Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 27, 1953 · Page 6
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April 27, 1953

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 6

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Alton, Illinois
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Monday, April 27, 1953
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PAGE SIX ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH MONDAY, APRIL VI, IIS3 Editorial Thank*—and a Pledge St. Louis chapter of Sigm* Delta Chi, national honorary professional journalism fraternity, has cited th« Telegraph for a "meritorious contribution to the field of journalism" and has presented this newspaper ft scroll "in recognition of .... community- service to which it has been constantly .vigilant both in its news anil in its editorial columns." That's what the scroll s.iys, In a side comment, Irving Dilliard, St. Louis. Post-Dispatch editorial page editor, also paid tribute to our typographical excellence. Particularly in view of the fact that we've done a frw recent things to "dress up" the paper typographically, and have been constantly striving in this direction, we're grateful for that extra comment—even though we haven't been following the orthodox trend as delineated by typographical contest judges lately. More especially, though, we're most exhilarated and thankful that an unprejudiced committee of long-experienced, eminent journalists from .in impartial position deemed us worthy ot such a tribute for our community service. Two of the committee, it should be pointed out, are employes of St. Louis newspapers which, themselves, were the only others to achieve this Delta Sigma Chi citation before the Telegraph received it. And on the same evening when we received our award, another was made to Sporting News, which long has been the "policeman" of the sports world. We arc proud, indeed, of the company we kept. r Aside from our basic responsibility tn sec that events of the community in which we all live together are regularly and faithfully portrayed, community service is perhaps the most important objective for a local newspaper to strive for. Its routine coverage of events, if done sufficiently well, should be one highly important form of community service. And we arc striving constantly to improve this function. But if a newspaper has any power of leadership Jn its community at all, it should see that it uses that leadership toward achievements and toward trends of thought which in all sincerity the newspaper believes arc the best for that community. This we-have attempted to do. That we have done it sufficiently well for recognition so soon by Sigma Delta Chi is indeed a great satisfaction to us. More important, it will, in the future, be a great source of inspiration. For we would be remiss, indeed, if having been recognized for community service, and with such proof of our power to accomplish it, we should not view the citation as an incentive for even more intensive activity in the future. / At the same time, we wish to assure our readers -—who constitute the community—that we will be responsible in this leadership as long as we seek to employ it. We will avoid pressing for this or that objective simply for the sake of undertaking a project. The community still has many needs. Our readers can trust us to give community undertakings Sltfo Glance* ffy Ctelfrrnttfi our support only as we feel the communifv them. And if our ideal are shown to be wrong, we will be quick to admit our error. ' Pew h.tvc been the projects which the newspaper,' itself, has undertaken to press by itself. Our effort h.is been to give judicious support to the undertakings of others. This we will continue to do. Tor we believe the community life oft-times can become overburdened with activity when too many different agencies cast their pet projects into the pool. We have little sympathy with the newspaper which feels it must constantly be pushing some new project, regardless of the need for it, or how it may conflict with others more important. But above all, we take this occasion to pledge that we will do an ever-improving performance of our basic duty, chronicling daily the events that occur within the community, and those occurring j outside it that effect the daily lives of its inhabit- j ants. In this direction we already arc- planning far ahead of our present physical and financial ability to achieve. The rcali/ation of these plans is limited only! by our powers to carry them out. And when we I achieve these, we will have constantly more in our minds. Speed ftow Likely on Hood River Newer Job It appears that all is well again bet wren the C'.ity of Wood River and the sewer contractor and prospects arc bright for an early completion of the projects. The Wood River Township Chamber of Commerce which acted as intermediary in the hassle i should be given an assist in helping settle the dispute. The chamber committee called city officials and the sewer contractor together early this week for a conference and after a three-hour session reported that things were settled and that work would be resumed again within a short time. The sewer firm official told the executive com-] mittee thnt he had never worked with a more sincere: group of men who carried the interests of the city at heart. Construction on the $1,800,000 project has been- going on for many months now and residents of thcj city have become a little impatient, especially those! who reside on Madison Avc. wheie the work was halted. If things go well the rest of the way the project should be completed* by late summer or early fall and Wood Rivjr home owners as well as city officials I anil the sewer contractor should be mighty happy \ that the project is at last completed. T. M. ««f. U. S PM. OH. *. mi b, MIA •»»n., >», "She must be extremely intelligent—there are always a couple of profs around discussing things with her!" Victor Ricsel Says Say Ike Isolated A club woman says it's natural for women to want to run things at home. 1'ine! Bring out the lawn mower, pops. NEW YORK, April 27 —'Paradoxically, just as the nation's most powerful labor leaders are ready to unleash furious attacks on the Republican administration because they find themselves unable to get lo the President of the U.S. after 20 years of easy entry into the White House, they discover that the Republican with the most willing ear is none other than "Mr. Republican" himself, Sen. Robert A. Taft. Otherwise, except for an occasional visit with President Eisenhower, even the AFL finds itself cut off from the Administration. The sophisticated labor men, including the most conservative, 2ft and 50 Years Ago April 2?, 192S Dean of Alton's clergy, Msgr. Edward L. Spalding, pastor of Old Cathedral, closed 40 yours' serv- Ire in Alton. On April 27, 1888, Father Spaldlng came to Alton, where he served as vicar general of the diocese (formerly Alton diocese) and as acting bishop In the interregnum between the death of Bishop Ryan and appointment of his successor. Msgr. SpalrtinR was honored by the Pope and raised to full rank of monsigtfor in 1925. The monslgnor had come to Alton \vhrn 28. at which time he became chancellor of the diocese, one of the youngest priests in America to hold such a position. Dr. William H. C. Smith, head of Beverly Farm corporation, conducting a school for nervous and backward children at Godfrey, died at his home on April 25. Dr. Smith, 66, was born at Beverly, Mnss., was graduated from medical school, and because of his wise choice of profession in treating Ihe mentally retarded had become Internationally known. HP settled in Godfrey, May 1, 1897, and on money borrowed in Alton opened his institution, which developed into a school known throughout the nation. He left his widow and three sons, Dr. Groves 15., Theodore H., and Leland C. Smith. An understandable and concise table of provisions of the city budget for the fiscal year 1928-29 was printed on the front page of the Telegraph. The appropriation voted for the year was $357,342. The City Council defeated efforts to reduce salary of building commissioner: voted to purchase a drum carrier, but defeated a motion to buy uniforms for the Municipal band. Excavation for the basement of a new house of worship for the congregation of First Christian Church of Alton was begun on recently acquired lots at corner of Eighth and Easton Sts. The pastor of the church was the Rev. A. VV. Rethemeyer. The new building was to be a, frame structure, 64 feet wide and 96 feet long. It was to have a Sunday school room, with the main auditorium to be 40 feet wide and 70 feet long. Members of the building committee were the Rev. Rethemeyer. W. L. Oliver. Lee Springman, A. B. Roemer, James E. Moseley, and E. M. Taul. Western Military Academy Cadets track and field team won its second dual meet within a week by defeating Granite City on the home to 39' a . i We nominate as woman's favorite dish the fashion plate! Pearson's Merry-Go-Hound POW's Should Face Reds David Lawrence Soviets Play U. S. Diplomats For 'Suckers 9 WASHINGTON, April 27 — It brains to look as if Moscow is playing the United States and the other nations in the free world for suckers. The tip-off in the Soviet chess game is the publication of the recent speech of President Eisenhower and the significant comment along with it in j hardly expected to find direct White 1 problem in everybody's life is how House telephone wires open to to spend his time, them as they were with Mr. Roose- There is an old saying that velt and Mr. Truman. But they ; "Time is money." But, of course, did expect that the new President it isn't really. It is much better would have a John Steelman, a i than money. The Philadelphia Sam Rosenman or a David Niles ' mint never coined anything as April 27, 1903 R*dedlc«flon of Upper Alton Baptist Church after extensive Improvements and repairs was carried out at. special services, morning and evening, which marked the 73rd anniversary of itt founding. The Rev. L. M. Waterman, pastor, presided, and special addresses in the forenoon were made by the Rev. Dr. L. A. Abbott, the Rev. Dr. M. W. Twing, and Dr. Ransom Harvey. The evening services were largely of a musical nature. W. D. Armstrong was nf the organ, a special choir of 31 sang two anthems, Mrs. A. Neff having the solo parts. A solo was sung by Charles D. Haagen, and several selections were offered by a quartet composed of Ed Ingham, L. E. Worley, Mrs. Neff, and Miss Alice Cushing. Alton Blues won their first game of the Trolley League season defeating the St. Charles team 10 to 9 before »» crowd of 1,500 in Sportsman's Park. John Elble of Alton was reelected chairman when the county Board of Supervisors reorganized at Edwardsville. He defeated William Relnhardt of Saline. Thomas Coppinger was named chairman of the mining committee, J. A. Lynn of charities, and H. A. Marsh'of transportation. Responding to cries for assistance as they crossed Shields branch bridge at- dusk, John Wiegand and George Shane found a man named George Beck who had fallen 20 feet Into the creek-bed. Mud so cushioned his fall, Beck escaped with bruises. The Rev. Dr. D. E. Bushnell was to be installed as pastor of the C. P. church Sunday afternoon, May 3. Ed Morrissey went to Beardstown to take part in conferring the third degree on candidates received by the K. C. council. The firm of Beiser Bros, was awarded the contract for installing foundations of the new Alton Banking & Trust Co. building. Saturday evening meeting were being discussed by aldermen. Fishermen raising their nets near Bavless Island recovered a knit woolen Jacket of me missing Charles Hayden leading to the belief he might have drowned near that point. Capt. Eugene Webb learned a skiff believed that used by Hayden was found floating near Brooklyn and was to investigate. Washington University notified Supt. R. A. llaight that hereafter graduates of Alton High School would be admitted without entrance examinations. August M. Fersch and Mrs. Dora Siegel had been united in marriage by the Rev. Fr. Joseph Meckel of St. Mary's Church. "Pravda", that Russia, too, has her "claims and ideas of what should be done". Every one of the Eisenho%ver points was met in the officially inspired Soviet press with the usual Communist rebuttals. This reflects the plan of the Soviet government to overcome How to Spend Time Is Life's Big Problem By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK .P The biggest Trade Or Aid? WASHINGTON, April 27 — Pres-1 constitute the Houe's conferees who ident Eisenhower faces a highly ! write the final version of the mea-' disquieting backstage situation on i sure. a key feature of his foreign policy i That's why the President and his —"trade, not aid". lieutenants are so concerned over The President has been told that the undercover situation in Reed's the House Ways and Means Com- Committee. It is definitely unfavor- mittee is virtually certain to write able at this time. a number of High tariff amend- Morton has assured the Presi- ments into the Reciprocal Trade dent he will win on one point: The Act which would seriously obstruct j Committee will accede to the Pres- his far-reaching concept of build-! ident's request that the.Trade Act ing up worldwide commerce as a j be renewed for another year. substitute for U. S. assistance. To push this program the Presi- whom the union chiefs could phone I Precious as a month....week, a J«* he. a-krf Congress tojor, any time of the day—or night for i day...a minute...or a single second. that matter. If it is a second that gives your All that's gone now. There's just! life a golden meaning, no one to call directly. If the la- One of the sadnesses of living is WASHINGTON, April 27 — The most important move the United Nations could make in regard to Korea would be to call the exchanged war-hero prisoners to New York and have them tell their story. Let them appear face-to-face with Ambassador Vishinsky, the Poles, the Czechs, other Communist satellites to tell how they were treated by their Communist captors. Let them also tell how their comrades-in-arms were treated, those who died of wounds, those who starved to death, those who are still in prison camps. The important thing for Congress to remember is lhat Ihis is a I'nit-: ed Nations war. That's why those , prisoners should re-port to the United Nations, not to Congress. A Congressional invosiiga-1 tion would help certain senators ' grab the headlines and re-election; but what the United States is in-' terested in is getting the facts across abroad as well as a I home, j Most of the prisoners returning ' from Red camps were not Americans. They included the nationalities fighting in the heterogeneous, sometimes cumbersome, t'nited Is'iitinns Hi'iny. Such an army has certain disiuK milages. But its one great advantage is thai of mobilizing world opinion against a bit; nation that picks on little, nations. That was the reason why the I'nit- rd Nations soted to 140 into Korea In the first place. And the re I urn nf these \\outided Ivar prisoners to l;ue lied representatives uho caused the HHKIVS- Rion should he the next dramatic i-hapler in the curient unpleasant but necessary battle to deleal Com- Inuimm and \MII permanent peace. Politics ( unics 1'irt.t | Utah's allalilc Republican Senator, Arthur Walkins. is so anxious lo claim credit for someone else's legislation that he has jo.ujmrdued Ihe chances ol a.UuU (.; Is in Korea who are in a hurry to gel ;heir American citizenship. The legislation, aimed at speed- JiK up naturalization lor eligible k'M.s, was written by Congressman Francis Waller, a Pennsylvania Democrat. Waller introduced his flill last January \\hen Pentagon Sftuials told him they \\ero wor- tied about what might happen if j. I.i waiting tor their citizenship iapei-s were captured by the Corn- tnunisti, Though serving in Ameri- tan uniforms they would still not U. S. citizens. Therefore, the might claim there was no •gal obligation to return such pri- tonen to the U.S.A. Vigorously Walter pushed his, bill. l°t a unanimous vote in the House, lid hoped tor routine approval in he Senate. Sen. Watkin*' » U b- tanimittee was about to okay the Alton Evening .Telegraph Publlfhid by Alton Telegraph Printing Company P. B. COU8LIY. Publl«her «nd Editor PublUhed D«ily Subscription Price no centi weekly by carrier, by mall $7.00 • year within 100 miles; *10-00 beyond 100 miles. Entered •• seoond-claM matter at the poitoffloe it Alton, 111. Act of Congreii March 3, 1879 MEMBER OP THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use (or publication of «ll news dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited to this paper and to the local news published herein. Local Advertising Rates and contract Information on application at the Telegraph business office. 111 East Broadway, Alton, III. National Advertising Representatives, West Holllday Co.. New York. Chicago, Detroit legislation when he caught himself. "Wait a minute." hr said. "Whose measure is this?" A clerk explained that Congressman Walter, Democrat, had authored Ihe bill. "What's the matter around here" snapped Chairman Watkins. "This is a Republien Congress and we've Rot to lake credit for some of the good legislation that's passed. This is n good hill and I'm going to make sine it's a Republican bill." With iliat said. Walking stopped further discussion of the measure. The ne\t day he introduced the "Waikms lull" — an identical uonl-ior-word copy of Ihe Waller bill. Walkins 1 action would be unim- pmlanl. except that now it vsill lake months UH Ihe new measure to work its \\ay all through Ihe tedious legislative procedures of both the Senate and House. And it's unlikely that Congress will get around to passing the bill this session. Meanwhile,1iundreds of G. I.'s in Korea will be stymied in their attempts to become American Citizens. Ike'H Health While House advisers are determined to get President (Eisenhower lo slow down and take more trips ; to Augusta. They came to this con'• elusion as a result of his illness when speaking before the Ameri, ean Society of Newspaper Editors ' recently. t I The President's attack of Indigestion occurred before the speech and, while resting in the White House, he was too weak to see his Secretary of State, who had just i come back from Canada. Since the White House staff did not explain to Dulles the reason for his failure to get an appointment, the Secretary of Slate was quite upset. He thought Ike was still miffed over the newspaper bumble of Ihe week before. Toward the end of Ike's speech, ; Dr. Howard W. Snyder noticed that the President omitted whole para-' I graphs of his speech in an effort 1 ! to finish In a hurry. Hastily he' sent Tom Stephens up to the platform to help in ease anything hap- 1 pened. Stephens rushed the Presi-' dent lo an ante-room immediately afterward where ike stretched out in a chair, \vlule Dr. suyder poured some black coffee down him. On Ihe trip back to Augusta, I IIP President still was not feeling well, but snapped back shortly thereafter, j (Copyright 1953) i or weeks, has finally begun bor chiefs want to get to Mr. Ei-: ^'^7 people ""never "acquire ; consideration of this urgent mat- Chairman of the Committee is Rep. Daniel Reed (R— N. Y), who senhower, they must write a letter the skill of spending their time as or talk to some clerk way down : well as they do their money. thousand the line who protects those who j You can toss away a shield the President. war fears and strengthen a weak internal situation by starting "discussions" which may last two or three years. Meanwhile, the allies will be influenced by a peace- hungry public opinion to follow a namby-pamby policy of watchful waiting and reduced armament building. The Soviets are so sure they have the free world in a trap that even while Mr. Eisenhoer and the other statesmen call for "deeds, not words", the Communist-supplied armies in the last few days have boldly crossed the boundaries ; longer consulted on any appoint-! there will be much or little, except of Laos, an independent kingdom j ments, any committees, any set- you can be sure that when the sup- in Southeast Asia, thus perpetrat- ting of policy affecting social wel- i ply begins to run out you will ing a new aggression before the fare, wages and production. There ' regret it. This is the usual story of tinue the Trade Act for another Die-hard oppositionists will try to block that, but they will get nowhere. Morton has told the President year. It expires in June. The Ways ! the main oppositon effort will be and Means Committee, after stal-: concentrated on writing into the dollars, and earn it back. But one | is feeding bitterly with the admin- Furthermore, there Is the deep- * wasted hour in prideful youth can-: istration over his bill to cut in- est resentment in AFL circles, not be reclaimed. The hole in your i come taxes this year regardless of which for a while appeared to be i heart and mind gapes unclosed for- whether the budget is balanced or not. such a wealth of The President got the disturbing tion's junking of an old Democratic time before you when you start, j information about the Trade Act policy. The labor leaders are no ! Yet you don't really know whether from Assistant Secretary of State; c j nti " nua nce of reciprocaTtrade "Is the semi-official labor circle in the White House, over the administra-! ever. There seems Act a number of amendments that will compel it to be administered along high tariff lines. Chief of these probably changes are: A provision to drastically limit the discretionary power the President now has over tariffs and a move to increase the Tariff Commission to seven members in order to put this key body under high tariff domination. Main basis of the administration's fight is the contention that Thruston B. Morton. The former Republican Representative from Kentucky is directing vital for the Jree world's defense against Communist aggression. This viewpoint is forcefully pre- just is no automatic "Who will! man. eyes of the whole world. Moscow guessed right — both Washington and London were too impressed j sion when one of Mr. Eisenhower's a child early to try to spend his by the "peace maneuvers" to risk I top echelon aides sets up a new j time collecting the right kind of the Administration's fight on this | sented in a spedal memorandum crucial issue. From first-hand dis- Morton is circulating among Ways represent AFL and CIO?" discus-1 There should be a way to teach < cussions with Committee members, an d Means committeemen. The doc- any denunciation of what happened ! policy board. memories. A good life is one that To use Sam Goldwyn's immor-' has been expended in acquiring play their chess i tal phrase—labor feels it has been j good memories that bloom instead ' of fester in the mind. But not by President Eisenhow- '' If a person does that, it makes no difference whether his life work in Laos. The Soviets game well. Undoubtedly they are included out. being guided by Douglas MacLean, Ihe British diplomat, who, after! er, say the union chiefs. They serving a long time at the British ! blame the men around Ike for "iso- Morton fears the outlook is highly uncertain due to defections among the GOP—chief among them Chairman Reed. The Committtee is not the final word on the matter. Whatever it does will have to be submitted to the full House, which can rewrite was repairing watches or building ' as it sees fit. Then the legislation Embassy in Washington, then was ; lating" him. As an example they ' huge dams or bridges. All of us goes to the Senate where the same assigned to take charge of the all- relate the story o." labor's efforts can't design cathedrals, and a process Is. repeated. In the end, important "American desk" in Ihe j to get to the President on a crisis man can be equally happy if he because of the controversial nature London Foreign Office through j in Massachusetts. During the presi- j only carves in driftwood. \ of the measure, it is likely to be We all play at the edge of a vast i sent to a House-Senate conference oeean. The ocean is time. committee to be whipped into final The ocean at last mov.es up and form before going to the President drowns us and our remaining for his signature or veto, dreams. But if we have spent our I But what happens, in the Ways which all confidential cables flow- dential campaign, Ike passed ed daily. When he disappeared be-! through the textile depression area hind the Iron Curtain a year and [ around Lawrence. When Mr. Elsenhower was Informed of the troubled times in that a half ago, Secretary of State Acheson exclaimed, "My God, he knew everything". What MacLean knows basically is the weakness and vulnerability of the allied position on the diplomatic side, particularly the situation in Britain where a wedge has been successfully driven between the Washington and I^ondon viewpoints, though it has looked knowledgment. Finally they got to recently as if Washington was be- "Chief of Staff" Sherman Adams. city, he said: "If you come to me! time in the right way, the dreams and Means Committee is of stra- personally, I'll arrange to get some are still pleasant, the regrets are tegic importance for two reasons: work for your people." Unemployment is still bitterly high there. So some time after the inauguration the CIO wrote to Ihe President. Weeks passed. No reply. No ac- few, and all is well. We go down (1) The Committee swings a lot in immortal peace instead of of weight in the House, and (2)screaming for another chance. I members of the Committee will ument was prepared by the State Department proved by and personally ap- Secretary of Stale Dulles who will testify before the committee next month after rm returns from the NATO Conference in Paris. (Copyright 1953) Mldjet State* , Europe has seven midget slates, all of which could be swallowed by the state of Delaware. They are Luxembourg, 999 square miles; Trieste, 275 square miles; Andorra, 191 square miles; Liechtenstein* 61 square miles; San Marino, 38 square miles; Monaco, one-half square mile, and Vatican City, on«sixteenth square mile. Dr. Samuel Johnson suffered from tuberculosis of the glands. MIRROR OF YOUR MIND TOONERVILLE FOLKS »w Fontaine Fox THE FIRST PUY KNOW, THE ONP THAT'S SUPPOSEP TO ALL THE EGGS ginning to succumb to the London concept of peace-al-uny-price. No inference of lack of courage need by drawn from the trend of British diplomatic policy. It is rath- He said that the Cabinet officers to see were Secretary of Commerce Weeks and Secretary of Labor Durkin. They tried. Finally, after a long—and silent -month or so, er an obsession nn London that if , Purkln said there was nothing the Asia is written off and any kind ! administration could do. Lawrence of peace is made there, the allies would have to solve its own prob- will he freed to build up their de- lems. lenses and America will spend more money in Europe. The story is going around Wash There uas no evidence that the original letter got anywhere near President Eisenhower. Nor it this uiglon, for instance, that at a pri- 'he first instance ol futile efforts vute dinner here, given two weeks to get by the bureaucratic curtain ago by (Jen Collins, chief, of staff which the new staff has dropped around the President. I know of one Congressman who actually was warned of this buffer crowd by President Eisenhower himself. (Copyright 1953) of the U.S. Army, in honor oi Viscount Montgomery, the British Field Marshal - who is deputy military commander of NATO — told the high-ranking guests bluntly that if the American government insisted on carrying the .war further in Korea she would find her- seU alone bearing 100 per cent of siones. the burden; that she could not ex- By JOSEPH WHITNEY Consultant matters worse. A baby should be the result of a happy union and should make that union »tUl happier, drawing huiband wife closer together. Difficulties that seem to have disappeared with the advent of parenthood probably were only transient or trivial problems to begin with, and would have solved themselvti anyway, itaould a matter returu to tor Jab? Cta diet make you irow taller? 4n«H'er: There is no general rule on which authorities agree, except the rule that each case should be The Cullinan diamond, found in considered individually. If it is wa» cut into nine large ' important that you return to work, j either for financial reason or your need for wlf-exprewiflB, your fam- pect any help from Britain, and understood somewhat better the ily's welfare should come first. he thought the American peo- feelings of the American people, Select your maid or housekeeper pie wouldn't go along either. and since they were today twariag with great care. Your substitute At this, Rep. iJewey Short Re- 95 per cent of the burden in Korea, during th* day must give your publican, chairman of the House : h* didn't Uunk they would object Witt parfBtiMa* tolvt marital problem*? 4lUWMr: No. Aaawer: Yes. According to Ber. nice L, Neugarten in "Your ChiU dren's Heredity," each new Ameiv lean generation is becoming talk r and heavier, The causative factor* include better control ol disease, improved hygiene and sanitation, and better diet. More people know What rnakjat up a Healthful diet, and adequate food supplies are If two people can- rtadiiy available, it is of inter. child the warmth, affection and not get along wbea they have only eat that Japanese brought up in Armed Services Committee who to carrying 100 per cent if tfcat be- cheertulatM he needs tor full per- each other to consider, the addition this country grow taller than thos* was at the djnuer. is reported to j came necessary. [ sonalty development. of a baby will probably make who live in Japan. ha\ e remarked that he thought he 1 - (Copyright 1953) I (Cewrifbt ww, KJUif rcaiwn fyodteate. la«4

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