Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 3, 1952 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

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Tuesday, June 3, 1952
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PAOft FOUR ALTON IVBMNO TSLBORAPM TUESDAY, JUNE 3, 1952 Editorial itgffWi Caart win j*f«f««t ' 1%e last bulwark of the right* of the people of the United States, ttw Supreme court, proved trttrttrofthy yesterday when the ruling wa« made that President Truman had no such inherent poweft it he had claimed* to have to take arbitrary 'action) fat property seizure. Thc Supreme court ruled igaihst the President's .pretense to have a right to seize the steel mills and to operate them and to fix thc rites of wages to be pi id to the workers in the mills. In years gone by, the Supreme court had ruled against pretended rights of presidents. Until President' Roosevelt completely cowed a whipped Supreme court there were numerous decisions given by the high court invalidating rulings of the President, also by some of the bureau chiefs. The danger of such rulings being made by the president or some of his creations is that the rights of the people could easily be invaded, and destroyed. ; Perhaps Mr. Truman picked a bad time. He asserted his powers to do certain. things at * time when there had arisen much dissension in New Deal and Fair Deal policies.'The•••winsome way of Roosevelt was no longer prevailing, its planning no longer potent. A noted American humorist, philosopher, Mr. Dooley, once said that the Supreme court, follows the election returns. It may be a .lively anticipation of election returns to come in the near future that was compelling in the Supreme court findings. But we do not believe it. Rather we accept the view that it would be wrong to allow any American group to absorb the power of the govenrment completely, as some of the union politicians have been progressively doing for a long time. The steel workers are on a strike in consequence of the high court finding against presumptuous efforts of Mr. Truman and his closeup colleagues to take over under guise of having inherent powers. The court held that thc power to do all such things as Mr. Truman sought to do rests in Congress the elected representatives of the people. Qnincy Time Vote No Comfort to Aldermen Popularity of daylight saving recently had a good test in Quincy, and fast time won out by what might be determined a split-second margin. After a 10-year trial, DST had been rejected in Quincy 4 year ago, and when submitted to the voters this* year u a public policy question it was approved by a majority of only 416 in a total vote of 14,858. The city council had agreed in advance to abide by the result of the referendum. What made the test at the polls a good one was that the fast time question was submitted along •with a proposal to adopt the city manager form of municipal government.. Taken together, the propositions brought out a large vote.-The big turnout apparently was mainly the result i of thc hot campaign on the governmental issue, and the number of votes cast represented well over a third Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Ties With Underworld Plain ifNatice for The tone Eagle While Charles A. Lindbergh is "ill alive, and probably he would bi made very happy by it, a nwvemeat has been started in Congress for an investigation of the motives that were behind the scandalous treatment of the. Une Eagle during the second World War. Because Col. Lindbergh had a different point of view from FDR about what would be correct policies of our government, President Roosevelt did all in his power to disgrace Col. Lindbergh. The shabby, cruel treatment of the Lone Eagle was carried to such extreme lengths that it almost deprived our country from having benefits of his invaluable services Col. Lindbergh was prepared above all others to give. When Lindbergh tendered ' Is services for war time use, by his government his offer was scornfully rejected. He was blacklisted by FDR order in all airplane plants in thc country but one — that one owned by Henry Ford. Defying the Roosevelt power for doing harm, Ford took over Lindbergh, who rendered great service to his coun- auspiccs of thc private enterprise of Mr. in the war, Lindbergh did flying which under Government orders nevertheless by thc government and whatever use there was silently accepted without thanks. There was never an ot'ficul account given by the government of wh,it Lindbergh as a private citizen did in the years of World War II. It is thc record of these feats of the Lone Eagle it is now desired to be given publicity so that the conspiracy of silence which so far has robbed Col. Lindbergh of recognition for his services can no longer operate. Even some of the closest friends of FDR publicly condemned the President for his spiteful attitude toward Lindbergh and said that the Lone Eagle was badly treated not excluding even Harry Hopkins, Rooscvclts other self. So far there has been no complaint made public by the Lone Eagle that would show Lindbergh felt he was injured, but anyone could know that he must have been cruelly hurt, more so than FDR could understand, or cared to know. Peanuts are called a good substitute for meat, but there's no substitute for peanuts—at the ball game. of the city's population. But, strange to say, thc total vote on fast time was a little greater than that on the city manager plan, which was beaten by about 700 votes. Evidently, many Quincy voters ducked balloting on the manager plan but registered their sentiment on fast vs. standard time. With such a close vote on the question of fast time, the Quincy city council would appear to have been left on a spot. Whatever the subsequent action of the aldermen, it would seem likely to make half their constituents mad. By now they may be wishing the manager plan also had carried. Alton' Evening Telegraph Published by Alton'Telegraph Printin* Company P. B. COUSLEY. Publisher and Editor Published Daily Subicrlptlon Price 30 cent* weekly by carrier, by mail 17.00 a year within 100 mll«; ' S10.00 beyond 100 milts. Entered as second-class matter at the pottoffice at Alton, 111. Act of Congress March 3. 1879. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press is exclusively en- news dispatches credited to it or nol i otherwise credited to this paper; and both to tht locil news published herein. WASHINGTON, June 3. - Florida's enraged Gov. Fuller Warren has madfctfational headlines rampaging up and down the state, braying like a bull moose against the Senate crime committee. But behind all his bluff and bluster is a sordid story of underworld ties that is only half told. Because it had to cover a lot of other states, the Kefauver committee let Warren off easy. This column has .now uncovered additional facts that ought to give the Florida legislature all the excuse it needs to impeach the chief executive. Here is the none too pleasant story: (1). Under Florida law, Governor Warren swore, in an affidavit, that the total contributions to his gubernatorial campaign in 1948 totaled only $8825. Yet William H. Johnston, Louis E. Wolfson, and C. V. Griffin testified under oath that their contributions to Warren in 1948 exceeded S400.000. Section 102.62 of the Florida statutes at that time limited the total contributions to a governor's campaign to 515,000. , (2). William Johnston, who alone admitted donating over $100,000 to Warren's campaign, was the known boss of four Florida dog-racing tracks and an old-time associate of such Chicago hoodlums as John j building materials to contractors Patton and Frank "The Enforcer" j working for Florida. Almes walked Nitti. Regular pay-offs from John- i in, virtually out of the blue, and ston's bank account 'n the Barnelt j suddenly began doing a lush busii National bank in Jacksonville went! ness with the road contractors, to Patton's relatives, and Johnston i (4>. Another company formed was lending as much as $30.0001 right at the time Warren took of- fice was the Jaxon Construction Co., which succeeded in obtaining over 5800,000 worth of direct contract state road construction work, plus "negotiated" equipment rent- Side Glances By 25 and 5O Years Ago "If you know that umpire is a bum and a robber, why don't you tell the management and have him dismissed?" David Lawrence Isolationism Also Threat To Britain Do You Want To Weigh Less ThanYouDo? LONDOJ^, June 3.—Britain is by no means through with Socialism. The slender majority of the Conservatives is such that, if thc Labor government comes into power again, even more radical measures than were taken before can be expected. The "left wing" mentality is not novel to anyone who has studied extremism in democracies — protected as it properly is by freedom of speech. This writer has just had an opportunity to talk at length with various "left wingers" in Britain and found them loyal to England, isolationist in their point of view, and very close to Communist philosophy in" their day-to-day arguments. ,As one talks of the "left wingers," it becomes apparent that they employ the same phrases and reason things out very much as do the so-called isolationists in the United States. While the Nationalist in America cries out against high taxation or argues for making America strong in defense while other nations are expected to take care of themselves, the "left wing- al contracts to the state of over j er " here is against rearmament Local Advertising Rates and contract Information on application at the Tele- iraph business office. 111 East Broadway, Alton. Ill National Advertising Representative, West - Holliday Co.. New York, Chicago. Detroit. $100,000. Officially, Jaxon Construction is owned. by Charles E. Cobb. Actually, however, it is owned by gambler Johnston, who "loaned" Cobb $140,000 to set up business. Johnston held all 240 shares of the company's preferred stock as security for the "loan." Two other officers in the firm are John Rush, Jacksonville Beach gambling operator,- and William Joe Sears, Jacksonville attorney- members of Warren's campaign "policy committee." because it interferes with social measures, especially government subsidies for social reform. The Korean war in particular is regarded by the "left wingers" as a catastrophe because it interfered with the social-reform program of the Labor government. Despite all the protestations of interest in the United Nations and the principle of collective security, the "left winger" at heart doesn't care a bit about the United Nations if its policies or programs interfere with cago racketeers Jacob "Greasy Thumb" Guzik, and Tony Accardo at a time to invest in such gam- j .. musc i e j n " on Miami Beach's (5). Warren also appointed as a [domestic affairs here, special investigator W. 0. Crosby,! But it is not in the international who was charged by the Senate j sphere that the "left wing" mental- crime committee with helping Chi- j ity shows its true purpose. That is bling enterprises as the Chicago Downs Association, whose president, I. S. Weidrick, is a convicted larcenist. (3). Johnston set up tire salesman M. C. Almes Tallahassee with % in exactly the same month Warren was inaugurated. Overnight, Almes became a prime supplier of road- in business in $10,000 "loan" S & G gambling syndicate. Warren also refused to seo anything suspicious about the sudden wealth of Jimmy Sullivan and Hugh Culbreath, Florida sheriffs, who were fingered by the Senate crime committee. On top of all this, Warren's racing commission failed to take corrective action when the hidden revealed in an unremitting hostility toward any system of private enterprise or free competition. If one extolls the merits of competition the answer usually given is that this means the exploitation of the workers or else that it produces a sort of syndicalism as between employers and the unions to raise wages and set prices, thereby producing a result which is allegedly against the public interest. The "left winger" is glib in his .-v.,.. T*. U w>.» - - 1 u • r • an acquaintance bored ownership in Florida racing tracks j charges against the capitalistic me for twf) hours j a ] king 8 b ou t his by notorious Chicago racketeers | system, and his arguments are as dlet In revenge : talked to him By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK, ff — Do you want :o lose weight? You don't have to go on a pro- onged starvation diet. You don't lave to gulp appetite-reducing pills or consult a psychiatrist. You don't have to take sweat baths, ift barbells, or go on 20-mile hikes. All you have to do is brag ....brag....brag. The pounds will roll off you magically. There are two kinds of people among perhaps 25,000,000 dieting Americans: (1). The strong, silent type who keep their weight-reducing project to themselves. There" are a lot of these, but you never hear about them. (2). The talkative type that insists on discussing diets with any- b^ody and everything. Scientific Solitude The first .type gets a scientific diet from his doctor, chews his celery in melancholy solitude, drops a few pounds in lonely silence, and then gets sick of the whole business because "wro cares?" Soon he is putting whipped cream on his pork chops again and getting fatter fatter....fatter than ever. The second type starts out the same way. But he doesn't lose interest. After losing a few pounds, he starts in to brag. f "I used to be as plump as a railroad roundhouse," he says. "And now already I am beginning to look like the Eifel tower." The more he brags the more he wants to lose; the more he loses the more he wants to brag. As I say, I feel I discovered this June 3, 1927 Announcement was made of the marriage fhomai Chamberlain and Roberta Simmons of j Brighton. Chamberlain was formerly cashier of \ thc Brighton bank. Mr. and Mrs. John Baker, jr., of Brighton announced the birth of a daughter June 1. Roger Knecht, a sophomore, was chosen captain of th« baseball team for the coming year at Shurt- Icff. Coach Wood was to lose three track stars in thc coming season—they were Floyd Short, Percy Kelsey and Strat White, all seniors. Charlie White had been named track captain for the coming year. Bart R. Kennedy, former city clerk, for 20 years, died at St. Joseph's Hospital following a long illness. He was a native Altonian, was 46 years old, had been in city offices since he svas 23 years old. Surviving were his wife, two sons, George and John, two sisters. Mrs. George Palmer and Mr*s. T. W. Cunningham. Notice was served upon the City of Alton by Alton^Rallway Co.. formerly a part of the Alton. Granite & St._ Louis Traction Co. that it had elected to reject""ordinances for franchises now held by the city traction lines. Abrogation of the contract was made under the decree of foreclosure and sale of the A.G. & St. L., the Alton Gas & Electric Co. and the East St. Louis & Suburban Railway Co. in Federal court. Conference was to be held by city officials and officers of the traction company. The following students were certified for graduation from Alton High School: Morgan Bants, Francene Bartlett John Bowden, Arthur Braun, Adele Busse, Ben Byford, Elmer Childers, Harriet Christoe, Paul Close, John Cobeck, Joy Coleman, Don Cravens, Betty Craven, Lillian Crofton, Josephine Curdie, Delbert Dean. Matilda Denother. Harry Dickinson, Helen Doyle, Russell Draper, Frances Eberlein, Viola Eisenreich, Carl Fors, Leona Fundell, Melvin Gent. Thomas Grigsby, Gertrude Halght, Newton Harris, Frances Haynes, Homer Henderson. Ruth Hobson, Sadie Jackson, Russell Heiney, Lina Joesting, Gladys Johnson, Cordelia Kelley, Gordon Kerr, Nelson Laird, Charles Landiss, John Logan, Nelson McBrien, Ruth McPhillips, Dorothy Mann, Forest Marr, Henrietta Means, Margoria Megowan, John Miller, Herman Oehler, Paul O'Neill, Ellen Pfeiffer, Billy Pierce, Esther Quickert, Nellie Richey, Elsie Schaeffer, William Scherrer, Irene Schwaab, Luella Smith, Louis Spiess, Eva Stork, Bramlctte Swain, Edgar Tipton, Virginia Tonsor, Josephine Weingand, Marie Williams, Julia Willoughby, Harry Oder. Using as his r-.ubject an appeal for greater respect for the basic principles of the Constitution, Boris G. Alexander, Shurtleff College sophomore, won the men's annual all-college oratorical contest for the prizes offered by Dr. Myron W. Haynes. Lewis Julianel of Medora placed second. Winning of this had given Alexander a three time championship. In his fres'hman year he had taken high honors in the Durden oratorical contest and earlier in this spring had won the college contest. Alton /une 5, with three exception* had lo ^ndon the u S6 of trading stamp, promote trade. p Herb and Robert Curdle, ir., were taking an important part in establishing a new bank with T?i o $2 i at Granite City. The bank was to occupy a new building being erected by Mrs. Lucia Snagel ' of Central Union Tel, phono Co. announced the closing of an «Kr0«m em 17 which his company leased lines of Calhoun Telephone Co. for a year with a renewal clause. BeH instruments were to be used. The Calhoun network connected Oration with Kampsville, Belleview. Brussels, Mo/.ier, and Hamburg, and a new line to link Graflon with Nebo in Pike county was under construction. Charles Trendall fell 12 feet when a ladder broke at his home, 1015 Main street, and his Injurlei had serious aspects. E. C. Paul received notice that he had successfully passed state board tests at Springfield for registration as a pharmacist. Man. ager T. H. Kauffman moved into the new Standard mill office. Dr. Mather Pfeiffenberger passed a competitive examination for admission as an assistant physician at St. Louis city hospital, a post that would give him a wide experience in his profession. Fred Lehne bought of William Sachtleben for J1000 a iot on East Seventh near Langdon on which he was to erect a home. William Head's wild goose, a family pet for 18 years, was dead, The bird, brought down on a hunting trip by a wing injury, had been taken home by Head and became far tamer than his domestic g«ese. When the bird became enfeebled frcm age so it no longer could swim, Head constructed a light wooden frame in which he would place the pet in the farm pond so it could paddle about. Elbert Byron, Hubert and Elmer Fry, Phil Dclcrding. Harley Hamilton, and Albert Hastings, all of Ryric Wholesale Grocery staff, made an extended exploration of "wet cave" in Hop Hollow, which disclosed there were points where the cave was of two-story height with rooms opening at a point about 20 feet above the main level. The group carried lanterns, and waded knee-deep through what felt like ice-cold water to work their way through some of the passages. The marriage of George Paul and Miss Hannah Sherwood, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Sherwood, took place at the home of the bride's parents where the ceremony was read by the Rev. G. \V. Shepherd. Because of a recent death in the Sherwood family, only relatives were present. Miss Marcella Sherwood, niece of the bride, was ring-bearer. Paul was associated with his father in the drug business, His bride who had been employed at Bowman's store was the 19th girl who had resigned from the store staff to be married. Prayer for 0 thou who hast made it possible for each of us to be free in mind and heart, give us courage to withstand all efforts to impose upon us unlovely patterns of thought and unworthy objects of devotion. Thus Robert S. Allen Reports False 'Economy' WASHINGTON, $174,000,000 /slash June 3 — That in the atomic weapons appropriation bill is looking more and more like a grim case j>f "penny wise and pound foolish." The Atomic Energy Commission, in a detailed analysis, has warned may each of us help to make our j congress j ona i leaders that the cut nation in very truth the land of free and the home of the brave. Amen. —Kirtley F. Mather, Cambridge, Mass., professor of geology, Harvard University. (Copyright 1952 by the National Council ot the Churches of Christ in the U. S. A.) Answers to Questions —By HASKI2V— myself. I hit the 1 ^ scales at 20-1; A reader CRJl get the answer to any j get n "- : .... ... ™,__ i „ in funds "will gravely endanger the country's leadership in atomic energy." Illustrative of that, the Commission reveals among other things, that the reduction will prevent the construction of safe storage facilities for the growing stockpile of devastating atomic weapons and the undertaking of certain research projects that are vital for the development of the H-bomb. None of these crucial facts \vere considered when the $174.00Q|,000 was ripped out of the atomic bud- before I decided to do any-, que!ltlon ot bout it. I got a diet from: Te|h pounds thing about my doctor, read all the books on the subject, and hung a picture of the late Mohandas Gandhi in my bedroom. He was my ideal pinup boy. Wrought Change In the beginning I guess I was the strong, silent type. I would lose a few pounds, become sick of the whole business, and eat the lost pounds back in two days. I hated to talk about my diet for fear of boring people. was brought to light. Soviet diatribes i for a full hour about my diet. To MIRROR OF YOUR MIND with the Communists. It is merely By LAWBENCK GOULD Consulting; Psychologist tifying himself in imagination with a figure who fights and may even kill, but does so In the cause of "law'and order"—that is, with society's approval and that of his conscience. (Older people find the same sort of "release" in reading detectives stories.) Brandishing a "six-gun" may keep a boy from fighting with playmates. 1» "having your feelings hurt" childish? Answer: Usually. You cannot help being hurt if someone you love makes it clear that he or she no longer loves you. But if you are hurt (and angry) when a friend fails to telephone you often enough or when someone you meet fails to rescognize you, you're behaving M a child does when he cannot be the center of attention. You are refusing to admit the painful fact that you cannot be tec live, or as important to your frlen48—or The small Poet u normal Biuall b.oy to he a "U-Man"? "self-revelation" be a mask? Answer: Yes. writes Eugene C. Mi-Donald jr., in the International Journal of Group Psychotherapy. When a patient reveals an unpleasant fact about himself )• a group meeting, he may well be doing it to cover up more serious from which he svishes to distract his or the group's attention. The more "profuse" the self-revelation is, the that the Socialists here think along almost identical lines as the Communists so far as the economic order is concerned. What is surprising, however, in talking with the "left wingers," is their altitude of super-arrogance— they express the conviction that all intelligence resides in the British Isles and that Americans, notwithstanding their industrial success, are somehow ignorant of the new thought in the world or indifferent other acquaintance for another hour. The result: Another ton 5, (act by witting The Information Bureau, y« Street, N. W., Washing- D.C. Please enclose three (3) cent* for return postage. Q. Which countries are Included in the term Soviet satellite? I.W. A. Red China, North Korea, Mon- jgolia, Albania, Bulgaria, Rumania, Hungary, Czechoslovakia, and Poland. In addition, the Iron Curtain encloses East Germany and East Austria, and there are organized Communist forces fighting in Indochina and Malaya. Q. How old was Grandma Moses when she first started to paint? B.- R.C. A. Nearly 80. Anna Mary Robertson Moses, regarded by some as America's foremost primitive gone. . i painter, is now 92. She-lives at P° und Eagle Bridge, N.Y. Every day since then I have bragged. This has worked so well that I now tip the scales at 182—just 22 pounds down, and still losing, Beacon Shines Again Not (or long was the beacon Q. What is the name of the tree with the fragrant violet flosvers, resembling wisteria, except that the blossoms are in dense, upright clusters? H.N. A. This is the paulownia, a native of China, but naturalized in the dimmed | B the' o,d Ken^' Residence oastern United States^ It was nam- at Kerikeri, New Zealand. After ! <?d In honor of the Russian grand shining for 132 years as an unoffl- c-ial guide to craft entering the harbhr, the light was evlingimhed on the death of Miss Gertrude Kemp, last November. But now to the rights of the workers. One gets the impression, too, that a British type of dictator could arise here r. • '.•'.standing the traditions of liberty ana (reedoni. Giv- _ ^ _ __ _ en the kind -nf Conditions that i i he" house "^- the oldest wooden i ounce. It svas existed in >.'•"i,.<ny. there are plenu of demagogues who believe i light burns again, in "ciifi'ir ai-iirm" and even in violence to ••• ef.;i^ 'heir ends. Fortunately for Great Britain, any such group is in the minority and, is k-.-!(, as the moderate faction of duchess Anna Pavlovna, daughter of Czar Paul I. This axing was done in the House on the plea of "economy." That argument had a strong appeal in ail election year, particularly as the cut looked relatively small as compared to an over-all atomic budget of $1,137,727,000. But what the rank-and-file of the House didn't know was that the slash cut far deeper than they supposed. Instead of being a general cut, as was widely believed, it was actually a specific shearing that, astoundingly, takes big hunks out of the weapons program and other vital defense measures. False Economy The exact meaning of this kind A. After the collapse of the German Empfre and the abdication of the Kaiser, a republic was set up which lasted until it was overthrown by Hitler. Friedrich Ebert served as its first president, from 1919 to 1925. The only other German president was Gen. Paul von Hindenburg, from 1925 until his death in 1934, At this point Hitler took the title of Fuehrer and Chancellor, and the republic ceased to exist. of economizing was bluntly pointed out by Gordon Dean, chairman ol the Atomic Energy Commission, ir a private conference with'congre& sional leaders. One of the publishable things h« told them is that the loss of oni $27,500.000 item will make it neces^ sary to store fabulously destructive and very costly atomic weapon; "in shacks above the ground." Dean made this startling disclo sure to a question by Sen. Levereti Saltonstall (R-Mass.) on the "ef. feet of the cut in weapons facil Hies." Dean replied the construe tion of safe storage measures wouk have to be abandoned. "In other words," said Sallow stal, "if you don't have a place tc store these new weapons then you will either have to cut down pro ducing them or leave them out ir the air, so to speak." "That is correct," replied Dean "The storage arrangements thai we propose to build are expensive, but they are secure and belou ground, with special temperature devices and other precautions thai are essential, Unless these facil' ities can be'constructed, then th< only alternative will be to ereci shacks above the ground and tc take a calculated risk in using them. I doubt if Congress reallj wants to assume that responslbil ity." The Commission's report reveali that the slash will also hit vita physical research budget. II was this type of research ilia produced the devices which en abled the U. S, to detect atomic explosions in Russia — among oth er things. Yet this all-important research would be drastically curtailed by this so-called economizing. The alarming story is graphically related in the Commission's unpublished memorandum, prepared by Commissioner H. D. Smyth and submitted to Sen. Brien McMahon (D-Conn.), chairman of the joint atomic energy committee. (Copyright, 19521 Q. What is a pennyweight? L.C.S. A. A troy weight containing 24 | TOONEKVlLtE FOLKS By fotil,iine Fo* M 6uess I'LL LEAVE THAT WAITIN' BENCH THE WAY THEM FOLKS PIXEP IT. LOOKS LIKE RAIN AOAIN T'PAV the weight j building in New Zealand— and the: of a sUver penny, which explains | ' the name. The abbreviation is dwt. | ' Fitly percent of all patients entering hospitals In the United States are admitted because of in- i jury or violence. • Q. Are there fewer Communists in the United States now than last year?, R.P.T, A. Yes. The Federau Bureau of r ?->u- party is in violent dis- ' whk . h could give Soviet Russia a ' Investigation reported 43.217 Com- rreement with the "left wingers." ,..;.,,„..., in thf > .. rn i ri ., ar • • inumsts in 19.')!, and only 31,608 at; agreement ! victory in the "cold war. ih?re will be little chance of a "left j " T he "left wing" mentality envis-j the Present time, most of them in something i wing " Soci&lisi regime loming into :ages a Socialist state in which the Mmi1 Vml ' S """ New York Slale power. Answer: Yes-or a private de- less it should be taken at face "Hopalong Cassidy." value. Just as a criminal may try boy's most serious to defend himself by pleading , L - 0 ntinent and ultimately will have government will operate all indus- ]f Britain is to be saved from the; |rjes fjx wage g and p|1ces ftnc j clremists. she s going to need isupply at the same tirne so c i a i help, and plenty of it. on the inter- : sem ces, including health and edu- national side. It cannot be doubted; cation as ueU as subsidies on food, that if Britain goes to the wall, it| A Soeia i isitje state is vie wed a* a will have a profound effect on the; sort o{ Ulopian solution for Brit- even ytHtf partner— as you .are to emotional problem is that he is guilty to a lesser offense ("I could : repercussions on the security of oi|rse|f' Nine times out of ten the bom with or develops strong ag- not have killed a man in New lne United States .itself. Americans '' ain's ills. In view of what can sometimes be done on the stump when conditions are desperate, this uegtecU" you is gressive impulses which will York because at that time I was ; generally do not realize how close- j is _ danEerous doctrine. If aver DUt t .._ £._ i_i_ _* ^ u: i_* A .. i« t Un "K'i*tlrt r\f >-/-tliHiti<v a V»u nlr in RrrwiVl vn 1 ' • cfi Kr ...-.11*^,-! 4 U«.» i vo t n. r *..-,,* n_:* l <* wu^ • fn* Wrapped up in hi* own af? serve tfci 9O* vvho say* "un* lite," f a.JlW, kind" wlflK» doe* not t&ey «wJl ifJect you him later in the "battle of robbing a bank in Brooklyn"! so ly related they are to Great Brit- but for which right no>v he a patient may admit to having lied |ain, the Kuropean continent and Q. How long has the woid antibiotic been in use? M.J.H. A. According to one authority, the word antiobjo*is was coined by a French physician, Jean-Paul Vuillemin as long ago »s 1889. The derivative from this, antiobiotic, was introduced by Dr. Selman A. Waksman in 1941, in the sense of an extract from an organism, usu- d m«n a *"* « ™' d ' »' realize needs to find a . harmless outlet, to mask the fact that he believes This need is well met by his iden- himself to be a coward. 19SJ. giof F«itui«» Syndicate, Inc.) eign policy that could isolate Brit- -. . . , . , _,. , VIkl.I J*V/11V^T 11 >>,*<• ». V-I»»«-» ..JU»^i..p —»... North African bases. They ought ain from her dominions as well as to re-examine the dangerous cur- fro lhe L r nited state*, rents running throughout Luropei to kill infecting germs. Q. Who was the {kit president ol Germany? &I-N. I

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