Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 22, 1953 · Page 6
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April 22, 1953

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 6

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Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, April 22, 1953
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\ ALTON EVENING TBLSOftAPH WIDNMDAY, APRIL If, IW Editorial Atfatart Trickery Sfttitw T*ft puti foremost, In ill looking w making a truce, the forming of «n effective enforcible agreement for peace « « prime condition of * truce with the Red Chinese in Korea. The idea has its undisputed merlM, tf there i* any tru«e with the Koreans and Chinese Reds we should bear in mind the past trickery of the Red* in holding Off any agreement before while the Reds were only **WiflR for purpose of getting more truce time to i be used as a breathing spell and thus giving the Reds an advantage they sorely needed. After' the truce the Reds came b^ck refreshed in fighting spirit with renewed war materiel supplies, and we paid the penalty for being 50 gullible as to suffer delays, the pur- Cose of which w*s most obvious to every thinking person. President liisenhnwer has expressed his sensible view on the subject and members of Congress who might be expected to refrain from agreement with what the President's demands are pledging agreement with Eisenhower. A letter received today from our own Congressman, Melvin Price, says he believes that the President must have lifted bodily Price's •entiments from the report of the Joint Committee on Atomic Energy, including Mr. Price, turned in as • resolution two years ago, a report which seems to have had little attention under the Truman administration, Hopefully we trust that there wilt be a strong nitional opinion that any truce shall not be a weak, ineffective stoppage of war before those who have been waging the war are convinced that they cannot repeat deceiving us into a foolish interruption of hostilities, believing it is the real thing, but, in fact, is not, There should be unity of spirit of all Americans And no division of opinion that when we are once tricked that is not our fault for being trusting, but in Allowing a second tricking we would be foolish indeed and altogether blameworthy for consequences. The Courage to Fight For Democracy at Home A fella was saying the other day that he heard a Ipeaker tell of Karl Marx* theory of government And came to the conclusion that it's a beautiful plan that would 'work"" wonderfully except for one thing —people. As long as there arc people, it looks like democracy is the best system. But even democracy suffers from a serious case Of human nature. Some people don't have the gu . « . oops! . . . the courage to exercise their intelligence in some instances that are important to democracy. Others do. Take, for instance, the current investigation into the voting at the April 7 city-township election. A few women have demonstrated courage and a will to investigate reported irregularities in the voting. Quite appropriately, they have Started their mammoth task of looking through poll books because full The Spiteful Weather The weather mm, sending a tardy ante of winter when spring was nearly a month old, didn't foil the plans of Calhotm County for its annual apple blossom celebration. Apple blossom week will be from April J) to 30. Next Sunday is expected to find the trees in full bloom. Both apples and peaches in'Calhoun are believed to have survived the three recent freezes, and now hopes are high for good crops. Thousands will visit the Apple Kingdom durmg Apple Blossom Week—pilgrims in search of beauty. That beauty they will find In Calhoun. The hilts of the Kingdom will be painted in the colors of the blossoms, and nature will be at her loveliest. Calhoun yields to no land in the beauty of its trees in the springtime. Nature's lavish canvas is on display, 1 and beauty unsurpassed is there for one who seeks it, for it is the beauty that only nature can provide. Calhoun County has been richly endowed by a kindly nature, and soon the Kingdom will display its incomparable show in a setting beyond the power of man to create. We are happy with the residents of Calhoun, because their trees have surviv<d the angry gestures of a nature that soon will be so bountiful. The hardy orchardists gave of their time, their labor, their in- tejligence, to insure a great crop. That one, or two, or three, cold snaps could destroy that work would be |tragic indeed. But the destruction has been avoided, and Calhoun is prepared to welcome the pilgrims who will sci the Apple Kingdom in all its glory. they feel it is their duty as citizen). "With our sons and husbands fighting for democracy overseas," said one Of the women, "why should we shirk our fight for democracy here at home? A free, honest system of popular voting is the foundation of our democracy." Regardless of the outcome of the poll book investigation, it is hoped that the result, will be the passage soon of an ordinance for permanent registration of itcrs in Alton elections. This ordinance should have been-pasted years ago. The township attorney has assured this newspaper that the cost of switching to permanent rcgis- Side Glance* r "Stay away from that artist—you're the type he to put in his comic strip!" Dat*!d Lawrence Wasted Motion „ . „, u . n „ . . iRed lechmque By Husbands Beitt2 Utilized Causes Widows Pennon'* M<fry«6o»Ronnet "flfeMen" Amme Eoropeam WASHINGTON, April 22 - Sen- to the roIJowing factors! account of MOM who itrvt on senator Mo* carthy's investigation committee hut are seldom coniulted about its helter-skelter prohtt, are cur* lous, to put it mildly, over the reported European antics of Iti two "Junior 0-Men." They are Roy Cohn and David Schine, whom McCarthy sent to Europe to investigate the Voice of America^ hut who are reported to have used special airplanes at the tut two "Junior Mo*Mm"t "The first impretiion of theie two in Bonn wa» received by high commtition officials partly with humor and partly with annoyed dow western orientation mean?' Btfht'l'Rffi book "Afterwirda they hid a press conference with American new* ptpw ooi'FMpoiNuntii "Mr. Cohn IfKwttoert Mr, ichint and David Schine, 28, came to Bonn from Frankfurt at 11 o'clock Sunday evening, On thin same evening, they interviewed James Hoof- nagJe, a public affairs officer, at taxpayers' expense, got their pants; the Hotel Adler in Bad Oodesberg mixed up, and engaged in a brawl during the course of a dinner which lasted for more than two hours. The dinner cost more than $25. The two investigators said they had come to Europe in order In the Hotel Adler. The two Junior 0-Men, new known as "Mo-Men", have denied that Schine hit Cohn over the head with a rolled-up magazine in the | to study 'waste and mismanage- hotel corridor or that the Cham- i ment in the American information bermaid later found their room program'. turned topsy-turvy. But down in Florida last year, somewhat the same thing happened in the Boca Raton Hotel, owned by Myer "There are supposed tr be books with Communistic tendencies in American libraries here. From High Commission circles, however, Schine, when his son David jump-1 It was learned that they did not erl on his follow "Mc-Man". Cohnj ask a single question about costs wanted to leave, but Papa Myer! and personnel, and Mama Hildegarde S c h I n e I "The two investigators Informed persuaded him to remain. i the personnel of the public affairs Regardless of these hotel hat-' office at the High Commission that ties, the fact is that these two j they. should be available Monday young men, aged 25 and 26, who' morning at 8 o'clock. They them- officially represent the United! selves, however, were delayed and h chlluffeul . ^0 no . States abroad, have been the arrived at the High Commission j "f%. W ,'!. ® , "u-Z' "Queitlon: 'What experience dtt you hive in this area, Mr, Schinef "Schine s '1 have ititcHed tnlt field.' "Cohns 'Mr. Schine has wrlttltr a hook about the definition of Communism.' "Schine: 'Yes, it just 10 happeni that 2 have a couple of copies with me. Mr, Cohn is mentioned often in the text. He has played an Important role in the prosecution of Communist leaders in the U.S.' that this pamphlet that was published by Mr. Schine'i hotel company and distributed by the same organization, whose president and business head is the same 29-year-old David Schine, "Cohn: 'We have also questioned representatives of the German public.' "Me failed In this connection to state with whom they had spok» en. Americans who had aeconv panied the two agents stated that "it became evident 'book* was an 8-page laughlngstock of Europe. The Financial times, one of England's most conservative papers, in building shortly before 11 o'clock. Wrong Trousers "Then the event occurred which a column credited to Viscounf' still is a main topic of conversa- tration in Alton will not be great, because the coun- ! America Is that their husbands ty'j registration list can be used. He hits promised further dcuils on ju»t how the ordinance works and we await these with interest. The City Council, to bf convened with new members April 29, will have an early opportunity to correct a situation that has existed too long. Cer- j ^ingless 'galiantrT was" aging By Witnesses WASHINGTON, April 22 - Using the typical Communist technique of attempting to confuse the issue, many witnesses who have been asked simple questions of fact by Congressional investigating corn- Men fritter away toq much of j mittees now are trying to abuse By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK /P-One reason there are so many widows In wear down' their strength in wasted motions. their energy doing unimportant things. Recently I pointed out how tainly, the matter of permanent registration deserves more attention than it received on May 11, 1949, when the ordinance was voted down, 13-0, in the Council. If the election last April 7 was fouled up as much as is suspected, the councilmen who voted so unwisely in 1949 might well consider each incident of illegal voting as an entry on the wrong side of their records. 25 and 5O Years Ago April 22, 192R Tunneling through abridge 60 fee': high for a distance of 500 to 600 feet was the feature of plans for the projected Turner Tract sewer. Survey for the sewer was started at the Mississippi River near the foot of Grand Ave., a distance downstream from the waterworks, proceeding up Grand Ave. and running northward through a ravine to a point some 400 feet South of Danforth and west of Lincoln, where the tunnel would be dug. The first plan, to drop the sewer line into a sinkhole on the bluffs, was abandoned when it was believed the sewerage would enter the river above the water plant. Illinois Terminal Railroad, through its counsel, Henry I. Green, asked permission from the Illinois Commerce Commission to lease the St. Louis, Troy. & Eastern, the St. Lculs ft^Jlllnois Belt, the St. Louis Electrical Terminal and certain properties of Illinois Traction. Mrs. Lily Dorsey, 70, wife of E. M. Dorsey, died April 21, at St. Joseph's Hospital. Her husband was a prominent member of the Dorsey Fuel Co., and, Mrs. Dorsey was deeply interested in the Alton Woman's Home, where for a great number of years she served on the board of directors. She adopted the rule of giving, quietly, one-half of her income. Peter Donlln, stone mason employed by Wuellner & Son, general contractors, was critically Injured when he fell 48 feet from a scaffold on which he was working at new City Hall Building. W. M. Sauvage announced the arrival of his son- in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Galloway, In Alton; and Galloway would be associated with him in business, which was to he incorporated. Sauvage was to continue as directing head, Galloway was to be secretary-treasurer, and Ruisel Sauvage, a son, was to be vice president. For 38 years the elder Sausage hart been an amusement manager, promoting legitimate plays, p.vur«ions, etc., and developing an extensive advertising business, and had served two terms as mayor. April 22, 1903 Henry Brueggflman, a former mayor, was elected for another term as city executive, winning by an unofficial plurality of 41. in a four-sided race in which he defeated A. W. Young, incumbent, and John Armstrong and Dennis Noonan, both of long service in the City Council. The municipal election, regarded as the" 'most hotly-contested in the city's history, drew out a new high record vote, the total cast on mayor being 3,369. Brueggeman's total was 1,346, and that of Young was 1,305. Following the vote count completed shortly after 8 p.m., BIUCR- geman adherents formed In a jubilation parade, and toured the city, headed by a band. George Gray was elected city clerk in a foUr-sided race, rolling up a plurality of 353 over Samuel Malcolm, second high aspirant. Henry L. Winter won the city treasurer post with a lead of 98 over William F. Schneider. William Wilson defeated Emil Haagen for city attorney by 598. W. Ben Rose was named magistrate, defeating James Fitzglbbons by 662. Aldermen elected were: First Ward, Ed Feeney; Second, J. C. McGuan; Third, S. H. Gregory; Fourth, George E. Dahlslrom; Fifth, John -G. Schoeffler; Sixth, Peter Fitzgerald, and Seventh, H. H. Lessner. Mrs. Margaret E. Jackson, 76, wife of William Jackson, Godfrey horticulturist, and' a native of England, died of infirmities of age after residence here since 1862. Surviving children were John,, Richard, and William Jackson, Mrs. Margaret Flood, Mrs. Martha Murphy, and Mrs. Mary Hagerman. Funeral services were held for the infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Richards of Riverview Addition. many men. There is no doubt that the thousands of times in his life the average man tips his hat' to women, drags them across the street on his arm, lights their clgarets, and pushes revolving doors around for them saps his vitality. That article made me about as popular with women as a garter snake at a ladies' aid picnic. I hope, however, that I didn't convey the Impression that living up to some of the outworn demands of chivalry was solely responsible for the fact men today don't, last as long as women. There are other factors perhaps even more important in undermining masculine health. The little lost motions— the waste motions- he makes on his own time help age him, too. i Take Shoes the Fifth amendment of the Constitution by claiming that to answer would be to incriminate them. The cry is being raised also that the Congressional committees are endeavoring to force individuals against their will to disclose their Bracken referred to Cohn and Schine as "two brash young men", tlon. At 12:30 Mr. Schine announced that he put on the wrong trou- "scummy snoopers" and "distemp- sers. A driver was sent to the hotel ered jackals". In order to pick up the right ones. Commented the News Chronicle: j Mr. Schlne put them on and then "Let McCarthy's two precocious ! discovered that his notebook was youngsters ... be made familiar j missing. He rushed back to the with 1 the British hatred of bullying | hotel with Mv. Cohn in order to honest officials to serve the ulter-! look for It. lor purpose of a fanatic in autho- j "In the hotel lobby, It was ob- ity" ed the News Chronicle, "has done | Cohn over the head with a rolled- more to bedevil Anglo-American relations than any other single factor". ! tel janitors, and a barman. "In the 45 minutes that remained between the press conference and their departure by air for Berlin, Messrs. Cohn and Schine Inter* viewed Elmer Lower, chief of all information programs In Germany; Edmund Schechter, chief of the radio branch of the U.S. High Commission; and Theodore Kaghan, acting chief of the office of public affairs, of \vhich the information division Is a part. Berlin Whirlwind "They began their investigation In Berlin on Tuesday at 11:50 a.m. up magazine. Then both disappear- j They were not finished early ed Into Mr. Schlne's room for five • enough, however, to take the reg- "McCarthylsm," contlnu-! served that Mr. Schine batted Mr. "political beliefs". Since member-1 game", ship in the Communist party has I minutes. Later the chambermaid Lord Beaverbrook's Daily Ex- found ash trays and their contents press voiced similar sentiments. ! strewn throughout the room. The "McCarthy," it said editorially, ! furniture was completely overturn"is seeking to promote bitterness between Britain and America", thereby playing "Malenkov's long been identified as associated with an organization that seeks to accomplish the overthrow of the government of the United States by violence, it is difficult to see how such membership can be called "political". Nobody who belongs to the Republican or Democratic or Socialist or Prohibition or American Labor party or any other minority party Is as a rule afraid to disclose membership—he or she is usually proud of it. It has been assumed by an unknowing public that the witnesses who refuse to testify before the Congressional committees are somehow willing to tell everybody else the truth. As a matter of fact, the Federal Bureau of In- Study "Waste" In Germany the Franfurt Abcndpost, a conservative nonpolitical newspaper, confined Itself ed. "After lunch, the two investigators interrogated the deputy chief of the MSA special mission in Bonn Frank Miller. They asked him and Others the following questions: 'What are your goals?', 'What Is European integration?', 'What ular American courier airplane to Frankfurt In the afternoon, so a special flight had to be arranged which cost $300. "Despite all this, the visit from Washington has provided an inexhaustible supply of material for satire in exactly the same way that Sen. McCarthy's hunt for Communists and traitors actually appears in reality." ' (Copyright 1953) Victor Riesel Says- Red Slave Camps HARVEY CEDARS, N. J., April ( information is about the conver- 21.—It is only a short drive from iWhere we were meeting to this quiet Atlantic Coast town which has unknowingly become the home of one of the toughest, most dis- Take the matter of putting on > vestlgatlon hag contactea nearly shoes. Suppose a boy starts putting , al] of , ne witnesses before they ap . on his shoes at the age of 5, and | peflr at the nearlngs of Congres- keeps it up until 70. In that time he will bend over and tie his shoes nearly 25,000 times. Each time—at s i o n a 1 eommitteees investigating subversive activities and, In almost all cases, the witnesses who least after 40-the blood falls down i havo declined to ans vver the com- into his head -bong! He straightens up red-faced, panting. grunting, and A woman is more sensible. She merely slips her feet into her slip- No lost motions. Why can't pers. men wear shoes like that? mlttees have also refused to tell the FBI. The argument given — namely, that to tell on oneself means Involvement in "informing" on others—is more of an excuse than a reason. Unfortunately, a number of "left Take shaving. It requires about wingers » are beginning to support 200 razor strokes. If a man shaves every day for 50 years, that means 3,650,000 arm movements. Naturally, anything you do 3.650,000 times is going to shorten your life. Science needs to do something about getting rid of men's beards the Communist technique either by swallowing the specious claim that to be a "Communist" is merely to hold a political view or by contending that to do one's duty as a citizen and "inform" is low moral behavior. If all "state's evidence" sion of Biro-Bidjan, the 'Jewish autonomous republic into a huge concentration camp. "There seems to be a concerted plan to consign Jewish prisoners Alton Evening Telegraph Publiihed by Alton Telegraph Printing Company P. B. COU8L1Y,PUbUgller «nd Editor Published Dally Subscription Price 30 cents weekly by carrier, by mail$7.00 a year within- 100 miles; $10.00 beyond 100 miles. '• ciplined men ever to be named in j to the camps in Biro-Bldjan. It Is congressional testimony as a successful Soviet spymaster. So we rode out along the peninsula, past the accused spy's home, right on to the Barnegat Light, six miles away—from which one could see only while caps, or Incoming ships, or sub- difficult to estimate the exact number of camps In Blro-Bldjan, but suffice it to say that in one camp on the shores of Lake Biro, there are. five to six sections with 200 to 300 Jewish slaves in each." And there are other prisons. "The old barracks of former Nazi marines, or whatever one watches! concentration camps are being prefer on a rocky ledge jutting into open water. This then is the home of Nathan Gregory Sllvermaster, about whom we shouted unheeded warnings for so many years. This then is the reward for Sil- vermaster, a man who even today refuses to deny that Soviet agents have visited him along this lonely coast—peaceful days, freedom, and even a going business. Small wonder there is bitterness against such as Gregory Sil- vermaster among the group con- fering only 40 miles away in Atlantic City, This group, the Jewish labor committee (of AFL and pared for re-use," says the committee. The Communists, like their old comrades of the swastika issued on Jan. 3 a directive announcing that all East German "non-aryans and issue (children) of mixed marriages must be placed under special surveillance." Until now this news had not leaked out from under the Iron Curtain. Entered as second-class matter at postoffice at Alton, 111. Act of Congress March 3, 1879 MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to th« UM for publication of *ll newt dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited to thli paper and to the local news published Herein. tooal Advertising Rates and contract Information on application at the Telegraph business otfjc*, 111 Bast Broadway, Alton, 01. Natiflnal Advertising Representatives, Wait Holllday Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit. Prayer for hands. Help me to accept this day without complaint. May I waste no energy in futile struggle, biit once and for all. Probably the | lumed iri by "informers" in crim- C 1O members), ha* before it ghast- The directive has not been with-1 casting a ,j my cftrp upon ^^ drawn by Stalin's successor. j may I discover anew the divine So the leaders of the Jewish la- j peace in whlch is gtrength and bor committee work harder toi viiion . thrwgh JMU§ Chr , Bt Amen smuggle their brethren out of the j satellite countries. The tricks of 1._. ,- au \ !. ' their underground railroad cannot be revealed here. But it can Orp " minister, First Presbyterian church. ' T ,. .1-1. i ., «• ,-, , , _ , . . . . i » —.----„ ... , \^\\j mciliucj a/, nc%n uc7iui ^ IL fti inm- i •»««• «"- **- » *-»«•*-*« ..-»-. *-«. ... ~«.. , *irst triplets In the Ysgrr Park area \vere two : same is true of scalp hair. As It is | inal trlals ,„ Amer j ra vvere to be j, ev|dence 1hat Gregory Silver-1 be disclosed that one band of Jews I is and a daughter born to Mr. and Mrs. W. E. now, when a man's hair starts treated contemptuously -either as master's spiritual fatherland, the i who used special techniques to of mil ton, ! apt H nor thin, thi* rnnpi* rriHfilv &nd «.*.* ^« A ^;ui« -« «*. ..~...,.*.*L... _ ..... . .... , .1 i <i--. /~»-_~ _-..—!„*. •«-.! i ~_ „„„*-_! An sons Hamilton. The city election in Jerspyville resulted in reelection of Mayor Georgif D. l/»cke by Jl votes. In Edvv«rds\ illo. Henry P. Hot/, son of (ieorge Hotz, was eld-led mayor, defeating J. F. Amman by a substantial majority. MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By JOSEPH WHITNEY Consultant mileage out of their vocal chords for the time they use them. They uie conversation either for relax- emotlonal isolation and often con- ing gossip or to deliver'an 1m- \ ert these fears into so-called portant message to their husbands nervous habits. The difference be- i fvom his sponsor—themselves- getting thin, the more madly and I not cm uble or as unworthy — desperately he combs it, thus j many criminals would never be cutting down his life expectancy. I ,, onvicted To fojlow guch ]ogl0( Take the matter of conversatibn. I al | perS ons in jail should be turn- Women are supposed to talk more cd loose novv if they were con . than men. But do they really? i victed through evidence furnished The truth is women get the mostj j, y "informers". tween a neurotic and a normal person lies in the quanitity oi Efficient Smile Thus Louis Budenz, a former Communist, has been attacked systematically by the "pink" element in America and by certain other folks who have been misled by "pink" propaganda. The opinions spiritual Soviet Union, ii still virulently an-1 flee Communist Poland, reported ti-Semitic, still running Nazi-like ! on March 14, that i Jewish slave camps, still the old,; "The majority* of those who USSR despite the death of the mas-1 came out are sick. Some were ter of all spy rings, Joe Stalin. brought literally on stretchers— In the Jewish labor committee's reports, drawn from information sent through from far behind the Iron Curtairt, Are grizzly facts paralyzed, crippled. They do not want to utter a word, they beg that they be asked on questions, they are afraid to endanger the the entire Western world should lives of their kin who remain. ponder as it seeks to understand the "new" Malenkov-Molotov-Beria Russia. or imaginings of Budenz on any | The world was startled when these problems. With? a person, nervousness is difficult situation. The typical" feminine greeting theory or* doctrine are not entitled Moscow's Presidium suddenly re- normal j, an efficient quarter-inch smile., to any more weight than anybody leased the six famous Jewish doc. . only a But a man? He breaks out in a else's except where he has special i tors. But in the labor committee temporary inability to adapt to a ,. ash of go bbledegook, such as familiarity and can qualify as an reports there is the evidence that "how're. yuh?" and "whaddaya ! expert. i this was merely a change of tactic, know," and "what's new?" He does thir over and over, all day long, making unimportant noises with hi* mouth uhen he should be resting It. In this world every motion you Ex-Communlsts who have con/es- not a change of heart. For the sed their earlier misdeeds take a I committee reveals that there are big chance in "informing" on their at least 33 other prominent Jewish former associates. They are sub-, physicians still in jail—or worse, ject to condemnation particularly These include Doctors Lurie. by the "pink" elements in America Braun, Kahun, Levkovsky, Kisen- "The memory of Hitler's tims of hell in the ghettos is still fresh in our minds. Among us are a few the surviving couriers (of that day). . . ." To that band the Jewish labor committee sent word t'hat the olr) rescue apparatus is being expanded. What thinks Nathan Gregory Sll- vermaster now? (Copyrlfht, 1IS9) LJmburger cheese got its name from the fact that it first was marketed in Limburg, Belgiflm, and it originated in the province oi Luttioh, Belgium. „ TOOINERVILLE FOLKS By Fon*ottt0 Fo* Are children sen-ilUve to voices? The tone of your Doee training ia 000 subject Improve Uw» mini} generally? Answer: No, but the study make takes its invisible toll. Worn- j who disparage their efforts to earn berg. Ehrlichman and 20 others en know this by instinct. They' a living by lecturing or writing on of the Kiev hospitals, make their motions count And it Communism. This is denounced as In Minsk, a long list of woman is the lost motions of their hus- "commercialism". Vet not a word doctor* were jailed last January of bands, spendthrift of energy, that is heard in condemnation of those and are now dead or in special some subjects may improve your loaves them widows. i who refuse to answer questions ; concentration camps. Among them learning power. William James When 1. told my wife about this | and insist on retaining their jobs are Doctors Anna Epstein, Cyihe concluded in 1180 that pratk-e does theory. Frances said: I without disclosing their clandes- Nlssnewich, lUfin* Block. Kantwv not affect one's power to remem- "Poor thing. Would it help any tin* relationehips which Communist wich, Slabodskava, Kabasch tad ber. although better memory meth- if I lathered and shaved you every organizations. Very little denuncia.-' DOT* Fapiemo. ods may b* cultivated- In 1WO morning?" I Won baj eoote fronr the "left wing" , The Jewish labor committee reports to its leaders, some of whom have just com* in from European survey trifw. that: ". . . as many as 600.000 Jews are in slave-labor camps (right Answer: Yes voice will get across to a child much quicker than the words you •ay. A command given in a faltering, placating tone is less likely to be efeeyed than if given firmly and calmly. A child can detect a threatening or accusing implication |n your tone of voice, even U you U*e no words to indkate with the conduct of your tffiirs. most: biology and dramatic art razor ttu«. OB tb* other hand, you can't Nervous habits are caused by in- least. The act of studying is more covif up tu»Mt irrttfttion with n*-r conflicts ».ui anxbtUj*. Nearly important to the development of wonfe and e*pect your all of us have to struggle with mtemg«at» than is retention of Uif * kMwr weal you m*4n. ^probieim^ol competiiioB, distrust, wb j»ct. ( I anatomist! keueved (toy com****' r^t, er other g^" *' **^' . I *'f' UU*M? Thon Uk* found that th» study of it might. But there are too many! of the Alftr His*** and the var- mathematics, social and physical mornJaf• when * husband doesn't • ious p»rsoM in UM Stftt* p«p«rt- AiMW»r: Not unless it interferes sciences Improved learning power f»«l li«« trustini his wift with the m«nt who h«ve been dismissed in recent years on security ground^. I (Copyright. 1953> arteries ajv% ays tr« alter death, the olaer _ ^__ no») ia the Soviet Union. In other ABtaaU CM live oaly fcy e«tUig ***• «WW«I «/ to* entire Jew. animal! which- i** 1 population is behind bars. . . at THIS PAHN MIN ««EM« TO COMB I»HOM AIL

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