry question: Would it be possible to design an initial stage of the approaches so as to make possible early availability of the new structure, with the remainder to be deferred until thc inter-beltlinc link route could be decided upon? Once traffic reaches the Berm Beltline, it seems to us this The city, with thc assistance of the GAAC and other organizations, too, if necessary, should take this matter up with the state division of hi h way , detail and « now that the as for could correct some of the errors of strategy made at this convention and, by repudiating some provisions of his own platform, might win back some of the electoral votes he appears to have lost overnight in the solid south. But, as of today, nothing like amve At its agreement with Missouri on ownership of| v j ce presidency is not enough thc bridge. In an address before the Dem- 'ocratic Convention, Gov. Pat Brown of California said that our country cannot go on pretending that Red China does not exist. By refusing to trade with Mao Tse-tung's government, Gov. Brown says, we are really hurting the people of Red China and defeating our aim, to give help to the people of Communist-captured nations. If such double-talk prevails on the Democratic platform until November, how can a con to carry all of the South, because Such a procedure would give both the city|a matter of principle, rather and state a longer breathing spell to work out | than personalities, is involved in details of the interbelt link location. In the process it might be discovered that the streamlined model interbelt link would not be too urgently needed for some time to come—at least until both city and state had a chance to coordinate it with several other details that are bound to arise on our riverfront. the controversy over the "Civil Rights" plank. 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. My 15> 1935 The total eclipse of the moon was the long* est visible in this country in 90 years. It would be another 90 years before another such eclipse would occur. The eclipse took an hour and 40 minutes to complete. The pauper bill* charged against Alton was increased in six months by $1,612 to reach a new | total of $17,577.60. The report listed 12 persons i from Alton living at the country home. Bills for | such care were rendered by township supervisors to the finance committee of the Board of Supervisors. First testing of operating machinery to be I installed in 33 gates of the federal dam in Alton harbor was begun at the American Bridge Co. laboratory at Ambridge, Pa. There one complete roller gate and one tainter gate were to be 7 as- isembled and given a thorough try-out by the government inspectors before shipment of the i gates to the site of construction. Also tested were huge chains used for hoisting the gates. Funds to defray expenses of trips were to be ! sought for the American Legion Drum and Bugle I Corps. Since its organization in July, 1931, the corps had traveled 2,800 miles and earned prize money and expenses totaling $500, which had been put into a general fund to purchase new uniforms. The members had been paying their own expenses on trips. The corps had made 34 public appearances, 19 out of the city. In spite of its rocky financial status, its early days of used equipment and inexpensive uniforms, the band had risen to capture the championship of Southern Illinois, after winning first place at the 22nd district convention of Legionnaires at Ma^- coutuh. The funeral of Mrs. Mary Lutz, wife of the Rev. Ira Lutz of Godfrey, was attended by 20 ministers. The Rev. W. B. Bennett of Benton, I not so long ago — of China. Trade will only benefit the treasury of Mao Tse-tung's Com' j'jmunist government. That is the scfenttouV' American "mark aTx f me Ma ° T «e-tung who is de- batm 8 wth Mr ' Khrushchev on on the party ballot? As far as America is concerned, as preservers of freedom lor all men, Mao Tse-tung's Commu- Senator Kennedy will not win are these: 1. Inexperience. This is not to is a rule that was forced, with aid from Russia, upon the mil- be confused with the "youth »| lions that live in that country. the methods for attaining communist world conquest. Mr. K says that it can be attained without Tse-tung says war. Mr. Mao that war is a MUST as long as capitalism exists anywhere in the world. Trade with Red China, Gov. A Major of Police Advancement of Police Lt. S. Harold Roberts to the rank of major in the Alton Police ; ] t ; s to tne cre dit of the department that the question of public confidence Department is another step upward for a man ; t h e second man certified for the rank of major, Un the maturity and judgment of self in his chosen profession. argument. There is no reason why a 43-year-old man shouldn't be elected president simply be! cause of age. Vice President Nixion is only 47. But the "exper- Uence" argument is something else again. It goes to the heart of who adopted police work for his career and has studied and worked for morejthan 20 years to achieve high rank. Maj. Roberts, following his graduation from Alton High JSchool, attended Shurtleff College. When he decided upon police work as his career, he took to' the department' a considerably-bet- Lt. Lamoine Angel, also achieved extremely highj 3 man , who . is to h ° ld the , mos * grades in the civil service examination. Thus two competent men were available for the position. Police work long since has left thc political- appointment era. The institution of civil service, and the gradual "increase in pay, have been reflected in the caliber of men in police work, and , . , powerful office in the world at ^ Q£ ^ moj(t critica , times in Every day, thousands of Chi-1 Brown? Increase Red China's nese people are .migrating over the borders of the good earth that was once theirs. Millions of others, according to statistics and military treasury with American dollars so they can invade us with our own capital? If the Democratic party in- reports of the refugees, have been sists on recognizing the murder- murdered (the Communists calljous government of communist it something like "silenced for j China, if they insist on helping the cause of peace")—because I them stock their war factories they refused to give up their {with bombs, their propaganda land, their customs, their hearts and souls to the godless teach- machines with anti-American material; to help them continue American History. Vice President Nixon has had daily experience in national and interna-j tional affairs in the past seven and a half years. He is familiar with the Eisenhower policies and the workings of the ex- jecutive branch of the govern- ings and government of the Tse-i their brow-beating, murdering ;and demoralization of the real American trade with Red Chi-1 China, then the Democratic par- July 15,1910 Postmaster ttenr? Brueggemam aflfMWrwed that the Post Office would be moved on idy in from the quarters at Second and Alby tttwets (trow the Levis building) to the handsome new Post Office building at Third and Alby rtrwts Dedication of the new Post Office building was set for Aug. 1 and Congressman A. W. Rodenberg of East St. Louis was to speak. Alderman Orland Hemphill conferred wt«h officials of Alton Gas A Electric Co. rtgardmt the installation of 16 new arc-lights ordered by Qty Council. The alderman was Informed tfiat the lights already In use were taxing the generating capacity of the light plant, and that the new lights couldn't be installed until tin generating capacity was increased. New generating ma' chlnery had been ordered, power company officials told Hemphill. While the city was awaiting the time when 16 new street lights would be In use, the Telegraph pointed out that a light on E. Third street between Ridge and Henry, in the middle of the block, had drawn the objections of some residents, who said the light shone in their windows and made it necessary to draw shades on hot nights. (Some time later, the globe on the light was painted on one side, so some neighbors had the darkness, and those across the street had the light.) A horse belonging to Dr. W. H. Enos was Injured when it slipped on the Cherry street pavement while running away'. Dr. Enos stepped out of the buggy near the glass works, and the horse became frightened by a passing train and ran to Third street, then west to Cherry. In turning the corner at Cherry, the animal fell, slid into a sel of stone steps. The buggy wa» damaged. The largest appropriation to date for govern- district superintendent of this area, delivered j mental expenses of the Village of Wood River the sermon. j WHS made by the Village Council. Among sum 1 ? Among deaths listed were those of Charles ! appropriated were: Jl.OOO for salaries, $1,000 R. McDonald, 73, who die dwhile working in j for streets, $500 for health, $400 for printing and one of his wheat fields near Hamel; Miss Mary | stationary, and $500 for legal purposes. Charles in Alva, Okla., formerly of Godfrey; j Mrs. Z. B. Job had purchased from Will Win- Mrs. Olivia Wahl Main, 27, whose death occur- j ters a Thomas Klycr 6-cylinder automobile, red within two hours after her sixth child was ! which was to be delivered upon her return from born; Mrs. Tracy Jane .'ohnson, and Hiram H. ! Chicago jn the fall. This was the third car sold Bice, New York, an instructor at Blackburn College, Carlinville for 35 years. to Mrs. Bowman's family within a few months by Winters. The Allen-Scott Report Senator Dodd's Plank Deleted LOS ANGELES — There is a piece of strangely unfinished business of the Democratic Convention that is going to be aired on the floor of the Senate when it reconvenes Aug. 8. Senator Thomas Dodd, Conn., a member of the platform com- this is also certain. He is one ex-.take," replied Butler. National Chairman who will nev-' "I'll say there is," snorted er be missed." Dodd/ "A big mistake, and I Furious over the mysterious, want it corrected." deletion of his plank. Senator; "It's too late/' announced Dodd sought to reach Represen-; Butler. "The platform is before tative Chester Bowles Conn, far (he convention, and nothing can a IllClIlUCl Ui (11V. U1U14.VS* *»1 V.WJ11 . t __ . . .11 »••*• *~-vn v V.IIIAWll mittee, has served notice oni* n explanation^ Dodd was told ;be done about Bowles party leaders that he will raise!.T . the case of a mysteriously lost'' se e plank dealing with Americans was "unavailable" be- was then on the rostrum presenting the platform to, "I'm a fully accredited delegate," declared Dodd, "and I imprisoned in Russia. D j /-n.- jithe convention. Red China and, I Aides of Bowles advised Dodd am going to offer my plank as an amendment to the platform ifrom the convention floor." ter-than-average education, a keen mind, and a j the record achieved by departments; notably determination to get ahead. Since then he has | Alton's. attended police schools, the FBI Academy in A man of Maj. Robert's record doubtless will • ment as we u as with congres- jsional affairs. He will be endors- —! ed vigorously by President Eis- Washington, and in other ways has trained him- | bring fine performance to the new rank. Drew Pearson'* Merry-Go-Round GOP Opposes Key Legislation enhower, who still popular figure. is a very —— i | , , , ., fj )•*«••• MIX, v,wis »V.SILJ.W** 44 WS. • — v „, fc ..^... — r — AS drafted by Dodd and unan- , , ji_j *u ' » "You can't do that" asserted na will not benefit our poority is going to lose at least this |j mo usly approved by the Plat-i *''• * s "* n ^° "*"!T n^^rj,,",;,Butler. 'The platloi-m committee friends — and they are our one vote. ifm-m r-nmmitten' this niank HP. i g ° me P iauorn >' uoaa rauea ' ,-j ,u,,, „— nl ,.„ , friends if we will remember backi JOHN BOLAND • 6 G' Instead of 'A'-Weapons Just this past week I read an article on Russia's war power. It is amazing how a war can be is no odor. You can't feel it until it's too late. It takes very little to kill off a city. • electorate toward a change of i administrations. There is no ! deep-seated desire on the part of people generally for change. The speakers at the Democratic convention dug up every ad/ e r s e argument they could against the administration, the stack of unpassed bills wait- son in Los Angeles even for the j as on ex actly the same day, one I but, except for some sectional 2. The basic attitude of the|fought these days. In the past) According to this report it LOS ANGELES — A most im-,ler, was in and out of Johnson's portant question to watch as an office like a shuttlecock during think we would do a thing like that," remonstrated Bobby Ken- aftermath of the Democratic con- j the Landrum-Griffin labor bill!nedy. clave here is whether the current!fight. But the AFL-CIO secretly 1 "When that story crops out backstage bitterness will affect j threw its weight against John-ij n the three biggest cities of Tex- ing in the legislative hopper back!job of vice president. in Washington. The minimum wage bill, medical aid to the aged, a billion-dol- Just three weeks from now operations resume in Washington. The two bills the AFL-CIO wants lar bill for schools and teachers' | passed most are minimum wag. salaries all await passage. Andjes and medical aid for the aged day before the Texas conven- grievances, came up with only tion and your brother Teddy is in i vague generalities on national Texas," replied Baker, "what j and international policy which do you expect us to think?" ' amounted in substance to the jform Committee,' this plank de clared: "We will continue to make every effort to effect the release of American civilians and servicemen now unjustly imprisoned in Red China and elsewhere in the Communist empire." Exactly how and why this plank vanished from the print-j ed version of the platform is him immediately. to on our prisoners behind the Iron voted that none of its members ! would offer amendments from ithe floor. You agreed to that." Plank was Approved Curtain," he demanded. "Why' isn't it in the printed platform? : Retorted Dodd, "But nothing Who cut it out and on what was sa »d about leaving adopted grounds?" "There must wars there was fighting andl wou ld take only 15 minutes to ._ . .... death in foreign countries, butj ma ke New York City a ghost baffling. Dodd is still as much where will World War III be | town, A child's toy balloon could in the dark on that as when it fought? hold enough of this gas to kill happened several days ago. It is the belief of millions that everyone in the Empire State j AH his backstage efforts to get America will be the biggest bat-! Building. Even an air raid at tne bottom of this curious af- tle ground of all. ! shelter cannot offer immunity. f a j r nave been thwarted by re- How does a war start? Does It is a fact that Russia has!tiring National Chairman Paul anyoen really know? Usually j long-range missiles capable of I Butler. two high officials such as Presi-j launching such an attack if war I i' n at j s another odd aspect of dent Eisenhower and Mr. K haveibreaks out. Recommended tar-! tn j s bewildering matter that is a disagreement and before you gets are New York, Detroit, |outraging Dodd. Bobby Kennedy slammed two!statement: "We don't like the dollars pn the table to pay for his administration and want the realize it, war is declared. Chicago, Los Angeles, and Seat- from the two kpy men who can Johnson and Rayburn will large-; s | iare 0 [ t ne breakfast and walk-j jobs for ourselves, and we can control their passage are the gen-llv control the fate of these bills. | ed out tlemen from Texas who were unmercifully whipped in almost ido better." It takes more than a Bobbie* at Odd* i So. despite the smiling poses i mere plea for public office to con- The two Bobbies bumped into!for thc cameramen, a lot of deep!vince the electorate. every move made at this conven-(each other in the lobby of the wounds will have to be healed j Party Platform tion. iBiltmore Hotel the other day— i among the candidates. j For what reason? Maybe they tie. have decided there are just too! So this is the question: Can many people for a country's own we afford to declare war on Rus- good. jsia? We also have G-Gas ready, What will Russia use for de-l 1 ^ the first country to use it J 1 '"".'' . „ feme? In the article I read. a!™*, destroy any chance of ever nanaiea "• gas war was mentioned. It was! navm 8 P eace - Convention Mishandled "The convention may not have been rigged," said Dodd bitter- 1 y to Sentor " ubert Humphrey, but Butler sure mis- "That seems to be the general Speaker Sam Rayburn, be-1 Bobby Kennedy, the tough, hind-the-scenes campaign man-:shrewd operator behind his broth- ager for Lyndon Johnson, is 78 er's campaign, and Bobby Bakrr, years old and has been in Congress 47 years. He was whipped by a young upstart campaign manager for Senator Kennedy, Bobby Kennedy, who has never even run for office. Senator Johnson is 52 years old, has been in national politics, either elective or appointive, for 25 years and has ruled the Senate for 10 years. He has out- smiling, equally shrewd South Carolinian who is senate assistant to Lyndon Johnson. Bobby Baker invited Bobby Behhul the Stars The man who supplied most of the movie stars for the dazzling 3. The party platform. Every| ca iied G - Gas, more deadly! G 'g a s ' s more commonly 'small business man and every| tnan t f, e atom or hydrogen bomb. j known as nerve-gas; and it an( j business establish-jj t ^\\ s humans the very same! would take a lot ol nerve to usc il> parties that were thrown for thc) c [ u b an d every private school, ment, as well as every private j way tnat D DT kills a fly. There i MRS. PAT SANDIDAGE Democratic bigwigs in Los Angeles was Jules Stein, who started out as a Chicago optician but Kennedy to have breakfast with! gave up eye-doctoring for the him. As the breakfast neared its i band-booking business. He now end, Bobby Baker said to Bobby j runs tne lai . gest talent agency Kennedy: j n tne WO rld, Music Corporation "You know, Bobby, Lyndon of Anierk . a , which supplies NBC doesn't rnind any of these things w jth m ost of its packaged TV you've been doing to him now is on notice that the Democratic platform insists on a proportionate number of Catholics, Protestants and Jews — as well as Whites and Negroes — being employed or being admitted to private schools, private clubs and institutions. The Democratic- platform promises "equal Turteful Topics Answer to Previous Pmzle WWHWC1 ^B" raUM WL!i wo*., .v,. *v jvc,.,.. .,_ .,— «-,-, . access" in "all areas of commun- maneuvered at every turn by a !saying about him except for just; stejn co | lecled , ne cream of ; jty , ife -, iri . esp ective of race, young senator from Massa- ^J. n f.'. (J _ , : .._ 4U _. lllt ' movie colony for his ownJi-Qio,., religion or national ori chusetts who has been in public one thing. "He couldn't quite forgive that story that was put out in Dallas, Sunday-night dinner to promote igjn. This can play havoc with the political career of his son-{Senator Kennedy's chances be| Houston and Austin just before i in . laWi Wjlliam Van Den HeuvelJ cause, in the north as well as arei' he DemOL ' rallt> lexas conve »-;who is running for Congress in |j n the south, this is considered to tion that Lyndon Johnson had! New Y ork. Such stars as Bob i be going too far just to capture life only 14 years. Proud Men Rayburn and Johnson STuX^^ ? ied ° f , a ^?lT Ck- T lT Ho|Je ' Jack Benny ' Henry >'°"da! the "vote of Negroes and other affable handshakes uric blazing jH^^'P^Uot 3000 phone calls ^ Danny Kaye turned up to minority groups, temoers Will they no back to* kynaon JUsl, | 1( ,[ p stein pul his son-in-law 4. Last but not least — the un- Washington to pas, tlu- U-gisIa"'JJ* 1 ' 1 Uunk lhul wus quile cnck - across with leading Democrats, fortunate and deplorable tion that will enhance the chances et argu- . iL . . . , of the two young brothers who; rubbed their political noses in "You don't mean to say you t'uuvuuUuji Puolnotev Seen and heard around con- Today's Prayer vention lobbies: Philip Willkie, ,son of the GOP candidate who the greatest biit/ ol all ment about religion. It luts no standing in logic or constitutional principle. Yet, in political appraisals, one has to, be realistic and concede that, while the the dirt 1 ' ID public statements they will. They will clasp hands and vow our heavenly Father, in 1 time, wearing Nixon buttons ; issue may not be decisive in Unity. But public pronounce-! whom we live and move and and S 'W»UJ coffee in Symington | states that are going to be pre mentf and legislative pixxiuction ai« two different things especial- L ly when some of the key legis lation laces bitter Republican op. probably While .. our bt-ins, Who hast ueat-j"^quarters. Young Willkie u* for Thyself so that we can '™K for Indiana superintendent of t>chixj|K un the Republican tick- find if61 only in '1'hee, grunl unto ut> purity of heart and et, couldn't miss the Democratic jamboree Old Joe Kennedy 1 strength ol purpo«>e so that noi j ,, ' , . ».,-,' I,..,., . . 'and Congressman John McCor- el listi may hinder us mack of Boston urged that Jack . . ,„. ,,, , _. ^_»,^.. ».«v^ .... »»- knowm « lh >' w »» and '"' Kennedy take Lyndon Johnson as ew keep us from doing It;; hi ., vica-Dr^id^nlial mnnlna running Inside the New Yorfe ponderantly Democratic anyhow,, it could shift just enough votes in other status whcic t h e margin would natuiully be close. It could, for instance-, be an im- portunt negative factor in the south when added to the factor of the "Civil Rights" plank in the pally platform, it's an uphill fight (or Senator position and Mouse v«to. HWfl'« another (actor which \ taw piopj* know sfcout. George!''"'" ^^pwerful AFL-CIO pres-' ,", l ' 1>!! * cvv u * ""'" ao) " K " ; his _ i U) m& i / 9 " ***#» • limit*. _ _..,. huddle* (n toe hotel (Amen. iCaucun, Dr. Raymond Jones, Kennedy, and the breaks of the Los Angele*. IB Wash-i - Juh " Sutheiland B onn el I., prominent negro physician, voted| newB ^ " ie next ^ u<ae '"^ a " half months will be all-important in determining the outcome of the election. <c> llttM) M. Y. HeiMld Tribune, lac.) Johnsoo had worked N.Y.C., mini«ier. Kifth A venue, against Kennedy for Johnson. with Meany in regaixl to Presbyterian Church. labor Jfc;i^tia/» Meany's jft iw' J|,' m> oi Council of lh« hrln to UM U fi A ) The Harlem vote is reported by means solid for Kennedy., (O IMW, B«ll Syndicate, inc.)' ACROSS 1 Singing voice 6 "The Venerable i, 9 Scoundrel 12 Musical instrument 13 First rowrt 14 Mineral rode 15 Rule by violence 17 Forefuwrd 18 Guide 19 Hence 21 Auction 23 Brown 24 Mouse genus 37 Ocean movement 39 British title 32 Mmicaf exercise* 34 More egotistical 39 Hold back 37 Overact* 38 Italian lemil/ 39 Mentally sound «i Female saint (*b.) 43 Lawyer (»b.) 44 Volcaao la 61 Greek commune DOWN 1 Larvae 2 Encourage) 3 Painful 4 Dries 8 Musical measure 6 Redacted 7 Rush • Ant • Pacts _ [=JEir-JM MB1FJ IKMJMHBPO' t»IlMBJ 11 Refute 10 Declaims SO Means of music distribution 12 Rosters 84 Simple 25 ShoshoneuM 28 Upheld 28 Happening 30 Encounter 81 Gaelic 48 Doorkeeper 4« Bothered 40 Operatic solo 47 Rajah's wilt river 93 Food refimtf BO Repetition J5- honorable 40 Kin* of Atheoi fil Moros* U Girl'* nickname U Gilt Ub.) 46Aicendlnf 4* Funeral mvuic »> Operated •4 Medieval ruler MObemkal 67 Hebrew month UNtwdleesM UAuist •OMuucil direction feeling," agreed Humphrey. "It's astonishing how many people have complaints and grievances against him. It almost seems as if he went out of his way to antagonize and be provocative." "Yes," added Dodd, "and Published Dally by Alton Telegraph Printing Company P. B. COUSLEY. Publisher and Editor Subscription Price 30 cents weekly by carrier: by mall $10 a year within 100 miles. $14 beyond 100 milei. Mail subscriptions not accepied In planks out of the platform. My be some mis- iplank was unanimously approv- ied by the full committee, and I .cannot understand why it was I 1 not included in the printed platform." "You cannot get the floor for this puriwse," snapped Butler. "It's too late to do anything about this. And that is all there towns where carrier delivery Is available is to it." , . 0/ March 3, 1879 MEMBER OF THE -ASSOClArED PRESS But Dodd vehemently does not | see it that way. ! "There is something I can do Entered a. second cl... m.K.r .ti" 5011 * u thte '" he told ^miov the po»t office at Alton. 1IK_Act 'Humphrey, a member of the Foi r e i g n Relations Committee. !"When the Senate reconvenes, I jam going to take the floor and or his inexcusable all new§ dispatches credited in this! bungling on this matter." paper and to the local news pub- lUhrd herein. MEMBER. 1HE AUDIf BUKBAU OF UHCULAVION Local Advertising Rates and Coi tract Information on application at the Telegraph business office. Ill f i._ n-,,i,. TU- o__,-™-» 4 - „„„ Bast Broadway. Alton. 111. National Ule Reds - Tne Committe* con- Advertising Representatives: the John Budd Company. New York. ChleaMo. Detroit. Ariania. Dallas. New Orleans. San Francisco, Los Angeles and Seattle. Dodd is a member of the Senate Internal Security Committee, which is planning to study the Administration's efforts to liberate Americans imprisoned by templates a series of hearings on this. (i® I960, The Hall Syndicate. Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By JOSEPH WHITNEY psychologists recently get up 41 four-person teams to work out problems; 15 made up of students temperamentally alike and 25 teams of students who scored differently on temperament tests. The mixed teams turned in a higher proportion of quality decisions; the like- minded solutions worsened the longer they were worked flu. IN darkntw* a btolor In wxuid deep? Answer: Yes, if there are no other distracting factors. However, it has been noted in the U.S. Navy's expeditions to the Antarctic that men have more sleeping problems in the 84- hour winter nights than during 24-hour summer daylight. Capt. C. S. Mullen, Navy neuropsy- ohiatrUt, said that men who had Are fnutratiou respousM aggressive? IMHHllff wall together? Answer i They usually are, but not always. We are familiar with the classic example of the harried businessman coming home after a frustrating day at thy office and whipping his children. This is an aggressive response generated by frustration, even though the relation* ship U rarely recognized by the never own troubied with inwm- -._.. _,_ , — nut w«r« unable to g»t adequate Aoawws As a ruw ttoy work «ggr«§gor. In any case, people sleep in continuing darisnes*. more harmoniously than oppo- do not always react to frustra- He felt this was the result of site-minded people, but are not tion in this way. Some become tension and reduced physical as successful in problem soiv. passive, some withdraw, some activity. t)\p, University of Michigan respond with silent hostility. \0 lt»0, Klus F«aiur«« inc.) t

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