Sunday Times Signal from Zanesville, Ohio on May 20, 1945 · Page 18
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Sunday Times Signal from Zanesville, Ohio · Page 18

Zanesville, Ohio
Issue Date:
Sunday, May 20, 1945
Page 18
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ODO-ftUNDAT, MAT *, IMS Hi BIOHM TW» ME SUNDAY IDOS-aKHfAI* ZAN0V1UJE. OWO-SUNPAT, MAT »- TM» -^ ttmWs Confident Peace Won't Be Scuttled This 1 ^^ i' nv f'lVbrinK tli6 otnpi . nanteis. « r « i d « n t a n d wnniH follow the fl.htlne. I re- senators sent to Paris when Reed, the Democrat, whose hos- this proposition. It appears to try that _would b e _ a m o s t . ab- mg ""^ ,,,,, ,, y Meihodisl ^ 1[I ^, ub i ican Daniels, president Rale .bus jrwr of the Raleigh, N. C.. and Obcerver, was secretary of navy in World War I. » clow ' sad aoMwrent of Woodrow ___ i. an Interested observer of the __ ht for the League of NmUoni. and ·importer of the late President MMMevtlt's effort* toward a perman- PMCC. Atked by the Associated to compare the temper of the » during the league fight with attitude today during th* San -- Security Conference. Mr. ·ponded with the following story) : · · · By JOfiEPHUS DANIELS RALEIGH, N. C., May 19.-- m-- My recollection is that the enthusiasm and determination for a world peace covenant were more manifest in 1918, particulr- ly around the premature and real Armistice Day, than they are as the day of deliverance cheers the people now. I vividly recall that Thanksgiving observances in 1918, only a few days after the Armistice had been signed, witnessed an outpouring of the people in the churches and in other gatherings, that prayers were offered everywhere that a warless world would follow the fighting. I recall that I spoke to a great union meeting in Buffalo and never have I felt more unity and confidence that the forthcoming peace conference would fashion · way to end all wars. About the same time I spoke at the Cathedral of St. John the Divine In New York where the people were quite as earnest and zealous in expressing their determination that the fruits of war should be garnered In lasting peace. The sentiment in these two cities was expressed In like manner from coast to coast as the reverberation of the guns in France ceased. · The proof that history repeats Itself is seen in the overwhelming public opinion favoring * world organization to insure peace. Sentiment today parallels that which lifted people to the heights after the signing of the Armistice November 11, 1918. The attitude of the people then and now is as alike as two black- eyed peas. The only discordant note then came in the round robin that Senator Lodge and 33 other senators sent to Paris when Woodrow Wilson was sweating blood to secure the adherence of his European colleagues to the immortal pact be brought home and gave to the senate for ratification in July 1919. Th« welcome given to Wilson on his arrival by his countrymen was as sincere and enthusiastic as that which he received in Rome which surpassed any event in European history. And it came from the heart of the people of ail parties and creeds as it is now. The dissenters then were unorganized; there was no hint of the propaganda, or the organized opposition of aliens, protectionists, partisans and isolationists who were later to help Lodge, and Reed sabotage the.league In the senate. Let us take a look at the record as It Is found in the newspapers of 1919. At first, league opponents avowed their eternal devotion to the goal, all except Senator Borah, an upright, downright and forthright isolationist who 'fought it in the open. Lodge, the Republican, and Reed, the Democrat, whose hostility compassed "the deep damnation of its taking off" swore they wished a peace pact above all earthly things, but said they felt It needed a little doctoring to make it perfect. Soliciting Borah's co-operation, Lodge told him that he knew most of the newspapers, the preachers, the educators, those accustomed to write and speak, and "the man in the street" favored the league as- presented by Wilspn but, he argued, when they were educated as to the need of reservations, its ratification could be prevented. So he played for time and kept a treaty that ought to have been acted upon In a few 'days before the senate before he applied the deadly dagger that did its fatal work. This gave time for the opponents with their millions to organize the elements w h i c h helped senators to compass the rejection of the league. Senator Jim Watson, of Indiana, records in his autobiography that he said to Lodge: "Senator, I don't see how we are going to defeat this proposition. It appears to me that 80 per cent of the people are for it. Fully that percentage of the preachers are advocating it. Churches are very largely favoring it, all the people who have been burdened and oppressed by this awful tragedy of war and who Imagine this opens a way to world peace are for it, and I don't see how It is possible to defeat it." Watson added that Lodge turned to him and said, "Ah, my Dear James, I do not propose to try to direct frontal attack, but by the indirect methods of reservations." "What do you mean by that" Watson says he asked "Illu*- tntte it to me" and Wptson goes on to say:. "Lodge then went on to explain how, for instance, we would demand a reservation on the subject of submitting our government the assumption of a mandate over Armenia, or any other foreign country. 'We can debate that for days and hold up the dangers that it will involve and the responsibilities we will assume if we propose that course, and we can thoroughly satisfy the coun- try that would be a most abhorrent policy for us to adopt.. "Senator Lodge then went on for two hours to explain other reseivations and went into the details of situations that would be thus evolved, until I became thorougly satisfied that the treaty could be beaten in that way." And that was the way Lodge and his followers kept us out of th« peace as a perusal of the proceedings of the senate shows. As the senate debated and wasted time, the high protection money got in its perfect work. Many good people were misled and thus, while not wholly responsible for world War II, Lodge and the rest made it possible by seeing to it that the United States was AWOL at Geneva. One day while the senate was dawdling over action on the treaty I chanced to meet Senator Warren G. Harding in the rotunda of the capitol. Association with him in his capacity as a member of the senate committee on naval affairs, caused me to venture to show him an Ohio paper I tiad in my hand contain- ner SERVICE RECORD Local Radioman Awarded Medal for Meritorious Conduct at Bastogne Sgt. (T-4) Leonard Messer, brother of Mrs. Russell E. Kinney of 850 Larzelere avenue, has been awarded the Bronze star for meritorious and valorous conduct above and beyond the line of duty in the Bastagne defense. The award was made by Captain Thomas U. Costilow, commanding officer of Sgt. Messer's field artillery battalion. The citation accompanying the ·ward is as follows: "Technician Fourth Grade Leonard Carl Messer, field grade artillery, U. S. Army, awarded the Bronze Star medal for heroic achievement in connection with military operations against an enemy of the United States. On the 23rd of December, 1944, the 101st Airborne division, completely surrounded and cut off by the enemy", learned that several enemies in civilian clothes, h a d infiltrated through the division's outer perimeter defense and had reached jthe town. "Personnel under the command Bf the Headquarters Battery commander were ordered to form a perimiter defense in the immediate vicinity of the command post "Sgt. Messer, a liaison radio operator from another headquarters, realizing the immediate need of every available man, volunteered to help man the defense, although his normal duty was to operate the radio. "In the face of enemy artillery fire he couragiously guarded a post on a stone wall which dangerously exposed him to shell fragments and sniper fire. "The courageous and Initiative action of Sgt. Messer reflect great credit on himself and the military forces of the United States." Sgt. Messer entered the army over three years ago and went overseas early last fall. FRANK ALBKBS HENRY ALBERS Two sons of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Albers of 709 Linden avenue, are serving their country. S'Sgt. Frank Albers is serving with the Air corps in the Philippines. He has been overseas two years. Before his induction over four years ago he was employed at the Shawnee pottery. Pfc. Henry Albers, Jr., has been aerving in the Medical Corps with the Infantry overseas for 32 months. He entered Oct. 22, 1943. the service They are the brothers of Miss Marie Albers of the Linden avenue address. Anyone wishing to write to these men may get their address from their family, whose telephone number is 5031-R. First Lieutenant Floyd N. Barnes, son of Richard N. Barnes of 1140 Lindbergh avenue, receives the Air Medal with three Oak Leaf clusters from another P-38 Lightning fighter pilot, Brigadier General Earl W. Barnes, Commanding General of the 13th AAF Fighter Command at headquarters in the Philippines. missions in areas where hostile contact was probable and expected. Sunsetters have downed a total of 178 Japanese aircraft in air battles from Guadalcanal through New Guinea and the Philippines to ! the Indo-China coast. Lt. Barnes, a member of the top-ranking Sunsetters unit, won his Air Medal achievement in for meritorious sustained flight Tester Knowlton Mvate sUlpfc C. Tester, rifle man, whose wife, Recie, lives at 1043 Grant street, has been cited by the 362nd Infantry Regiment of the Fifth Army's 91st "Powder River" Division and awarded the Combat Infantryman Badge for actual participation in combat against the enemy in Italy. Standards for the badge are high. The decoration is awarded to th* Infantry soldier who has proved hto fighting ability in combat. The handsome badge conaMi of a silver rifle set against a back- ·f Infantry blue, enclosed ·liver wreath* ·ergeaiii Charles I. Cluster to the Air Medal. He was given the decoration in recognition of "exceptionally meritorious achievement" during more than 20 missions over Germany, flying with the 100th Bombardment group of the Eighth Air force. Sgt. Knowlton, a former Salem high school basketball player, is the son of Mrs. Bertha M. Knowlton, of Clarington, and worked as an aircraft electrician for the Gl«n L. Martin Co. at Baltimore, Md., before entering the Army Air forces. His group is part of the Third Air Division, cited by the president for the England-Africa shut- tie bombing of the Regensburg Messerschmitt plant. Bomb, group a B-17 Flying Fortress unit of the Eighth Air force. Lt: Riley is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl G. Riley of 340 Ablngton avenue, and prior to entering the army air forces in November, 1942, was employed as a truck driver at the Zane Market. He graduated from St. Nicholas high school in 1940. * * * Andrew L. Wilson Jr., has been promoted to the rank of corporal according to word received by his wife, Mrs. Dorothy Silvers Wilson and his mother, Mrs. Gracy Croy, both of McConnelsviile. Corp. Wilson, who is serving with Patton's Third army, has been awarded the European campaign ribbon, good conduct ribbon and medals for marksmanship and sharp shooter. Mrs. Croy's husband, T/Sgt. Charles W. Croy, recently returned to the state after serving for 27 months in the China-Burma- India theater under Gen. Stillwcll. T/Sgt. Croy has the Asiatic campaign ribbon, the North A-ner- 1 ican campaign ribbon, one bailie | star, four campaign stripes, the' Good Conduct medal and a com-. mendation given to his company for skill and bravery. He is a member of the 330th Engineers company which built the Ledo road. pocked roads of Europe. Entering the army in October, 1941, Reed has served overseas 19 months. First Lieutenant William C. Burlingame, son of Hubert S. Burlingame of 1912 Dresden road, is currently assigned to an Officers Aircraft Maintenance course at Chanute Field, 111. station of the AAF Training Command. Lt. Burlingame is a veteran of 78 missions in the European theater of operations where he servec as a fighter pilot. Among his decorations he has the Distinguishec Flying Cross with one oak leal cluster, Air Medal with seven oak leaf clusters and the ETO Ribbon with four stars. Students of the maintenance course are selected on the basis of their experience and technical knowledge. The course covers all shases of aircraft maintenance and :asts five months. Graduates be- :ome additionally qualified to act as engineering officers. Pilots re- ain their flying status. ·Hey Wilson of Clarlngton, en- and top turret gunner on Flying Fortress "Ginger," won the fourth Oak Leaf Lieutenant William F. BUey, 22, of Zanesville, has been awarded the air medal for "meritorious achievement" while taking part In the recent Eighth Air Fore* bombing attacks on Nazi airfteMs and railroad marshalling yard* In coordination with the tank and Infantry thrusts at Berlin. , The Rinnan displayed "courage, coolneas .and skill" while serving at * Mvlgmtar with the 4tOth CORP. REED Corporal Walter N. Beed, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Reed of 1228 Selsam avenue, is among the personnel at an 8th Air Force Service Command station in France, who have been commended by Lieutenant General James H. Doollttle, commanding general of the Eighth Ur Force, for the "hardships and :rying conditions" under which hey have operated the strategic air base, the Command's first on the continent Once a Luftwaffe field, this depot serves as a re-fueling point, a supply and repair base, and as an alternate landing field for bombers and fighter planes returning from long missions over Germany. More than 600 combat aircraft have been repaired or re-serviced and returned to the United Kingdom by this station's personnel since shortly after D Day. Corp. Reed, who worked at the Zanesville lew Plant in civilian life now drives an army truck haul- Ing vital flUppliea over the eheU Lucille, Clarence, Ruth Sgt. Vernon Eddy, South Zanes ville, has been in service 32 seven years months with months, and overseas for nine months. He is now with the gineers somewhere in Germany His year old daughter, Linda Lee and her mother are eagerly anticipating his return home. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Dean, South Zanesville, route one, and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Eddy, 417 Bailey street Zanesville, are Linda's grandparents. Great-grandparents are Mr and Mrs. Marion Stanbery of Soutt Zanesville and Mrs. A. N. Dean of Columbus. Linda had three uncles in service, Capt. Paul Dean, who was killed in action Jan. 24 in Belgium, and Corp. Marion A. Dean, and Pvt. Floyd E. Dean, both of whom are now in Germany. Capt. Paul Dean was in service and overseas five the infantry. His widow, Mrs. Jeannette Dean, who las received his Purple Heart, is ·esiding with her parents in Ala- jama. Corp. Marion Dean has served three years and has been overseas len months with a Field Artillery battalion in General Patton's Third Army. Pvt. Floyd E. Dean has been in service nine months and overseas for five months, with the Ninth Air Force. His mother, Mrs. Earl Dean has received his Purple fleart for wounds sustained Feb. 2 n Belgium. Mrs. Eddy and Linda Lee will go to Toledo soon to visit the former's sister, Mrs. Fred Miller and fam- Lucille, Clcrence Lee, and Ruth ean, also pictured, are the children of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Dean f South Zanesville and grandchildren Of Mr. and Mrs. Marion Stanbery and Mrs. A. N. Dean. Private Stella P. Hagerdorn of 818 Dryden road, is now assigned duty as assistant in the Dental Clinic at the base hospital of Army Air Field, at Dyersburg, Ten. Pvt. Hagedorne is a member of the Women's Army Corps which has been serving this Field for over two years. Dyesburg Army Air Field is an Installation which trains heavy bomber crews. Battle-wise veterans who have returned from every major war front give instructions to each member of the training crew from pilot to tall gunner. Before entering the service, Pvt Hagerdorne was graduated from Farmlngton high school, 111. Upon entering the service Jan. 30, 1945, she had her basic training at Fort Des Molnes, Iowa. In basic, the woman soldier learns military customs and courtesies and details of the organization of the army eon* Pvt Hagedorn arrived at Dyersburg, May 2, 1945. Her husband, James G. Hagedorn, of the Dryden road address, was given an honorable discharge from the Army about a year ago after serving in the army four years. During that time he was stationed in South America and Panama. S-Sgt. Herron S-Sffc and Mrs. Robert Herron are spending a 15-day furlough here from Reno, Nev., where S-Sgt. Herron is stationed with the Air Force at the Reno Army Air Base. S-Sgt. Herron returned to this country last August after serving in Alaska for 25 months. He wears the Asiatic-Pacific and American service ribbons and the Good Conduct medal. Mrs. Herron is employed in the telephone office at Reno. They are staying with the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Herron of 1284 Greenwood avenue. However, they we spending this week-end with Mrs. Herron's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Adrian of Cleveland, formerly of Zanesville. Before entering the service May 22, 1942, S-Sgt. Herron was employed at Hazel Atlas Glass Co., slant No. 2. S-Sgt. Herron reports sack to duty on May 30. Morris Karen Marie Karen Marie Morris, daughter of Powell B. Morris, MOMM 2-c, and Mrs. Powell of 1231 Elm street, celebrated her second birthday on May 17, while her father celebrated his twenty-fifth birthday on May 13. Powell has been serving in the South Pacific since last summer. He entered the service in 1943. Karen Marie is the granddaugh- er of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis F. Mercer of 1231 Elm street, and Mr. and Mrs. George Morris of 818 Ohio treet. She is also the great jranddaughter of Mrs. Charles Jogman of 818 Ohio street, and of Mr. and Mrs. John Mercer of .inden avenue. Mrs. Carolyn Dunn f Linden avenue, is her greal great grandmother. the U. S- S- Boyle. They follow: "In lupoort of Allied strategy aimed 4t Dlnntnf down and destroylnt a muiy of Marshal Kesselrlng's troop. n poulbl« to prewnt them irom Jololni the main battle for Germany a combined force of United Btate*. BritUh. and. French *»«hlP« has been heavily bombarding tariets on th* Jreneh-Ballan frontier. "It was reported that the United States dettroyer Boyle had scored a number of direct hits on enemy held buildings and a command poit. while the French cruiser Oeorjes Leyuues hit the Excelsior hotel at San Remo. Ammunition dumps, shore batteries, and port Installations at Vcntlmiglia also were shelled. "The Boyle had taken part In the firtnr on the French-Italian frontier on 19-20-21 ol February Inclusively. The Boyle should be highly praised for Its part in these operations. In accurate enemy counterllre was encountered." "For distinguishing himself by meritorious achievement a$ commanding officer. U. S. S. Boyle, during advanced operations in support of the Allied armies In Italy during the period 18 May to S Aug. 1944. "Commencing with the army's break-through of the Anzlo beachhead and continuing with the coastal advance northward. Commander Field operated hit ship with skill and ac- cresiiveness In support of the ground movement. He carried out effective shore bombardment of ep*m; iusutlin- .iions and concentrations, operated against enemy submarine and E-boat attack on vital maintenance shipping and supported advanced minesweep- Ing formation In clearing heavily mine-Infested approaches to ports occupied- by our forces. Despite enemy aerial attack and the restricted and dangerous watern In which hl» ship was called upon to operate, these important tasks were executed with the greatest efficiency and determination and their successful accomplishment materially assisted the Allied armies in overcoming all enemy resistance and In supporting their phenomenal advance Into Northern Italy." Bope Kinkade i P n their pulpits. From this man- J sensed the opposition to league which «e evidenced when he became Prf 5 " 1 *"^TM* attitude won him the support of Senator Penrose who dictated his nomination as president n the Republican convention in 1920. ·The only difference betww m the situation as to a world peace pact in 1919 and in 1945 can be summed up in the old saying A burnt child dreads the fire Seeing the fulfillment of Wilsons prohpecy of a worse war in 20 years if we did not enter the league, the people are resolved not again to permit frontal or Eighth Air force's greatest assaults perfect The high tecTonists" now see that pr*P*r- rsr God protection as 1919. It is for these reason* I am confident that we shaH not WI this time But there are plt-falta . M» of recent months. graduate of Jefferson high the army air forces 11 1943. · * · Clarence R. Spinks, 23, of 140 o be avoided, prejudice. to ercorne, and adjustments must be made. The league covenant perfect but there was bv which it could be "The coming covenant will not please everybody, but it I* , . t* President Truman so well say* "peace or chaos" and milUoiWOf the armed forces and all the rest of the people have highly solved that there must not another debacle. ~~ the expert rifleman's badge- for marksmanship according to re- received by his mother, Mrs. Stella; replacement training center, Fannin, Tex. He entered the ice March 10. TM---- --4 Centuries the Underdog, Mexico on Road to Reform By HOWARD M. SCOTT McConnelsviile Author. Traveler and Lecturer Those interested in Mexico are happy over its recent sweeping reforms. These reforms are educat 10 »al, evangelistic and hygienic, as well as governmental. A dog-flgt spectator is usually concerned about the under dog. Mexico has been the under dog for 400 years, struggling to frt» herself from the long tyranny of her overlords, who have neglected the poor, the ignorant labor classes. William Frank Mr. and Mrs. John Mattey of Walnut street, have two sons serv- ng overseas. First Lt. Frank '. Mattey entered the service Oct. 21, 1041. He has been stationed n Italy with an infantry outfit ol he Fifth army since December ol 943. Sgl. William Mattey is serving with a medical corps unit in Germany. He entered the army on an. 4, 1943, and went oversea* n November, 1944. They are both graduates of St. Nicholas, high school. · · · Howard Dale Hamilton, S. C. 3-c, U. S. N., of Cumberland, i* spend' ng a leave in this country after 28 months of duty at ?:a. He wears battle stars for the nvasions of Sicily, and Southern 'ranee, the Anzlo campaign, and or submarine warfare. An account of this last action, which took place while he was board the U. S. S. Boyle, Is given n an article of March 6 from the Radio Press News, a navy paper; nd also In the citation accompany- ng the award given to Benjamin P. Field, commanding officer, of 1 In an Eighth Air Force flying career during which he visited Russia, Teheran, Cairo, Benghazi, Oran and Casablanca, Captain Kenneth V. Bope, 29 of 926 Maple avenue, has completed 28 missions as a lead pilot of a B-17 Flying fortress of the 96th Bomb. Group. He has now switched to a P-51 Mustang, and blazes the aerial rail for the heavy bombers by radioing back advance information concerning weather, enemy planes sighted and other vital data. (Capt. Bope flies with the Scouting Force of the Third Air Division, of the 8th Air Force. * * · Roy F. Kinkadc, radioman 3-c, who is serving in the Atlantic area, las asked his mother, Mrs. Merle Kinkade of 1329 Playford avenue, :o thank his many friends for birthday cards received on his iwenty first birthday, which was April 17. Radioman Kinkade has served on j aoth Pacific and Atlantic oceans for the past 20 months. Before entering the Navy, Feb. 17, 1943, he was employed at the Shawnee pottery. * · · Mrs. Robert Squibb of Martin road, has received word that her brother, Corp. Warren D. Stiles, who is stationed in Panama recent- y visited with Mrs. Betty Townsend at the Tivoli U.S.O. club in Ancon, where she serves as program director. Corp. Stiles, who is the son of tfr. and Mrs. John P. Stiles of 1204 Wheeling avenue, had worked for Mrs. Townsend at the Zanesville golf club and greatly enjoyed his visit with her; especially a ride around the town in her sta- ion wagon. In the letter to his sister Corp. Stiles said that he felt as though he had received "personalized U.S.O. attention". He also stated that he is planning to take a trip through, the Papana canaF. * · · Mrs. J. Clark MacDonald of New Concord has received Mother's Day greeting in the form of a cablegram from her son, Lt Col. David Elmer MacDonald who is serving with the Ninth Air Corps in Germany. He has been in the service four years. Mr. and Mrs. MacDonald learned last week that their youngest son, Pvt. Willis E. MacDonald had arrived in Germany. He entered the service Nov. 27, 1944, and is serving in the Infantry. Another son, Lt. (J. p. g.) Robert MacDonald, serving with the Navy in the South Pacific for the past two years has recently been promoted to the rank of lieutenant. He has been In the service three years. * · · · Second Lieutenant Dwight C. Paisley, 21, son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter L. Paisley of Newark has own awarded a second Oak Leaf cluster to his air medal. Paisley received his latest decoration for "meritorious achievement" while serving as pilot of · B-17 Plying Fortress during sus- alned combat operations over momy territory. A veteran of more than a score of daylight bombing attacks against targets In Nazi Germany, Lt. Paisley has participated in some of the The under-classes are called peones, which means "walkers." Abused, exploited, despised, they are now emancipated. Long and bloody was the road to independence. The rich held the farming land and lived in "haciendas" or large plantation homes. The poor men have come to their own, they own the land. The plantations have been split up and divided to them. As we drove along, the guide often said "Here President So-and-So had his hacienda, but it is divided now." Miles of citrus and fruit orchards have been planted since then. Best of all they are projected and owned by farmers themselves, who were once poor. Even the steep mountains are cultivated in crazy-quilt sections, the elevation ranging from 45 to 50 degrees. It is said they tie themselves to trees for safety. Education One is surprised at. tne number of school buildings recently erected, well-built and beautiful. Along the great highways they are seen, finished in pastel colors, blue, cream, lemon, rose. They complain "But we have no mnestros, no efficient teachers." They are hard to obtain for so many new schools. John Dewey came down from Columbia university and gave them a better system. They are like a boy who has outgrown his coat sleeves. When the government does not act promptly, the hungry people put up school houses themselves. Most exciting of all, April 8, one wftrld. caflfen. "Each One Teach One," is the motto employed to reach 000,000,000 illiterates in the Evangelization This goes along with educa but as a much larger endeavor. The Mexican people are open to spiritual enlightenment. W. Cameron Townsend employed 85 American graduates to go to remote places, open to the gospel. In these small centers it. has never been done before, and the obstacles are great. The different languages are studied, the missionary gradually builds up a vocabulary, and in the end translates the gospel into the several dialects. In Cuernavaca I went with Dr. Ross and preached to uneducated Indians, Dr. William Ross of the Presbyterian church interpreting. Five times I preached and was not jailed, as I would have been a few years before. Cardenas and his sudk cessor Camacho, are lenient towatm Protestant ministers. Bibles diJ- tributed in 1936 totaled 70,632. In 1942 they reached 445,370, over six times as many as before. Dr. John G. Dale in Tamuzun- chale, employe laymen in "Wayside Witnessing." He has 80 preaching places, where they have built 12 self- sustaining churches. Medication--Mexico is having a medical revolution. T h e r e were no doctors in the villages for 90% of doctors were in the cities, and 12,000,000 people had no medical care. They were left to the mercy of the "curanderps", quacks like- year ago, came Dr. Frank C. Lau-| w ' tcn -doctors. or pow-wows. Death bach to Mexico City to inaugurate '.rates ran high. The government a movement against illiteracy in the republic. He is a marvel having set in motion his plan for education in the Philippines, China, Africa and South America. Governments join with missionaries in giving 12 lessons to each student through others who can read. Will Speak At Dresden Dr. Karl H. Berns, executive secretary for field service of the Ohio Education association, will deliver the principal address al commencement exercises to be held Tuesday evening at Jefferson high school at Dresden. Mr. Berns was granted leave of absence by the OEA and served as Red Cross field director in combat DR. KARL BERNS zones in Australia and New Guinea for three years. He was the principal speaker at the annual Red Cross dinner held in Zanesville on January 23 Meanwhile, the 71st annual baccalaureate services of the Jefferson high school will be held at 8-15 o'clock this evening in the high school auditorium. The baccalaureate program follows: processional, "The Host of Youth", high school orchestra; song, "Onward, Christian Soldiers" congregation; Invocation, Rev. John p;,,Y'? ce ? t: « l i rlplur * le(Mon - R «v- Paul L. Lafferty; song. "O Jem S ° fcSwe l V and " Pr «y«-", high school chorui; class sermon, ".Still Pioneering", R..v . Milton S. Kane- pa; son*. "Navy Hymn", high school chorus; hencdiellon, Rr v Leonard F. Williams; recessional' hastened to comply with the pleas of the sick, inaugurating a wide movement, sending 200 yoiwig "meriirs" to the primitive peopi for 18 months. They taught heal healed the sick, made nurses of the native girls and built hospitals in 1000 villages. The government formed Units, consisting of a doctor and assistant, a nurse and druggist to each unit. To each u n i t it. gave a truck and burros. In one year they examin- eed a million patienls, and incul- ated half a million. They reduced diseases 40% providing pure water. They were then permitted to receive their medical diplomas. Many of them remained in the villages to practice medicine. Seven years have passed, «nd nearly 3000 have been sent out, and 3,000,000 have been reached in forsaken places. Peasants have paid in part for service. Thousands have been financed in medical education, serving in rural districts, five years, for which the are allowed a living wage. Mexld is winning the battle for freedon _ education, salvation and health!' Last of all she is hulldlng a system of perfect roads, with engl« neering skill which commands tht admiration of the world. ; Betheada to Elect Trustees Monday Seven positions on the 24-mem- bcr Bethfsda hospital board of trustees will he filled at an election to be held at 7:30 o'clock Monday evening at the hospital. Those whose four-year terms expire are Mr». Charles Runkle, 3. R. Wilton, Herbert Snyder, Clarence Lucas and Fora Howell. A trustee to serve four years will be named to replace H. O. Burkharh resigned, and another for one year to replace Rev. John Hose, who also resigned. Reorganization of the board will follow the election. R. p. HerroM heads the hospital board. LIFE BEGINS AT ,« to be brisker and happier and com* somewhat later in life, says the National Council of Social Service's annual report: "Better diet. healthier occupations during tht ! 1 »M r ,Hi. 1VOr S ng day *' win m «* · sturdier old age, which will not b* wtthdraw from Galling, Inventor tf tht machine gun, believed that humanr 1 ' 011 W ° Uld »«*·»·»

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