Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 21, 1953 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 21, 1953
Page 4
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PAO* POUR ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, APRIL 21, lift Editorial TftxWatclntatf n«» Wwily to Howl "the Watchdog," « publication of the Ta*pay- in 1 Ffderitton of Illinois, has burked again, and it feokl like the vigilant pooch has something to howl •bout this time. "It is time to let your governor, your state sen- «tor, and your ttirce represent,!fives know how you Stand on three basic principles—and how you want them to stand," says the Watchdog. > The principles are: (1) No new or increased taxing power for local governments without a rcfcr- 1 endum requirement (the Telegraph has previously urged this viewpoint in an editorial); (2) No man- •Utory legislation compelling local governments to provide new services, increase existing services, or increase salaries; (3) I^o pension legislation that docs not conform to the recommendations of the Illinois Pension Laws Commission. As that doggie in the window at the state capital points out, violation.,of these basic principles will mean higher taxes for you—and deny you any right to do anything about it except vote for those who vote for you and against those who vote against you. The General Assembly is loaded with bills that Violate the three principles, st.ited above. Why not compose a blanket objection and inform our Springfield representatives that we are opposed to any such bills on principle? Write tonight, or you'll forget to do it, Making Public Records Of Homing Anthorltic* Quarterly accounting for funds handled by the Madison County Housing Authority and Bother such (institutions would be required under a bill to be introduced in the Illinois Legislature. The accounting would be made in reports to the local assessor and city clerk. Almost any move requiring the publicizing of Housing Authority records would be welcome—and beneficial. It has been difficult, indeed, for any sort of agency to get any kind of accountingfrom the Madison County Housing Authority, which has gone along almost entirely as a power unto itself. The mixed functions of handling federal money, but at the same time being a local agency, have somewhat beclouded the issue of how much responsibility this authority owes to the local public. Because nf the Authority's "modest" qualities, a wide public distrust of it has grown up. The air would be a lot clearer, and perhaps the Authority would find itself much more trusted when it came to negotiations such as those for the housing projects here, if its records were made more public. A Problem in Latin Deduction That big bomb went off 300 feet away from where Argentine Dictator Peron was speaking. Guess who ordered it thrown. Committee*' Promote Iiow«lllow Slurs The American people arc perhaps the most easily hoaxed in the world. Because we are * law-abiding nation that is founded upon democratic principles, we have « constant faith in the citizen who operates in the cloak of authority or semi-authority. Among such citizens arc those who serve on Citizens' Committees. Because of the increasing complexity of even the most fundamental phases of our government on all levels, Citi/ens' Committees have become more and more frequent and more and more important. Almost without exception, these committees are composed of public-spirited, competent men and women who seek to better conditions in the field of their endeavor, and the results of such work attest the character of the citizens. But there are exceptions, and they are such that every man and woman should know and rccogni/.e them. J ; or the "bogus" Citi/cns' Committee can promote a form of character assassination on a "higher plane," and thereby to a lower depth. Technically,, any citi/cn or group of citi/cns can call itself a Citi/cns' Committee and is^uc statement.? or propaganda on any subject. Such a "committee" could style itself "Citi/ens' Committee for Better Government" and announce that President Kisenhower is (1) a Communist, (2) a Nco-N.i/i, (3) a tool of the W.ill Street International Bankers or just any libelnus tag that they wished to pin on the President. And, because of the good work done by true Citizens' Committees, m.iny N Americans would take such charges more seriously rtun they would if the charge was encountered in an ordinary rumor. i The question then becomes, how can the ordinary citizen tell a real Citizens' Committee from the organized rumor-mongers who adopt the title? It isn't actually too hard. The rumor-peddlers, who have some private axe to grind tor some particular character to blacken, invariably prove sin- when it comes to identifying themselves. They may quote facts (?) and figures (?) but they always forget to sign the letter or post card when they arc finished with their scandal. On the other hand, the true Citizens' Committee, which is honestly interested in obtaining better government, schools, highways, etc., will almost invariably give its information over the signature of the chairman and quite often list members of the committee. ' Our advice to those who receive communications from Citi/ens''Committees is to ignore them if they are unsigned. And if. they are signed, or the committee listed, check to ascertain that those listed are actually committee members. If they are, the information is probably valid (although not so juicy) and the committee equally so. Sldo Glances Iff "He not only has curly hair, but is practically a college man—he starts a year from next fall!" David Lawrence Peace Policy No Threat to POW Exchange Sad Reminder U.S. Economy Of Lost Men 25 and HO Years Ago Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Ike, Dulles Friction Grows WASHINGTON, April 21 — Several signs point to the likelihood of growing friction between the President and Secretary of State John Foster Dulles. Some observers compare the situation with that which gradually developed between Woodrow Wilson and William Jennings Bryan, a man who, like Dulles, had established a reputation of his own before he became Secretary of State and who parted company with Wilson over Germany. Eisenhower and Dulles have now had two disagreements, one of them rather unpleasant. It's now leaked out that: Ike tpld off his Secretary of State in rather sharp language following his press bumble on probable Korean truce terms. Eisenhower was really sore. Afterward Gov. Sherman Adams remarked to a friend: "We had to send Dulles north to cool qff." The other disagreement: was not unpleasant but probably more important. When Eisenhower's recent speech proposing a new peace offensive was sent to the State Department for approval, Dulles and advisers wanted to eliminate any references to disarmament. This would have ruled out the most dramatic and popular appeal of all — namely, using money saved from arms 1o rebuild 1he world. Cart Before Horse Reason for ihe Sta.te Department's opposition was the belief that you couldn't put the carl lie- lore the horse, that there could he no disarmament until political problems were solved. In other words, until Russia p\illed out of the satellite nations and evacuated Austria, it would be impossible to reduce armament; so any promise of disarmament, the State Department argued, would only confuse our friends in Europe. However, Emrnett Hughes, formerly of Life magazine and the man who chiefly wrote the speech, together with C. D. Jackson, former publisher of Fortune magazine, argued that Eisenhower had to give people hope. In order to lead the world, you had to give people hope of peace and hope •>! relief from the crushing burden of armament. They won out. Secretary Dulles and advisers g-it their way, however, on one important point. They knocked out of Hie speech a pioposal that the United States call a council of foreign ministers to cpnsider the Eisenhower plan for peace and reconstruction. For Eisenhower to put this in his speech, the State Department argued, would put the burden of execution on the United States. Ii wag better to put the next move up to the Russians. On this Secretary Dulles and adviser* won out. Harry Vaugbao Sen. Dick Russell of Georgia, mart powerful backstage Democrat on Capitol Hill, is a in an of stern visage. H* doesn't look as if lie had § tense of humor. The other day, Republican Senate leader* approached him regarding a matter on which they wanted his sup*** — Ma). Gee. Harry VftUffaw. tfetf Alton Evening Telegraph Published by Alton Telegraph Printing Company P. B. COU8LEY. Publisher «nd Editor Published Dally Subscription Price 30 cents weekly by carrier, by mall ' $7.00 a year within 100 milei; $10.00 beyond 100 miles. Entered as lecond-class matter at the postoffice at Alton, 111. Act of Congress March 3, 1879 MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press Is .exclusively entitled to the use (or publication of til 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 Holliday Co.. New York, Chicago, Detroit itary aide. President Eisenhower had sent Vaughan's name 1o the Senate for confirmation as a permanent major general, whieh made some of Ike's fellow Republicans fit-lo-be-lieil. They" immediately conspired to block the promotion but. figured they needed Democratic help. So they put the proposition up to Dick Russell who frequently followed an independent line during the days of Harry Truman. . "I am not ready." replied Russell with a perfectly straight face, "to break with President Eisenhower - yet." Inside The Cabinet A lot of people wondered whv quiet, unassuming Joe Dodge, director of the budget, issuer! Hint interoffice memo ordering his em- ployes, in effect, to spy on each other. Dodge is not the kind of man to go in for interoffice espionage, but here is the inside story of what happened. It all took place largely because Dodge was once a court reporter. At a recent cabinet mooting. Ally. Gen. Brovvnell expounded on his desire to prevent corruption and inefficiency, unfolded a plan to have government employes report on each other. He even read a brief order which he proposed issuing later. PJager-beaver, Joe Dodge, the ex-shorthand reporter, carefully wrote down the order, went back to his office and put it into effect. The repercussions were bad. Washington newspapers played it up as interoffice espionage. Government workers boiled. In fact, the reaction was so bad that Brownell suspended the idea. 'In other government bureaus the order never was issued. Embarrassed Joe Dodge, the e\court reporter, finding himself out on a limb, promptly climbed down.. He cancelled the order. Mnrry-Go-Roiind Washington newsmen have a new name for the big Federal Security building bossed by Oveta Gulp Hobby — "Hobby Lobby". Certain staff members of the congressional Committee on Atomic Energy plan to quit,. They figure the new administration will soon turn much of the atomic program over to private concerns and they want 1o get in on the ground floor. The British have trainer! mongrel dogs to detect buried mines on the Korean battlefield. The dogs were first taught to locate tins of mean, then mines. Ex - Secretary of Commerce Charles Sawyer is boiling mad at the way his successor Sinclair Weeks is destroying Commerce Department morale. Sawyer is particularly sore at Weeks for firing Dr Astin, head of the National Bureau of Standards. Postmaster General Summerfield joked to business editors at an off-the-record dinner that he'd warned the President all he knew about the Postoffice was what he had ' learned playing that teen-age kissing game, "postoffice". (Copyright. IBM) TOONERVIULE FOLKS By Fontaine Fox THE DIRTY Dos WHPSB WIPE fcOVES TO CHANGE THE FURNITURE XVROUNP WASHINGTON, April 21.—Nothing could please the Kremlin more than to have its constant propaganda against capitalism confirmed by the oft-repeated comment that the United States and its allies have a vested interest in war and really fear the coming of peace. The behavior of the stock market, which started dipping downward recently when the first moves of the Soviet peace maneuvers were revealed, has misled many people into believing that peace could bring a business depression. What many people fail to realize is that the stock market reflects short-term rather than long-range trends and that it also reflects uncertainty due to lack of information at the moment concerning the meaning of world events. The administration sent Secretary of the Treasury George Humphrey, to New York to deliver a speech at the annual luncheon of the Associated Press and, though the arrangements for the address were made some time ago, it was natural that Mr. Humphrey should take advantage of the opportunity to answer questions about, the "fear of peace." "We are not going to have a depression in America," said the Treasury secretary, "whether we have an armistice, a real peace, or continue to develop a i proper and balanced posture of defense. There is no reason for a depression unless we fail ourselves to do the things we ought to do and lack the courage and foresight to do them. "There will be readjustments, of course. There are always readjustments taking place in any active economy, sometimes to the advantage or detriment of one group and sometimes to another. But depression, no. We cannot preserve our way of life through another long, deep depression and we must nev^r permit it to occur." There, in a'nifehell. is the whole economic philosophy of the Eisenhower administration. Government will use its emergency powers and its immense powers over credit and money and its lending experience to stave off a depression if one is threatened. But Mr. Humphrey pointed out that a reduction in spending for armament today is not likely to produce as drastic an impact on the national economy as it did when World War II ended in 1945, and total government expenses came down from $98.7 billion in 1945 to $49.3 billion in 1947. He pointed out that defense spending alone was reduced in two years from $90.5 billion in 1945 to $16.8 billion, plus about $5 billion in foreign aid. When the drop, therefore, In defense and foreign-aid spending can go from $90.5 to approximately $21 billion in two years and the economy does not suffer a depression, it confirms the underlying strength and flexibility of the American business structure. The Secretary of the Treasury reminded his audience and the country that America makes its greatest strides in peacetime and that the trend always is toward "more and better goods at less cost for more people." This is the outlook of thoughtful business men who have appraised accurately the meaning of the gradually increasing population in terms of demand as well as the increased productivity of labor and machines. \ Mr. Humphrey is right when h« says that peace is not to be feared but really should be welcomed from a business standpoint, for no country today can for any length of time support an unbalanced economy—unbalanced, that is, by the disaproporttanate amount of labor and resources that go into the unproductive spending of war or preparation for war. The Treasury Secretary gave hope that there would soon be a reduc^pn of spending and tax reduction, too, but did not specify dates. XCopyrifftl. U83> Telegraph Want Ads "dick." By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK ^-The trickle of American prisoners now being freed'in Korea is a sad reminder of the thousands listed as missing —who will never return. Most of them were lost in the early stages of a war that will soon be three years, old, and the j nation owes them a debt it can j never repay. j Today : the United States has per' haps the finest army in its history I ! stationed in Korea. And as that I j army has grown the sacrifice de- i | manded of the individual soldier I : has tended to lessen. , j It wasn't that way in the beginning. A few thousand soldiers had to serve as the spearhead of 155,000,000 unprepared Americans, And most of those soldiers are i gone. They didn't like the job they were given. Each outfit had perhaps too many over-weight sergeants, too many under-age privates who had joined the army for ! security—hot to die in an obscure I peninsula called Korea. ! Attitude Summed I'p Their resentful attitude was sum- I med up by one: ' "What business have we got fighting here anyway, and why do I have to be the one?" They had no idea what they 1 were going up against. They really i thought it would be nothing more ' than a police action of a few days or weeks. But they deployed in the rugged hills, and took the vanguard of a 300,000-man North Korean army headon. They tried to form a con, tinous line of defense, and there ; were too few of them. They were shattered time and again, pulling their remnants back to a new hill and trying to form a i new line. Each stand decimated j them, but each stand slowed the | enemy and gained precious hours i and days that enabled the Army to rush over more troops and I supplies. Americans Shocked • The American people were shocked to see their troops defeated in the field. If they had known how pitifully small their | numbers were, they might perhaps j have paid more honor to those gal- i lant few who truly saved Korea. I For their stubborn withdrawals ' forced the surprised' enemy to j pause, delay, and sideslip. "If the Reds had really known how small a force they were up against," said a colonel, "they ', could have crashed right through ! us, taking their losses all at once, j and had the whole peninsula in i three weeks." 1 Some day the full valor of those over-weight sergeants and the green young privates will be know,n, and their terrible sacrifices appreciated. There'ought to be a way to recognize what these vanished men did for a free world, but how can you say "thanks" to ears that cannot hear? April 21, 1928 The front doors were being hung on Alton's new Clfy Halll and It was believed another month would see completion of the building. Among final phases of work were decorative plastering, wood trim to doors and windows, painting, and little electrical work, polishing the terrazzo floors and partitions. An Oldsmobile agency was to open in Alton on April 2i, in the former Htuaer 1 Garage Juilding on K. Broadway, The Mauer Motor Co. was the Olds representative and J. H. Scgraves was the resident manager In charge of the local salesroom. First Presbyterian Church elected the following officers: C. C. Bristow. Dr. A. B. Wyckoff, S. R. McClure. and Harry T. Potts, riders; Frank P. Heame. John Duncan, Gilson Brown, and Dr. A. B. Wyckoff, trustees. In eight permits issued for new homes by Building Commissioner Wuellner the cost ranged from $1,500 to $6,63.1. Permits were issued to W. H. Wiseman, Lester Gulp, Frank R. Carter, 1 Peter Manar, Vincent Beilsmith, Charles Scott, John J. Springman, Leo F. Grosh. Among the 278 Illinolsans, who !,ad been selected by Rodney H. Brandon as speakers for Illinois-Eastern Iowa District of Kiwanis were eight Alton men: John D. MrArlams, the Rev. 0. W. Hoggemeier, the Rev. J. C. Townsond, W. R. Curl is, Major R. L. Jackson, Judge J. P. Streuber, K. H. Taylor, and Joseph J. Dromgoole. Alton friends learned of the marriage of Miss Nella H. Rodgers and Carl A. Beskaw, Toledo, which took place in Clayton, Mo., April 19. Another marriage of the 20th was that of Miss Ada Smith and Muriel Travis. ' Tentative approval of a new city budget for $339,542 was given by the finance committee. Broken down, the items showed $270,252 for municipal expenses and $69,292 for expenditure under six special levies. Estimated income to balance the appropriations included $245,877 from tax revenue and $93,665 from licenses, special fees, permits, and leases. Twenty-two regular concerts and eight special appearances of Alton Municipal Band in the coming season were planned on an appropriation of $8,375. The eight special events were to include Memorial Day, dedication of new City Hall, Fourth of- July, opening of highway bridges, dedication of Alton High School, Labor Day, Halloween, and Armistice Day. April 21, 1903 Ideal weather prevailed for city election day, ^ tremendous vote was polled and many election workers predicted it would set a new 'ilgh for an Alton mayoral year, Wood River highvyay commissioner* met to Upper Alton at the office of Village Clerk S. A. Wightman and re-elected George Henry as treasure! of their board. Quick count of the vote in North Alton revealed Harry Parker defeated Frank Hoffmeister for village president by 10 votes, while B. Elfgen Sr, nosed out Albert Homeyer for clerk by a single vote. Trustees elected were Charles Lyle, William Orenze- badi, and Willis Radclirf. Mayor Parker t^as only 25, and believed the youngest ever elected, Highway Commissioner Ruth, awarded a contract for a bridge on the 'Middletown-Upper Alton Rd. to Ralph Dixon Jr. at $725. James McMann bid $825. George McCollum, East End confectioner, bought the candy store of Miss Annie Largent, and now was to operate two business places. Mrs. Andrew Schnorr was improving in St. Louis after surgical treatment. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Bailey announced the birth of a son. NORTH ALTON. — A. (Bud) Krug had "bios- somed" into smiles to announce the arrival Of a baby daughter in his home. Nic Zerwas received from a friend in Dakota a stone Indian pipe fashioned in the form of a small tomahawk. Funeral rites were held for Mrs. Mary E. Wood of Madison, widow of Louis Wood, and a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Pierce of Godfrey. Mrs. Kate Elsen, 57, widow of Otto Elsen, Jlied at her home, 807 E. Third St. Mrs. Mary E. Abbott, 56, died at the home of her father, the Rev. G. W. Waggoner, in Upper Alton, where she had resided since the death of her husband in 1899. Funeral rites were to take place in the Cathedral here for Mrs. Elizabeth Burns, 59, widow of Edward Burns of West Alton. Village officers elected at East Alton were William Cobb, president; Robert White, William Jackson, and Frank Worthington, trustees; Clifford Pierce, clerk; S. L. Roseborg, treasurer, and Albert Schreiner, marshal. A proposal to purchase a fire engine was defeated. Answers to Questions — -By H/tSKIiV— 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. Which state was the first to enact a bonus for its World War n veterans?—J.J. McG. A. New Hampshire, in 1943. In 1919, New Hampshire, Massachusetts and Wisconsin became the first states to pass bonuses for veterans of World War I. Robert S. Allen Reports'" F-86Bents MIG Q. How can green tomatoes be kept fresh for long periods? W.M.C. A. Wrap green tomatoes in newspapers and store them out of light in a cool, dry place where they will not freeze. Check them at least every two %veeks for any that may have ripened, and for devayed spots. A good cellar is an excellent place for such storage. Q. Will fishes, shrimp and crabs feed on drowned human bodies?— J.W.W. A. Yes. The Fish & Wildlife Service says that almost all of the common species of freshwater and saltwater fish, as well as shrimp and crabs, will eat decomposed human bodies. Q. Is American steel production increasing? W. Y. A. Yes. The American Iron and Steel Institute reports that in October the production of steel was at the rate of 115 million tons a year, far above the previous highest; annual output of 105.2 million tons in 1951. The steel expansion program now under way will raise steel capacity to nearly 120 million tons yearly. Q. When was the first abbey established? N. E. A. In A. DJ 372 by St. Martin, near Tours, France. This abbey later came under the. rule of the Benedictines, the first religious order to introduce monastic life into western Europe. Q. Is it true that in, presidential elections, as Missouri goes, so goes the nation? A. S. A. This has been true only since 1904. There are two states only which have a perfect record in this respect. Since 1912, the year they were admitted into the union, Arizona and New Mexico have always voted for the winner.' WASHINGTON, April 21.—Franciszek Jarecki, Polish Air Force pilot who flew a latest-model MIG- 15BIS jet to Denmark, is coming to the United States. The intrepid young Iron Curtain escapee is still undecided where, he will settle. He has been offered permanent asylum in several countries, and-is being brought here by the U.S. Air Force to help him make up his mind. Meanwhile, Jarecki has imparted much sensational information concerning Soviet air and other military matters to Allied officials. Following are highlights that can be revealed at this time. 1. Russian pilots are fighting in Korea and have been shot down by UN pilots. 2. The Russian MIG, including the latest improved model, is not the equal of the U.S. F-86 Sabre- jet. 3. The Polish Air Force is under iron Soviet control, and the same is apparently true of the other satellite airforces. » Russian pilots were the authority for Jarecki's invaluable disclosures regarding what is happening in the air war in Korea. The Polish fighter pilot received training from Russians who flew combat missions in Korea. » These veterans of up-to-,the-minute jet warfare are being used by the Russians to train their own and satellite fighter pilots. Jarecki's experience is the first definite information concerning the presence of Russian pilots in Korea. There had been previous reports of that, but they had never before been positively confirmed. Even more important is what has been learned from the latest-model MIG-15BIS that Jarecki brought out from behind the Iron Curtain. From it the following facts have beert conclusively established: 1. The vaunted Red plane is inferior tq the American Sabrejet. Reports to the contrary are unfounded.- The F-86 is faster, better protected and more powerfully armed than the best MIG the Reds are flying in Korea. 2. UN pilots are inflicting heavy losses on the enemy because of superior planes and not inferior pilots. Red pilots in Korea consist of Russians, Poles, Czechs and other competent and well-trained military personnel. They are being i knocked out of the air because their MIGs have certain fatal operational defects which for obvious security reasons cannot be made public. The MIG-15BIS, that Jarecki flew to Denmark, has a maximum speed of 750 miles per hour; carries three cannons; and has a load capacity of five tons. It is well-built and powered with WK-1 engines capable of producing an impressive thrust of 6,000 pounds. But thia fighter has certain combat weaknesses that make it markedly inferior to the F-86. (Copyright. 1953) Housing 'Authority Gets Four Children to House NEW YORK ff— The New YO'rk City Housing Authority informed the mother of four small children that she would have to wait sorm. time for an apartment' in a low rent housing development. "Well, I'm leaving the children here." said Mrs. Josephine Wright Monday. Then the Negro mother walked out of the office. The children—four boys ranging in age from 8 months to 5 years- were placed temporarily in homes about town. Here's a different kind of sand| wich for lunch: Season creamerl I cottage cheese with a little grated i onion or minced chives and spread j between slices of whole wheat toast. Spoon hot tomato saucp over the, sandwiches and serve at once. Prayer for We thank thee, 0 Lord, for ttic | city of which we are a part and for I the good things that have come to i us through our common life. We , pray thee for those virtues which can make for civic righteousness and social health, that we may bequeath to our children not only material possessions, but also treasures of mind and spirit; through Jesus Christ, our Lsfd. Amen. —Conrad Bergendoff, Rock Island, 111., president, Augustana College. (Copyright. 1893) Los Angeles Tunnel i Will be Opened Toclav ! LOS ANGELES .V A tunnel under Los Angeles International Airport, first of its kind in the country, opens to highway traffic after ceremonies today. The 3 l » million dollar underpass carries Sepulveda Boulevard, on* ef the most heavily traveled thor- oughfarei in this area, under the middle of the airport. It it 1,909 feet long, with three traffic lanes in each direction. MIRROR OF YOUR MIND Heavenly bodies can be seen more clearly from the moon than trom the earth with its disturbing atmosphere that blurs the surface of the moon and plants, and makes the stars twinkle. 1 At one period In the history of armored knights, it was customary to wear steel shoes with toes so long that the wan gauU) net w§Uc IB theja, and the toe§ were attach* ed after the knight was By JOSEPH WHITNEY Consultant gain affection or commendation from others, you are likely to become a onesided person with no opinions or character of your own. Unselfishness is good when it is a positive emotion that brings you joy. It is negative when practiced to avoid resentment and criticism.' Are aide? people mote cyiJe*! thaa yoiugf No. As you become more mature you learn the frailties of man. You become more reserved and more cautious in dealing with other people as you learn many of their actions are not straightforward. But if you are honest you will also see that many of your own actions are governed by cowardice or e<pe4ieaxw. The honesty of your (*» you he too Yes, if your unselfihs- ness stems from fear or anxiety, more tolerant and to kM? you from Everyone wants his own w«y once otbjn* • . ofcg your ewn vistes m order to V MS3, Mto*- " ' die* aJfeet the mlndf Aaaweft Yea. Diet affect! the body and the body and mind affect each other to many ways, both good and bad- Pr. C. Want Crampton, author of many book* on physical fitness, advises that the working ability and efficiency of writers, scientists, artists and others "can often be stimulated, broadened or quickened: by improved diet." He believes that much need- 1JS

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