Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 1, 1963 · Page 28
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August 1, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 28

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Alton, Illinois
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Thursday, August 1, 1963
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Page 28
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Nuclear Predictions 'Of 1956 Still Valid fc.v tfttss 'tic\vS WASHWfifON (AP) - ft was 14, i9<lG, when Bernard Sa- iiich, U.S. delegate to the new tJ.N. Atomic Energy Commission, stated the American case for the future in the atomic age, or the future as it seemed then. : Less than a year before, on Aug. 6, 1945, the atomic age opened with the dropping of the first bomb on Hiroshima. "We are here," Baruch told the commission, "to make a choice between the quick and the dead. "Behind the black portent of the new atomic age lies a hope which, seized Upon with faith, can work our salvation. If we fail, then we have damned every man to be a slave of fear." r He was a prophet beyond his own imagining. He outlined the American plan: An international atomic development authority to ' control all phases of atomic development. Then for 17 years the nations talked about it but did nothing. For the explosion at Hiroshima did more than destroy a city. It not only filled nations with fear of the bomb but with a profound misgiving about one another that was more unnerving than their fear of the bomb. Reject Plan The Russians, to start with, wouldn't buy. the Baruch sentative wHb reached ,the tost baft agreement with the Russians ast Week, tried to allay the sus- jicions and the puzzlement of hi* audience: There's ho secret agreement n this thing, -ho gimmick in 11. nd secret, understanding." Then, as if to be sure , cions weren't washed away in op- imism, Harriman said the agreement, on a test ban didn't 'remier Khrushchev had plan, They had no bomb of their own then but they wouldn't let the United States have ^a monopoly if only until the Baruch plan became a reality, if ever; And by 1953 they had developed their own hydrogen bomb anc went on from there. In time the British and French, too, had their own explosions, the French far behind the British. Then last week in Moscow, af ter all the* years of talk and dis trust, the United States, Britain and Russia agreed not to have nuclear tests Tn the atmosphere in outer space or under the sea It was a very limited agreement. They couldn't agree to give up testing underground. And they didn't agree not to build more weapons, although the United States and Russia already have enough to eliminate themselves and probably half of mankind. Even 'so the Moscow agreement, .limited as it was, could be considered a first step perhap toward more far-reaching undet^ standings: Thus it might seem the other nations, with or without the bomb, might have a sense of exhilaration. It didn't happen. The repercussions from Hiroshima were stil' loo intense. In this country there was a feeling of gladness that at least something had been accomplished after .17 years but it was dulled by this first, immediate reaction: What are, the Russians up to now? • Historians, looking .back upon this trembling time, may feel that man's pathetic condition in 1963 was summed up unintentionally Wednesday when W. Averell Harriman addressed a luncheon at the National Press Club here. Harriman, the American repre- suspi- menu abandoned his hope of commtmizing he world. He.rriman said he hadn't. For that reason, even if the agreement is approved by ft 1 Cou- p-ess where there are many misgivings, Khrushchev will be vatched In this country with just ns much distrust as before. Naturally, he will be equally wary of the West. That this distrust of one another s not exclusive with the United States and Russia was' quickly demonstrated by France and Red China. Neither will sign the agreement. China, in fact, called the whole thing a "fraud." They are no more willing to let the United States and Russia have a monopoly on nuclear weapons than Russia was to let the United States have it in 1946 when Baruch m'ade his speech. Both will try to make their own weapons. Mavbe a little was gained in the fe i*?e you maMy, tli«s bi§ tremindouiitavjflii- ;Y*u II you'll bi hud 46 figure Day find many «* fn p«rtfry,«rtd fatwr new a* and. save pnseidut time liter en, FOLLOW THE CROW W POft SAVING MURE AT YOUR FRIENDLY THIS WEEK AL, EVERY DOLLAR YOU SPEN TAKE HOME BIG test that ban agreement. But when ....... is compared with the distrust and fear that obsess mankind in general,, this first step was hardly more than an initial visit to a psychiatrist. famed Gospel Singers to Be In Wood River WOOD RIVER — The singing Speer family of Nashville, Tenn., nationally-known gospel singers will present a concert at Wood River High School Sunday at 2 p.m. sponsored by' the Tri-City Singing Convention of Granite City. The Speer family in its 37th year is the oldest organized group in the field of gospel quartet singing. Dad Speer started in his career in gospel music in ,1908. The Speers travel 75,000 miles „ year in a modern sleeper bus offering .their variety of gospel songs, hymns, and spirituals presented in forms from solos to quintet arrangements. Their regular concert lasts around two hours. DUKE BAKERY 819 Henry —Dial HO 2-2932 FRESH BAKED GOODS DAILY -.,,. We Specialize in Wedding and Party Cakes WHERE ELSE COULD YOUR PRODUCE DOLLAR BUY SO MUCH EXTRA FANCY PRE.COOLED, LARGE SELECTED EARS—GOLDEN BANTAM CORN DOZEN EARS Larse, Crisp .,«. PASCAL CELERY 2 stalk5 190 /Homo Grown — Large Vine Ripened \ . CANTALOUPES 2 FOR 29p MARGARINE . . . S . 3 Your Choice oft j EMONS or LIMES ................. 2 doz . 890 Extra Fancy— 163 Size _ CALIFORNIA ORANGES \Vdalthy — Vine for Cooking , APPLES ...................... • ,., 3 '1 Pet-Ritz Frozen Banana, Chocolate, Coconut or Lemon CREAM PIES 3 doz . Ibs. Fresher Brand Frozen Breaded Home Grown rt TOMATOES . . - - 2 L COD STEAKS 3- $ 1 RICELAND RICE 12 OZ. PKG. TOM'BOTCOWOi SUGAR 10&.M" LIMIT ONE' with coupon and purchase of $1.50 or more excluding lobacco, fresh milk products and coupon Items.. LIMIT 1 COUPON PER FAMILY. JOYFUL JOYFUL JOYFUL POTATOES 10 S 1 TURNIP GREENS..10' S 1 JOYFUL . v i,_ , ^ SPINACH........ 10 S 1 JOYFUL JOYFUL JOYFUL DIETSCHY'S MARKET — FREEMDLIVERV— OOKTOOE phone HO 5-6624 MM>«IS A>vr ni/C FINE FOR PORK STEAKS .__. BARBECUE u Bc :s9c FRESiTCHlCKEN UEAOROEEF CHUCK . 2-$1.25 BONELESS ROLLED VEAL Lb. fse _ OOC LEAN GKD. OK* VEAL Lb. U«Jl» LEAN, TENDER CUBED STEAKS Lb. PIN" BONE Sirloin STEAKS Lb. LEAN PORK CUTLETS Lb. 1 1 300 $1 I Cans | lls'1 SPAGHETTI JOYFUL PRCGRESSO SAUCE 11 S 1 JOYFUL 300 S Cans Joyful—Whole and Cut joyrui—vvnoie ana WMI _-, -,. SWEET POTATOES 7-'1 BEANS & POTATOES 7 • 1 THE FINEST OF MEATS ARE YOURS FOR THE ASKING CUT TO YOUR SPECIAL ORDER *\ t t\ ^ t Hunter and KreyFully-Cookedr-16 to 20-1b. Avg. End Cut PORK CHOPS Lb. Longhorn CREAM CHEESEiiSf LI';, ss '. Shank End HAMS— OQ|» 4 to 5 Lb Lb^JJJ P CANADIAN Mj-Lb. BACON .. L ..... Pkg. ASSORTED LUNCH MEATS Lb. BACON Pennant Thick O Sliced_BACON £> CFciim Cottage CHEESE 95c Uf25c 95c U* 4lc Bainp^^ «c DELMONTE PINEAPPLE & O GRAPEFRUIT JUICE • tf A^MEirUirTABEANS ^2 OLTJUDGf COFFEE .~ 4<i-o/.. QQft _CimsJf*G " H08 " Cans T-uir Can Can RED PIE CHERRIES AO SANDWICH SPREAD JH. SALAD DRESSING Qt. I9c 38* 47c LARGE BOX BISQUICK Broud-Buttor 22-o/.. PICKLES ._ >iur FRISKIE" " DOG FOOD J67c 47c 33c TOMATO PASTE . TOM • BOY CREAM STYLE GOLD CORN . . TOM« «BOY CUT GREEN BEANS . PACKER'S LABEL SMALL, CUT ASPARAGUS . . PACKER'S LABEL ELBERTA PEACH HALVES . 9 6 Oz. $ •! Cans I 8 303 $ -I Cans I 6 303 $•! Cans I 5 300 $•! Cans I 4 No. 2'/2 $ 1 Cans I 1C SARA LEE 18 OZ. CHEESE CAKE OR 14 OZ. CHOCOLATE CAKE 5 LB. AVERAGE BUTT PORTION 43 C Lb. THE HEART OF THE HAM CENTER SLICES >99 C WAFER SLICED BONELESS BOILED HAM COLORED PAPER PjAIES JL Pkg^35- MUSSELMAN APPLESAUCE INSTANT HESTEA, Urge Jar U«|_ Lontr Green ftlV CUCUMBERS I Ou» 59$ flEiSiiloMiill CANTALOUPES Your Choice! • HEINZ REGULAR CATSUP ' 25' HEINZ CHILI SAUCE "* 39' LEAN AND MEATY, STRICTLY FRESH SPARERIBS.. 45 14 to 16 Lb. Av. U. S, Inspected and • -w fir ? w . fjfif • *•*•»? w t w» ?»TTp"»"»* w w . WT w GRADED "A" TURKEYS 37 Top 9uality—By the Piece—-Krey's ALL MEAT BOLOGNA -

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