Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 15, 1963 · Page 4
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August 15, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

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Alton, Illinois
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Thursday, August 15, 1963
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPM THURSDAY, AUGUST 19, jg63 Editorial The Plan Was Still There We still have the county zoning program with us. \Vc expect to see it attacked savagely from man)' quarters now that the Madison County Taxpayers Association has failed in its ouster attempt. For a time during the past year it was up to the zoning commission and the county board's zoning committee to face these attacks* correct the misapprehensions of the public induced by the attacks, and provide the major source of support for this much- needed program. Already the base of discussion has spread to ilie county board of supervisors. ; > But now it broadens out to the entire public. A move no doubt will be placed under way for a referendum on the program. And opponents will try to make defenders of the of the program look like criminals for failing to submit it to the referendum long before it was ever adopted. The public is becoming increasingly referendum conscious. Yet, government by referendum has never becn^particularly supported by either the federal .constitution, the state constitution, or actions, of cither Congress or the Illinois legislature. The primary pattern of referendum requirements under Illinois government appears to center on the question of whether a program or undertaking is adding any permanent increase to the property tax rate over the maximum established by statutes. Referenda on specified other subjects can be forced by petition within certain limits. And this has been the pattern in Illinois for generations. It is difficult to understand, then, that some should become aroused in their contentions that the representative form of government is being deserted fhcn a constituted and duly elected governing body adopts a statutorily authorized improvement without submitting the matter to referendum. The place for appeal by those demanding referenda every time a local governmental body acts contrary to their wishes is the Illinois legislature. In adopting and maintaining the zoning program without a referendum, the county board of supervisors is only following statutory provisions which establish the board as a representative legislative body. If some believe the zoning program is contrary to the American way of life, the place to take the matter is to the Illinois legislature — though an intelligent appraisal of current zoning ordinance with a view to curing anv sharply objectionable features might be acceptable. We believe the principle of zoning in the county is needed to preserve property rights. It restricts some freedoms, but only as they would infringe upon the rights of others. We believe that any unfairness in the zoning ordinance can well be traceable to the tactics of hard core of objectors which made it impossible for the commission to conduct adequate public hearings. At these hearings the public was supposed to get the opportunity to propose changes. The objectors must face the blame for this. They so upset the hearings that they could barely be conducted in any form. And Now to Work 011 Remap Governor Kerner got around to the all- important appointment of the special commission to redistrict the Illinois House of Representatives Wednesday. He was faced with 10 nominees from each party from which to select 10 members. It appears to us he leaned as far Democrat-ward as he could in making his selections. He had, in a way, a better opportunity, since the Republicans failed to nominate a member of the legislature in their group of 10. Mr. Kerner omitted — and we think advisedly so — any active members of the legislature from his five selections, but he did name men of long experience in political affairs from the Democratic side. Among these was Ivan Elliott, former attorney general, who can be expected to wield much influence in the commission's sessions. On the other hand, he passed up former Governor William G, Stratton from the Republican list. ' ; Certainly Mr. Stratton could have been expected to top the Republican contingent in knowing the score about redistricting. He provided leadership as governor in the move that resulted in adoption of the present districting amendment in the state constitution. On the Democratic side we certainly can expect such veterans as East St. Louis Mayor Alvin G. Fields and state Democratic Chairman James Ronan of Chicago to bring plenty of savvy to bear on looking out for the party's welfare. Now it's up to the commission to get to work and head off the necessity for voters to select our next Illinois House of Representatives on an "at large" basis. Only completion of their redistricting job can accomplish this "ounce of prevention." It's conceivable that Cook county and its controlled area could elect an entire House of Representatives under the "at large" system. ***** School Roundup Schools will be reopening soon. Wednesday our annual "back to school" special edition was designed to give our readers a well-rounded' approach on what to expect when our schools do reopen. The edition did disclose a surprising amount of building and improvements in physical plants. It also disclosed measures taken in some districts to compensate for the need of more building. Meanwhile we sought to give a well- rounded account of programs and personnel, particularly of the changes in them. This edition is aimed at bringing the public up to date on their schools systems as they approach a new year of operation. We will continue to give you the day by day developments in all the districts within the area, recognizing that the schools are high on our list of governmental bodies. Drew Pearson's Merry~Go-Round Red Tests Can't Evade Detection Editor's Note: Drew Pearson -today reports from Turkey, southernmost member of the NATO, which has a bor- .der contiguous with Russia. ISTANBULL — If Sen. Everett McKinley Dirksen, the staunch and grizzled GOP leader, is worried about safeguards under the test ban treaty he should come to Turkey. All along the Turkish border, in fact all along the Middle East countries of Iran and Pakistan, there is a network of listening posts and nuclear detection stations which makes it impossible for any Communist country to explode any device in the air without its being known, and also makes it impossible for Russia to launch a missile without our knowing the details. At one time this was classified information. But since the U-2 incident, Russia has known exactly what we are doing, and the American people have a right to know too. It is reassuring information. There are no U-2 flights today over Russian territory. However, there are constant flights along its border, both by the high-flying U-2's, which go up to 70,000 feet and by the stronger, bigger KC 135's which can carry more equipment, but get up to only about 35,000 feet. They perform three functions: 1, Scoop up samples of the atmosphere to tesl for nuclear explosions; 2, Take angle photos of Russian installation; 3, Locate Soviet bases by bouncing radar waves back and forth in a miracle of electronics detection which makes is almost impossible for any country to operate in secret elaborate Listening Detection of Soviet nuclear tests in the atmosphere has become quite sjmple, U.S planes along the Turkish-Russian bor- d.er, and ftlong other borders, fly with fl sort of net, and, following the same principle as scooping Uf small fish trow the water, scoop up samples of the atmosphere. From tills, scientists can ftcertaln with .unerring accuracy * the type of explosion and its exact location. Atmospheric sampling today is only to discover the amount of radioactivity in the air, since the Russians are not testing. If they resumed testing, however, U.S. listening posts would detect it well before the first test, just as U.S. authorities knew before Russia resumed testing in September, 1961. This was detected by an elaborate set of listening devices in Turkey and elsewhere which monitor every military message inside the Soviet. Regardless o f codes, it is impossible for t h e Russians — or us — to prepare for a test without showing signs ot intense activity by their radio messages. This is also true when a missile is about to be fired. U.S. listening devices have always been able to monitor Soviet missile tests as well as Soviet satellite launchings. We know whether a man or a dog is inside a satellite by monitoring his heart .beat, and this is one way we have come to the conclusion that Russian announcements have told the truth about their variou: launchings. Alton Evening Telegraph Published Dally by Allon Telegraph Printing Company P. B. COUSLEY, Publisher PAUL S. COUSLEY. Editor subscription price 40c weekly by carrier: by mall $12 a year In Illinois und Missouri, $18 In all other states. Mall subscriptions not accepted In towns where carrier delivery Is available. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for publication ol Mil news dispatches credited In this paper and to the local news pub- Ished herein. MEMUliR. THE AUDIT BUREAU OI J CIRCULATION Local Advertising antes and Contract Information on application at the TVleKraph business office, 111 East Broadway. Alton, 111, National Advertising Representatives: The Uranham Company. New York, Chicago, Detroit »nd St. Louis. David Lawrence Sidelights Of Nuclear Ban Signing WASHINGTON - It's been such a long time since a treaty of major importance was submitted to the Senate that many people probably are unfamiliar with the fact that no treaty is really I binding upon the United states unless "two thirds of the senators present concur" in its ratification. The signature of the secretary of state alone is not sufficient under the Constitution. "Ex- ecutivc agreements" do not require ratification by the Senate. These have been so numerous in recent years that the word ''treaty" has fallen somewhat into disuse. The Senate, of course, cannot amend a treaty without necessitating a further negotiation by the secretary of state with the other party or parties. There is full understanding, however, u n d e i international law that "reservations" may be included in the resolution of ratification as a means of setting forth the understanding of one side of the other as to the meaning of certain provisions. The pending treaty with t h e Soviet Union and Great Britain to limit nuclear tests has just been explained by Secretary of State Dean Rusk to the Senate Foreign Relations Committee. His statement is an illuminating exposition of the meaning of the treaty, but it has no validity in and of itself. The Senate, on the other hand, can include any "interpretative reservations" that it pleases. It would be a simple matter to pass a resolution ratifying the treaty and including as "interpretative reservations" the substance ot certain extracts from the statement of Secretary Rusk. Some of the pertinent extracts which could be put in the form of "reservations" are as follows: THE LITTLE WOMAN When a Soviet missile is launched, its warhead, instead of confining nuclear material, is jampacked with electronics equipment which transmits back to earth reports on atmospheric pressure, friction, speed, light, and any number of other things. The expert, whether Russian or American, can translate these intricate and complicated dots and dashes into a practical report on the missiles' accomplishments. « Underwater Tests In brief, these listening stations in Turkey and elsewhere should satisfy Senator Dirksen and other skeptics that the United States is able to detect not only Soviet atmospheric tests, but most o: the other Soviet missile and nuclear operations. Underwater tests are equally easy to detect. By a system of triangulation, the explosion is easily located, and samples of the water near it scooped up and analyzed. We have analyzed every one of the Soviet underwater tests. The one type of test which is not foolproof when it comes to detection is the underground explosion, which of course is not banned by the treaty. However, these are slow, expensive, and can only be used for testing small, refined weapons, The experts agree, incidentally, that both the United States and Russia have gone about as far as they can in testing big bombs, and that refined weapons are the only nuclear devices remaining to be tested. v This is one reason the Chinese are fit to be tied over the U.S.- Soviet agreement and why President De Gaulle is grousing. Note — The reason Russian subs are constantly lying off Cape Canaveral and Russian fishing trawlers with electronic equipment are in the Atlantic is to monitor our missile flights in the same way we monitor theirs. The East German authorities will subscribe to the treaty In Moscow. The Soviet Union may notify us of that act. We are under no obligation to accept that notification, and we have no intention of doing so, but the East erman regime would have committed itself to abide by the provisions of the treaty. Reserve Right to Object "By this arrangement, we not only assure that no implication of recognition may rise, but we reserve our right to object if later the East German regime should seek to assert privileges under the treaty, such as voting or participating in a conference called under Article II." Actually, it wouldn't be necessary to mention the name of the East German regime, and the 'reservation" could be in general language that would apply not only to East Germany but to Cuba and to other countries from which the United States has withdrawn recognition or to which it las not extended recognition. Another significant excerpt from the secretary's statement is the following: "In international law, the governing criterion of recognition is intent. We do not recognize, and we do not intend to recognize, the Soviet occupation zone of East Germany as a state or as an entity possessing national sovereign ty, or to recognize the local authorities as a government. Those authorities cannot alter these facts by the act of subscribing to the test-ban treaty. The President made this clear in his press conference of Aug. 2. On Aug. 3, the department of state issued a formal statement to the same effect. Copies of both should be a part of the record of this hearing." There are other points in Mr. Rusk's statement, apart from the question of recognizing East Germany, which it would be very important to cover in any "interpretative reservations" that may be adopted by the Senate. Mr. Rusk, for example, testified as follows: "This is a limited treaty. The President listed the things it does not do, and we must keep them in mind in judging its significance." All that needs to be- done no\v is to reproduce formally the statements by the President anc the secretary of state and make them a part of the "reservations' to be adopted by the Senate in ratifying the treaty. These woulc include the list of things which the President outlined in his statement as constituting his interpretation of what the treaty does 01 does not do. Important Difference There is a very important difference between "interpretative reservations" and "nullifying res ervallons." The latter are t h e type which would change the context of the treat)' itself. It wil be recalled that, in the famous League of Nations fight in 1919 the late Senator Henry Caboi Lodge of Massachusetts proposec a series of reservations which in effect, would have nullified certain provisions concerning Anier ica's entry into the League o; Nation!) and the conditions undei which the League would operate Another set of reservations, sponsored by the late Senator Gilbert M. Hitchcock of Nebraska, were known us "interpretative reservations." (45 1063, Bell Syndicate. Inc.) f.J 1963, N.Y. Herald-Trlbune, Inc.) "Certainly 1 believe in equality ol the sexes—but men have a long way to go to get equal." Readers Forum Trouble to Everyone Mr. Frailey's Forum letter I learned in schools. should have been entitled "Drop- 1 It | s lnie t | lat eqim ] education outs Bring Trouble to Everyone." ij s given to all, but the right to I think that high school dropouts effect every individual regardless of race, but since he apply that education is denied the Negro. In the job training programs mentions only the Negro side of flffered .„ (he njghl dasses of (he the problem, I must agree with] area, many Negroes may not at- him that dropouts do bring trou- tend ' because the dasses ble for the Negro. This trouble seems to effect the Negro more than it docs t h e white man. An illiterate Negro will suffer from unemployment more than does the white man. In this area, alone, many firms employ white men and women with just a moderate education for skilled jobs. The white man is given the opportunity to qualify himself on the job. Doubtless Mr. Frailey was given such an opportunity. His firm hired him on what he learned in liigh school, not on his experience. That firm may well require the Negro to have experience. It will not accept him on what he are open to only apprentices or men doing related work. For some reason many unions and firms in the area will not accept Negroes as apprentices. Yet every year there are young Negroes who'could qualify as such. The cry of the Negro today is for equal opportunity. We don't want the white man's job, his charity, his home, or anything he may have. We only want him to realize that his country is also our country and that all Americans should be able to walk side by side in sharing its economy. ROBERT L. DANCY, 2301 Amelia St. UNICEF in Congo UN tangled A recent letter from C. Lloyd or implicit consent to the scheme Bailey, executive director, U.S. Committee for UNICEF, attacked he accuracy of a local resident and confused the issue of the help UNICEF gave to the UN war in :he Congo. The facts are these: In May 1961, the UN action in :he Congo was slowed down almost to a halt because the UN •an out of money when many nations refused to pay their share. The U.S. was already paying the major share — up to the limit egally possible. At this desperate time, the UN- UNlCEF-State Department officials decided lo borrow $10 mil- ion of U.S. money earmarked for UNICEF but not due UNICEF un:il December. It would have been illegal for the U.S. President or State Department to give an additional 510 million directly to finance the UN war in the Congo because here was no Congressional approval for such an appropria- :ion. So UNICEF — the organization supposedly set up to aid needy children — gave explicit i whereby money earmarked for UNICEF was diverted to help pay for UN mercenaries in the Congo. The fact that the loan was repaid Dec. 27 is no excuse. This is the standard apology of every embezzler. The money should have been drawing interest for the U.S. taxpayers from May until December. The important fact is that UNICEF participated in this deal under which the money was made available at the crucial time when (he mercenaries were demanding their money, and without which they would have gone home. Neither the UNICEF organization nor any UNICEF official ever protested this diversion of UNICEF funds to the Congo war. Mr. Bailey's attempt to imply that UNICEF did not lend the money because it did not actually pass through its hands is a matter of semantics. ESTHER EBERHART 398 Edwardsville Rd. Wood River CROSSWORD - -• - By Eugene Sheffer is 18 37 4-b 38 ai 33 I to 3o 13 to 45 19 20 3b 17 48 si 31 4-0 10 41 44. high rank 46. stitched 47. fish eggs 48. deduction of weight 49. artist: Rocksvell 60. turf HORIZONTAL 43. genus of 1. humus lily plant 6. summit 8. box 12. affirm 13. expert 14. Malayan canoe 15. remodeled 17, lease 18. Russian peninsula 19.forces 21, article 22, dish 23, beards of wheat 26. feint 29. pronoun 30. flame 31. sunburn 32. withdraws 34. snakes 35. actress: ——DavjB 36. postscript Ubbr.) 87, butt 39. College 51. hurried VERTICAL 1. residue of grapes 2. above 8-IS 9. forestalls 10. first claaa U. rodenta 16. males 20. price 3. son of Jacob 22, chatter 4. plays 5. bark cloth 23. Scottish county 6. frozen water 24. sorrow 7. hawkers 25, color 8. fairy Answer,to yesterday's puzzle. ITT 26. dishes 27. plant juice 28. printer's measure* 30. festival 33. ruler 34. resource! 36. cooking utensil 37. work 38. on the sheltered side 38. competed 40. fastener 4j. plot of ground 42. musical instrument A\eri(.- time w( lulutUa; Jl ralautef. 46< animal's sound <© 1963, King Feature* Synd., Ino.) CHVPTOQUIJ'S 8VTAAT MWPHEH8 H V J K VTA BWMK HJ MTWEYVSWP. Yesterday's Cryptoqulpj RJQIP BMJfi-ByXHJS 8TJW* 8MJSH BRIGHT 25 and 50 Years Ago August15> 1938 Alton American Legion Dmm & Bugle Corps won second place in the Class B com{Jetll|on «l (ho State Fnlr in Spilflgfietd, with Chicago's Square Post placing first. The local group planned to compete for the state championship at the Illinois Department Legion convention in Kockford. Fifty eight, the first large number of oil leases in this section of Madison County, were filed at the office of County Recorder Ben Hodges. They embraced territory about Wanda anri Poag. Former Madison County Sheriff G. Frank Crowe, 81, died at his residence on Prospect street. Three deaths resulted over the weekend in the area from automobile accidents. A Union, Mo. woman and a Staunlon man were killed in automobile collisions, and an Alton State Hospital patient was injured fatally when struck by an automobile as lie walked along the highway near the institution. East Alton American Legion Post No. 7!M completed purchase ;>f property at Old St. Louis road and St. Louis avenue for its borne. John S. Ross, 59, machinist at Western Cartridge Co. for 38 years died at his home on College avenue. Ho had invented a number of machines and had devised improvements on many others in the plant. Lois Mann, Shurlleff student and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Mann of Main street, won the women's singles tennis tournament at a YWCA Camp near Des Moines, la. Arthur Angel, farm hand on the Gofway & Simon farm, near Hardin, was struck by a hit-and-run motorist while walking along State Route 100. He was brought for treatment to an Alton hospital by the driver of the car against which he was thrown by the hit-and-run car. William Wohlert was selected as Republican Ex-Service Men's League chairman for the 22nd Congressional District for Madison County. Thomas Elder assumed his duties as superintendent of the Roxana refinery of Shell Petroleum Corp., coming here from East Chicago, where he had been manager. He succeeded H. A. Stiles. Aittftist —* - - , , Dr 3 S Thrnllklll, who recently moved here, was hospitalized but apparently had escaped without serious injury when his automobile rati down the sleep embankment from Market Street Si 'Happy "ol!ow," ophite 8th Street. Witnesses snld'the physician's car railed1 over throe „„,« m its descent of the slopo^lhat they had slashed the top of the vehicle, to -get him out Market Street roadway wns Wily about 10 feet wide nt the point where the mishap occurred, and a deep rut apparently threw "the auto out of control. Alton Box Board & Paper Co., which was creeling additional storage for baled straw, had appropriated $100,000 to Increase Its Itxttl purchase of the raw material to supply Its plant. The company was buying all available wheat straw over a radius of 50 miles from Alton, and, so large was the wheat crop, it was expected to be unnecessary lo freight in straw from distant points. The strawboard plant, which housed the bluest paper-making machine In the world, now employed 150 hands. Its yards recently had been enclosed by a 10-foot hoard fence. Besides straw, the company also used waste paper. An afternoon fire, due lo a break In on oil line, caused damage estimated at $10,000 lo one ol the automatic factories at Illinois Glass Co. plant. Mnln damage was lo the roof of the factory building. William Will, Alton's new motorcycle policeman, was shifted from traffic duty to join the city firemen in battling the fire. Water of the Mississippi here had become so clear thai il was leaking into Uagle wharf boat through scams which muddy water couldn't pass. To keep the hull free of water, Iwo eloc- Iric pumps wore installed on the wharf boat deck. Automatic Factory (i at Illinois Glass Co. was to resume operation Aug. 18, and <M men had been notified In resume work on that date. Alton Steel Co. was scheduled to start limited production within another week and was to turn out steel hoops and bands usable for a wide variety of purposes. After a half-hour battle, Geoi'go Horn of Jerseyvillc had landed a 70-pound river calfish which he had hooked with a throw-line. Horn had been fishing from the shore near Otter Creek clubhouse. The Allen-Scott Report Can Nixon, Dewey Ax Goldwater? charges, is a part of a "deal" between Rockefeller and Nixon in which the former will back the latter if he gels nowhere. "Goldwater will win hands down in a California primary battle with Rockefeller," claims Shell. "There is tremendous popular support for Goldwater in California. If he will give the word, 1 could raise a half million dollars for him in an hour." ^'According to Shell, a recent •poll in Missouri, which was a Democratic administration and went for Kennedy in I960, showed that Goldwater would defeat him WASHINGTON — Partisans of Senator Goldwater irately see the hands of former Vice-President Nixon and ex-Governor Thomas Dewey behind Governor Rockefeller's latest switch in strategy— to run in several or more presidential primaries next spring. Graphically illustrative of this view is what one-time California state assembly leader Joseph Shell is telling GOP leaders. Shell, a Rose Bowl football Star; is an ardent Goldwater supporter. Last year, Nixon defeated Shell in a stormy gubernatorial primary. i handily. According to Shell, who has! Another Hopeful already announced he will run) Senator Thruston Morton (Ky.i, for governor in 1966, Rockefeller, Nixon and Dewey are bent on bringing about the "political extinction" of Goldwater. To that end, Rockefeller will try to torpedo or slow down Goldwater's surging boom by opposing him in carefully selected primaries. If that fails, Rockefeller will then throw his support to Nixon. It is Shell's emphatic belief that Nixon still has "burning political ambitions" and is yearning to again run against Kennedy — who defeated him by a hairline margin in 1960. Shell asserts that Nixon behind the scenes continues to exert considerable influence in California Republican politics, despite moving to New York City and joining a law firm there. In Shell's opinion, Nixon's aim is to either capture the California delegation for Rockefeller or send an uninstructed one to next years convention. Former Gov. Dewey, a two time presidential loser, is reputedly master-minding this "stop Goldwater" strategy. Also, this anti-Goldwater strategy. Shell cEh flS".5f has decided to elevate his political sights. Instead of aiming for the 1964 vice presidential nomination, the tall former Republican National Chairman is going after the top job. The Kentuckian feels the GOP presidential race is becoming in- Today's Prayer We pray, 0 God, for a new era of witnessing of the saving truth of the gospel of Jesus Christ. May Thy professed children see more clearly that this is not merely;to preach or speak in His name but to pay the price of living for Him in all the relationships of life. Give us the courage, at any cost, to stand for the right and, even by suffering and affliction, to speak as words alone cannot do and testify to the full measure of our devotion to Thy holy will; in Jesus' name. Amen. —John W. Shackford, Waynes- vllle, N.C., retired Methodist minister, (© 1883 by the Division of Christian <j°gncn c'reasingly hectic and that anything can happen — and probably will by next July when (lie convention takes place in San Francisco. So he and his supporters have decided it's sound strategy to reach for the big prize on the theory that Morton has nothing to lose and everything to gain. Being a candidate for president won't hurt his prospects for running mate; in fact, might help them. Several meetings have been held in Washington to discuss plans and organization. Significantly, a leader in this backstage activity is a well-known banker who was a strong supporter of former Vice President: Nixon. Morion is widely known throughout the GOP. As National Chairman, he addressed scores of party meetings in every section of the country, He won reelection last year by a wide margin against a powerful Democratic opponent — Lieutenant Governor Wilson Wyatt. Morton also Is highly regarded by former President Eisenhower. Up to now, politicos have considered Morton ... a, strong vice presidential possibility, particularly on a Goldwalor ticket. The Kcntuckinn is known to be very friendly to the latter. But apparently, .Morton has come to think it's \yor,th trying for lop place, and isVgoing to see what he can do along 1 that line. Warren Harding, Calvin Coolidge and other "dark-horses' 1 went a long way. James Hoffa, embattled boss of the Teamsters, doesn't think there will be a railroad strike. That's what he told a group of. university students Interning ! in Washington offices during the summer. ® IQtia, The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By josisi'ii and weights of 74-high school students who held office in varied activities were compared with the average height of, students in the same class. ' The average height of the leaders!.measured w,7 inches, compared to (35,9 inches for the non-leaders; Among Bins, superior physical development was less important for leadership. Do animals get more attention tlutii people? Answer: British historian Arnold J. Toynbee said recently that we have been godlike In o u r planned breeding of domestic plants and animals, but rabbit, like in our unplanned breeding of ourselves. He told the World Food Congress that the human race must become a single worldwide unit in, mastering the critit cal problem of hunger. Two educational projects are necessary: , Afl«\ver! Not necessarily but Ihe production and distribution ot emong males size | g important food, and voluntary rejuja,t,lon ot In getting elected to leadershln the world's birth rate. psitlons. In one study the height* " Klfli fesiurei, Should children bo treated for heart murmur? Answers Heurl murmur is rather common among children, The National Heart Institute has estimated that 30 to J50 per cent of all children between ages three to seven years have heart murmurs. In at least halt pf {heie UBBM the murmur Is'tunctional und not a c«u, se /or alarm, Heajrt murmurs in adults may he equally harmjesjj. However, there are pathological murmur that l«dj- cute a cardiac delect, and the individual shpuid be under the wire ot H physician,

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