Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 3, 1968 · Page 6
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July 3, 1968

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 6

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Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, July 3, 1968
Page:
Page 6
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH WEDNESDAY, JULY 8,1968 Apparently-Unrelated Events Linked By CAHL f. ROWAN jtONft mm - The bomd OTHERS HAVE "SALES" BUT OUn PRICES ARE LOW EVERY DAY! P. N. HIRSGH & Co. WlLSHffiE VILLAGE NORTH ALTON ALTON PLAZA WOOD RIVER and bullet-riddled bodies Of several Chinese men drift down the muddy Peart River to where mystified pleasure boatefS ptoclt them from the territorial waters of this British Crown Colony. New York (Jov. Nelson Rockefeller, Sen. Eugene McCarthy, and other American politicians hint at pledges to the voters that they will permit "no more Vietnams." An official newspaper In Shanghai says for the first time that "civil war" is a definite threat in parts of mainland China. Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey says that the U.S. embargo on trade with Com' munist China is not serving the national interest. He wants a 'persistent effort to open up China, and to get away from he isolation of China" to a pol- cy of peaceful engagement with relationship between her. The .hese four developments may seem far-fetched, but one Eileen Browning your new good ntifMwr Mutual of Omaha Is proud to have this highly trained health Insurance specialist to serve you. She can help you provide the finest hospital, doctor and medical treatment for your family. ' REPRESENTINQ Mutuah OF OMAHA* L EARL CUTLER AGENCY -ftSS-tarefc 201 Central Ave., Roxana • 254-8138 Hoat Office Omita,lltb(i«to READ THIS Make ends meet on your Take-Home Pay. Include everything you owe, No Limit. No Security or Co- Signers, Signature Only. Not a Loan. Consolidate your Payments. One Place to Pay. No charge for interview or information, no one refused. ALTON PLAN 309A RIDGE ST. 462-8845 agonizing fact of international life IE that they are related in the most significant way. fhey mesh in stteh a way that they could have a serious impact on the upcoming U.s, Presidential election as well §9 on the future position of the U.S. in the Far East First, what about those Chinese bodies? Authorities quickly concluded that they were victims of clashes between Maoist and anti • Maoist factions in the Pearl River Delta area of the China mainland. Apparently they were captured, tortured, executed, and dumped into the river, which carried them into waters off Hong Kong. Those bodies seem to attest to the belief held in diplomatic and intelligence circles that conflict between Mao's "revolutionary committees" and opponents labeled as "revisionists, counterrevolutionaries, and traitors" has reached an intensity beyond anything imagined by the outside world. The editorial in Wen Hui Pao, the Shanghai newspaper, seems to confirm this. What it means to the American public is this: no Presi dential candidate can speak meaningfully about peace, or say there will be "no more Vietnams," until he has spoken frankly about what his policies will be toward Communist China. In this most populous country in the world, where a mass nervous breakdown seems under way, the evidence is that the Mao extremists are holding the upper hand. This, of course, is the faction that promotes virulent armed struggle to "liberate" other countries of Asia — and even Africa and Latin America — from the "capitalist reactionaries." If this clique holds power in China, very clearly the next President of the United States will not have a total say as to whether there will be other Vietnams. How, then, do people out here read Humphrey's proposal that the U.S. act unilaterally to ease the atmosphere of hostility between Washington and Peking? Some recognize it as partly a political gesture to reestablish himself as a liberal thinker, and one who resists a fanatical policy on Communism that might draw the country into new wars. But the greater interest here in Asia is in what effect the new policy proposed by Hum phisy might have on Communist China itself. No one expects Mao to respond favorably to any conciliatory gesture by Humphrey or any other American — unless the gesture is to abandon Taiwan. But Mao is old and certain to pass from the China scene soon. Once he is gone, will the . AT SINGER FOE / TWOMTSONET ••" ••JULYBthSBth-' • - • - • • * w •• • YOUR CHOICE ! 239/675 ess- SINGER* SEWING MACHINE IN HANDSOME EARLY AMERICAN CABINET! • Smooth stitching-forward and reverse • Bobbin Winder release • Full range speed control • Sews wide range of fabrics- sheer to heavy woolens •Attachments included ^$88 237/827 SINGER* ZIG-ZAG SEWING MACHINE WITH CASE! • Darns, mends, monograms without attachments • Sews buttonholes, buttons • Quiet and vibration free • Sews all types of fabrics- sheer to heavy woolens • Full range speed control Ask about our Credit Plan designed to fit your budget Take from one to thirty-six months to pay. Whati wojbr tomorrow U at 81NGZR today t* SINGER 212 Stott Jr.—Pbon* 4(54313 AU9N, ILLINOIS ** «**«***< ran new riders remain hostile out of a belief that the U.S. has "a thing" going against China? We Americans tend to think that it is Peking's recklessness alone that is responsible for the present hostile relations \vith the U.S., but the trade embargo cited by Humphrey is one reason why the average Chinese might think the U.S. is playing "footsie" with Russia and implacably hostile toward China. After all, among China's great trading partners today are Japan, West Germany, Canada, Australia — all nations that do not recognize the Peking regime. Whereas the boycott against Cuba is regional, the United States stands virtually alone in an anti-Peking posture that forbids the sale even of food. Humphrey could lose as many votes as he gains by daring to suggest a policy change. But he has opened the China issue up as what it ought to be. CASH SAVSR SAVINGS soeir Telegraph Want Ads Pack $ Power! C ,1. .,. ....... - . 254-0101 :.: :l I U I H I I IMUISIIN Jack &J111 OPEN STOCK BEDROOMS SALE Early American Open Stock MAPLE $ 59 SALEPRKXD ea. SAVE $10 AFTER-SALE PRICE $U9 Salem nmpfe—perfect for a growing; boy's room because it's built to take it — year after year! Plus it's got the extra protection of Westing-house Micarta® plastic tops, and authentic Early American styling he'll never outgrow. $ 59 A. Single dresser bam B. Matching framed mirror ------ $16.95 C. Student desk _ *5 D. 4-dntwor chest _ *& B. Corner desk with chair _« K. Bachelor chest G. Panel bed with night stand $59 Colonial Pine OPEN STOCK SALE PRICE 66 SAVE $13 AQ AFTER-SALE Cdw PRICE $79 H. Single dresser base _____ * 66 L Matching framed mirror $19.95 Westinghouse (S) MICARTA Grre him m room heU be prood of—in sturdy pine! Generously sized and built to take anything an on-the-go boy can hand out! Hell like the versatile Colonial styling . . . ycmH appreciate the mar and state-proof pfantie totwt J. Bachelor chest K. Student desk L. Bookcase hutch M. Corner desk with chair . N. 4-drnwer cheat _____ <X Cottage bed K. Night table $66 $66 $68 $66 $66 $66 French Provincial White SALE PRICED SAVE $10 AFTER-SALK PAIGE $78 The bedroom of her dreams-—BO French, m feminine! She'll love the hand-glazed parchment finish, elegant antiqued gold highlighting, beautiful lines, quality construction. It will stay lovely, too, because all tops are protected with Weating- bouse Micarta.® Q. Single dretoer base 160 B. Matching framed mirror $19.95 S. 4-drawer cheat - ,..,,._ W* T. Student desk 990 U, Teen chest * 89 V- Bookcase hutcb $49.9$ W; Comer deak with chair X. Might atand „ , , -.$22.95 Y. Canopy bed -~ $69 Z. Canopy frame 41MI OPEN DAILY 9 A,M, to 5:30 P.M. MON. ft FBI. 8 A.M. to I P.M. HOUII FURNISHING COMMNY IASY TIKMf TO MATCH YOUR IUD9IT

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