Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 25, 1953 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 25, 1953
Page 4
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PAOI FOUR ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH tATVKDAY, APRIL If, ffSS Editorial To Clear Thin /III* In tie* of the pm labor played in both city «nd school bond issue elections of the current year, ft would be regrettable, indeed, if labor undertook anything that appeared like holding * gun at the public's head to achieve greater power for its professional leaders. At present the board of education is ready to receive bids on * $f,000,000 school building program. The bond issue presumably was conditioned upon what the community could get in the w.iy of school buildings from one jf.000,000 bond issue. The school board expressed certainty the school building facilities obtainable for that amount would carry the system through some years if predictions as to the oncoming crop of school children were not upset. Now, however, one strong group of construction workers, the Laborers Local, has announced a vote to strike for pay scales more than 2$ percent above those in existence when the bond issue was vT>tcd. It doesn't take an engineer or an architect to reach the conclusion that if such a pay scale were granted and if it were allowed to affect the cost of building the schools—even if the trend were confined to the Laborers—we will get considerably less for the bond issue. And, in return, to get what was voted for originally, we might eventually have to float a further bond issue. It is highly doubtful that the public would "buy" another deal like that. No matter what kind of support was forthcoming from the unions—and we think many of their members would oppose it, too, when they were protected by a true secret ballot—it's a sure thing the additional bond issue would lose. However, added to these factors is another: The present strike is being called immediately following a city election in which there was considerable open talk of the relationship between the Laborers' local leadership and the successful candidate for mayor. The community would feel reassured to a considerable extent if Mayor-elect Struif openly could discount—even if he didn't completely discredit—• this relationship and its possible effect on enforcement of laws that might have to be invoked during a strike such as the threatened one, or others. Especially is this important in view of the findings by an examining committee of local women in their investigation of possibly illegal voting in the election. Mayor Struif should make a strong statement in this direction, and could indicate even more clearly his intentions by his selection of a chief of police. But the Laborers' Local could make an even stronger case: By pledging to resume their negotiations with their employers. The Laborers' leadership could do themselves even more good by announcing that their support of the school bond issue constituted a contract with the public—not a gouge at its pockctbook. The public, those interested in better schools rather than their pockctbooks, helped labor vote this bond issue, which can provide many thousands of hours of employment during the next two years. A pledge by labor that it would work on the school buildings at The fteeri for Holding Polite thief Time was when the Alton Police Department was poor enough to inspire little respect. Por * long time the chief efficiency of the Alton police force was displayed in the collecting of graft from those willing to pay for special privileges. Only now, and then would a man gain police authority who had any talent for trailing law-breakers. In 50 years there had been two outstanding police officers in Alton—Jacob Kuhn and Peter Mt7.gcrald. There been improvement. Steadily the public had begun to show favor for real merit service. In organizing the police Alton has made progress in inducing some of its police to take special training in the school of the I-cdcral Bureau of Investigation. There has from time to time been inclination to make fewer changes in the head of the police department. Experience had shown that there been public benefit in continuing the service of police chiefs who had been efficient and honest. The outlook today is for the superseding of a worthy police chief for purely political reasons. There is one chief argument against the removal of Chief of Police (ialloway and that is he is experienced and he has had an important part in getting the existing police force organised. There arc rumors of prospective dabbling with the civil service, which controls police and firemen. There will be vigorous protests against making political pawns out of the Police and Tire Department. The loss of the benefit of superior experience such as recommends Chief of" Police Galloway may prove costly and there i» nothing to recommend the change which has been planned in the Police Department. In such * change is involved a folly that can only be regretted by all, including the mayor-elect by whom the change is made will be done. An Cxcollcnt Board For City Library Mayor i.inkogle made excellent choices in his Glance* . 1MIW MM tutu. "I'm a Democrat! Since the Republicans are in. Dad has got so excited about budget talk he has lopped a buck off my allowance!" Victor Riesel Says Labor Giants Meet NKW YORK, April 25 — There , . , , , . ., ,., vvas just such a week back in 1935. selection of members of the Hayner city library R ^.^ m (ho f]oor flf mp AFL board of directors, [lie board that so ably conducted convr , nlion wnPn .],,hn^,ewis slug- tin- library through the years before it became a aty, RCf | Big Hill Hutcheson for calling institution is represented on the new boilv; various him a dirty name. That week made segments of the city's business and cultural life also headlines for almost tsvo decades, arc represented. >. j That week saw Lewis and a hand- Tor the selections he tn.ule, the mayor is to be ful of men meet in a hotel room commended; and those who have agreed to serve and-start the CIO. on this important body arc to be lauded for their Now we're at, the beginning of public spirit. another headline-making w e e k. I The Hayner city library, which served the pub- ' Once a * ain labor giants are meet - lic so lon« under the loyal leadership of women de- ing ln notel r ° OIT1S ' °" ce again i . i . . .,[ , , , . , i they're planning the strategy which voted to the institution, now will be able, with ,,,..', t . .... ,. i will hit the front pages with the 2ft and 5O If ears Ago April 23, 1928 Thp honor lists at Alton High School tot the third quarter were: Class 1-1, high honor—Newton Davis, Oranvllle Lemondft, Hugh Sargent, Mary McKlnnay, Margaret Marr. Honor—Edwin Jackson, John Lessner, Byron Martin, Charles Ninbett, Warren Orr, Richard Scfiwaab, Cecil Swain, Helen Kane,Harriet Koehne, Mareella Kortkamp, Edith Melsenheimer, Rose Roaenthal, Dlamanta Vernardos, Jeanne Weber, Shirley Wittels. Class 2-1, high honot«-Gene Gere, Harold Neuhaus, Alice Cruze, Rosemarle Hallam, Virginia 1 Noble, Lucille Springman. Honor—Glen Gray, George Kit linger, Ixiretta Henry, Marjorte Kirk. Harriet Pfeiffonberger, Rosamond Sinclair, Janet Young. ' Class 2-2, high honor-Paul Tltrhenal, Victor Titehenal, Olive Barrow, Gwendolyn Blazler, Alice Parker. Honor--Sherman Barnetf, Elizabeth Baker, Hortense Gulp. Susana Gerard, Mary Henley, Jane Joestlng, Mildred Nishett, Mary Parker. Class 3-t, high honor—Ephraim Green, Evelyn Johnson, Carolyn Swain. Eloise Swnln. Honor—Dudley Giherson, Mildred Harlovv, Ora Sldner, Marion Word en, Class 3-2, high honor—Rulh Smith. Honor—Glen Davis, LaVerne Emmerson. Viasta Koukl, I5orothy Luer. Lois Marr, Wilma Mills. Sophia Prager. Class 4-2. hiph honor—Walter Johler. Bruce Shephnrd. Bornice Ernst, Lydia Luken. Honor- John Knotterus, John MrAdnms. Hersohel Mr-Galley, Ed Meyer, A11?.n Rlehl, Alma Ahe, Louise Bartlett, Genevieve Dempsey, Mary Geisler, Carolyn Hilton, Evelyn Harris, Dorothy Jenkins, Wanda Kassinger. Edna Allen Kelser, Lucille Kile, Wilma Logan, Suzanne McKinney. Daisy McMurty, Feme Miller, Goldie Newherry, Leona Renken, Helen Sloat. The Alton Board of Education voted to employ the firm of Pfeiffenherger's Sons to, handle the architectural work proposed under the $100,000 bond issue. Of the $350.000 worth of debenture bonds on the Alton & St. Louis bridge project subscribed by Alton people, subscribers of $22,500 never answered the call for payment. One of the officers of the bridge company said unless the subscriptions were forthcoming it would have to resort to court pro- ceedure to collect. April 25, 1903 On opening his office In the city hall, afftr n few days absence at home due to a sprained inkle, Police Magistrate Few found that his desk and cabinets had been ransacked and plundered by vandals much in the same way as those of Comptroller Gossrau. He reported the court docket, n large packet of notes sent to him for collection, and various documents and personal papers were miss- Ing. The old St. Charles Hotel, known in enrly days of the city en the Franklin House, also an ad*' jncent building immediately north of it on State St., was bid in by William Sonntag, acting for Theodore Cabrllllac, at $8,400, when offered at t master in chancery's sale. The buildings were' • part of the Godfrey estate. The Rev. T. Oberhellman was to have a part In the cornerstone-laying exercises of St. Peter's .Evangelical Church In Granite Cjty. Alton Catholic club gave a smoker, the program including an address by the Rev. Father T. Cusack, musical numbers by Fred Immenga. J. 8. Crlvello, James Greene. Charles D. Haagen, Ralph Greene, Ed May, and Prof. F. Herman. Announcement was made of the forthcoming marriage, June 10, in Springfield, Mo., of Joseph B. Crivello, popular Alton businessman and amateur Thespian, and Miss Frances Sansone, daughter oC a retired Springfield merchant. The couple was to occupy a home that Crivello was having erected at Twelfth and Belle St ( s. , Dr. T. L. Fotlds awarded to William King a contract to move 8.000 yards of earth on Belleview Ave. to fill severpl building lots. 0. J. Gossrau, city comptroller, planned to enter business in St. Louis with Mayor Young. Postmaster Seitz of Upper Alton announced that Riiey P. Owen, attorney, .had accepted the position of assistant postmaster to succeed Dr. H. T. Burnap. Mrs. K. Betz bought a dwelling on E. Ninth St., near Liberty, from John Hoffman at $1,650. G. M. Brown was checked in as successor to W. W. McKee as Bell Telephone Co., manager here. Mr. and Mrs. .Tames Hagan mourned the death of their infant son, Harry, of whooping cough. Mrs. Mary Flagg, widow of Richard Flagg, was gravely ill at her home on Alton St. at Ninth, and her daughter, Mrs. Addie Slover arrived to attend her. Readers Forum Mexican Gets Exercise Just Using Gestures By JACK RL'TLEDOE (FOB HAL BO VLB) MEXICO CITY If— A Mexican can get almost as much exercise sitting at a table talking, as some Americans ran in a round of golf. It's because of those gestures. Mexicans and most Latin Amer- 1937. But. this time, some of the ' leans have a gesture—usually ac- no increase in scale, and with an even more efficient hotel conferences may result in com pan led by a grimace, shrug rate of production than customary, to make our the crippling of much of CIO. or other physical contortion- for bond dollars go farther, could go a long way toward This coming week therefore almost everv thought and feeling. i . i , I . .I i I J L *J £ L. I U.J *" ILHCLllUJtHIIll-VVCiaUllHH-Ulfc ^\J It** ' J^-U'-J *~"- LI iv. *n*ju nm.j ¥» <_. o«-«- LI IV clearing the air, and improvmg the public's opinion marks the end of the era launched , Some are so expressive words ; whethep it vvas a dirt road or a i tvere made in the last election and j wonders of creation and provi ,. * . . . . - >vviiiiiii,i.ii(jiiwiiL|./ujEiiv7vviiii revenue from the city tax, to broaden ,ts usefulness j drama)i( , , mpart of far . f]unK under the direction of a board whose membership augurs well for the future of the institution. national drives like those which startled the country tack in 1936 and Letters to the editor should be of 1 reasonable length and must be signed although the names will be withheld from publication at request of the writer, Letters should avoid personalities and unfounded charges. Prelude to Cleanup Week Editor, the Telegraph: Just a few minutes from a busy morning to compliment you on your editorial about the debris on is wonderful to find an alderman in Alton's City Council with fortitude enough to stick to a start towards a clean-up-vice commission. One couldn't but wonder why the council was willing to Ok a police commission and no one would even second the motion for one composed of citizens. Was it that they had nothing to ' fear from the police department' b 7ead7ln"the"singW of birds,".... I almost choked yesterday as i j but weren't sure how the citizens ; beauty of the f | owers , the statell- rut across Piasa at Broadway. Be- i would be? Ma y° e u vvould be wel1 ness of the forests, and the ma- fore the rain it was difficult to tell I for them to note that some phanges jesty of the hills may we see the Prayer for Alton streets. It was timely, but somewhat overdue. Prayer for Today O l God, in whose Word it is writ* ten, "Speak to the earth and it shall teach thee," grant to us at thii awakening season of the year a of thy never failing of the organizations involved. ; back in 1935 by the handful who are unnecessary. Others are so Otherwise we'd recommend a "strike" by the started CIO. Of that group only| su btle only a Mexican, can under- board of education—against letting one dollar in a v are , .i , i L • • ii i survivors are far from building contracts until the situation was relieved. street. " "* plot OI while we may move slowly, we j dence. Amen. „, thp _ nrt)l j do move, and I'm sure more peo- al Pearson's Merry-Go-Round China Lobby Still Active WASHINGTON, April 25 — One year ago this month while visiting ! Alton EJvening Telegraph with Gen. Eisenhower in Paris I had occasion to suggest that one of his most difficult problems after he got into the White House would be the China Lobby. This referred of course to the small but powerful group dominated by the Soong-Kung dynasty which has benefited richly from I Publlihed by Alton Telegraph Printing Company P. B. COU8LBY, Publisher and Editor Published Dally Subscription Price 30 centi weekly by carrier, by mall •7.00 a year within 100 miles; $10.00 beyond 100 miles. Entered as second-class matter at the poitofflce at Alton, III. Act of Congress March 3, 1U7U CIO in-1 j n g t ]jfc e thumbing one's nose, of. deed, for they are the independent vvhich more later. John Lewis and the AFL's David Dubinsky. There are new men of labor—and those are the hours in which the newcomers make their plans for be necessary to give them some- the future. thing in return. That might well When CIO was started in 1935 agreement to keep Formosa its leader of today was an insati- as an independent republic or U.N. ably curious youngster, either in trusteeship, giving up all claims Japan or just about ready to re- j to the Chinese mainland. turn from the Orient after seeing Dulles knew that the Reds are ', the world on a bicycle. Now, 18 not going to retreat to the Korean i years later, Walter Reuther is embrace. They put about the waist easily. He knew he faced : about to meet with his Auto Work- sa me amount of energy into this Hie alternative of sacrificing thou- ers Union high command to make • "abrazo" as a golfer does in a . And the important I stand them. A few can be confus-! * m rp ™ ,' T7 t IT„ t nrt P le ar * watching the mayor and fo»< ftvim nn in i • i-r *\- i_- . , '• side of the old station at rront and r ° . , ' far from CIO ,n-, ,„„ „„. ,u.,~x.^ _ . — ~^ Markct is full of tin can. and other council than have been before. debris. I know that it has not been Also a big round of applause is Let's look In on two friends— i c i eaned f or a t least 17 years. In the j due the women of the VFW for call them Pancho and Miguel—; surnrner | ne tall weeds hide the their action. That situation has meeting and talking: —Norman D. Kennedy, Regina, Sask., minister, First Presbyterian church. .-• find ourselves in this tremenduous traffic jam?" The answer he gave view of the cars parked on the been with us a long time and I'm me was simplCi made horse 8enge< Pancho sees Miguel and raises north side of the station. We do sure the men knew it but—the! He gaid thp reason for our tl . affic his hand about shoulder high and | svelcome a moderate growth of • women did something about it. Al- brings it downward and inward, i weeds as they tend to hide the To an American that means "go' rubbish, but at times they grow a "way" but to a Mexican it means "come here." Miguel comes. Hearty Embrace Instead of shaking hands they Htle too high for my disposition. The city square is swept occasionally, but the trash is left for days and days to blow back on the square. The railway tracks are never neat as you find them elsewhere. There is large brown paper IIIV. HI I V t IIU I I V V. U& CIUV^lllll. II !£, LI ll/L4~ *.*fc»».'»i«VFi*»iiip»»«*.'W»ii*»*s»»i««t.w*i«.»»i»*j , — i _^ sands of (!. I. lives or else making important decisions affecting the swing for a 250-yard drive off the! that is always plentiful. They tell U S aid to Chiane and which has MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS j diplomatic concessions such as entire auto industry and there- first tee - u.o. am 10 Lnmug anu \\niLii nas . The Associated Preii li exclusively en- ! ' ,, , ., .. . , . . . T , . . . . . ,. siphoned part of those funds into tltled lo lhe " Be for publication bf «n '' ormosa. He knew Eisenhower had fore much of American business. 1 Pancho pinches his fingers to- me that it is used to line cars. There is little use in bringing In- ton could be clean. We don't have to smell just because Madison County does. ' MRS. W. F. Editor, the Telegraph: There are quite a few irate citizens that want to know just what the G.A.A.C's stands for. What is tragedy was bad planning, and the more I think about it the more it makes horse sense. We are now proposing to widen Front St. There is no question ,that Front St. could stand to be widened, and it is anything but smooth. I can see no logic for the basis that it will relieve any congestion, news dispatches credited to It or not one of the most skillful propaganda i oihVrwii?' crafted T" thi..paper ,nd i lalkc> d '•«'"«"• extravagantly during to the local new * and political machines ever to op-! erfltp in this roimtrv i K 08 ' **»««•»»« »»»•» »»d oontrnct eiate in mis country. information on application at the Tele •cv^rv. ih* e-ofnf,, «f M,.. tT c A graph builneu offlc*. Ill Eait Broad- From the safety of the U.S.A. | way . Alton, in. National Advertising they have not hesitated to sell i ^" a cM*»g"'i^"oiL 0m ' l ' y C °" New strategic materials to Communist '• — China, attempted to corner the i policy swayed by campaign ron . soybean market just before the , , riblltions lo certain genalors . W hen Korean war and hired some of forpiKn pollcy „ influenced in se . the most politically potent lawyers (Tet by prjVate individua , Si no maN in the nation to plead their cause ler how wo i]. ln , entioned) it is with Congress. dangerous. That's what the foreign I suggested to Gen. Eisenhower agents registration net is supposed iv unit ii vJi rtiin't n tin iiuoiiit;.>n. i niii-iiu pun iico ina liiigd r» i\j- . _. pBper , nd , . „„..,,., „ He will then call the CIO lead- gelher and jerks them towards his f'uential people to Alton oni . t*n e herem. the election campaign about set- ers into Washington to plan for mouth. He's inviting Miguel to eat scenic , route promotion. One look at tling the Korean war. And he knew a showdown drive in the South as with him. that public opinion would not stom- the first test of his new "Target iut Miguel has other ideas. He much more loss of G. I. lives. | Organizing." Needless to say, no: stiffens his little finger straight up, He also knew that a report to new leader can afford to fail in i clasps three fingers against his Washington from Formosa told i his first major campaign. Reuther j pa i m an d jerks his thumb toward how Chiang's soldiers now have i will hit hard. an average age of 29. This is considerably older than the American When CIO was launched back his mouth. He wants to drink. Pancho agrees, but he forms his there, John Lewis -gave steel" to ; , humb flnd forefinger into an oval> army, and older still than the Com- Philip Murray, who took with him wjln tnree f ingers fl ar j n g s ky- numisl army, and, under Chiang's ; his handsome young executive sec- svards Tnat m eans "just a little." standards, much too old to fight, rotary, Dave McDonald. He also kneu Chiang had no means" Phil is dead and now McDonald They go into a bar and sit down. Miguel, the host, clamps by the Secretary of Statt> but by s)lPk rarefully placed dollars. I also sun- his hands once and says "psic." 's to call a waiter. A waiter trots over. Drinks are ordered. Money done Then Misuel suddenly slaps his i s i b ' e was the unofficial gesled that it would be to bis wilh newsmen hcfore |he wra||w advantage to encourage a Congrcs- Chma Lohby St . ared Eisenhoxu .; It WHS also that inasmuch as certain senators ; to prevent. i of fwni - t{inf , fresh troops . m eets with the steel union men received heavy campaign contn- Third and most . | mnoi ., ant „ | Fina || y DMcs knew , hal CnianK whom j ohn and Phil led-for Me- "~ / butions from the Chma Lobby, its wi| , ,„, Pxtl . c , mply dmif , u n, lf not ! was so foa ,. ful of , iein(J inNadci , Donald, too. as new president of ?J!?'i'?l" >n ai ' lua ! Jy ammmletl tn impossible, to win peace in Korea from the China mainland, rather the United Steelworkers of Ameri""' OL "' Asiatlc P ol "-y flM ' (l ni " without sacrificing Chiang Kai- than invading himself, that a re- ca. must prove his right to leader- li-rence to using his troops was ship. In the coming week, in At- . viow recently taken out of a Gen. Omar lantio City the very town where hancl '^nward, loosely but with Bradley speech - on request. the CIO was horn. Dave McDonald Vlg ° r> lheres a iook of f'^ 11 * 1 Yet when Dulles hinted at cer- must prove to the veteran Steel on ^ fare ' Anvone can tel1 he S tain concessions inherent from Union high command that he can foi '8° tten something, view discussed inside the National these facts, the China Lohby show- plan new organizing drives and a , ed its teeth, and in one day Presi- nesv wage assault against big steel. C'lilung dent Eisenhower took the almost ' And win. of course. No new leader, Dulles had reasoned: In order unprecedented action of reversing can fail in steel-and survive. expressed incredulity that U. S. to get the Reds to retreat some SO his Secretary of State. Senators would accept campaign miles to the waist of Korea it willi (Copyright HI53) expenses from the China Lobby. our city gate-way and they would decide that we didn't know what it was all about. So why bother? I have i;ead repeatedly that the incidence of polio is high in this vicinity. Perhaps if such conditions as an open cess-pool ditch as large as a small lake and used by a thriving business located approximately 150 feet from the public square were eliminated much of the illness of our darling children could be avoided. This installation was made during the present administration. When I reported this condition to the proper officials I was informed that it was permis- so great about an organization ' not. when it must empty back onto that is trying to stop erection of! Broadway. Now if Front could in a housing project where people of some miracle continue down the modest means and boys returning levee and empty out below Hart- from Korea could live? These men ford without having to merge with very well know that a housing Broadway, then we have a feasible shortage still exists in Alton and plan for moving vehicles. Traffic they are making every effort to cannot be moved speedily by see that the rent controls will be many stop and go signs, by merg- discontinued for good. Don't you think it is high time that our mayor and aldermen make the decisions for our city for the good of all our people and not for the selfish interest of a few? E. M. J. Our Traffic Jam Editor, the Telegraph: ing heavily travelled streets into another. To move lots of vehicles they must be moved in an uninter- t rupted fashion. A classic example is the four-lane highway from Godfrey to Alton. A lot of vehicles can move fast until they hit Del- NELLIE M. ANGEL. retreat. sional investigation of lhe China m , 0 H Lobby- a probe which the Stale Department and many Democrats security Council. \\ould welcome. The General, then new in politics For A Clean C'ity Editor, The Telegraph: mar and State, then we go into the funnel. Our planning needs to During the past few months we he future Panning, not temporary, have heard much concerning the! Anything of a temporary nature traffic congestion that exists with-, is almost &lw& y* ^ niost **' in our city, and I have heard no P ens ' ve one dispute the fact that some-! Your newspaper has continually thing should be done. I was pushed for the completion of Mo talking with a small business man I Adams Highway, and there is no of Alton some weeks ago, and I ! doubting the fact that the com- I he He did not spark to the idea of an investigation. Dulles Vs. Formosa The other day, however, President Eisenhower was forced to choose between China-Lobby Senators and his own Secretary of Stale. The choice came alter Ins Secretary of State had dropped a hint thai the United States mi^ht have to abandon Chiang Kai-shek and Formosa in order to get pi ace in Korea. As between his Secretary ut State and China-Lobby Scnaiurs, Eisenhower hesitated only a few minutes. He repudiated his Stuc- itry of State. This leaves lhe nation ngln bac k vyh*f» it was during the Truman administration. Fir^t, we have a State Department just as intimidated, by the China Lobby under John Fester Dulles as it \\as under Beta Achesan — except that Dulles retreated quicker and farther TOONEitVIlXE FOLKS B M Fontaine Fox Seoood, we have a foreign policy biJlueaced. by secret foreign agents, many «f them not registered with DM Jt»tica D»parun*m » foreign OL.P MAN FISHER'S FAMOUS BUSINESS OF REMOVING THF VYlNTCK TOP He rubs his thumb back and forth across an upturned forefin- —money! Pancho reassures him with a And "when" CIO ww "torn" back shrug " He has plenty ° f money there, John Lewis was bawled out Then the conversion turns to by the only man who could do otner thm e s it -grizzled'Pan Tobin, then the But tnat n0se thumbing: don't AFL Teamsters boss. become angry if a Mexican places Old Dan was tough. But so was Jli « thlimb on tne tj P of nis nose Lewis. When Tobin, the power in- and wigBles his fingers at you " side the AFL. scolded John L. for He ' s not being disrespectful. He's splitting away from the AFL, Lew- merely indicating disappointment, is snorted: ' tnat somet hing he'd expected "What are you complaining. hacln>t (aken P lace ' about, Dan' You stand to gain too' ~~~~~ "" when Piitshurgb and Detroit and Veterans CJa by \\r the big muss industry cities are! OAKLAND, Calif. .'P — From unionized. You -stand to gain as 1.000 to 2.500 returning Korean war nuu b us anybody, it not more." veterans are flown each week Anil i rue it was. Alter sltn-l was from the airport to eastern points unionized, the Teamsters Union in b >' 'he Civilian Air Movements Pittsburgh jumped from a handful service. This service, started early to one of lhe nation's most power- in 1951, has used a maximum of fttl locals. So it went. Except in 5 ? planes at one time. It is supep. the northwest where a young | v »sed by the Air Coach Transport Teamsters Union chief needed no Association and the Independent | married coupto should b* help from anyone. In 11 states Military Air Transport Association, tionally free from parental dom- there, businessmen soon resjiected j v — Hooray for Alderman Parker! It' asked this question; "Why do we! (Continued on Page 8, Col. 8) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By JOSEPH WHITNEY Consultant training and hard work will create genius. Intelligence in its highest form is no good if permit, ted to Jie fallow. On the-other hand, a welUdeveloped normal intelligence can reach high accomplishment. Don't be discouraged if you don't have a giant intellect; few people make full use ot all their intelligence anyway, Does a filial attachment Uoder married happiness? Kboul4 parent* help tbeir children choose vocations ? Answer: No; not unless it is in a . Aitfwly the business-like teamster's official who himself was a successful investor. He wanted strong unions, but strong and profitable business- will unveil the most startling Ination, but ordinary family de> votion should not interfere with union organizing technique aince j that. You should enter ujwn mtf* the CIO sat down ir factories., r j a ge with a whoJetome Ready to meet in 14 separate con* , of allegiance to both your !• tkere aucli » thing •« » "tarn f*niiw»" men top. He wa>— §ud is Dave ferences in Chicago's Conrad | and to each otoer, rettiiiig ta*t 4JMW*f: No! Beck, now president of the Team- Hilton Hotel are Dave Beck's col- ! a man who can give H'hnleJMHTtifl. fefwa witto superior mental equip* other psychologists believe i leagues and lieutenants in the . normal love to a parent is ideally meat can be considered as poten- same ability can b* produced by Answer: Yes, says Dr. Robert H. Matthewson of the New York Board of Higher Education. You should not put the entire responsibility upon either the child or his school. Also, don't depend too much on aptitude tests; they are not infallible. Dr. Norman C. Meier of the University of Iowa believes that artistic ability can People who are be determined by tests, whereas the In a few da>.s. shortly after i Teamsters Union leadership* be rtusits President fcisenhow cr, j (Copyright 1953) . [prepared to be a devoted husband, tial geniuses, but only study, training. 1 (fowrifbt MM, Klnf fc*twc« Syndic*!*

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