@Olin Moyles Ghost: I am one of Jehovah's Witnesses, I'm not ignorant of what we believe and I have no need to be deceptive about anything at all about which, not the WTS, but the Bible teaches.
@TD: It would be good for you (and others here) to study the "What Does The Bible Really Teach?" book, but this publication doesn't comprehensively teach what John 5:28, 29 and Acts 24:15 mean. You aren't qualified or competent to be trying to teach anyone a thing about what the Bible teaches, and it's hard for most anyone to explain anything to you because you don't know the truth, but believe that you do.
@ bohm: This last article (#3) is also in response to your post (notice the date is 25 years later than 1951) and there has been to my knowledge no adjustment made to this viewpoint.
Please consider the following excerpts from three (3) articles:
 Questions From Readers
• In John 5:28, 29 and Acts 24:15 it speaks of resurrections for those that have done good, or the just, and for those that have done evil, or the unjust. Who are the ones in each of these two groupings?—R. K., Pennsylvania.
Consider the following two (2) scriptures:
"The hour is coming in which all those in the memorial tombs will hear his voice and come out, those who did good things to a resurrection of life, those who practiced vile things to a resurrection of judgment." (John 5:28, 29)
"There is going to be a resurrection of both the righteous and the unrighteous." (Acts 24:15)
(1) The faithful men of old and any of the great crowd of other sheep who may die before Armageddon may be viewed as having done good things and being counted righteous.
(2) Those who have not lived during a judgment period and who did not know of Jehovah’s requirements and ignorantly practiced vile things will come back during the millennial resurrection of mankind in general to a "resurrection of judgment".
John 5:28 limits resurrections to those "in the memorial tombs". So those individuals not "in the memorial tombs", or not thus symbolized as being in God’s memory, will not be remembered at resurrection time.
Those now living in this time of judgment and who fail for one reason or another to take a stand for Jehovah, and are therefore slain by him at the battle of Armageddon, will not be retained in his memory for a resurrection.
 Survival or Destruction at the "Great Tribulation"
Jesus spoke of "those who have been counted worthy of gaining that system of things and the resurrection from the dead." (Luke 20:35)
In Revelation chapter 20, the Bible says that the "sea" and "Hades" give up the dead in them.
Naturally, as dignified witnesses of our God Jehovah, we do not go around threatening people with destruction. We should avoid becoming overly emotional and, perhaps unwittingly, criticizing Jehovah’s way of handling matters.
"The great day of Jehovah is near." (Zephaniah 1:14)
But what about all the people who have followed the clergy and their "unrighteous deception"? The apostle Paul speaks of these as "perishing [literally: "destroying themselves"], as a retribution because they did not accept the love of the truth that they might be saved. So that is why God lets an operation of error go to them, that they may get to believing the lie, in order that they all may be judged because they did not believe the truth but took pleasure in unrighteousness." (2 Thessalonians 2:10-12)
We are living in a time of judgment when "all the nations" are gathered before Christ Jesus.
The people of all those nations are being separated into two classes, the "sheep" and the "goats." The end result is plainly stated: "everlasting life" for the "sheep," and "everlasting cutting-off" for the "goats." (Matthew 25:31-33, 46.)
Notice that the "judicial punishment of everlasting destruction" is executed not only upon "those who make tribulation" for God’s people but also upon "those who do not know God" and "those who do not obey the good news." (2 Thessalonians 1:6-9)
 Questions From Readers
• First Corinthians 7:14 states that children of a believing parent "are holy." Is baptism involved in such a child’s ‘holiness’ in God’s sight?
The apostle Paul is here discussing problems in a divided family. He encouraged the believing mate not to leave the unbeliever and, as a strong reason for keeping the marriage intact, said this: "For the unbelieving husband is sanctified in relation to his wife, and the unbelieving wife is sanctified in relation to the brother; otherwise, your children would really be unclean, but now they are holy." (1 Cor. 7:14) This shows that God views such children according to the principle of family merit. By family merit is meant the holiness that God credits, or imputes, to minor children who are obedient, to the extent that the child is unaccountable. This comes about due to the valuable record of holiness and good deeds that "parents in union with the Lord" have in God’s sight. (Eph. 6:1) This family merit applies even when only one of the parents is a believer, as Paul’s above-quoted words indicate.
What, then, of baptism? A young child who is faithfully taught God’s Word will no doubt progress in knowledge and understanding, and in time reach the point where God’s spirit motivates him to make his own dedication to Jehovah and to request baptism. (1 Pet. 3:21) To be prepared for baptism, he must appreciate his need to repent, be converted and come into a proper relationship with God. (Acts 3:19; 8:34-36) After baptism, he would no longer be under family merit, but would be viewed as "holy" on his own account, being responsible before God to pursue a life of dedication.—1 Pet. 1:14-16; Col. 1:21-23.