Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 5, 1953 · Page 4
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 4

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Monday, October 5, 1953
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VISIBILITY STILL GOODT Fulton Lewis. Jr. _ T , 'HAS NEED Of ITS OWN PRIVATE FORUM ances. tilt: OFFENSIVE * By GEORGE E. SOItOLSKY it Is curious that Europeans and Asiatics continue to talk about the change of attitude of the Russians, _ _ l6t of iftitial alarm wad voiced when Lester Pearson, the new policy of Malenkov, the <^hi^ Stetary of Stfcfc fdf External Affairs, suggested Prospect of a more peaceful solu- get further through "old- | lon ofl u the t Tp u ob i c ?. s . arisin ! I?* j diplomacy" than th'roiigh completely publicized STSuSSlia " Nations sessions bf one sort or another. Yesterdays disappointments are This sounded to some people like a call for the return readily forgotten in the hopes of to secret covenants and all the other trappings of the old- tomorrow. Actually nothing has Style diplomats who padded softly around the capitals of occurred since Stalin's death even the world, deciding the fate of nations behind closed doors, to indicate a revolutionary change Actually, however> a careful look at Pearson's remarks ty* perspective of Soviet Rus- disdoses little cause for alarm, but instead a considerable sia \ n * ts relatlonsliip with other „t rtr,*A countries. There have been words, amount of good sense. but no actions. There has been First of all, he did not propose either that the UN-as propagandll but no imp icmenta. such be scrapped, or that public sessions of the UN be tion, abandoned. He merely suggested that the UN "has. or The Korean truce gives the im- should have a private as well as a public face # There pression of being a tremendous should be opportunities here for other than public appear- Russian step toward peace, but the methods employed by the Chinese and Korean Communists, under Russian direction, are the same old game of procrastination, delay and postponement. The Russians know that the United States is obligated to open the political conference by Oct. 28, but Vishinsky continues to try every trick in his bag to confuse the situation, to raise false issues, to arouse the hopes of small nations to play big parts, realizing that the United States cannot and will not agree to any changes in the procedural arrangement already voted in the General Assembly of the United Nations. Everything is done to delay. The war in Indo-China continues, and the Russians conduct an agitation in France that it is the United States which insists that the war there continue. They are advertising it as an American war against an Asiatic people. Yet, it was the Kremlin that ordered that war against France. One would from the Russian state- The nub of his complaint is this: "It is not essential, indeed, it is often harmful, for the negotiation of policy always to be conducted in glass houses which are often too tempting a target for brick-bats. It is all too easy to strike attitudes in public, only to find later that We are stuck with them. Open diplomacy now tends to become frozen diplomacy." Pearson is here speaking a fact known to most practiced negotiators, in whatever field, the world over. If men on opposite sides of an issue are compelled to state a decisive position publicly, then they cannot easily retreat publicly from the stand they have taken. When the isslie is a bargaining matter, their first offer tends to become their final offer. They are left no room for real bargaining, for accepting anything less than they have firmly declared they must have. Anyone familiar with the course of important labor disputes in this country knows they are not settled in public. The final agreement, a patchwork of concessions from both sides, iS' usually hammered out around a table in private. Sometimes the disputants are in separate rooms, and only a neutral mediator knows how much each side is prepared to yield. It is the same in most all human negotiations. t Men and governments do not relish the loss of face, and possibly stature, that comes with having to back down in public. Any system of world diplomacy which does not make a place for the private negotiation of issues can hardly hope to produce effective world solutions. If every utterance in diplomatic negotiation on the „reat world problems must be spoken in the reporter^ hearing and before the camera's eye, then, as Pearson suggests, it simply means our statesmen will be continuously caught in a series of rigid poses, like the figures in a waxworks. And really fruitful action will be about as likely as a dance in a wax museum. 9 WASHINGTON, Oct. S-Rfemo to Fulton Lewis, HI (continued): Mafiy of the individuals with whom you have found yourself— and will find yourself in the future at the press tables at the Capitol, have open contempt for the system that is Congress. Many have open contempt for the members of that Congress. Instead of listening and watching — and reporting — they sneer and gibe at the men and women who represent us in our processes of self-government Still worse, they contrive in their writing to promote their own views, and what they would like the facts to be, rather than what the facts are. They are unworthy hirelings not necessarily for money. More often it is for prospective power, or social gain, or fancied prestige, or to satisfy the dreams of an ambitious wife. But they are hirelings, none the less — as truly as the woman who walks the sidewalks, peddling her body. YOU Are Potentially Great! One great axiom you will learn: You yourself are potentially as great as any man of history or of today. Whatever you can dream, as your life achievement, you can accomplish—if you work long enough and hard enough. There is no need to adulate others, or to Henderson County Men to Send Four Men for Physicals BlCfGSVILLE — The Selective (seek reflected gtory. You will build your own, if you are worthy of it; and you will achieve It far more quickly than you can imagine. There is one irrefutable formula in life—inexorable and eternal: the ultimate achievement is precisely measurable by the accumu* lated input. Your fellows will start the day late, and end It as early as practicable. Their unthinking concept of their daily doings is that because it is tabbed with the label "work," it is to be segreaged in closed classification and automatically becomes the antonym of all things classed as "pleasure." Necessity dictates that it must bo endured in order to make possible the so-called recreation of the remainder of life's time. Study this formula carefully. It is inescapable that if one individual metes out a measured week of 40 hours, and another pours out an unwatched abundance of 60 hours, the ultimate result can be only one thing. To a reporter —a real reporter — there is no beginning, there is no end to a day. Life is a continuing day, with mere intermissions for the refreshment of the body. You will learn to recognize this ilk, and catalog them. They spend their hours at cards or chess and, like professional mendicants, beg black-sheets of the stories that others have written. Of you, they will become increasingly jealous as they see the gap between you and them widen. They will see it first because you will be too busy to notice. They will betray it Service Board has announced thatlby caustic remarks and evil Washington Column 3s^ VETS AND AMA SQUARE OFF war, that that country had not TO BATTLE OVER VA HOSPITALS been a French colonial area since OW — MY ACHING EAR There's a good deal of rather familiar noise emerging these days from wherever the British Labor Party happens to foregather. Mostly it's anti-American. It seems we, not the Russians, are responsible for world tensions. We're too rigid, we unwisely insist on demonstrations of good faith, and so on. It isn't easy to deal politely with this silly chatter, especially since it so often represents a sadly inaccurate reading of recent history. Perhaps the most charitable thing that can be said about it is that it reflects the behavior of a political party desperately searching for an idea. The Labor Party today, confronted by recent successes, on the part of the ruling Conservatives, have no program. Within Britain, they cannot decide what to be for and what to be against. So they are taking a time-honored way out of the dilemma—attacking "outsiders," in this case, Americans. On this, they can seem to be united and positive. But it's an optical illusion, and it's also painful to the ear. 1862 and continues to be to this) day. The confusions raised by these Russian agitations may be brilliant psychological warfare, but they are not indicative of any change of Russian policy or tactics since the death of Stalin, or for that matter since the death of Lenin in 1924. By DOUGLAS LARSEN NEA Washington Correspondent (Peter Edson is on vacation) WASHINGTON (NEA) — Should Day by Day QUIET EFFECTIVENESS By DR. W. HARRY FREDA There are some people who dispute is the lack of any posi-'seem to think that nothing is being! tive statistics on just how much is done unless the task is accom- spent. by Uncle Sam on treatmentjpanied by noise, fuss and bluster, of nonservice-connected cases and I They do not seem to realize that Uncie Sam give free hospital serv- exactly how many patients in thej^e greatest things in the universe Singleness of Purpose Persists The fact is that Soviet Russia! ice to veterans for ailments which j two categories there are in Vet- had nothing to do with their mili-jerans' Administration hospitals, tary service? into a major issue between the Jan. 31, 1953. VA makes a spot American Medical Association and check on one day, assuming that the big veterans' organizations. It's sure to be dumped in the lap sion. is following a continuous perma-jof Congress during the ijext ses- nent policy of world conquest which is essential in the Marxist concept of one world—a world that is nationless, raceless. classless, centering in the Kremlin and governed by a Marxist elite. There can be no question that at long last those in control of the American foreign policy, President Eisenhower and Secretary of State John Foster Dulles, have grasped the essential nature of the Marx- it gives a typical picture. There are done quietly. The sun shines upon the fields and puts beauty and , The latest set. of figures is the'^ s ^.into the Rowing flowers That question has now developediVA bed population for the day of Jja ^Sd ^^too'^'dS^S advertise its shining. Likewise, the stars shine brilliantly from the ducc a comparable breakdown. ) Creative work is done £letiy, On that day, VA reveals, therejwhile destruction has noises for its Unfortunately, for public under- ( were 49,490 service - connected companion, standing of the issue, it's very,cases in the hospitals and 54.512J In Machinery Hall, during the complex and it lends itself to nonservice-connected cases. Both centennial Exposition in Philadel- emotional arguments on both'AMA and the Legion agree that ^ ere was a g rea j Corliss 5i ^f- . . K1 u . u u ithose ****** , are W^mate'yiengine, having motive power that The whole problem which has correct. But from there on the turned eight miles of £ hBMng to been getting hotter for the past;statistics get thicker and the de- |Which were attached hundreds of three years, broke into flame a;bate more complicated, few weeks ago when the AMA flatly announced that its No. a call has been issued for four men to go for physicals Wednesday. The Winnie Hockman Missionary Society met in the home of Mrs. Alma McLain on Thursday evening with Mrs. Phyllis Shauman as assisting hostess. Mrs. Rosalee Melvin was program leader. Mrs. Charles Leonard gave the topic, "We Follow Our Indians Trails" and "The Roads Away Ahead," was discussed by Mrs. Vera Bergren. Mrs. Verley Nunn read the poem 'The Indian," and a piano solo "The Indian Love Call," was played by become a cynic. It is not so. If Mrs. Shauman. Mrs. Eloise Hutch- you are a reporter in the true and words, and frequently by outright calumny. Pay it no mind, Bud. It is of no detriment to you. It is in fact the outward proof of your first real glory. Men must have the hatred and enmity of the right people as well as the honor and respect of some. When you find you have* both, you may know you are treading in the right direction. , Cynicism Not the Norm The belief may tempt you that your task will be easier If you machines, with workmen producing all sorts of things. This ««» ww ™— ~ — - , fede f al legislative goal for tne il0 ,ooo of the nonservice-connected 1st goal and they understand that ^mmg Vf" was geJtmg the law caS e S . That number includes pa* 'changed to end treatment of vet-tients who will stay less than 90 erans with nonservice-connected The Doctor Snvs WONDER DRUGS SPELL DOOM FOR DANGEROUS NEPHRITIS By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Mrs. K. writes us and asks for a discussion of nephritis and Bright's disease. Actually, nephritis and Bright's disease mean the same. The name Bright's is after Richard Bright, the famous English physician who contributed much to the knowledge of nephritis. This is a disease of ihe kidneys It may start suddenly, either immediately after an acute infection such as tonsillitis, pneumonia, or scarlet fever, or it may not show up until several months later. Occasionally it develops without any obvious reason though infection is presumed to have been present. It may .get worse for months or years and destroy more and more of the* functions of the kidneys. If only one kidney is involved, it may never be noticed, but if both are attacked the condition often grows worse. In acute nephritis the patient usually feels uncomfortable and may notice some puffiness under the eyes. Swelling of the lower part of the legs, and perhaps even bloody urine, slight fever and chilly sensations are common. Nose bleeds, headaches, loss of appetite sometimes appear, The lessened amount of urine and its dark, bloody, or cloudy appearance are characteristic. Chronic nephritis starts gradually, though the symptoms are like the acute variety but less severe. Accumulation of ffuid (dropsy or edema) is common. As soon as diagnosis has been made by means of examining the urine and the blood, treatment should be begun. In acute Bright's disease, bed rest is necessary. Diet is important and it is now devised to fit the ability of ihe kidneys to take care of the! food eaten. Many years ago most patients were forbidden salted foods and proteins, but today more liberal allowances of these foods is frequently permitted. a step back, for a moment, even for a good reason, is a rest oniy to gather strength to make two steps forward, if possible. Lenin made the retreat a tactical method in the strategy of world conquest. It was for this reason that John Foster Dulles abandoned the "containment policy" as inadequate and impractical. It is impossible to contain a country determined upon a universal empire, short of war. Yet, nothing stands still. The abandonment of a policy, long ills. AMA President Dr. Edward J. McCormick states his stand: "There are persons who would make of war veterans a class of citizens apart from the rest of the nation. The campaign to perpetuate free medical care in government hospitals for veterans with The Legion claims that the AMA u .... _ ow . 1 is really only interested in about mighty engine was so perfectly thenn nnn nf thp fiftnQprvipp-prtnnpptoriiadjusted in all of its parts that it was almost noiseless in its operation. On a shelf near by was a days and who possibly could have tiny toy engine, so small that it paid a private doctor and hospital could rest upon a silver quarter, for that treatment. The VA does,It was running, sending out spurts ot confirm the 10,000 figure. (of steam, and swinging its piston rods and tiny wheels with a great Rest Arc Chronic Case3 The rest of the nonservice-con­ nected cases, the Legion contends, are veterans suffering chronic illnesses, TB or some psychiatric nonservice-connected disabilities isitrouble. They're mostly hopeless a prime example of this mis- cases who have no money and guided thinking." would have to be supported by the _ . . . Now the Legion Says: taxpayers in one way or another, out in a thousand directions,"but A spokesman from the Ameri- As customers, they wouldn't be.they are characterized by auiet- inson gave a report of the prayer retreat held in Monmouth. It was announced that used clothing was to be taken to the next meeting. Miss Buelah Rock and Mrs. Edith Higbee were guests. Miss Janie Simmons, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Simmons, submitted to an appendec- the so-called respectable seg- tomy at the Monmouth Hospital ments of society, that you work. Wednesday afternoon. They too have their humanism, Mr. and Mrs. Verley Nunn ex- their rights, and their emotions, pect to discontinue farming and (Copyright, 1953) move to Pueblo, Colo, before Nov. 1. It is hoped that this move will be of benefit to Mr. Nunn's health.. faithful sense of the word, it is impossible to become one. Human beings are basically good. I have known tyrants,'murderers, prostitutes, and thieves. In each were great virtues. And at heart, few of them—if any — wanted to be what he was. It for these, as well as for So They Say . . . Register-Mail deal of fuss. We all know people that act that way'. Some have a lot of motion and a little light, but no shaft, no product; they simply keep up the steam. They are different from the other kind. The latter are filled with the spirit of service that goes held and implemented, by a seriesican Legion'says this in defense ofjworth a dime to private doctors of actions, even involving limitedjgiving vets hospital care regard-jor hospitals. wars, must be replaced by some other policy because the challenge of events requires immediate responses. And such challenges are accelerated by the very existence moreiof the United Nations, which affords member and now even nonmember states a forum to state their cases and to attack, if they less of service connection: I AMA's position on the chronic, are back of every great cause that "The law provides for this careTB and psychiatric cases is that seeks to bless mankind, of veterans and we don't think! as soon as possible veterans suf-| Here is a good sentence for all by quiet ness of soul and humbleness of purpose. They are the people who fit should be changed. When a vet- fering such disorders should be of us to remember: eran is broke, sick and has no'thrown out of Uncle Sam's VAj might nor power, but place to go, we think it's Uncle Sam's duty to a man who has! hospitals and be forced into local hospitals and institutions. VA fa- served his country to provide him!cilities would then be limited medical care under the present, strictly to veterans suffering dis- spirit, saith the Lord." "Not by by my H. H. Eddy.. Editor ..—Managing Editor TELEPHONE NUMBERS Rcglster-Matt Exchange 4455 Night News Room Numbtn 4458 or 4459 Office 154-156 Cast Simmont Street Galeaburg, Illinois It is not apparent how such a 8Kr<M5rX^./^ meeting (Big Four Chiefs) would Act ot Congresi of March 3. 1879. accomplish results different from C. Prftchard^™.. —Publisher those being sought through con- R * F ' JelU£t Ediinr ferences that are in prospect.— U. S. State Department attitude on world pressure for Big Four conference. To the limit my judgment can discern, you will always get both justice and fairness from me. . . . I will always try to be a true friend of labor.—President Eisenhower to AFL convention. I have to answer all those letters. . . . It's a heart-breaking job. —General Dean, prize Red POW, says he has received hundreds of letters from families of boys missing in Korea. choose thci; opponentsand: theTr :^!;!f to ™ , ^ * h S ,^f .L sta . tut «^ , ^^!!? en, reSUlUng fr ° m thdr SCrV " Aleclo ALE DO — Mrs. entertained a Frank of group ot womenj dropslcal from Joy honoring Mrs. Schaeffer of New Albany, Ind., who is visiting in this community. Mrs. J. A. Stewart of ' Alpha spent Tuesday night with her daughter and family, Mrs. C. F.| lhrough a needle< Bogguss. While here she was a guest of honor at dinner honoring her on her birthday. Pay Attention To Fluid In the chronic or long-lasting form of nephritis, special attention sis given to the accumulation of fluid. Drugs are frequently used to stimulate the secretion of the urine and thereby repiove some of the excessive fluid. Accumulated fluid inside the abdomen is often drawn off Because so many of the infections which bring on nephritis are now being conquered or their Mr. and Mrs. Walter Boyles ofj CO urse shortened by the new Los Angeles, Calif., arrived Thurs-; won der medicines, it looks as day for a visit. though Bright's disease is on the Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Huston way out. returned Tuesday afternoon having spent the past month in the Western states. Mrs. Robert Vance has returned to her home after a few weeks' stay in the hospital at Rochester, Minn., where she underwent major surgery- Mr and Mrs. Lyle Minteer were guests in the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dun- Jap, in Taylor Ridge on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Roundtree of East Moline were Sunday guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Balmer. Mr. and Mrs. Archie Waldo of Correctionviiie, Iowa, have been visiting relatives here and also attended the wedding of Miss Marion Bonynge and Larry McCreight. Mrs. Bruce Domonic aud daughter of Cedar Rapids, Iowa returned Tuesday after visiting here with her mother, Mr$. Grace Rader. v. betterS( , One of the difficulties in this U. S. Position Clarified The Eisenhower administration Dallas City Coach is meeting these numerous chal-i^ ¥11 , . lenges by taking a position that is i*ets llliiil Degree more positive, more nationalistic, more coherent in the philosophic sense than this country has witnessed in two decades. This attitude has encountered considerable opposition in Europe, as witness Clement Attlee's anti-American speech in the course of which he tried to convey the impression that the United States was the international trouble-maker. Yet, actually those nations with whom we have to do business are better off in their relations with ice. DALLAS CITY — Coach Loy Lovitt of Dallas City is one of 703 persons who completed work for degrees from the University of Illinois during the summer session. He will receive his masters degree. No commencement exercises are held for summer graduates. The diplomas will be mailed about Oct. 1. Mrs. Druza Bennington was a member of the graduating class of the Pacific Institute of Nursing. The question of how much money is involved is another cloudy area of debate. Dr. McCormick says, "VA spent more than $500 million Hermon Community Club Has Meeting HERMON— The Hermon Community Club met at the schoolhouse Tuesday evening for their After a short last year on medical care, of^f,^ nember ra «? tln « . which amount only $178,000,OOo! business mee ^g and social hour went for the care of service-connected disabilities." The VA does not confirm that estimate, either. A spokesman claims there is no way to break down the cost of its medical program to show this cost. The American Legion, on the other hand, claims that the sum in dispute is only $73,000,000. That's the cost of maintaining 10,000 beds for one year. The the United States because they Commencement exercises weref i pi c have a clearer idea of what Amer- held in the Immanuel Presbyterian *-^ rc * e totalis Supper ican purposes and policies are. Church, Los Angeles, Calif., Sept. \t North Henderson The role of Henry Cabot Lodge 28. -WORTH HFNrwn<;nw Jr. in the United Nations is a case Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Newberry left M J r y K iarthTciYcle of the"Me^ in point. He speaks up and al-Thursday morning for Portland,^? Church SI servlf a chili hough some of his European col- Ore., where i they_will visit their supper Tuesday evening beginning eagues have ridiculed him for his daughters, Mrs Ed Schaifer artf at 5.30 serving until 7:30. lack of diplomacy, actually Lodge family and Esther Newberry, has presented his country as tough-minded, conciliatory but not all enjoyed refreshments of sandwiches, doughnuts and coffee in the basement. Mrs. Gertrude Routh, who had the misfortune of fracturing a bone in her limb some few weeks ago, is slowly improving. Her daughter, Mrs. Mildred Rieker, has Mrs. Daly of Augusta in the home lo assist in the care of her mother. Mrs. Routh enjoys company. Recent visitors were Mr. and Mrs. Noble Carson and grandchildren, Bonnie, Nancy and Danny of Colchester, Mr. and Mrs. George Shoover, London Mills; the Rev. and Mrs. Kneebone, Oneida; the Rev. and Mrs. Peterson, Galesburg; Mrs. Laura Bowden, Laura Bliss, Emma May, Mrs. Feme Grice and Mrs. Wayne Bale. We will not get down on our knees to them; we will not seduce them; we will not trick them.—U. S. Army attitude toward U. S. POW's who refused repatriation. Thoughts for the Day O Lord are not thine eyes upon the truth.—Jeremiah 5:3. r The newspaper press Is the'peo- pie 's university.—J. Parton. MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press 1a entiUed clusively to the use of republication of all the local news printed In this newt- paper as weU as all AP newt dla- patches. National Advertising Repreaentatlv* Ward-Griffith Company, Incorporated, New York, Chicago. Detroit Boatot*. Atlanta, San Francisco. MEMBER AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATION SUBSCRIPTION RATES By Carrier In city of Galeaburf 30c a week By mail in retaU trading zont 1 Year $8.00 3 Month* fJ.78 8 Months M $4.75 1 Month $1.00 y carrier in retaU trading ton# outside city of Galesburg 1 week 25o By mall outside our retail trading zone in rilinoU, Iowa, Missouri 1 Year $10.00 3 Months _.$3.» 8 Months ..$ 5.50 1 Month $13S Elsewhere in U. S. A. by mall 1 Year S15.00 3 Montha $4.80 8 Montha „$ 8.00 1 Month $1.7$ Mail subscriptions to members of Armed Forces in lUlnola. lows and Missouri I Year $8.00 3 Montha _ $2.T0 8 Months $4.75 1 Month $1.00 1 Year . 8 Months In aU other states „$12.00 f Montha .$6.80-1 Month $3.90 $1.3$ Answer to Previous Puzzle ACEOSS 4 Cooks in tat 5 Vegetable 6 Readiest 7 Observed 8 Closed car V Click beetles 10 Pleasant I —-back 5 Forward 9 Football line player 12 Wing-shaped 13 Fencing swordiJVc 't 14 Untruth \$ 15 Moderated uncertainly 17 Playing card 20Stop 18 Guide 22 Analyze 19 Made into Jaw 21 Soaks up Dickie Hart, son of the William Hart's, who was badly injured byj Dallas City School a cow, is hotae from the hospital 1 J compromising, clear as to inten- Dallas City tions but willing to help the cause DALLAS CITY ~ Mrs Mabel and soon wiU be in schocl a « ain ' In Testing Program V^^^^KSS^^ and C ^ rei V Sha I Uyn and ~ ' DALLAS CITY — Dallas City %JE££* in the"**" . . • ^^ m fi^u h ^ Inu Mr anH MrV vL L p £ r ~ 500 mn ™ schools which will parents Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth No- An ohio detective caught two ticipate this fall in the University A. 3 C. John Markey, son of Mr. crooks when they thought he was of IllinoiS statewide testin * P ro ' tions. (Copyright, 1953) Ex-Sailor Can't Get Away From Number that old "name, rank and serial number" business plaguing him— A precedent was set yesterday when Everett True was acquitted on an assault charge after he explained to Judge Boles that the complainant's idea oi a joke was to give him $ tnck. loaded cigar. and Mrs. Paul Markey, recently completed his training at Lowry Air Force Base, Denver, Colo, and , , is home on a furlough. He renorta OAK RIDGE, Tenn. l^-Clyde Oct. 10 at El Paso, Tex for B. Gift of nearby Knoxville has further training, ' A. 3 C. Jack Lamb, arrived home this weekend from Sheppard even as a civilian at the gaseous!Air Force Base, Wichita Falls diffusion atom plant here\ ,Tex., for a furlough in the home of He got a job at the plant re- his parents, Mr. and Mrs Jasoer cently and his payroll number and Lamb, security badge combined to duplicate the first five numbers of bis old Navy serial number. He figures the odds against the coin* cidence are at least a million to one. I Hire the handicapped igood business. it 1 * Miss Pearl Urban of Evanston was a recent visitor in the T. J. Scott home. Mr. and Mrs. Roger Seavey of Nashua, Iowa and Mr. and Mrs. Glen Seavey of Des Moines were Wednesday afternoon visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Warru* £™t.nH#ri^ conducted by the unit of &h*rl^ the University's know he was unloaded. Bureau of Educational Research as . , . . . . a service to Illinois schools. An educator says that most of Both 5chool and iIs are test . us are smarter than we think. Try ed under this pro ^ a £ as resuits to convince your wue, men! not only predict the future success . .of an individual student but also You hear so many people com- show the extent to which the plaining about this and that these sc h 00 l has been successful in i ay \fc m n y We d enlarge teachin * hira - Tesls ^e adminis- the 8-ball. tered,to junior and senior high „ _ _ , school students at the school and The average dream lasts five returned to the University for seconds, according to a doctor, scoring, the schools paying a small Even with all the new types of charge per pupil to cover costs of make -UD? the program. Auto tires gain pressure during Look to yourselves that we lose long drives on hot days—remind- uot those things which we have ing us of a lot of golfers. wrought.—3 John 1:8. 23 Born 24 Speck 27 Touches lightly 29 Dry 32 Fatter 84 Within 36 Spheres 37 Planter 38 Roman emperor 39 Japanese outcasts 41 Masculine nicknarot 42 Likely 44 High octaves 46 Iterates 49 Depart 53 High priest (Bib.) 54 Paying rider 56 Light brown 57 Arrow poison 66 Mineral rocks 59 Abstract being 60 Chest rattle J61 Umuual DOWN 1 Smoked meats 2 Landed 8 Tardy 33 Slant grammatically35 Snuggle 24 Football play 40 Ornament 81 Skin (suffix) 47 Dash 48 Lake in 25 Musical instrument 26 Turtles 28 Rope fiber 30 Notion 43 Swine-like beast 45 Spanish gentleman 46 Network Ethiopia 60 Site of Taj Mahal 61 Swerve 52 Gaelic 55 Bishop's jurisdiction 4

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