Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 20, 1953 · Page 6
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April 20, 1953

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 6

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Monday, April 20, 1953
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\. PA01IIX ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH KOW DAY, APRIL W, IMS Editorial check for a concert The m Wtatf Wan lee, Thit Time For cmt« thi ici w«» fritndly. When freezing weathff itruek the Alton •««, last T ; rid*y night, sleet covered the trees and plants. Experts held to the belief" thit the ice had provided insulation against tht cold, ind that the protective coating lud presented damage to fruit crops jnd flowers that might Otherwise have occurred in the temperature that prevailed. ' Mother Nature can be angry, at times. On this occasion, her «nger w« tempered to the extent that she sent sleet, and rain that froze, whicR mitigated, i if it didn't completely prevent, destructive damage to growing things. Wow It's tip to The Conimnnllv Alton can write its own course next week. The number of members enrolling in the Alton Community Concert Association by the end of next week will determine the kind of course to be offered here during the 1953-54 season. It's nice to luvc new residents in town, or visitors, compliment the community on its progressiveness. Most folks like to hear it—though such pats on the back all too often bring on a crying j.ij; and a series of apologies from the hometown folks. The folks who have courageously and patiently kept at the job of making the Alton Community Concert Association what it is naturally ( like good music. Perhaps if they didn't, they'd never have given the thing a passing thought. But that limited group all can seek its musical pleasure through other channels: Radio, records, television .(but seldom), and if they want to .see their performers in the flesh, they can drive over to St. Louis. Merely to have the pleasure of listening to and seeing good music performers, themselves, never j would have motivated the Community Concert Association's leaders to undertake the responsibility they have discharged so ably through the last do/en j or so years. , | Their aim was to bring the performers to Alton, ] not only to make their art available to larger numbers of Alton area residents, but for the prestige which their presence here can reflect upon the community. That should be the attitude of all progressive, civic-minded folks. The courses offered here all have been such as could arouse the community'* pride in them, and reflect credit upon not only the association but upon the city, itself. The overall quality of each year's course is purely a reflection of the community's willingness to support it. If the association is supported well in its annual membership drive, and a great many members join, the course will naturally be of higher quality than if support slacks off. This year the Community Concert Association has avowed its intentions of giving Alton the finest course in its history. It already has indicated its sin- Refflfitfflittf Voters Of Their Dirty Cities and towns of Alton are* will vote tomorrow. Tn at least two of the municipalities, hot campaigns have been waged, Now, to dust off a favorite cliche, the verdict rests with the voters. But, how many voters will tike part in that verdict? The will of the people never is fully expressed without a full turnout of the voters. The person who fails to vote forfeits all right to criticize the choice of officials and the conduct of those who are elected. Every voter in every community owes it to himself and to his town to go to the polls and vote, tomorrow. To April Weather We've been reading about fans shivering through baseball games. Some members of our staff told how they bundled up in winter clothes to watch the American League opener in St. f.ouis. One game in Chicago was played with the temperature in the 30s, attracted * mere 300 fans—who didn't pay enough at the game to meet the salaries of the park em- ployes. This leads us to renew another suggestion (not origirt.il) to the men who run baseball—which they will ignore, of course. They'll ask, whcrc's our lull club, and \vc'll have to reply we haven't any. But as a small segment of the paying public we have right to our say (we think). Major league baseball is the least progressive of al! enterprises. It was (lie last sport to place luimbcW on the uniforms of players for identification purposes, the la>t to keep the paying customers informed ot what was going on—some of the proceedings still arc unknown to the paying spectator until he reads the paper the next tlay. Iking thus tied down by tradition, baseball will let the present suggestion go the way of many others. Start the season later in the year, and avoid the many pbstponcmcnts. That's the proposal hereby renewed. The late Charles Ebbcts, head of the Brooklyn club, for years tried to induce major league baseball to open the season at a later date. Me submitted statistics proving that over a period of years the weather was more suitable for baseball in October than in April. Yet, baseball continued to start its season in mid-April and close at the end of September, thus losing many dates in April and wasting beautiful October weather. Year after year, games arc prevented by bad weather in April, or played in unpleasant weather with only a few hardy fans braving the elements. And baseball will go on doing so while over the nation sports experts and editorial writers will go on urging a later start—in vain. ccrity in the announced attraction—a ballet troupe that will have 1 performed during the coronation of the Queen of England before it appears here. Now it's up to the community. Mtrfo Glanros 9f Ctelftrftfffc r.«. u». o. t HI M. Oiftf> i^H vf IMA vtfVfMt IMt «•*•*«. "Our newspaper blew away! I can't get my homework done with Mom on the phone finding out about that young widow in the comics!" Hut?id Lawrence Firm, Stable U. S. Policies Cement Allies Head, Says One Movie Director Needs a Second 25 anil 5O Years Ago April 20, 1928 A runaway tractor owned by Charles Mourning of Jerseyville, who was ploughing at the farm of W. M. Mackeldcn, caused severe cuts and bruises to the owner* when he was dragged 10 feet. Thinking he had the machine out of gear, Mourning reached down to uncouple the plow, when the tractor gave a lurch and threw Mourning to the ground. Misfortune -seemed to pursue Bert Hayden, when for the second time In seven years he lost practically every material possession in the burning of bis home in Curdle Heights. In 1921, Hayden and his family located in Texas, where he invested $5,000 in property which was inundated in three feet of water from two cloudbursts within a week. In Texas all hut his car and clothing was lost, but in the fire here everything was lost. The City Council of Wood River was askod by William Traband to recount the volos of candidates lor alderman of the Third Ward. He hud been defeated by Koennecker by one vole. On the lUth birthday of thoir twin sons, Ember and Amber, Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Corwin of 7809 Myrtle St. announced the birth of another son, their fifth child. , Alton High School's tennis team won its first conference match from Edwardsville, when Joe Sauvage and Bill Nicolet won. The doubles team of Nicolet and George Hewitt also gained a victory. Paul Miller was the coach. Western Military baseball team was defeated by McKendrec College, 8-1, in the opening game ot the season. William Dower, member of the Jerseyville Fire 1 Department for many years, was named to succeed the late Joseph Williamson as chief of the department. Frank Bayer v\as named assistant fire chief and Harry Blish, assistant to the slate fire marshal. Featured at the Gem Theater were John Barrymore and Dolores Costello in "When a Man Loves," at the Wood River Theater Al Jolson in "The Jazz Singer," at the Princess Harold Lloyd in "Speedy." and at the Hippodrome Hoot Gibson in "The Wild West Show." ' April 20, 1903 John Hulbert, a laborer in the employ of William Adams, suffered a broken left leg and other injuries when assisting to move a heavy boiler into a freight car al: the old water works pumping station on Short St. He was taken to St. Joseph's Hospital for attention by Dr. G. Taphorn. J. W. Sehmocller was to entertain members of Alton Maennerchor at his Langtlon Si. home in observance of his 54th birthday. A new elist-find-west street was being graded in the Turner tract in preparation for additional building lots being put on the market. Pat Maguire, the coal dealer/was out wilh aid of a crutch for the first time since he sprained his ankle two weeks earlier. Rodger McElligott conveyed to his daughter, Miss Mary McElligott, his dwelling at inth-and Alby Sis. at $800. Mrs. M. E. B. Lawliss sold to, G. F. Yeager n $-150 lot in Highland Park, and Yeager was to improve it with a dwelling. In another Highland Park transaction, Mrs. Maria Schneider acquired two lois from F. R. Milnor for $850. UPPER ALTON. — Hugh Scovell took a clerical posiiion wilh Crawford Bros. Postmaster Seirz np- poinled S. C. Sanders assistant postmaster. 'lie was to succeed Charles Weeks, resigned. Miss Alice Ford bad taken a stenographic position in Frank Greene's office at the box factory. She recently had completed the Ursuline Academy business course. Raymond, 10-year-old son of Norman Carr, was injured in a fall on the steps lending to J. T. Alehi- son's printing office, and Dr. E. A. Cook was attending him. Walter Fries, son of Ml', and Mrs. William Fries, accompanied the Petit family on their trip to Chicago to rejoin Ringling Circus and was to be given a try-out as a professional acrobat. E. II. Webb was remodeling the new launch M. G. Peers of Collinsville had just brought from Racine, Wis. Peers wanted a propeller tunnel eliminated from the bull with a view to giving the craft more speed. Pupils of Miss Clara Stanforth at Lincoln School gave a surprise candy and flower shower. MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By J08KPIIWHITNEV Consultant Conference the opinion that sex oduaction could not be separated from religion, moral and spiritual education. "Marriage fail," it was said, "because of a lack of sympathy, unselfishness, intelligence and, above all, loyalty on the part of the husband and wife. The essential duly of a school is to fusier these qualities in its pupils." WASHINGTON, April 20.- Whatever fears may have arisen that an appeasement policy by the Unit-; ed States toward Soviet Russia was In the making now have been dispelled not only by the challenging address of President Eisenhower, but by the resolute, sharply word-: ed and even tougher language used! by Secretary of State, John Foster | Dulles. The Dulles' address is significant because a fortnight ago he was reported as having uttered at a private dinner of news correspondents some speculative „thoughts which aroused apprehensions in the minds of many members of Congress that the foreign policy of the administration was weakening at the very moment when critical negotiations w^re about to be begun. The story widely published was that the Chinese Nationalist government on Formosa was to be abandoned and a "divided Korea" was to be accepted. The mystery of that dinner epi- j sode is yemo be clarified, but now Soviet Russia and Red China have been told publicly that to the Na-! 1 lionalist government the United i States is "speeding delivery of mil- 1 ! itary assistance which was woeful-j ly 1n arrears" and that the U.S.' Seventh Fleet "is still instructed to! protect Formosa." This, incident-; ally, is the first clear-cut slate-: ment that, says in effect—an allackj by the Chinese Communists against Formosa will be resisted by the United States. Likewise, Mr. Dulles | talks of "the blockade of Commu-| nist China" as in existence and speaks of "tightening" it. He also, warns that our \aeceptance of an armistice in Korea is based-on the "assumption that it will lead to a peace which accords with the principles of the United Nations — and that means a free and united Korea." i Mr. Dulles rnade many other points that fill out and strengthen the principles laid down in the Eis-: enhower address of last week. Thus it is revealed officially for the first time that administration policy on rearmament no longer is , lo converge toward what Mr. Dulles refers to as "danger at some early predictable date" and that our Eu-! ropean allies and the., United Stales! now will base their military preparations on a plan that will aim for! "substantial insurance against being overrun by Soviet attack," but with programs that "can, if neces-j sary, be sustained for an indefinite period with growing reliance on, western Europe's own strength. This means in practical terms a "stretch-out" for a number of) years and a military spending pro-; gram hereafter that is stabilized J and will continue on a large scale i Do people with common interest* get along belter? : Yes. Experiments by the U. S. Air Force have shown that men who have common in- tert'Ms and common intelligence levels not only get along bet let- together, but develop Inciui.ships (hut are clutc- and lusting. At Mitchell Air Ease on l«ong inland, where t non-segregation policy was begun in 1949. it was found that no discriminatory feelings men of approximate 1*4 iateie»u wtff bil- he taugbt by aloue? No, learning a subject 11 om television requires additional outside study, just as classroom siu 'y 'ally requires some outside work. However, most people I ind visual aids are helpful in learning. TV students of the-West- University psycho- I The most important point disclosed by the Secretary of State, | however, was the announcement of liow America has decided to treat in a long-range sense the Soviet peace moves. Here are Hie exact ' words the Secretary used: "Hut we cannot yel tell whrihor this represents a basic change or merely a tactical shift. It is prudent, for the present, to assume that we are witnessing a tactical! move of the kind which Soviet! Communism has often practiced." This means there will be lull steam ahead on all fronts just as it Moscow had not issued honeyed! words lately. This is coupled witlaj a warning that Japan, Indo-China, Malaya, and Korea now face a "single hostile front" and that thei United States, contrary to what Secretary Acheson :aid in January, 1950, considers Korea to be a part of America's defense line against Communist imperialism. For those who have been saying there isn't much difference as yet By HAL BOVLE NEW YORK /P-To sing a song, all you need is a voice. To paint a picture, all you need are brushes, colors and canvas. "But to produce and direct a movie today a man really ought to have two heads," says George Stevens, a man in a position to know. "It is like trying to be a traffic cop and write a poem at the same time. "You need an executive head to handle all the vast paraphernalia of movie-making. You need another, more sensitive head to get the delicate human emotional values you are trying to put on film." Westerner Becomes Art Stevens, one of perhaps half a dozen authentic geniuses in his field in Hollywood, has a mind that combines both abilities. Each of his pictures bears the stamp of a man who knows people and takes infinite pains to portray them accurately. His latest, "Shane," a story of the old gun-fighting West as seen through the eyes and heart of a small boy, raises the standard horse opera to the level of an art form. "I try for reality," be said. "I like a story with enough drama in it so the actors don't have to steam themselves up and start behaving like actors instead of normal people." George is n rugged, modest down-to-earth fellow himself who has managed to remain completely human in the unreal world of Hollywood. Made 2-Reelers Stevens came from a prominent theater family. He started out as actor. But, overcome by a desire to eat regularly, he then became a cameraman, a gag writer, and a director of two-reel comedies. "I suppose I made about 30," he recalled. Since 1933 he had made 21 major films, including such hits as "Alice Adams," "Quality Street," "Vivacious Lady," "G u n g a Din," "Woman of the Year,"*'I remember Mama," "A Place in the Sun," and "Something to Live For." George likes to keep things simple. It still amazes him that it requires scores-or hundreds of technicians to film a single scene. "You have a Grand Central Station atmosphere around you." he said, "And in all that wilderness of people and machinery perhaps the only thing you are trying to record is a small boy, crying goodbye. With all that organization you leel you ought to be filming a battlefield. "You have to squeeze so much grapefruit—to get so little juice." American Theater to Be Razed for New Garage ST. LOUIS /P—A St. Louis landmark for 46 years, the 12 - story American Theater and Hotel Building will he razed soon to make way for a l l « million dollar parking garage. The downtown building will be torn down soon after the theater's current season ends May 2. American Theater productions will be moved to the midtown Shubert Theater. The rnulti - story garage will house 1.500 ears when completed. Three other buildings are to be razed in addition to the hotel and theater structure. Pearion't Merry-Go-Rotmd Who Is Foreign Policy Bom? WA8MTNOTON, April 20 - It's significant that the "big speech"! delivered by President Eisenhower PwbtMh«t« *> ^l*5J i J* W!irMI * B last week was prepared and launched while Secretary of State frillies, supposedly chief architect of American foreign policy was out of town. * It's also significant that there was some difference of opinion between the man who supposedly guides foreign affairs and a White House adviser who has become extremely close to Ike — C. D. Jackson, former publisher of Fortune magazine. At first Dulles didn't entirely like the idea of the speech. Jackson pushed it hard. And it's barely possible that the speech might nor have boon delivered had it not been for the much publicized Dulles press boner which P ft COUSLCT. PuBtttMf MM Published Billy cent* weekly •TOO 861 n t jrmr llS.OO w; •MtfBF PrieTTI mid fflflfi, Entered m f(wofttf*elMt pottpffiet at Alton, III. AM Mtren 8, Vfn tht Con 1ATCD f. MEMBER OF THB ABBOCIA'jmu rnEBI The Anaeiated MM n mftjwvttr en ; HUM to tht UM wjrajrtieitimi 5f Ml newt ainitehei orttRM to it e* M _ othefwlw cftdj to tut i«mt Local Advtrtuini MUM «id „___. information on imiteium it the felt- graph traiinen onjee. Ill Imt Broadway. Alton, III. tfKlonm Advtrtlitni Representative!, West Hollldiy Co., Ntw York. Chicago, Dttrolt President of the United States of- some finally denied. This included the background statements on Korean peace terms and on Formosa which Dulles dropped at a gathering of newsmen, and which quickly reverberated around the globe. Prior to this, Dulles had Intimat- be done by private enterprise. But the Defense Department, in the i turn, ( is worried over the fact that of its most delicate experiments would be crippled if some -*-- • -. 200 Bureau scientists resign in i ™ov« by the new goyernmment was protest over unfair political accus- ' the order freeing 2,000 000 Stalin prisoners, Yet it was not signed by of poisoning Andrei Zhdanov. Pravda has attacked the former state security minister, Semyon Ignatifv, for political blindness in pressing the "false charges". Vet tgnatiev was known to be a Malert- kov man, was just elevated by Malenkov to the five-man iccre* tarlat of the Communist party's central commute, Instead of rest* ing comfortably on Malenkov'i coattails, however, Ignatlev was suddenly put in the doghouse. 2. Malenkov's announcement that he was "voluntarily" giving up the post of Communist party lecretary. This post was the source of Stalin's massive power, the key to controlling the iron-disciplined, hardcore Communist organization. Veiled in this light, Malenkov'a an- nounrement was tantamount to abdication. 3. Malenkov's strange silence on affairs of state. The most popular Illustrated by a warning to Secretary of Defense Wilson by the Reed to Jackson that he should keep search and Development Board, his nose out of State Department' This is the organization which has After the Dulles flub, Jackson had the upper business. however, hand. Dulles' skepticism regarding the ! of speech \vas based on the reasoning that Senators wouldn't like it, that it: too closely patterned the "Milk charge of new inventions for the army and navy. Reporting to Wil- peace bid in Korea, also didn't come from Malenkov, but from Molotov. These are added signs that Malenkov's power has been undercut. 4. The un-Stalinlike treatment the Bureau of Standards, 1he Research and Development Board said: This closely knit program cannot for Every Hottentot" idea of Henry j be disturbed without major dis- Wallare. and that the United States ruption in the national defense pro- needed to take a more cautious approach. Jackson, on the other hand, argued that the United Stales couldn't play second fiddle to the Russians regarding world peace, that we must either grasp the present opportunity to lead the world, or quit kidding ourselves about world leadership. Dangerous Hair-Pulling One of the most important and secret weapons of the Defense Department may get sabotaged as I he result of the hair-pulling contest over the Bureau of Standards. Secretary of Commerce Sinclair Weeks, who fired Dr. Allen Astin, director of the Bureau, is piqued at fhe Defense Department because it has been referring work to the Bureau which Weeks thinks should gram. If dissolved, years would be needed for its re-establishment." Mystery of Malenkov The diplomatic grapevine is buzzing with the electrifying report that Stalin's heir, Premier Malen- kov, has already been deposed. Speculation is that he'll continue to sqpve as figurehead premier until the new* bosses are entrenched, then he might follow the precedent set by Lenin's heir, Premier Rykov, who was shot as an enemy of the people in 1924 on Stalin's orders. This bootleg report, smuggled out from behind the grim, gray walls of the Kremlin, seems to get some substantiation from the following events : 1. The startling release of the nine doctors who had been accused Soviet press. Whereas Stalin was glorified in every other news column, Malenkov has practically disappeared from the pages of Russia's newspapers. His picture hasn't been printed for several weeks, except in a group picture ot the Supreme Soviet Presidium. Quotations from his speeches have disappeared from the editorials, and his name is strangely missing from the lengthy articles by party dignitaries. In fact, some editions, such as the March 13 and 23 editions of Pravda, haven't mentioned Malenkov's name at all. This would have been considered sacrilege in Stalin's day. If Malenkov is being eased out of the picture, the question is "who will emerge as Russia's new strong man? The best information is that an uneasy alliance exists amon? the top bosses, that the powers have been evenly divided. Only time will tell who will get stabbed in the back, and who will come out on top of the heap. (Copyright, 1953) Apiswers to Questions A reader can get the answer to any question of fact by writing The Telegraph Information Bureau, 120Q Eye Street, N. W., Washington 5, D.C. Please enclose three (3) cents for return postage. Q. How did Mount Vernon get its name?— M.V.W. A. George Washington inherited the estate from his half brother, Lawrence, who named it in honor of the British admiral, Lord Vernon, under whom he had served. Robert S. Allen Reports— ' One Job Saved Q. What was done with the fishes in the old New York Aquarium when it was closed in 1941?—E.E.- P. A. A selection of the smaller fishes was removed to the Lion House in the N.Y. Zoological Park, and the remainder of the collection was either liberated or donated to the public aquariums of Bermuda, Boston, Philadelphia, and Washington, D.C. Q. Where was the Wilderness Rd?-F.H. A. This road, first called "Boone's Trace," ran for 300 miles from eastern Virginia through Cumberland Gap to Kentucky, and thence to the Ohio and^ beyond. In March, 1775, Daniel Boone and'a party of about 30 woodsmen began to clear and mark out a trail over this route. Irregular woodland paths used by the bison and by Indian hunters and war parties made up a large part of the primitive road which existed prior to Boone's venture. For more than half a century after 1775 the Wilderness fid. was a principal avenue to the West. Q. Which Eurppean countries have the greatest population? — P.T.T. A. According to a study by the Bureau of the Census, in midyear 1950, they were as follows (in millions): United Kingdom, 50.6; Federal Republic of Germany (exclusive of West Berlin), 47.5; Italy, 46.3; and France, 41.9. These are the only countries of Europe outside the Soviet with a population of more than 30 million. Q, At what age can a person be elected to Congress and to Parliament? A. W. W. | A. The Constitution prescribes that a Representative must have attained tbe age of :'5 years, and i a Senator the age of 30. In Eng' land, 21 is generally the age at which a person is eligible for public office, including membership In Parliament. WASHINGTON, April 20. — The explosive ousting of Dr. Allen Astin, as head of the-Bureau of Standards, has had one happy ending— at least for the time being. It saved the scalp of another expert holding a high government job. John J. Forbes, director of the i Bureau of Mines, was on the verge of being axed when the uproar over Astin's dismissal forced a hurried shelving of the secret plan. Slated to succeed him is Tom i Lyon, 64-year-old geologist and for• mer official of,the International | Smelting & Refining Co., Salt Lake City, who is now working for the I Defense Minerals Procurement Administration in Washington. He has the potent backing of Sen. Arthur Watkins (R-Utah.). Director Forbes is a Career man and an international authority on mine safety and health. He has been in the Bureau of Mines for more than 20 years, and in recognition of his long and outstanding service Was made head of the agen- j cy several years ago by former Interior Secretary Oscar Chapman. The appointment was non-political and won hearty approval from : critics of the Truman Administra- j lion, among them John L. Lewis, : bellicose boss of the United Mine Workers. i The move to supplant Forces was ! set in motion by Interior Secretary ] Douglas McKay shortly before the storm over the discharge of Dr. Astin broke in the press. McKay sent Lyon's name to the White House, backed by the endorsements from Watkins and other influenlial^Republicans. Everything was set for a fast shuffle when word got out that Astin had been fired and the resulting furore began to make headlines. In the face of that unexpected blow-up, the White House hastily called off the decapitation of Forbes. He is gtill Director of the Bureau of Mines, while Lyon >>as been told that his garnering of this juicy patronage plum will have to await "future developments Those developments may prove turbulent. The plan to ax Forbes 1 may turn out to be another Astin affair. Word of it has reached congressional ears and already there is talk of an investigation. In fact, one irate discussion of the matter has taken place in the House Labor Committee, which.has jurisdiction over the Bureau of Mines. Rep. Gus Kelley (D-Pa.), senior member and author of the new mine safety act passed last year, raised the issue at a private meeting. "The removal of Forbes would he an outrage," declared Kelley. "It would be a clearcut case of boodle politics. Because there can't be any other reason for firing him. We^ know that Forbes is a recognized authority in his ifeld; that his Bureau was never run more efficiently and honestly; and that the mine safety record of the country has never been better than it is under him." "What particularly shocks me," said Rep. Cleveland Bailey (DW. Va.), "is the apparent intention to kick out the expert who flow heads the Bureau of Mines and replace him with a political j favorite who knows very little, if anything, about the important work i of this agency. What it all really comes down to Is trifling with the lives of thousands of miners all over the country. I can't understand how anyone could be so calloused as to even think of doing anything like that." "Well, they won't, If we can help it, asserted Kelly. "If they try to go through with this scheme, they'll find themselves in a fight that will make the Astin explosion look like a picnic. The miners are not going to stand for cheap politics being played with their lives." (Copyright, 1953) Precarious Town The copper mining town of Jerome, Ariz., hangs so precariously on the side of a mountain that many householders can lean out their kitchen windows and strike a match on their neighbor's chimney. Tciegriph Wint Adi "Click" TOOtVERVILLE FOLKS By Fontaine Fo* Want Adt "Click ' last vear made a belter average grade than regular rumpus slu- • t'4iM» ol divan 1 *? Aiutter. Yes. it is one of the prime cause*, in England a recent dents taking lh* s»m« "course. ~TV inquiry into th« causes ol divorce students' median grad* was 67; brought horn the Headmasters' dassropra SludfioU, 54. tr««turc« 8y&dLu:*t«, lac.) is is also the er that an armistice in Korea will be considered to b* violated and "seriouu congequencM would fai- th/fir military operations in Malaya »nd ladxvChiM M • w»uU ol ti»i truce in Korea. The speech draws together France. Britain, Germany and our Far East associates in a common purpose to warn the aggressors that the United Sla'e* and its allies "are not dancing to any Russian tune" and that "nothing that has happened, hag induced in us a mood of relaxation or any desire to weaken the North AtUrtit Treaty Organization." Indeed, the moral supjwrt given the Kurocean difeiiM army by Prayer for 1S Heavenly Father, I'm ashamed for the times I've excused myself with the plea of "nerves". Teach me that it isn't my nerves that are sick but my attitudes that are wrong. Give me grace to use my« mind and will as pleases you and so b* master, not sl»v«, to n»rv««. Amen. -Uther W, You/nd»hJ, Wash- iogto*, p. P., y, 8. district judge, Pistrict * YB*R» BUT ITS HI5 CHiCK-UPTMB.

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