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The News-Herald from Franklin, Pennsylvania • Page 1

The News-Heraldi
Franklin, Pennsylvania
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i.i i- t. ra The Weather Pair tonight, low 40 to 48. Wednesday fair, high 70 to 75. The -News-Herald 1953 The News-Herald's 7h (Diamond) Anniversary Year Leased Wire ferric of Tb United Press. Exclusive NEA and Central Press Pietnree and 75TH YEAE NO.

21,017. FRANKLIN AND OIL CITY, PA, TUESDAY, JUNE 2, 1953. Be a Copy, By Carrier 35c Wk. ID UVJ mwm AS UP News Roundup Conference At Bermuda Postponed PARIS (UP) A foreign ministry spokesman said today that the con Climbers Reach High Summit of Mount Everest Become First Men to 2,000, 000 Crowd Coronation Route To Cheer Monarch By JACK V. FOX LONDON (UP) Elizabeth II was crowned queen of Britain and the Commonwealth today in a ceremony of Waves of Reds Thrown Back on Eastern Front Enemy Shifts Attack From West, Overruns Two UN Strongholds By ROBERT UDICK SEOUL, Korea (UP) American and South Korean infantrymen vr solemn beauty before the great altar of Westminister Abbey.

The 27-year-old queen, gay along the processional route to her coronation, tremulous yet self-possessed and grave during the ceremony, took according to their laws, to the oath to govern her peoples govern with justice and mercy and uphold the laws of God. Then came the moment of majestic beauty. The young queen sat in ancient St. Edward's chair under which is the stone of scone or destiny. A rich tunic of cloth of gold fell softly over her body.

In one hand she grasped the scepter, the ensign of power and justice, and in the "other, the rod with the dove, symbol of equity and mercy. Her eyes were fixed on Before her stood the Archbishop of Canterbury. High above his head he held the jeweled crown of St. Edward, poised for an unforgetable second. Then, slowly, the golden ference of President Eisenhower, Prime Minister Winston Churchill and the premier of France in Ber muda, scheduled for late this month, would be postponed sev eral days at the request of the British government.

That means the conference, orig inally planned to start about June 17, would not begin until the last week of the month, the officials said. Officials said a delay of six or seven days was being considered, ihe spokesman said the post ponement request was made Monday by Churchill to French Ambassador Rene Massigli. Churchill dis closed to Massigli he had simultaneously asked the United States if it had any objections to a delay. The French, without a govern ment since the fall of Premier Rene Mayer's cabinet 12 days ago, indicated they were favorable to delaying the session until the pres ent crisis was well past, the spokes man said. In London, a British foreign office spokesman said he could not comment on the French announce ment of the postponement.

Dulles Calls For Policy Change Wants U. S. Stand Against Colonialism WASHINGTON (UP) Secretary of State John Foster Dulles launch ed a drive today to restore America's popularity in the Near East and Asia by taking a more vig orous stand against colonialism. He declared Monday night there was no reason why the United States could not pursue its "traditional dedication to political liberty" without severing its close ties with Britain and France. Under the Truman administration, he said, U.

S. policy on the explosive issue had become "unnecessarily ambiguous." He made it plain it was time for a change. The appearance that the United States has been siding with Britain and France in the colonial struggle for independence has sent anti-American feelings soaring in the Arab and Oriental worlds. Dulles took a firm stand on the issue in a radio TV report on the recent 20-day trio he and Mutual Security Director Harold LAWRENCE Franklin Gl Dies in Korea Pfc. D.

W. Lawrence Met Death May 26 Pfc. Derenfru W. (Duke) Lawrence, 20, son of Mr. and Mrs.

Vivian C. Lawrence, died in a hospital in Korea on May 26, his parents were informed Monday afternoon by the Army. The Army telegram informed the Lawrence family that the young soldier died as a result of a brain abcess, and promised more details in a letter to follow. A buddy of Pfc. Lawrence in Korea informed Franklin friends that "Duke" had been injured in the front lines and had been taken to a hospital on May 25, the day before he died.

Pfc. Lawrence was born in Franklin on Aug. 9, 1933. He attended Franklin schools and was popular among his school mates. He enlisted in the Army on Aug.

6, 1950. He had been serving with a tank outfit in Korea for the past year. Surviving in addition to his par- ents are the following brothers and sisters: Austie Maher, Franklin; Mrs. Vera Hunter, Indianapolis, Barbara, of Pittsburgh; Viv-i lan Franklin; Holland, who is stationed with the Army Military Police at Harrisburg; Theodore, Donald, Calvin, Dennis and Elue, at home. Stocks Steady Alter Wide Break Monday NEW YORK (UP) Stocks steadied somewhat today after a wide break Monday sent the industrial average to a new low since Oct.

30. Support developed for many is sues, including several rails ana special issues. The leading groups showed minor losses on average, however. the rails, small advances came into New York Central, Chesapeake Ohio and Santa Fe. Rock Island, Southern Pacific, Northern Pacific and Atlantic Coast Line held unchanged.

U. S. Steel firmed and Youngs-town Sheet and Republic held unchanged, Bethlehem eased a fraction. Chrysler and General Motors balanced off point changes. American Telephone, Johns-Man- ville, and Goodyear firmed Tn thp oils.

Texas Land Trust lost i 3 points, Richfield 1 and Amer- PFC. D. W. Pennsylvania Weather By UNITED PRESS Temperatures in Pennsylvania will be slightly higher tonight and Wednesday than they have been for the past few days, but they still will be below the seasonal normal. Generally fair weather in Pennsylvania will give way late Wednesday to partly cloudy skies over some sections of the state.

Weatherman Henry P. Adams said in Philadelphia that the past five months have had more rain than in any similar period in the 82-year history of the city weather bureau. He said more than 28 inches of rain fell between end Sunday midnight. The average for that period is only 16.5 inches. Recover Boy's Body CARLISLE, Pa.

(UP) Searchers recovered the body of 10-year-old Larry Piper, of Basin Hill near Carlisle, late Monday night several hours after the boy fell into a flooded arm of Conodoguinet Creek. The boy and a companion were playing along the banks of the stream four miles north of Carlisle when the accident occurred. Atomic Test Delayed LAS VEGAS, Nev. (UP) The Atomic Energy Commission postponed today's scheduled pre-dawn atomic blast for "at least 48 hours" because of high altitude winds and clouds which could carry dangerous radioactivity over populated areas surrounding the Nevada proving grounds. Almost Closes School NEW YORK (UP) Charles Aponte almost succeeded Monday in closing school for the day.

In a "show and tell" period the fifth grade student yanked a hand grenade from his pocket and about to "take it apart" when his teacher, Miss Harriet Freedman, intervened. She took the grenade to the principal's office who called police. The missile was found to be harmless. Charles said he got the grenade from his brother who got it from a playmate- in exchange for a cap pistol. Doesn't Trust Victim SAN'FRANCISCO (UP) Bartender Walter Swart complained to police Monday that a lone customer with whom he was chatting suddenly thrust a hand into a coat pocket, ordered Swart into a back room and fled with $550 A moment later, as Swart started to telephone police, the bandit rushed back into the bar, ripped the phone from the wall and said: "I knew I couldn't trust you!" Take Pig to Jail NEW YORK (UP) It took seven policemen, a milk wagon and a tow truck three hours Monday to haul a 400-pound sow from the gutter in front of a Bronx bar to the local pokey.

Patrolman George Dullahan spotted the hefty porker foraging grub and called for assistance. The police reinforcements then enlisted the aid of a tow truck to hoist the onto tne miiK wagon ana anve it to jail. Then Dullaghan pulled the reluctant porker into the police station with a rope while his six fellow officers pushed from behind. No one knew where the pig came from. 46-Cenr Crap Game COLUMBUS, (UP) Police; arrested five men, incl'iding one who was 91 years old for taking part in a crap game.

The five had 46 cents among them. Scale Mountain; Plant British Flag on Peak KATMANDU, Nepal (UP) The British Union Jack waved today where man never had set foot before atop 29.002-foot-high Mount Everest. E. P. Hillary, a New Zealand beekeeper, and Tensing Bhutia, a rugged Sherpa guide, reached the surnmit of the previously uncon-quered world's highest mountain last Friday and planted the British flag.

They sent down a signal that "all is well," that man finally had won his greatest physical victory over nature and the elements. Col. H. J. C.

Hunt, leader of the British expedition, immediately dispatched a runner to Katman du, nearest town to Everest dangerous slopes, with the glad news that the mission had been accomplished before Queen Elizabeth II's coronation. News Flashed to Queen It took the runner three days to reach here. The news quickly was flashed to Buckingham Pal ace and Britain young queen was awakened to hear it only a few hours before she was sched uled to begin the greatest day of her life. Prime Minister Winston Churchill was elated. "My congratulations on this memorable British achievement in which the whole world has been interested so many years," Churchill said in a message to the climbers.

The victorious expedition twice previously had assaulted the king of the Himalayan Mountains and the third attempt was a race against time. Hunt's climbers used a route which had been pioneered by another unsuccessful British expedition led in 1951 by Eric Shipton, who favored the use of small parties. Mountain climbers previously had tried to conquer Everest from the northern approach in Tibet, now under Communist domination. So Shipton paved a southern route after Nepal had given permission for the first time. Temporary Welfare Secretary Named HARRISBURG (UP)-Gov.

John S. Fine has named Edwin S. Ervin, Shiremanstown, to fill the an order to the heads of all institu- itions under Welfare Department control to "ignore" a telegram sent out by Brown just prior to his firing. The Fine action cancelled a Brown order which would have closed mental institutions and medical and surgical hospitals to all but "emergency and already scheduled admissions." The dismissal of the Chester 'rvmntv lpathpr manufacturer was the climax of a long running battle hotwpon Rriwn tnn administration jofficials and the Democrats in the state Legislature i- Also out was M. William Denison, Brown's top deputy, who was asked to turn in his resignation at the same time that Brown was called on the Gubernatorial carpet.

Brown issued the moratorium on hnsnital and mental institution ad- Mvm steps up iu uie j.u,uuu a year post from the job of Comptroller of the department's Accounting Division. He will be given the title of Deputy Secretary and will hold the job "until the vacancy of Secretary of Welfare is filled. Rosenbergs Will be Executed on June 18 NEW YORK (UP) Atom spies Julius and Ethel Rosenberg today were scheduled to die in the Sing isina nrison electric chair at 11 June 18. Announcement of the time of execution came from United States Marshal William A. Carroll as the circlet, its jewels gleaming in to tne queen neaa.

And the ancient Abbey where for 900 years Britain's monarchs have been crowned, echoed to a mighty roar: "God save the queen." The five pound crown seemed to perch perilously on her head. But, with the rod and scepter in her hands and the heavy garments brushins her feet. Elizabeth walked with a calm grace from the cor- onation chair and mounted the steps of the dais to her throne. "Lifted" Onto Thront She never faltered nor swayed. She turned on the dais and graciously waited until the bishops and great officers had gathered to hold her.

arms and "lift" her into the throne a ceremony going back to the. day when sovereigns were enthusiastically hoisted on the shields of their soldiers. The archbishop knelt before her, placed his hands between hers, and as all the other bishops in the abbey knelt with him, pledged himself to be and true. Husband Pays Homage Then Philip came before his wife. He removed his ducal coronet and handed it to his page, then ascended the steps and knelt before Elizabeth.

Glancing at a printed script held by a bishop, Philip said: Philip, Duke of Edinburg, do become your liege man of life and limb, and of earthy worship; and faith and truth I will bear unto you, to live and die, against all manner of folks. So help me God." His voice was clear and unwave ing. Then he rose and bent over his wife, kissing her warmly on her left cheek. But man and wife were very solemn; there were no smiles and Eliabdeth looked straight ahead. The Duke of Gloucester, the queen uncle ioiiowea, ana tnen the 17-year-old Duke of Kent, shy and in a hurry, paid homage.

The senior peers of each rank came then. and, as each knelt, all the other dukes, or earls, viscounts or barons, knelt in his place in the abbey. Communion Service Held Then the communion service be gan, with iiizaDetn ana tne uuKe of Edinburg kneeling together and partaking of the bread and wine. Carrying in her right nana tne sceptre with the cross and in her left the golden orb, Elizabeth came into the view of those in the abbey for the last time and slowly pro ceeded through the church to the door where she had entered. In the abbey annex, built for the occasion, Elizabeth, finally had an hour of rest and solitude.

A lunch was served of smoked salmon, pate de foie gras, light sandwiches, cheese and biscuits and the queen retired to a room set aside for her. Her day was far from done. At 10:15 p.m. she left the abbey, 20 minutes behind schedule, for the five-mile drive through the great crowds waiting to acclaim her along Picadilly, Hyde Park, Oxford Circus and Regent Street. That magnificent procession itself was two miles long and to most, the high point of a long, wait to cheer the queen.

Tonight she broadcasts to her commonwealth and then presses the switch that will floodlight the great buildings of London. That will be the last official act for Elizabeth II on her coronation day. Typical London Weather Throughout the day the coronation procession moved through both sunshine and shower. It was i. Stassen mae to 12 near Easst ted STL" and South Asian nations.

tary William C. Brown until a "We cannot afford to be Permanent replacement is named, trusted bv millions who ronid hP! At the same time. Fine sent out Queen Elizabeth II Coronation Sidelights By UNITED PRESS The story of Queen Elizabeth's; coronation unfolded today to the! eyes and ears of probably the greatest audience of any single event in history, and Some 2,000 newspapermen radio and television commentators described the scene to countless millions throughout the world as the young queen went in procession to Westminster Abbey, was solemnly crowned and rode back to Buckingham Palace to the acclaim of her cheering subjects. The duke of Windsor, a king who; never was crowned, planned to watch the coronation of his niece Queen Elizabeth II on a friend's television set today. The duke and the American-born duchess for whom he gave up the British throne arranged to watch the ceremony as members of a small party invited to the friend's home.

The duchess of Sutherland discovered today that thieves had broken into her home and stolen jewelry valued at $84,000. The duchess discovered the theft after noticing a back door open this morning. Queen Elizabeth II wore a priceless white satin gown, heavily embroidered in gold, silver, pearls and rhinestones with the emblems of the far-flung empire she rules, for today's coronation ceremonies. Designed by Norman Hartnell, the gown was cut on the simplest lines to display the queen 23-inch waistline and pinup figure. The Communist Daily Worker described the coronation of Queen Elizabeth II today as "mumbo- jumbo, luxury and Dunkeydom." In its long promised corona tion edition, the Daily Worker said the ceremony was a coverup for "imperial adventures in Malaya and Africa.

The greatest British Commonwealth fighter armada to be assembled here since World War II thundered low over Buckingham Palace today to salute a newly-crowned Queen Elizabeth II with an all-jet symphony. One hundred and sixty-e i British and Canadian jets, which barrelled up from the English Channel coast across the Thames River in loose formation, closed ranks and throttled down to scream past the queen, the duke of Edinburgh and other members of the royal family standing on the palace's front balcony. A crowd of coronation spectators stampeded through police lines in Trafalgar Square today and more than 100 persons were injured in the crush. The St. John's ambulance brigade reported it treated 101 injured spectators.

Nine of them were taken to hospitals. Spectacle loving Americans gobbled up a rich feast of coronation news, telecasts and broadcasts today. And from Manhattan to Sunset Boulevard many of them hailed Queen Elizabeth's great day with cocktail parties, dinners and dances. Many saloon keepers planned to keep their sets tuned to coronation films all day, and along Chicago's West Madison Street it was possible to grab a bar stool before breakfast about 7 a.m. In the capital, diplomatic and official Washington joined the eight British Commonwealth embassies in honoring the queen.

A garden party was scheduled for late afternoon at the British embassy and a coronation ball at the Mayflower Hotel in the evening. The 2,000 invitations to the champagne and strawberries embassy party were coveted prizes. Descendants of English settlers in McKees Rocks, met in St. Timothy's Episcopal Church Monday night to offer special prayers prescribed by the archbishop of (Canterbury. A British flag, report decorated the altar.

Queen EiiZabeth sent a mes- which conquered Mount. Everest in a coronation tribute to her majesty. Before she left Buckingham Palace for Westminster Abbey for the coronation ceremony, the young queen wrote: Please convey to Colonel (uonnj Hunt and all members of the Brit-! I i hurled back waves of Communists from a North Korean force today in furious fighting on the eastern front. The battle scene shifted sudden ly Monday night from the western front to Allied strongholds in eastern Korea as the big Red force broke through to the main defense line after overrunning two outposts. Familiar places in the rugged.

mountainous eastern sector figur ed in the new Communist onslaught Luke the Gook's Castle. Sandbag Castle, the Punchbowl and Anchor Hill, northernmost Allied position in Korea. More than a regiment of North Koreans knifed into positions held by the U.S. 45th Division and the 12th and 15th ROK Divisions but by noon most of the Reds retreat ed under strong Allied pressure. A battalion of 700 Reds attempted to take Sandbag Castle in the early stages of the assault, but the 45th Division caught the at tackers in a hail of machine gun and rifle fire.

Reach Main Battleline Another contingent bf Commun ists overran a listening post on the rim of the Punchbowl Crater and reached the main battleline, where they found resistance too severe and retreated. Other Red battalions attacked Allied positions north of the Punchbowl and fanned out east ward to spots around Luke's Castle and Anchor Hill. They also got to the main line. North and South Koreans engaged in bloody hand to hand combat at Anchor Hill uniil the South Koreans secured their positions. North Koreans tried three times to take Sandbag Castle from Americans but the GI's stopped them cold each time.

On the western front, where the Reds had made heavy attacks last week, British troops jumped from their trenches in full view of the enemy and shouted "God Save the Queen." Men from the Canadian, Australian, Royal Fusilier and Black Watch units participated in the tribute to their queen as artillery guns fired red, white and blue smoke shells into Communist positions. Ike Calls Leaders For Legislative Talks WASHINGTON (UP) President Eisenhower today summoned Re publican congressional leaders to a special White House meeting to take up an important legislative matter White House Press Secretary James C. Hagerty refused to tell reporters the purpose of the noon meeting beyond that it involved Called to the White House for the session were Vice President mcnara ivi. mxon, oens. oiyies TT 1J Diiages oi new nampsuire, Wil liam F.

Knowland of California, Eugene D. Millikin of Colorado and Leverett Saltonstall of Massachusetts, along with Speaker Jo seph W. Martin and three GOP house leaders Charles A. Halleck of Indiana, Leslie Arends of Illinois and John Taber of New York. House Group Votes Alaskan Statehood WASHINGTON (UP) The House Interior Committee today approved, 19-4, a bill to grant Alaska statehood.

But the bill, which does not have Eisenhower administration approval, faces a rocky course. Before it even reaches the House it must go to the House Rules Committee. Rep. John P. Saylor the sponsor, admitted backers "have a problem there." They also have a problem in the Senate where a committee vote recently tied Alaskan statehood into an administration-backed Hawaiian statehood bill.

Hearings were ordered on the combined bill but have not yet been scheduled. Falls 40 Feet, Unhurt WAYNESBURG, Pa. (UP) Paul Corckett, 11, fell 40 feet from a railroad trestle today but suffered "no injuries whatsoever," according to amazed physicians who examined him. The boy will be detained at Greene County Memorial Hospital over night, however, as a precautionary measure. Radford Visits Formosa TAIPEH, Formosa (UP) Adm.

Arthur W. Radford, newly appointed chairman of the U.S. Joint Chiefs of Staff, arrived here to- day for a series of conferences with ueneranssimo uniang and other top Chinese Na- tionalist officials. the altar. the candlelight, was lowered victory in Italy, and Field Marshal the Viscount Montgomery of Alamein who smashed Rommel'i Afrika Korps and tore a continent from the grasp of the Germans.

At first the queen sat stiff-necked in the coach, apparently leanui mat tne imperial crown, containing some of the world's i most valuable jewels, would slip from her head. Then she relaxed smuea ai me specators. As Elizabeth became queen in the eyes of church and state, trumpets sounded and artillerymen fired 41 guns at Hyde Park, Windsor Castle and the Tower of London. From the vast multitude of more than 2,000,000 crushed into London's center echoed the shout: "God save the Queen." Day of Magic Thus was perpetuated in the person of this girl of 27 a monarchy reaching back through the centuries to foundations begun shortly' after the Roman legions left this island. If was a day of magic.

To some it wag a fairy tale brought to life. A handsome prince kneeling before his wife and swearing to be her "liege man of life and limb," sealing his pledge with a kiss. To others it was a deeply moving religious moment, a queen anoit-ed in holy oil and thereby sanctified in the eyes of God. To still others it was a wild and gay carnival, a London brought to such electric excitement as had not been remembered since the years before the harsh ordeal of World War II and the grinding austerity that followed. It marked Elizabeth's ascendancy to a throne that still links more than 600,000,000 subjects of Australia, Canada, Africa and around the globe in a commonwealth held together by this invisible thread of loyalty.

The great swarm of humanity had descended on the central London area throughout Monday night, equipped with thermos jugs and sandwiches, umbrellas and pillows. They sat on the curbs and slept in the parks long before richer folk made their way to stands where seats cost as much as 80 guines ($240) and limousines threaded their way to official stand seating 110,000. Beauty In Blue And Gold The abbey was a scene of breathtaking beauty in blue and gold, the heralds standing at the base of each giant pillar of gTay stone in costumes of red and gold with tabards that made them look like playing cars come to life. Facing the altar was the coronation theater, covered with a rich golden carpet. On it rested the chair of estate, King Edward's chair its seat covering the Stone of Scone and the throne raised on a dais.

The robes of the archbishops and bishops mixed with the livery of the handsome young pages, dressed in colors in accordance with the peer whose coronet they carried. A Scots soldier was a splendid sight in scarlet tuni, Tartan kilt and great dagger at his side. First to greet the queen were the choir boys of Westminster school. Their shrill voices were raised in the cry of "Vivat Elizabeth Re-gina" (long live Queen Elizabeth). Then began the two and one-half hour ceremony of the coronation.

The archbishop of Canterbury, Dr. Geoffrey Fisher, together with the lord chancellor, the lord great chamberlain, the lord high con- Then the archbishop called out in a loud voice: "Sirs, I here present unto you Queen Elizabeth, your undoubted queen; wherefore all you who are come this day to do homage and service, are you willing to do the same?" Elizabeth stood erect and faced multitude as the archbishop called out that challenge of recogni- tion- He turned four times as the people snouted their acclamation and reDeated thrice the words: "God save Queen Administers Oath Then the archbishop administered the coronation oath. Facing the Queen, seated in her chair of estate, he said: "Madam, is Your Majesty willing to take the oath?" "I am willing," Elizabeth t- (Continued on Page 11) sturdy friends of freedom hp said. "They must not further swell the ranks of Communist dictat- ors. Many nations in the area feel American policies have been antagonistic to them, he said.

They have suspected this country of trying "to preserve and restore the old colonial interest" of France and Britain. "The Western Powers can gain rather than lose from an orderly development of self-government," he Observed. Mint Refuses to Make Subway Tokens! WASHINGTON (UP) -The U. S. aaa a point, small gains werei" uuviuuav isxa-nntpri in Standard.

Texas matter." Mint makes pennies for Uncle pn the grounds that the Sam, centavos for Cuba, centimos Legisiature had failed to provide for Costa Rica, and cents forenough funds for his department. Ethiopia, but it does not make. The Democratic lawmakers re-has never made and does not acted sharply to his order, which! York subwavs promptly branded "a new The created New York bm sales, City Transit Authority disclosed rown had previously urged the Monday it would ask the mint t0 enaxct-u nnn Says Cure Near For Many Forms of Heart Disease By DELOS SMITH plastic surgical repair of damaged NEW YORK (UP) One ofjheart valevs. America's top heart doctors told Three doctors of the Women's the American Medical Association; Medical College of Pennsylvania Phillips and Texas Gulf Pro- durins Dnne as Aircraft droDDed nearly 2 points while Lockheed and Glenn 1j Martin registered small gains, Pittsburgh Plate Glass rose V2 and Owens Illinois Glass was up IVi points. Activity centered on Radio Pepsi Cola, and New York Central.

GE Strike Ended SYRACUSE. N. Y. (UP) Some 7,000 CIO Electrical Workers be- gan returning to General Electric Co. plants here today, ending a bitter eight-week strike over lo-aal issues.

at Philadelphia presented- dramatic proof that women with medical instruction could detect cancer in their own breasts while the cancer was in an early and curable stage. They reported on 537 women who for 15 years have been cooperating in a breast cancer detection program through self-examination. Eleven breast cancers developed among the 537 and each one was discovered by the woman herself three to six months after a thorough medical examination had shown no sign of cancer. Drs. Catharine MacFarlane, Margaret C.

Sturgis, and Faith S. Fetterman said this proved that women over 30 should be examined for breast cancer at least every six months and "since there are not enough doctors" to examine all women that frequently, "the women must assume this re sponsibility themselves." Women 30 years of age and over should; fice at Philadelphia for a rush job on 20,000,000 tokens. Acting Mint Director F. Leland Howard said in response to an inquiry, "we don't want the busi ness; it belongs to private indus try." He said he had not received a formal request for tokens. The federal mint does not pro duce tokens for any of the many; cities which use them, and has never made them for an- nnvv'sp though some of its foreign coins are similar to some kinds of tok ens in that they have holes in the middle.

During the fiscal year which; ended last June 30, the- mint ground out more than 1,500,000, 000 coins, including 30,000,000 foreign nations, and 65,000 U. S. medals. At one time or another; it has produced coins for most of typical London weather fickle and, earJ marshaI an(J SShaJkK Wrter PS v. the nations of the world, couple's lawver continued jhis last-ditch efforts to save thenred to be the first to fly over cap- Ifrom death.

tured German territory in World today that the cure for many forms of heart disease may be "right around the corner." Dr. Paul D. White of Boston said that the fatality rate for bacterial infection of the heart lining has been reduced from 99.9 per cent to less than 20 per cent "and we can do better than that eventually." New cures and improvements in present treatment could alter the outlook of present heart patients suddenly, he said particularly if they co-operate whole-heartedly with their doctors. Dr. White said the ditference between life and death may easily depend on the patient's cooperation with the attending physician.

The doctor, who last year received the AMA's distinguished service award for his many years of research in heart diseases, pointed out that heart diseases once considered almost invaribly fatal are now entirely curable, Proclaims Flag Day returned in the afternoon by an other. The real heroes of the day were persons jammed on the sidewalks valong Regent Street and the Hay-market, near the end of the parade route. Many had waited. all night and most of the day, damp and chill, for one late afternoon glimpse of the great golden coach and the smiling girl. Next to the queen herself, the loudest applause came when the giass coauuioueu uj.

Elizabeth, the queen who had gone this route in another coach when her husband George VI was crowned in 1937, and the Princess Margaret. Two men who rode horseback a short distance ahead of the coro nation coach brought back memo- oi wona war 11. iney were Marshal the Earl Alexander 'of Tunis, architect of the Allied! WAsniiNUTUiN (Uf today to the British team France to the Fiqi Islands. Oirksen in Korea 1 SEOUL, Korea (UP) Sen. Everett M.

Dirksen arrived in Korea today for a series of conferences with military and civilian leaders. The Illinois Republican would say only that he is in Korea to "look, listen and learn." He made immediate arrangements to confer with South Korean President Syngman Rhee but urnnM nnt nn inhaf ic i sues he will discuss. I Eisenhower has proclaimed June 14 as Flag Day and asked the American people to "rededicate" themselves to the "obligations of patriotism, service and mutual respect." NOTICE REBEKAHS! Meet at I.O.O.F. Hall at 7 p. m.

tonight to pay respects to our late siitpr Mrs. nipna Adams. i 'it NOBLE GRAND. ish expedition my warmest con-iries cratulations on their ereat achieve-l Field Dr. White said many cases otjDe taught ana snouia practice rheumatic heart disease nowj monthly self examination of the yield to penicillin, hormones and breast.

(Continued on Page 11.

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