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»AQB SIX ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH FRIDAY, APRIL 17,19IS Editorial A Hevemci Onr President ClMHrts the Conne for Ritmlii President Eisenhower's challenge to the Russia's MW lenders Thursday was a telling one, indeed. He called Ofl Moscow and M.ilcnkov to practice the pe«ce they preach by agreeing to end » cold war, disarm the world, and invest tlic savings in .» global fund W fight "the brute forces of poverty and need." The alternative, he told the Russians is at wont an atomic war and at best unending fear which find* "humanity hanging on A cross of iron." And he promised th.it the United St.ttes was ready to assume its just part in such a movement. He told Mulcnkov, et a!., that this country was willing to work toward a world disarmament plant —frequently mouthed by the Russians—if the Communists would take the preliminary steps, including th« independence of East European satellites. Heretofore it appeared Russia was taking advantage of events, deceiving the world by pretending a change of international policy since the death of Stalin. The world could not know for some time yet whether Russia was attempting to feint the free nations out of position for a killer blow, or • whether she was sincere. ' President Eisenhower's challenge gives the free | nations a touchstone by which to judge Russia's sincerity in its new peace drive. He has hit Moscow a hard right cross countcrpunch to the botton, and it should send the Reds reeling. We should not deceive ourselves with the thought that the President's words will be given to those behind the Iron Curtain and therefore deal Russia a blow from within. The statements will take some time to £ct to those folks—unless Russia changes her policies considerably. Obviosly they are aimed at the people within our own country, to guide some of our more weak- wittcd judges of international events in forming their opinions. They also arc aimed at people outside the Iron Curtain, with access to a free press. So far it is very apparent the new Moscow regime has been trying to make the world think that with its ascent to power, Communist policy and action throughout the world will come to a sudden change. While the- Russians arc making small initial steps—such as agreement on exchange of sick and wounded Korean war prisoners—that might indicate such a metamorphosis, the world will need to remember that the step was decided upon by Russia and may well be merely a move to entrench conferees deeper into a localized peace parley. Whatever came of the prisoner exchange, Russia lost nothing while giving itself temporary great pro- poganda power. Ac the same time it seems to have hit upon a gimmick for getting war material up to Hoping ffili Plan tim** Through An intrepid group of Greater Alton Association of Commerce committcemen faced a strong cold blast to view a proposed alternate route for the long haitlcil-over trosstown bcltline highway Wednesday. It was symbolic of the cold and treacherous blasts the project has encountered to date. People demanded the highway; criticised some groups for even talking about other projects before the belt- line was achieved. The talk was so strong the GAAC pressed for' it; got an offer from the state last year. But the offer wasn't acceptable to the city. More experienced, the GAAC committee now is starting over. It knows that, no matter how badly a community may desired or need something, there arc some sacrifices some people refuse to make. So this time the committee will take its time in determining mOrc nearly what is possible. It may well run into new obstacles and objections which will show our earlier objectors that other people, too, have reasons to oppose public tmtertakings, and that it's up 10 us all to be ready for .sacrifice. Or maybe the new program will go through peacefully. We're hoping. The.v Ilc»crvc Wider Recognition The Quarter-Century Club of Olin Industries, Inc., paid special tribute to the company's president, John M. Olin, this week in recognition of his completion of 40 year's service. Perhaps tlic recognition should be made considerably broader. Mr. Olin has grown up in a company that since his father launched it at East Alton has become a gigantie national industrial empire. He has turned the trick of assuming guidance of such a firm in "mid-stream" as it were, from his father. He and his brother, Spencer, since taking over the helm, have seen the company's rate of growth expand tremendously into many new lines. An example is announcement that Olin sales increased 30 per cent in 1952 over 195t's. Not only this community, but the whole nation must rccogni/.c the Olin's for 'strengthening their communities; for girding the country by converting wealth into jobs and material; parlaying these jobs and material into more wealth; and then completing the circle. That is the American system, in the economic world, and the Olin's are one of the best exemplifications we know of. the front under the very eyes of our air pilots. President Eisenhower's address challenges these initial moves and draws a broader, worldwide chart for Russia to follow as an indication of her real desire for world peace. Slite dances Ofttfcraftft 25 and ftO Years Ago "Come on, Wilbur, skip your fiddle lesson! We'll tell your dad a pitcher like you can make $50,000 in the big leagues!" Pearson's Merry~Go~Round Washington Job Hunters WASHINGTON, April 17- President Eisenhower has attended only two private parties since he took office; one the much-publicized reception at the home of Sen. Taft, the other an unpublicized party at the Fort Myer home of Gen. Omar Bradley where he met five famous godchildren. They were: Dwight Eisenhower Marx, Omar Bradley Marx, George Marshall Marx, Bedell Smith Marx, and Rosey O'Connell Marx. All are children of toy manufacturer Louis Marx, who named them after five famous generals of the army. The Godfathers wore present at the Bradley home 1o greet their godchildren. Contrary lo some reports, Ike is not a stockholder in the Marx Toy Co., though he did invest in the Charmall Lipstick Co., organized by Marx after the war. The I investment did not prove a bonanza. Job Hunters Russell Forbes, acting General Services Administrator, who so badly wants the job of permanent administrator, is a lifelong Democrat from Tampa who's been trying to make the Ikeites think he's an adopted Republican. One of his first acts was to fire Mrs, A. Mitchell Palmer, one of two surviving widows of the Woodrow Wilson Cabinet. Ex-Sen. Harry Cain of Washington got to be such a nuisance call- ins at the White House that: Ike finally appointed him to a short term on the subversives hoard. Sen. Pat MeCarran is so scared that young Tom Mochling, who almost defeated Sen. Malone, will run against him, that McCarran's political cohorts have passed a special bill aimed at burring Mechling from holding office in Nevada. It prohibits anyone from holding Nevada office without five years domicile In the state. Methling married a Nevada girl, lia.s lived there a couple of years ... (If McCarran's new law applied to divorces Reno would starve i Planted Press Stone* It's been 26 years since a hack- ground State Department press conference backfired as badly as that of John Foster Dulles in which he recently indicated the United States would abandon Chiang Kai- shek and draw the Korean peace line at the narrow waist ol the peninsula. A similar ruckus occurred in 1924 when Robert K. Olds, Undersecretary of State tor Frank 12. Kellogg in the Coolidge administration, called in Kirke Simpson of the AP, Ludwell Denny of the I'P, and MauriU Hallgren of the INS, planted a story that Russia threatened Nicaragua and the Panama Canal, hence the landing of I'.S. Marines in Nicaragua. Kellogg and Coolidge were looking for an out on their unpopular move of bending the Marines into Nicaragua. The UP and INS refused to carry the btory \\itbout hanging 11 on a State Department spokesman, but the AP obliged. Dulles' recent background talk \\as organized by Time magazine's Jack Heal at the Car!ton Hotel. One or two newsmen bowed imt. including the Washington Post 1 ! Ferdinand Kuhn on the ground they didn't want to be served up eonlidertual iiupjmatian they might learn elsewhere. Dulles talk- ed freely—for background, not for attribution or quotation. Published in that form, it brought China Lobby senators swarmirtg around his head. Banned Book Sale When Miss Helen Farr. librarian of the Madison (Wis.) "free" library, banned the book "McCarthy The Man, The Senator, The Ism," local book stores got so many ord- erk they couldn't fill them. One of the Greek shipowners whose activities were pointed up by this column (and still are uninvestigaled by McCarthy) made so much money he purchased the famed French gambling casino, Monte Carlo.... Army has been hassling with the Atomic Energy Commission regarding publicity for the new atomic cannon, to be fired at Frenchman's Flat May .'. Army wanted to carry the atomic shell across the continent, by easy stages—by boat, plane, train, truck—so as to get maximum publicity. But the Atomic Energy Commission said 'no". Then the Army wanted to carry a dummy shell across the continent for publicity purposes. So far no decision. Tukey Business * Secretary of Agriculture Benson warns that turkey-growing has become such big business that the number of birds must be reduced 15 per cent below last year's record 44,500,000 gobblers. 1. a s t year the government bought $27.000,000 worth of turkeys, gave them to the school-lunch program. In other words, turkeys are getting to be like Henry Wallace's little pigs. Unfair Ruling Secretary of Labor Durkin should take a look at the unfair ruling his bureaucrats have applied to private airplane pilots, who, tinder the wage-hour act, are supposed to be paid an hourly rate. Thus a private pilot may fly two hours from Chicago to Washington, then wait in a 'hotel one day for his boss to fly home. This makes them lose money. Pilots claim that they are highly skilled, should be paid on a salary basis, not the number of hours they fly. Their bosses, incidentally, agree. But. though the wage-hour act was passed to help labor not hinder it, Labor Department bureaucracy rules for a strict hourly wage rate. Politics Vs. Combat Gen. Van Fleet's current, row with the Pentagon is partly due. to the fact that you can't mix combat strategy and political strategy. Van Fleet hit the beaches of Ed rope in World War n as only a colonel, got his break as a combat commander Under Gen. George Patton. Prior to that he had been held back because top commanders got him mixed up with another Van Fleet who was an alcoholic. (Jetting his big break in Korea, Van Fleet made good. Rut he expected to stay in Korea. After all, he'd gone all-out for Ike. His letter to his wife about training South Korean troops did as much as anything to swing the election and it was not unnatural for him to expect reward. Called home for age, however, Van Fleet started to do a Doug Mac-Arthur. But—the Joint Chiefs of Staff, looking up the secret cables, can show that Van Fleet's messages from Korea don't jibe with his present statements. On June 2. 1951, he reported nearly all Reds had been expelled from South Korea. On Juue 12, he reported the Red could not mount a new offensive "without considerable build-up". On June 16. he expected "a third round of the Chinese spring offensive." On June 28, he concurred that, the Reds had 77 divisions in Korea, could launch a new spring offensive in several weeks. One week later the truce talks began. To,day Van Fleet claims he was stopped from launching an all-out offensive at exactly the same time he was sending worried cables that the Reds would launch an all-out offensive. Combat generals had better stick to combat. (Copyright Ifl53) TOONEHVILLE FOLKS B\i Fontaine Fox David Lawrence Eisenhower Returns U. S. To 'Charter' GRANDMA .,„., \VKO COMTHOI.S ALL THE MONUV IN THE FAMILY -17-53 WASHINGTON, April 17 - President Eisenhower, In a historic speech heard around the globe, brought back to the world of today the principles of the Atlantic Charter of yesterday—the pact signed In January 1942 by Soviet Russia and 46 other governments of the world pledging to all peoples the right to choos? their own form of government. This charter was the basis of the war aims of World War H. It was directed at the totalitarian regime of Hitler, tut it applied as well to dictatorships of the future. Mr. Eisenhower's phrasing was this: "Every nation's right to a form of government and an economic system of its own choosing is inalienable. "Any nation's attempt to dictate to other nations their form of government is indefensible." The Atlantic Charter was worded this way: "First, their countries (the signers) seek no aggrandizement, territorial or other; "Second, they desire to see no territorial changes that do not accord with the freely expressed wishes of the peoples concerned; "Third, they respect the right of all peoples to choose the form of government under which they will live; and they wish to see sovereign rights and self-government restored to those who have been forcibly deprived of them." The President has marked out the issue for the leaders of the Soviet Union to see Clearly. He reminds them pointedly of the facts of lif«f in eastern Europe, where small nations have been deprived of the right of self-government. He calls for "a free alid united Germany with a government based upon a free and secret ballot." As for Asia, Mr. Eisenhower dispelled all doubts about future American foreign policy by calling for "the holding of free elections in a United Korea," There ends any talk of a "divided Korea." The basic principle throughout the speech is self-government. While the President didn't say anything specifically about the government of Russia or the right of the people of Russia to choose their own form of government by a free and secret ballot, the inference is there -that peace will not come to the world until the Russian people themselves are free to choose their own form of government. Whether it be socialistic or capitalistic or whether it be a monarchy or a republic is up to the Russian people—so long as they do the choosing without intimidation or coercion. Mr. Eisenhower did become rather pointed when he referred to nations like Poland, Czechoslovakia, Hungary, Bulgaria and Rumania, as he issued a challenge to the Soviet Union. "Is it prepared," the President asked, "to allow other nations, including those of eastern Europe, the free choice of their own forms of government and the right to associate freely with other nations in a world-wide community of law?. . . "If not—where then is the concrete evidence of the Soviet Union's concern for peace? The test is dear." The Eisenhower address, delivered before cheering members of the American Society of Newspaper Editors at their annual convention here, was followed by virtually unanimous expressions of approval not only from the editors but from members of both parties in Congress For the President had spoken the heart and mind of America irrespective of political faction. In the 12 weeks since taking the oath ot oJlice, Mr. Eisenhower has formulated a foreign policty that now proclaims the basis of world peace. But whether American ideals will be realised depends on whether evil men will change their designs and transform themselves into virtuous partueis ifl Uie world Anna Magnani World'sHighest Paid Actress By HAL'BOYLE NEW YORK SP—"I love your skyscrapers—they are like stretching tentacles, pleading for the sky," said the world's highest paid actress. Then Anna Magnani of Italy Iganed back in bed and took a thoughtful puff on her cigar. So I leaned back, too—in a chair by the bed—and took a puff on the cigar she had given mei It actually is called a cigarillo— a slender plastic-tipped cigar no larger than a king-size cigaret and popular with both men and women in parts of Europe. Anna likes them, but smokes only two or three .a week. "They are sent to me by my favorite admirer—my, son, Luca," she explained. Luca, who is 11, is in school in Switzerland. Anna, who recently completed an Italian film called "Bellissima," was so wornout by her first five days in America that when I called at her hotel suite she decided to be interviewed in bed. She wore yellow pajamas trimmed in blue. She has a long midnight mane, framing a face of Roman gold, and as she laned back against the pillow she looked like like a tawny, well-fed lioness- violence in repose. "First, I interview you," said Anna. "You like Italian women?" "Yes." "Do you like me?" "Yes." That ended her interview. So I took up the questioning. "Do you like American men?" "I would like to marry one and find out." If she does, he'll be a lucky fellow. Anna is reported to get $125,000 a picture, plus 51,000 a day overtime, and the Italian income tax is hardly even the nuisance that a sales tax is in this country. One American spaghetti manufacturer is said to have phoned her and asked what she would want -to endorse his product. "Oh, about $50,000," said Anna, and the startled manufacturer murmured, "wrong number," and hung up. Anna is willing to make a film here, even at a financial sacrifice. "It depends on the artistic freedom I would have." she said. "With me freedom is everything. I must be free." Anna, born in utter poverty, now lives in a five-room penthouse built on an old palace in Rome. April 17, 1928 Freeman Dixon was named by members of the police department at annual election as member of fhe board of police pension trustees. On the police committee newly named were also Paul Smith, Addis Miller and Henry Richter. Resignation of the Rev. W. F. Gibson, pastor of Brighton Presbyterian Chttijch, was accepted by Alton Presbytery. He was the father of the Rev. Dr. Edward L. Gibson, pastor of Alton First Presbyterian Church. Alton Democratic delegates to the state convention were .T. C. Faulstich. John F. McGinnis Jr., Joseph L. Lamport, A. .T. Duffy, James Brodcrick, William Zimmerman. W. J. Chapman; alternates were James Hanloti, John Lnmpert, James T. Calla- hnn, Mayor Butler, John Bailey, Morris Hoffman, and James Regan. .toseph F. Hagon, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Hagan of W. 16th St., died in St. Joseph's Hospital following surgery. Besides his parents, he was survived by four brothers. Lucien, Charles, Ward, and Frank; and two sisters, Mrs. Jesse Walters, and Mrs. Adolph Rathgeb. In a report to the Alton Presbytery in session at College Avenue Church, it was shown that 200 more members wore in < huivhes of Alton Presbytery than at. In*' close of the preceding fiscal year. It was announced that. 11 young men were studying for the ministry. The marriage of Martha Kotikl and Nelson Whit- tleman. Alton High School pupils, was discovered when during housecleaning. the boy's mother found the couple's marriage license in her home. It was daled July 12, 1027. Two Alton boys. Jimmy Dooley and Eddie Seibert, were members of the Quincy College baseball team which was scheduled to oppose the Alton Blues. The Knights of Columbus Bowling League was to end its season with a dinner at Mineral Springs Hotel, during which trophies would be awarded. Joe Walters was to get the trophy for high three games, J. M. McDonald for high game, Joseph Kelly for high individual average. The team trophy was to go to the Breakers, composed of V. Knapp, A. J. Schuessler, James Mahoney, Joe Dean, and Mark Maley. Fifteen permits were issued in the first week under the building code. All but two were for minor projects. April 17, 1903 The steamboating season in the local district opened when the Steamer Spread Eagle made its first trip in the St. Louis-Alton trade. The boat had b«en repaired and repainted during the winter at Paducah. The Steamer Bald Eagle bad been tern* pommy disabled by breaking a shaft near Mere- dosla. She limped into the Alton landing, operating on one? engine. The Steamer Gray Eagle had been summoned to take her place. Students at Alton High School were to compete for the honor of representing their school as the "in* tellectuala" when a county-wide contest was held here May 8 under sponsorship of Madison County High School. Principal J. E. Turner said two days would be set for preliminary contests in declamation, oratory, essays, and drawing. After a gradual start during the week, asparagus shipments from Godfrey to the Chicago market were in full swing, several days ahead of the usual date. Express companies were getting the business until the C&A put on- a fast freight service May 20. By express the rate was $1 a hundred pounds, by freight it was to be 23 cents. \V. M. Sauvage, manager of Temple Theater, was one of the incorporators of a company that was to erect a combined office building and theater in East St. Louis. Grading for the new yards of the Big Four and the Frjsco at Mitchell had started. Harry Chalk was injured at the Peters Shoe Co. in St. Louis when a box fell from a high pile, striking him on the back of the neck. John Oawson was having plans drawn for a two-story brick addition to his hotel on East Second St. James Pope, a Bluff Line section-hand, suffered a mashed finger when some railroad iron was being moved at railroad depot. Herbert Armstrong was seriously ill at the Bluff St. h8me of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Arr-strong. William Adams purchased Block 3 in Atkinson PI. from Miss E. Harrison at $1050. The tract included the former quarry of William Atkinson. The new 100,000-gallon water tank of the C&A at Godfrey was completed. Mike Link's fine 10-room home at Mitchell was destroyed by fire. First Baptist Sunday School re-elected W. C. Gates superintendent. Other officers were Miss Maud Harris, Miss Edna Emery, and Miss Emma Carhart. T. H. Perrin was in Chicago to address a C. P. Church organization. Postmaster Rain had the wooden awning removed from in front of his North Alton store, preparatory to installation of a plate glass front. Alton Evening Telegraph Published by Alton Telegraph Printing . Company P. B COUSLEY. PubUihar and Editor Published Dally Subscription Price 30 cents weekly by carrier, by mall 97.00 a year within 100 mile*; ' $10.00 beyond 100 miles. Entered as second-claw matter at the poatoffice at Alton. 111. Act of Congress March 3, 1879 MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for publication of «ll news dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited to this paper and to the local news published herein. Local Advertising Rates and contract Information on application at the Telegraph business office, 111 East Broadway, Alton, 111. National Advertising Representatives. West Holllday Co., New York. Chicago. Detroit Prayer'for Heavenly Father, our prayer today is that we may be considerate and thoughtful. May we not be too busy to be kind. Amid the bustle and confusion of the day's work let us take time for the things that really matter—the friendly handclasp, the encouraging word, the loving deed done in the name of I Christ. So may we be instruments of they compassion toward all man- 1 kind. Amen. -Stuart Leroy Anderson, Berkeley, Calif., president, Pacific School of Religion. of tomorrow. Skepticism is mixed with fear because there is nothing in the situation now except "mew rhetoric," as the President called it, and the time (or proof with deeds that are truly meaningful is at hand. Meanwhile, it may be expected that the plain-spoken advice of the President will be concurred in by our allies. If the Soviet leaders spurn the hand of peace as offered by America, speaking for the free world, the pressure inside the Iron Curtain to realize the Eisenhower term* will intensify as the crusade for self-liberation begins among the oppressed of Europe and Asia. (Copyright, 1953) Answers to Questions — By ItASKilV — A reader can get the answer to any question of fact by writing The Telegraph Information Bureau, 1200 Eye Street, N. W., Washington 5, D.C. Please enclose three (3) cents for return postage. Q. Do more automobile traific deaths occur at night than in the daytime?—R.V.P. A. Yes. The Highways Users Conference says that according to a general estimate of highway deaths per 100,000 miles travelled, the national average is five by day and 14 by night; in rural areas, seven by day and 18 by night; and in cities, three by day and nine by night. Q. In what countries did revolutions occur in 1848?—L.R.T. A. The "year of revolutions" was marked by political disturbances beginning in Italy with a local revolution in Sicily in January, and extending to France. Russia, Poland, Sardinia, Bavaria, Prussia, Schleswig-Holstein, Denmark, Hungary, and Austria. In England it amounted to little more than the Chartist demonstration. Q. How should the first line of the Christmas carol "God Rest You, Merry Gentlemen" be writ- ten?—D.N. A. The original punctuation, which is not always followed today, was: "God rest you merry, gentlemen." Q. How near the bank of a lake does a property owner control? Robert S. Allen Reports"' Peace Move Test WASHINGTON, April 17—The U. S. has a simple and clearcut test for determining the sincerity of the Kremlin's peace gestures. This fateful criterion is the long-stalled Austrian peace treaty. What the new Soviet rulers 'do regarding this crucial pact will be a far more significant key to their intentions than a truce in Korea. That is 'the highly important opinion which Secretary of State Dulles and his top assistants have voiced in discussions with members of the Senate Foreign relations Committee. These influential senators have also been told that steps are already being taken son the basis of this viewpoint. Ambassador Bohlen has instructions to seek an early resumption of the stymied Austrian negotiations. He began this effort soon after arriving in Moscow. The plan has full British support. That was assured as a result of Bohlen's special trip to London while enroute to Moscow. The British Ambassador, who returned to Moscow before Bohlen reached there, has had a long talk with Foreign Minister Molotov about the Austrian tre|ty. There will be other discussions, possibly jointly with Bohlen. Secretary Dulles' far-reaching concept, as explained to Senate Foreign Relations committeemen, is predicated on the following underlying factors: Fpr the Kremlin, a truce in Korea could now prove advantageous in many ways. It would mean the end of an increasingly "unprofitable" war, while opening the way for possible economic and other difficulties for the West. On the other hand, an Austrian peace treaty could prove very costly to L. A. S. A. In common law, the owners of property abutting a non-navigable lake own to the center of the lake. Except where owned by the Federal or another government, riparian rights on the shores of a navigable lake extend to low-water mark. Q. How old is Clark Gable? — R.L.J. A. He was born OB Feb. 1, 1901. Russia. The pact might be the opening wedge for breaking up the Red satellite empire. Basis for that spectacular theory is the following: Russia's right to keep troops in Hungary and Rumania is based on a wartime agreement that these forces are necessary to protect lines of cummunication to Vienna. But once the Russians withdraw from Austria, as the proposed treaty requires, they would immediately lay themselves open to demands to pull on* their military from Hungary and Rumania. The effect of such clamor would be electrifying throughout all the satellite countries. Overnight, the liberation movements would become aggressive realities. From the Baltic Sea to the Balkans the local, Moscow-imposed Communist rulers would be in direst peril., That is why the Kremlin, for more than five years, has balked every effort to come to terms on an Austrian peace treaty. Actually, an agreement could be reached in a few days. Only a few minor points remain to be ironed out in the draft of the pact. Only Russian obstructionism stands in the way of a speedy accord. The U.S. proposes to force a showdown on this momentous issue as the test of Malenkov's peace offensive. What happens on the vital Austrian treaty—and not a truce in Korea—will tell the story of what is really behind the pretentious maneuvers of the new Soviet rulers. Stale Department chiefs have expressed divergent views on whether the Kremlin or Peiping initiated the latest Korean truce overtures. Dulles is convinced the Kremlin started them. In support of this thesis he cites the fact that Foreign Minister Chou En-lai conferred with Malenkov shortly before the Chinese suddenly announced acceptance of Gen. Clark's month- old offer to exchange sick and u-ounded prisoners. But Far Eastern expert's in the State Department argue that Peiping acted on its own after Stalin's death and that Malenkov had to go along. (Copyright 1953) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By JOSEPH WHITNEY Consultant way of judging how wrong anything is and no basil of comparison. All children at times do things they know to be wrong, If your child occasionally takes things that don't belong to him, he prob. ably is having a sporadic bout with bad conduct which will subside spontaneously unless you magnify its importance with a "scene." itaould you tell the truth If It kurts* Not voluntarily. The question of when to tell and when to withhold the truth U one that has worried thoughtful people far many generations. It becomes acute and personal when a member of your family contracts an incurable disease. Even doctors disagree whether or not such a patient should be told. Many won't want to know and will not &>!(• •tB*» > er: Very probably they do, When i patient does a»k, they| even at three or four yaars pf age, waat the truth and it should aot but they don't recognise it in the be withheld U'0» them. ** me way you do. They have no 1844 QQ «m»U 4a»wer: It may, in the long run, according to Marston Bates of the Rockefeller Foundation. He tug* gests in ''Where Winter Never Comes" that warm-climate civil* izations tend to place greater em. phasis en contemplation aid philosophy and to prae spiritual rather than material values. "At least the great religions of mankind have mostly arisen among warm-climate cultures," he sa>» "while Industrialization is the product of the coid-cluaait West."