Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 23, 1953 · Page 8
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April 23, 1953

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 8

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Alton, Illinois
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Thursday, April 23, 1953
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Mtfl SIOHT ALTON 8VENINO TBLtOKAFH THURSDAY, APRIL ft, tilt Editorial An eSsrnnle of the condition is the block of Broadway between State and Piasa Sts. Papers litter the street in such deep piles that a stranger might gain the impression that Alton's city dump is In the middle of its business district. We will admit that unusual circumstances, i.e., the windstorm, led to the unusually dirty condition :of our streets. But the windstorm does not prevent anyone from cleaning up the mess. The city might The Work! ftfiwe* Townfff ATtvA _ Uttered With Ih»Itrl« Inasmuch as this is Cleanup, PairUup, Fi*up The satisfactory results of the ictlom of the , It is much to the point to mention the nVhri* Churchill government In England toward decontrol- thlt clutters our city streets. Even since the big ling food" distribution and abolishing Socialism may Windstorm lint wwk, the city has b«n filthy—really well cause the British people to question the wisdom of tight control* that have existed for many years following the Wan. In the United States, when decontrols are fully in effect, we may be declaring there never should have been controls and that there never shall be again, Socialistic planning, which long distressed the British people, will, in decontrol, bring welcome relief to a long-suffering people. In our own country, the bonds of restraint, lifting of which was long since eargerly sought, Will get on the ball and sweep up some of the junk in I lejvc welts on our economic hotly that may he long ''the business districts. The householders and property in being cffjcccl, hut they will go eventually and Sldo Glance* 'owners have already begun the cleanup in front of their homes. But there are large stretches of street not directly in connection with homes that have uhe look of A peanut gallery after Saturday night. the lesson we shall h*ve ( learncd in the tortuous years will he recalled as something that should never be repeated. Britain has been making rapid strides toward re- If one person who walks by a piece of paper in covcry. The whole world will be happy to see such the business districts would instead stop and pick up * swifl revival of British economy »n may be breathtaking. People who wish to sec things done in t gre.1t hurry would do well to recall that we, like a dci- f one piece per block, the streets would be more presentable in one hour. Aside from the poor appearance of the streets, Uhe mess creates a health hazard, also. When the errant gusts pick up the dirt and whisk it into the face* of passersby, the germs go with it. Dirt on the face, on the lips, in the nose, on the hands, may ;carry with it the virus that has plagued the city for months now in recurring waves of illness among •large segments of the population. A good rain might wash the dirt down the storm sewers and float away some of the papir. But in the absence of a rain that will remove the bulk of the 'debris, it would be sensible for civic-minded citizens . to help nature and the city by not contributing anymore debris to the streets. Did We Overlook A Trap Underfoot? —While the exchange of Korean War prisoners goes on this week, western nations may well ask themselves: "Have we been outrnancuvered again?" Six hundred men are involved, for the United Nations' side. Had the western nations turned down the Soviet proposal to make the exchange of wounded and sick prisoners, a real uprising of dissatisfaction might well perately sick person, must slowly recover our strength and be willing to take our time in recovering from the effects of evils which unskilled and unwise economic doctors have imposed upon us when we were in great distress. Churchill's government was burdened with criticism of an unfair nature, not. only by the opposition, hut indeed by some who had been supporters. It has taken IS months to soften the fault-finding of thi people of Britain, while the Churchill government was charting its way, until now th« opposition would perhaps find impossibility in enforcing ill will and the Churchill party would be heartily supported if an election were to be called to speak its confidence in the Churchill government. That will be true also in the United States. In seeking to count up benefit* that have com* from the Eisenhower administration, there might be disagreement as-to the benefits, but there would be one widely-accepted agreement that at least there has been a blocking of further sliding on the downhill highway where the Truman administration was steering all of us, regardless of whether w« were going willingly or unwillingly. It took a long time for the people to realize that the country could not safely go along tht road of "How many of you girl* are in favor of walking right into the Kremlin and telling Malenkov a few things?" ,- . , , .. . . . , i never-ceasing waste and there mu«t b< a growing have arisen on borne fronts in all nations involved, i . >• . . . . . _ . . Meanwhile, we all wondered what the cause of Russia's sudden change of mind was. We looked to 'Europe. We looked to India. We looked to our Congress. We looked to the possibly softening public minds everywhere. And we missed one good bet— right on the Korean front. For day by day, as the prisoner exchange trucks and ambulances push .their way down Immunity satis/action in America, and in Britain, as well, we have re-established our belief in the ever-true fact that there is but one sire way to avoid ruin and that is by working for all we get and to practice economy by saving at all times part of what we earn. to the front. Will these supplies—and possible men—hauled up front under bombing immunity, be used by the David Left Wingers Russians Give Spread Smear Husband Rest About Senator But No P e a C e 8ft and 50 Years Ago Lane through North Korea to the exchange center, ! Reds to launch a new assault that will wound, kill, U.N. planes flying patrol see other trucks and other | 3n d take prisoner many times more United Nations' vehicles accompanying the mercy trains, Hiding in the protection of the prisoner train, these other vehicles are hauling more war supplies soldiers than we received in this exchange? The next few weeks probably will tell. Now we can only watch and wait. Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Peace Message to Europe WASHINGTON, April 23-Sorne- times private citizens can do almost as much about peace as their government, sometimes . almost a little more. A case in point is President Eisenhower's inspiring speech proposing the use of arms money for reconstruction of the world — if Russia will show a real desire for peace. The most important thing is to get this message across to the people of Europe, not merely he- hind the Iron Curtain but oh the free side of the Iron Curtain, To this end the patriotic Italian-American newspaper, II Progre«Ko of New York, will soon print the full text of President Elsenhower's speech in the Italian language and in such form that it can b« clipped and mailed back to friends and relatives in Italy. Thi* important gesture l>y 11 Progresso will have greater effect than might appear on the surface. For the chief slogan of the Communists In Italy and elxewhrre is that the United Slates is the .world's chief warmonger, while Soviet Russia is the chief champion ot peace. This theme has been hammered home so vigorously (hat * lot of people really brlive It. Therefore, to have Americans of Italian descent mail copies of El- senhower's inspiring speech back to Italy Is extremely important. Its Importance lies in the fact that It will come from one friend or relative to another, not from a government. People trust friends and relatives They don't always trust governments, This columnist would like to suggest that Polish, Hungarian, Groat and other foreign-language newspapers In the United States also print Eisenhower's speech in their language and urge that it be mailed to every country in Europe. No Dollars (or Peace Congress is spending a record $3 million on investigations, hut fcasn't invested a nickel in examining the vital question oi peace or war. Thi* was brought out the other day during closed-door cross-ex- •mination of Undersecretary of gtato Bedell Smith, who was reporting to the Senate Foreign Relations Commute* on the new Rus- ftian peace offensive. Smith explained that the Central Intelligence Agency had prepared a detailed analyst of Russian intention*. "Ha* this been made available to the committee'.'" inquired Mm- PraacraUc Sen. Hubert Humphrey. "No one has asked for it," shrugged Smith. This prompter Humphrey to propose a careful study of the new Russian government. He urged calling in all the nation's experts on Russia, and listening to their ideas. Otherwise, he argued, the Senate wouldn't be qualified to carry out its constitutional duty of advising the President on foreign affairs. However, the Senators didn't seem much interested. Apparently they would rather spend money hunting headlines than digging into the complex problems Of peace. This indifferent attitude Indicate* the importance of newspaper publisher Frank Gannett's suggestion that we establish a department of peace dedicated to promoting and pushing peace every clay in the week. A similar suggestion has also been made by R. M. Davis of Morgantown, W. Va., and Congressman Staggers of \\Vst Virginia has introduced a bill in Congress looking toward lha' end. Korean lloro Army officials arc considering awarding the nation's highest decoration, HIP Medal of Honor, to Pvt. Courtney 1.. Stanley, Hie 19- year-old Mansfield, La., Negro, whose extraordinary heroism on Korea's "Little Cibraliar" saved Ihe lifp of his wounded commanding officer, LI. Col. Harry Clark of Columbu*, CJa. Clark termed Pvt. Stanley's one- man stand Against the Reds as "The most courageous action I've ever seen." Maj. Gen. James Fry, commander of the famous Second division, awarded Stanley a Silver Star on the spot. Now, however, Gen. Fry has recommended to the higher-ups that the Distinguished Service Cross and possibly even the Medal of Honor be awarded the young hero. GOP TH.X Strategy Both Republican and Democratic House leaders are holding back on the Reed bill to cut income taxes *-but for different reasons. The Re* publicans want to push it through at the last minute so the outs will take effect before the internal Revenue Bureau can reduce withholding rates. This means the same amount will be withheld from salaries at first, so the tax reduction will have to be paid back in the form of refund checks. The Republicans figure these refund checks will start coming back in 1954. Thus Ihe taxpayers will get a drnmaM" reminder, just before election, that the Republicans cut taxes. On the other hand, the Democratic strategy is to delay cutting income taxes until the GOP takes a public stand on the excess-profits tax. If the Republicans let the excess-profits tax expire, the Democrats will set up a clamor to reduce income taxes for low or brack- els also. (Copyright 1951! > TOO-VWtYII rt: FOLKS « W Fontaine Fox WASHINGTON, April 23. — This I* the story Of a smear of a United Slate* Senator which seems to have been overlooked by the "left wingers" who are constantly cry- Ing out that innocent persons are victimized by congressional committees. For here la a case which the organs of the "left wing" have not seen fit to handle fairly or to denounce or even to Inquire into in Crder to get all the facts. A few days ago the newspapers carried headlines saying Sen. Bridges of New Hampshire, Republican, had been "Jinked" to aft Investigation of a federal judge. The statement was widely published lhat. Sen. Bridges had recommended to Lowell Mayberry, a Boston lawyer, that Henry Grunevvald be employed by John L. Lewis And the Miners' Union to investigate the late Judge Goldsborough. These same dispatches contained references to Mr. Bridges as a trustee of the United Mine Workers' pension fund and the inference was plain that the New Hampshire Senator was an associate of Mr. Lewis and also a participant in Ihe process by which a federal judge, who had pending before him a case involving the United Mine Workers, was investigated. What are the facts? P'irst of all, Sen. Bridges has stated flatly that he did not recom- ment Grunevvald to the Mine Workers' attorney, Mayberry, and had no connection at all with the investigation of the judge. Second, the New Hampshire Senator was irot appointed a trustee of the United Mine Workers' pension fund until 19-18. The contempt case involving the Miners' Union and the inquiry into Judge Goldsborough's life had been disposed of two years before. Sen. Bridges states that he had Only a nodding acquaintance with Lewis In 1946 when the case was up before Judge Goldsborough. It would have been easy enough to establish these facts if the "left wing" organs which pontificate sn frequently about alleged injury to Innocent persons had chosen to verify them. It so happens that Mayberry himself has testified under oath before the House Judiciary Investigating Committee corroborating the statement of Sen. Bridges that the senator did not introduce Grunevvald to John L. Lewis. Mayberry testified he knew Grunevvald at least a year and a half before the Mine Workers ca.»e arose, Grunewald was well known in labor circles as an investigator. Not only had he done work previously for some AFL unions, but the attorney for Lewis knew of his work. The federal judge is dead. The case is closed, and maybe the Congressional committee now considers the whole thing irrelevant, but not so the "left wing" organs which are out to get every United Stales Senator who has shown himself hostile to Communists in government. The "left wingers" also have exposed their hypocrisy in making innuendoes about alleged irregularities in Sen. McCarthy's income- lax returns. They know full well that, if there had been anything on which he could have been prosecuted, the Truman administration would have filed a case against him in court long ago. This outcry about "injury" to innocent persons all depends evidently on whose o\ is gored. (Copyright. MM) Mrs. Frederica Bai'son, 63-year- oid widow of Osney, England, fell down 13 steps while visiting a relative in an O«n«ud hospital, and was killed. By HAT, BOYLE NEW YORK ff-lt used to be hard to get along with a wife. Bless the Russians, that has all been changed — maybe. All you have to do to get along j with a wife now is to give the external evidence of listening to her. Times have changed. It used to be after a husband returned frorn an evening of reckless adventure, he'd have to explain where he's been. That has all gone by the board-* maybe. A wife today—it says right here In bold English and non-truthful grammar — has a different view. She inquires where the world has gone during your rest period. 1 find this only slightly harder to. explain than where I have been the night before. But you have to satisfy a woman's natural curi- ' osity about politics. ~ j Long Since Lout j The last political remark I re- j call Frances making was in the | late 1930*8 when she said,acutely:! "What does this fellow Hitler j really do — take the part of a: country he wants and then throw the rest pf it away?" Now she has finally written Adolf off and got her dander up at Rus- • sia and I don't see how there is any possible compromise between j them, strong as she is. "I have read up on all this Communist business," she said, "and I think Karl Marx ought to drop dead, if he is trying to invent the fight rules." "Marx has been dead for years." "So good. It should happen to Trotsky." "It has, dear. Marx is dead, Trotsky is dead, and "And Lenin? Is he bent?" "He's dead, too, dear. So Is Stalin. Now there was a character, honey. Stalin started as a poor boy, studied for the priesthood, and became a revolutionary figure, \ controlled the liv es of more people i through fear than anybody in his tory." A Rlt Behind "I'm glad he s dead. What did he die of?" ! "The doctors said it wag a' stroke." j "Well, it probably came from i his father's side. I feel sorry for his mother. I hear be had three wives besides all that Communist rubbish." "I don't know. He's kind of like his successor — Malenkov 1 , a mystery." "Who?" "Malenkov." "Who?" "Malenkov! Malenkov 1 " "Don't shout, You mean the fat, one?" "Yes." "Well, you just tell him from me that anybody as overweight as he is will never get elected again." "But, dear, he "Don't dear me! Incidentally, where were you last night?" I guess I'll have v to backtrack. I started off by saving that the new feminine interest in international problems gave a fellow a breathing space. 'Tam't so. A wife's toremn policy always begins at home — in terms of her husband. l.umry Hojue* for Hog* Ev ery dog will have not only his day but a three room house (not kennel', if the plans Charles La Rico has outlined in rj wjfift work out. lie wil) mass-produce dog houses with a bedroom, dinette and storage space iresumably for an excess supply of bones >. A heating system and a pittme win-1 ars i April 23, 1928 Miss Anna Mefxler and Miss noherta Kratsfihrnw were high honor students In the graduation class ftt Mflrquefte High School. ~ Miss Katharine V. Dickinson of the Camerata Choms and Mrs. B. C. Richardson of the same club were named education and ..reciprocity committee chairmen, respectively, of the board of East St. Louis District, Illinois Federation of Music Clubs. Eugene Whlpple of Horace Mann won first place In the hoys' major top spinning contest; Harry Jones, Humholdt, was high In the minors, Helen Bowman and Edna Henderson of Lincoln won the major division of rope skipping. Claude Landers Of Hartford and Frances Minton of Wagoner, Okla., were married in the parsonage of lh« Baptist Church in AVood River. The injuries of P. T. Domin, who fell a distance of 48 feet from a scaffold of the new City Hall, proved fatal, Plans were nesring completion for the opening of Camp Warren Lflvis, Boy Scout camp in the Alton-Wood River district, June 25. Philip Newman, Alton boy, who had two years' experience at Camp Marquette at Daylon, 0., was named camp director. James Stafford, with Western Military Academy, was employed as camp cook. Persons in charge of the recreational training courses were Andrew Harvey, R. M, Boil of Wood River, and James Lorn- mon. Leo Whillow, Wilbur Lamrny, and Charles Horn and Charles Waller of Jerscyville were senior palrol leaders. Department Commissioner Tovvse of Brighlon was department patrol leader. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Skeen of Highland Ave, announced the birth of a son, April 21. Miss Reba Carey and Elmer Johnson were married in EdwarrJsvifle, April 23. Miss Margaret Amelia Carlile of Jacksonville and Harry R. Davis of Alton were married April 21. Harold Layton returned to the home of his par- enls, Mr. and Mrs. Guy Layton, after hiking through the Western states, He visited Texas, California, Washington, Oregon, and other states, spending the full winter on the West Coast. At request of the city traffic committee, City Counsellor Ellison began work on the draft of a new city traffic code. .The measure would reclassify boulevard stops, and make certain other changes. April 23, Charles A. Has/den, welNkfwnvn ftMSfWditr and lodge member, was mlssinjf, snd friends 8fw Win* tlves Feared he had drowned in the Mississippi, Jft hurl failed to return after hlrrnf a skiff it the deck of Eugene Webb and rowing tci-oif Iht river, Po» lire Chief Young and tnt*R6Vi Si B, MeKifmy or- ganlwd groups to search by Mat in the iff* about the sloughs, opposite Alton, and Qipt, W«ftB Harted downstream In A skiff to search tht'tfWPft ttong Islands as far downstream as the mouth Of th« Missouri, Alton Naval Militia, with the divisions ftt Mollnt. Rork Inland, and Qulney was ordered to attend thi dedication of the Louisiana Purchftit Exposition In St. Louis, April 28-May 4. Lt, Grossman, command* er, wns to nnme 40 men to make tfle trip. Charles F. Degenhardt, M, prominent contractor died in his sleep during the night, He had been figuring a bid on the Western Military Academy build- Ing work, which he was to have taken to St. Louis, His wife foimd him dead when she went to call him at 6 a.m. Degenhardt, a native of Alton, was th« fHlher of.eight children: Charles Jr., Miss Clara, Miss Lulu, MISS Florence, Miss Irene. Miss Lucy, Miss Helen, and Sister Loretti (Minnie) of CJuincy. The marriage of Henry Loarts and Miss Magdalen Haeberle. daughter of Fred Haeberle, took placi In the Evangelica parsonage, where the Rev, T, Oberhellman read the ceremony. Miss Lena Mack and Will Grndolph attended the couple. Marrlagi licenses were issued to R, H. Gasta of St. Louts and Miss Mamie Rlngering of Alton; to William S. Wyman and Miss Ste'la Lawllss, who were to be married by Justice Graham; to Edward Dean of Alton and Miss Jessie M. Bowman of Lock Haven; and to Eben Rodgers an^ Miss Annette Schweppe. John E. Rodgflrs bought of A. J. Hovvell a stone building on W. Third St., between Plasa and Market, at $1.600. Rodgers was to remodel the structure into an office and Hal. Alton fiflklng & Catering Co. elected as directors D. M. Kittinger, C. F. Sparks, Fred Theen, P. H. Paul, William Feldwisch Jr., Ferd Nitsche, and C. L. Goulding. Paul was elected president; Kiltlnger, vice president; Nitsche, secretary-treasurer, and Theen, manager. George Shane bought two Upper Alton lots of Eben Rodgers, trustee, at $850. Alton Evening Telegraph Published by Alton Ttiefflph PHflttni Company P. B. COUSLEY. Publisher and Edltot Published Dally Subscription Price 30 tents weekly by carrier, by m«U $7.00 a year within 100 mllMI $10.00 beyond 100 mil**. __ Entered as second-class matter at the postoffle* at Alton, 111. Act of Cortgfesg Hitch 3. 1879 MEMBER OF THl~A8SOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for publication of «ll nSWs 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, HI. National Advertising Representatives, West Holliday Co., NcW York, Chicago, Detroit Answers to Questions — By 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. Who are the highest paid judges in the United States? T.L.B. A. According to the Book of the States 1952-53, the nation's top judicial salary goes to the presiding justices of the two metropolitan departments of the Appellate Division of the Supreme Court of New York, who are paid $31,500. Next highest are the salaries of the associate justices of the same courts, $30,000 a year. The Chief Justice of the United States receives $25,500, and Associate Justices of the Supreme Court $25,000. Robert S. Allen Reports-" .i.»,.»M«'»»»» - * ».»«•».. ..^P.i...«i. ............ .->..»..*«.»... - --„ Reds Face Test Prayer for O Lord, who are the dwelling- place of untold numbers of thy children, wejvould seek membership in the fellowship of untroubled hearts. Give us thy peace which passes our understanding; hut keep us uneasy and dissatisfied until we do thy holy will. So may we find today the way of life revealed in Jesus. Amen. —Hoover Rupert, Jackson, Mich, minister, First Methodist church. (Copyright 1953) WASHlNGTON,April 23 — The, Reds face a quick and decisive test of their Intentions when the long-stalled truce negotiations resume at Panmunjom. l!N negotiators will propose a "package plan" for an immediate agreement. This strategy has the full approval of President Elsenhower. He directed that no time be lost in pressing for a speedy showdown on the willingness of the Communists to end the war in Korea. I The UN "package" proposal will ! be moderate in terms and scope, It will be limited strictly to the Korean fighting and Will consist only of measures exhaustively discussed in the previous protracted negotiations. There will be no surprises in the UN "package". But it will be comprehensive ana specific, and will force the Reds to show their hand on whether they | really want a cease-fire or are again stalling. Gen. Mark Clark and his battle commanders believe the Chinese jnow want to come to terms; that I they, rather than the Kremlin, took j the initiative in the current hope-' I ful situation. That's what Clark has told the Joint Chiefs of Staff. President Eisenhower and the Joint Chiefs agree in general with ^ this view. But they also feel the ! l'N must take the initiative in I seeking a prompt decision from ; the Reds; that they must not be allowed to engage in lengthy haggling again. So the strategy was devised to confront the enemy with a complete plan for a full-scale armis- t,ice. ~ Key features of this fateful "package" are: 1. Each prisoner of war to be allowed to make his own free choice regarding repatriation. 2. No political questions shall be ! considered in the negotiations that : are not immediately related to an armistice In Korea. This will bar the Reds from attempting to re- inject such extraneous issues as giving the Chinese Reds a seat in the UN, or the future of National- Tst-held Formosa. I 3. The truce line shall be the battlellne at the time an agree* ment is signed. Purpose of this ii to forestall a move by the enemy, already hinted at, that the truct line be the one tentatively agreed on last year. That Would require the UN to give up valuable tactical terrain that has been won by bitter fighting and heavy losses. 4. Strict control and Inspection measures to insure that the Reds do not increase their forces and arms in North Korea. Both sides will be permitted to rotate & maximum of 35,000 troops a month and to replace outworn equipment; but reinforcements will be rigidly banned, 5. The Communists Will be allowed to reconstruct certain airfields in North Korea, but under the previous prohibition they could not install cornbat planes on these fields as none are there now. This proposal is a compromise between the enemy's vigorous insistence on being allowed to have airfields in North Korea, and the U.S. Air Force's equally Strong opposition to permitting the development of a powerful striking force so close to Japan. 6. The UN will accept Poland and Czechoslovakia as member* of the Neutral Supervisory Commission that will enforce the truce — provided the Reds drop their demand that Russia; be included and will agree to the participation of Sweden and Switzerland. This provision is another compromise and amounts to a standoff on this long-deadlocked issue. The truce plan also provides that ail fighting shall end 12 hours after the formal signing of an agreement, and that a neutral zone of four kilometers be established by both sides, withdrawing two kilo- .meters from their front lines. (Copyright 1953) First postage stamps in history were impressions of , a hand stamp that would he known today as postmarks, according to the Encyclopedia Britannica. MIRROR OF YOUR MIND JOSEPH WHITNEY Consultant ever, you are not likely to recognize the existence of a neurosis, because the situation which causes it probably is one which you cannot consciously face. Many healthy people become temporarily neurotic when they come up against problems they are incapable of solving. If the problem solve* it* •elf, the neurosis disappears. It tbere an "Ideal" wife? Ye. but no two men would agree on all the qualities and specifications of that "ideal". Sociologist Clifford L. Kirkpatrak conducted a survey of male college student* and from their replies estimated the general *p*ci- ficauons of an "ideal wife". She Caa » •Mtfati* eur« ttaelif is five feet, five inches tall, weighs . ,.,...• . UO pound*, ha* a good figure with ***»* No ' but * " 1S caused sex appeal, is a college graduate, b >' * ome transient situation, the helpful, truthful, able to meet peo- neurosis will probably disappear pie and not too dominating. it 1 the situation is changed Hovv- ittouW you tell you* bedtime ttorleg* 4B*tter; Yes. it u a good idea tt the stone* are »>oUrtght»rung. Bedtime stories should be MMtcted with discrimination: stone* that disturb one child may not ftteet another. Pr. Gudmund MafMissen lA "Mental Hygiene" sayf that practicing the same cwcmony each night before retiring heljw many people sleep. If that custom cgn ba the quiet eompamouship of parent and child Over a bedtime story,, it shouk} be a relating

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