Concepsion Alalem of Kauai Aunty to Ainsley Garan (Alalem)

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Concepsion Alalem of Kauai Aunty to Ainsley Garan (Alalem) - Page Six "" WELLSViLLE DAILY REPORTER,...
Page Six "" WELLSViLLE DAILY REPORTER, WELLSVILie, NEW YORK Saturday; Love Placed Top on List of Ways To Be Sure of Successful Marriage They'd rather stay single, say teeners, than marry without being sure they're in love. By EIK;I!:NE GILBERT The modern teenager's recipe for a successful 'iiarriagc^ Love, compatibility, similar religious background, common interests and a sufficient income— in approximately that order oi' importance. In this lineup, our nationwide survey of young pec-pie's opinions shows, love leads all the rest by a huge margin. No less than 77 per cent of the tfirls and 68 per cent of the boys queried regard it as the one indispensable key to marital satisfaction. "It's easy enough to say 'I'm in love,' " an Ohio high school girl cautions, however. "L'ut if you're not positive, the game is up before the orange blossoms wilt." Extolling love is one thing, knowing exactly what, it's like is another. Some are sure they'll recognize true love when it comes along: Wliat Is Love Anyway? "It'll strike like a thunderbolt," a Washington, D.C. boy says. And a New York girl: "Every lime I look at him I'll have a wonderful feeling inside." "Butteiily-in- stomaeh feeling," ventures another girl. Far less romantic is the prescription of a University of North Carolina student for determining the marriage p a r t n e r s hip: "Through a realistic evaluation of both parlies, with the aid of psychiatrists, counsellors, and so on," he suggests. Over 50 per cent of the youngsters say they would prefer staying single to marrying without being certain of their feelings. "If you think it might not work," a Florida girl said, "for goodness sake don't get nrirriecl." A Cle-'cland lad warned tersely, "Don't go into it blindly." Three out of ten teeners, incidentally, feel they've never been claim thy've been in love once, another 10 per cent twice, and 11 per cent insist they've been in love three or more times. But most see these romances as diffrent from the great one they hope will usher in marria.ce. A 15-year-old New Haven, Conn., girl explains: "I'm sure my feelings and affections toward him will be quite different from puppy love or an infatuation." The teeners are equally outspoken on compatibility, which 1!) per cent listed as a major requisite to happy marriage. "I'm not sure there is any such thing as true love," a Pennsylvania colleiie student declared. "But it might be considered u combination of affection and compatibility." Religion Ranks Third Having the same religion, ranking third in importance at 12 per cent, was underscored by one high school senior who said: "Mixed marriages havi^ two strikes against them from the beginning. 1 should know — I'm the product of such a marriage, and my parents have been fighting for Noted Music Authority To Spend Rest of His Lifetime in Switzerland By JOHN GALE Associated Press Writer .. OXFORD, ENGLAND (AP) — Doctor Percy Seholes, writer of a best seller on music and one of the world's foremost scholars on the subject, lias left Britian to spend the rest of his life in Switzer- He was driven abroad by bronchial trouble which has persisted since infancy and which forces him to limit interviews to six munules in order lo conserve his energy. Dr. Scholes is ,a man who has helped music to dcvelope from Ihe pastime of comparatively few to an art form stretching into society at every level. He lias vast experience as a university extension lecturer, journalist broadcaster and author and has made five lecture lours of the United States Today, at 80, he is perhaps as well equipped as any man to pass judgement on some of the leading musical figures oi' liis time. Ask him which of these composers have done work likely to stand the lest of years and he will select only a few. He regards Elgar, with whom lie was on cordial terms, as "a gral man." Ralph Vaughan Williams gets the same rating, but Scholes reserves judgement on younger men like Benjamin Brit- ilen and Sir William Walton. lie is also largely non-com- mitlal abotil American composers. He says of Edward Alexander MacDowell: "For a lime, we thought the world of him. But I don't admire his work as much now as I did then (circa 1900). It was romatie and romanticism has gone out all togeather." His assessment of Gershwin's work: "It is significant but not permanently important perhaps." Scholes sums up his reticence about HIP American scene with the view: "We don't hear enough American music here to form an opinion." Throughout his life. Scholps has worked hard at the idea of bring ing music to a wider public. One teresls, they won't be able to make a go of marriage," a Minnesota- girl said. Apparently the innumerable jokes and bugaboos have failed to terrify youngsters, only two per cent of whom list "friendly in-laws" as a prime consideration in marriage. Moreover, the overwhelming majority of teeners — 83 per cent — said they thought their parents' years on the .subject of which Marriage a happy one. Aud 39 church 1 should go to." As to the question of money, in fourth place with, seven per cent, a North Carolina college freshman summarixed much of the male viewpoint: "One should per cent of the boys and 35 per cent of the girls declared their parents' views would influence their own choice of a male. Here are some of the questions never marry unless he is sure I asked in this survey: that he can support her." And a I Which one of the following do Northwestern University student I you think will be most important says, "Money may not be every- j lo you when you plan marriage? thing, but where getting married j Compatibility; friendly in-laws; is contented, it sure means a i income; love; same interests-I Miss Sandra Bostwick, daughter heck of a lot." . same religion. ' oi' Mr. and Mrs. K. D. Bostwick result of his U. S. visits was an Anglo - American conference on musical education. He organized two of these par-1 leys in Lausanne - In 1929 and 1931. Then the depression ended the project before it could really get a hold. Organist, school teacher, music critic, , editor - Scholes has been all these. Books flowed freely from him, particularly in later life, but one work first published 19 years ago- The Oxford Companion to Music - was something phenomenal in its field. It is one of the biggest books of musical reference evcr.writlen and is larger lhan Ihe Bible with ils million words. Scholes assessed Ihe world of music in a large, sunny room al him home, dominated by a portrait of a blazing, petulant Beethoven, Ihe face scarred and pockmarked by illness. II is a picutre which Scholes finds "compelling and powerful" and which will go with him to Switzerland. No fewer lhan eight rooms of the house lo be abandoned are de- voled lo books, scores and files of cuttings. Most of the musical wisdon of the centuries is contained in those books and few things have passed Scholes by. He has for Instance, firm views on the jazz idiom, which he says in terms of musical immortality "seems very persistent." f He also has plans for the fulure —mainly to finish wriling his rem- iniscenses- "al present going only slowly." And he intends to keep abreast of developments. Learning the other day that "skiffle" is now all the 'rage in the modern world, he confessed tolal ignorance on the 1 subject but added: "I shall know all about skiffle in five years time." Doctor Avers Sunburn Aids Complexion By VIVIAN BROWN AP Newsfcatures Writer Sunburn is one of the best beauty treatments for youthful skin, says Dr. Betty Ettlnger, a physician specializing in dermatology and a consultant for a cosmetics firm. Why? Because adolescent blemished skin is usually too oily. The ultra-violet rays of the sun may dry the skin's surface oiliness, and that will lessen the chances of the oil condition aggravating' acne, she says. / "Length of exposure varies with the lightness o.f the skin," Dr. Et- tlnger advises. "Blondes and Redheads who burn easily should spend no more than, half-hour in direct sunlight," she says, and suggests that it is a good idea to start acquiring a burn in the middle of the afternoon w.hen the sunlight is wanlns rither 'then into mornine or around noon when the sun Is strongest. She m-pfors sunburn lotion with an alcohol rather than an oil or cream base for best results. The physiological process that explains the Improvement in adolescent skin after sunburn and peeling is basprl on the promise that sunshine will dry skin. This is not a disadvantage for everyone, but is is what leads to wrinkles. If the skin is overly-oily, the kind that, snronts acno. l.he drying pffecl of the ultro violet rays is likely lo remove exopss oil drying the entire area. After peeling, the new skin "'ill be dryer nnd. oontinnorl careful exposure of the skin to the sun will be helpful. It is not a good idea to burn and peel continuously, Dr. Ettinger days, and young people who want to sun to improve their skin should continue to watch ..heir diets — skip items like chocolate, nuts and shell-fish and cat a well-balanced diet of meal, vegetables and fruit. Once you have had a good sunburn and a peeling it's a good idea to be very cautious when sailing, swimming or sunning, Dr. Ettinger advises. Sun lotion sho.uld be applied about every hour as it may be washed away by swimming or in perspiration. "Dry off quickly when you come out of the water after swimming too," Dr. Ettinger advises. "Droplets of water that adhere to the skin not only wash off protective lotions but act as tiny lenses which strengthen the sun's rays and in-i tensity the possibility of a painful burn. If you swim in salt water, a residue tends to dry on the skin and can irritate it," Andover News Notes Mrs. Frank Holmes ANDOVER — Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Wright and son, Pfc. Bradley Wright and Mrs. Ethel Moore of Hornell visit-eel Letchworth Park Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Holmes were callers in Wellsville Wednesday morning. Daddy Makes Good as Baby Sitter for Son New Fashions Will Feature Luxury Fabric By DOROTHY ROE Associated Press Women's Editor American women will shine this winter in clothes that reach a new high in luxury of fabric, richness of color and lavish use of fur trimmings. New York designers previewing fall fashions show a variety of costumes for all occasions, r u n- ning the gamut from understated simplicity for daytime to breathtaking elegance for evening. Most of the news of the fall collections lies in their varied and handsome fabrics, their bold use of color and the luxury furs that trim evervthing from suits to evening gowns. The daytime silhouette is almost uniformly slender, but with more ease of fit, more walking room in skirts, a general feeling of relaxation. Suit jackets are casually unfitted, sometimes barely hipbone length, sometimes coming well below the hips, but never nipped at the waist o r tightly fitted at any point. The dress-and-jacket costume a- g'aln is the top favorite for dawn- to-dark wear, jackets this year often being fur trimmed, fur-lined or all fur. When the suit or coat, is untrimmed, it Is likely to be shown with fur accessories such as hat, bag. belt or small, scarf. Fur trimming also shows up on cocktail and dinner gowns, a favorite device being a fur border at the hemline. Color is more Important than in many years, with red in all tones the top choice, followed by soft greens, bright electric blues, purples and a wide range of beige and gold tones. Soft brown fur tones also are high in favor — and naturally the little black dress and suit are always with us. When you choose your color this fall, 'however, the dress is not enough. Hat, gloves and shoes sho.uld match exactly, to carry out the important one-color look. METAL TURNER'S KIT In Greece, the $10 metal turner's kit Care distribution to put a needy apprentice in business represents two and a half weeks' earnings, and many months of possible savings. The kit can also be sent to Italy and Mexico through the Care Self-Help Program, 660 FirsO Ave., New York City. Small Brooks Magic Witchery Starts With Mysterious Ferns By JOHN DAY (Special to The Reporter) Brook magic does not begin until you have passed t'he deep fishing pool and traversed the reedy meadow where the muskrats come to spice their midnight lunches with the pungent flagroot. You may, if you are alert, feel a touch of Its witchery as you wind among the rocks and black alders of the level swamp beyond. Were Mie cinnamon fern "lifts Its regal fronds almost as high as your head. If by any chance you duck under these you are near the portals of a world 'where sorcery, is rife, for every true countryman knows that fern seed has a mysterious power of Its own. The ferns of the alder swamp are signposts on the road to the and of the witch-hazel, where all sort's of magic things may come to pass. Don't take a spade to the swamp and try to transplant a good-sized cinnamon fern. You'll need an axe and a block and tackle too, for the plant has an underground trunk, sometimes two feet in diameter, almost' as solid and firm in texture as that of a tree. Ferns show no blossom to the world of butterfly or moth, no fruit for the delectation of squirrel or field mouse. The curious little db',-3 growing along the margins I Many a time I have turned the | C Arm » r f arriAr stones over suddenly, but 1 never rUIIHGI 1*011151 yet have been quick enough to surprise the goblin. I have found him there, but never in his true shape. Always he, has managed lo transform himself into something different — perhaps into a spotted turtle ora grouchy water- snake. It is hard to catch a grumbling goblin asleep, especially in a pool below the witch-hazels, where the brook magic is strong. Once, when I was trying to outwit the goblins, more magic was distilled right before my eyes. Over on the farther side, in the shallow eddy, the pool was troubled a second. Then there rose from i'. 1 a three-inch sUnfish, tail first, and began balancing across the pool surface toward me, on his head. He was two-thirds of the way across the pool before I noticed beneath him the tip of the rtdse and the wicked little dark eye of a watersnake. I thought first to smite that snake and loose his prey, but he had a right to his dinner. So I lingered long enough to see the grace and strength of him as he glided over the sill of an old dam always keeping his grip secure on the little sunfish whom he was taking away to luncheon with him. Magic indeed had been Ihe dance of that hapless little sunfish a- of the leaves, called "fern seed" cross the darkened surface of the will grow no fern when planted. I pool. They simply grow a little leaf form which curiously imitates a blossom In its functions and produces a new fern. But the witch-hazel is stranger yet in its ways. In the spring, when it should be putting out) Who is to say where reality leaves off and witchery begins? Here' in the goblin-haunted world of brook magic anything is possible. The hazel-shaded pools will show you many midsummer fantasies if you will but look for blossoms, it is busy growing nuts, | them. Wise men will explain to which are the product of last you that it is not possible to be- year's flowers. Then in the late | come invisible by sprinkling fern autumn, even November, you seed on your head during the dark will find it in bloom, twisting yel-1 of the moon and saying the right low petal fingers in mourning at the fall of its own leaves. Always Miere is the sleepy song which the brook sings to itself in summer — a song to which the warble of the vireo in the overhead leafage adds but a dreamy stacatto. But if you listen through these, you will presently hear words. But did one of them ever try it? FARM TOOL PACKAGE In Bolivia, it would take a typical farmer four and a half weeks to earn the cost of the $11 farm tool package that Care distributes the water goblins grumbling K> i to needy recipients as a gift from themselves in their abodes under American. Contributions for this flat stones. They are old and and other, variously priced, self- grumpy, these water goblins, and help gifts may be sent to the Care they never cease to mumble to Self-Help Program,"660 First Ave., themselves about their troubles, i New York 16, N! Y. Weekly Crossword Puzzle By LronnnJ AP Newsfeatures DADDY WAS LEFT in charge of his 3-year-old son one Sunday morning. Burt was playing with some trucks on the living room floor, Dad was reading the newspaper nearby. Burt pushed the cars about, making appropriate sound effects as the trucks clim'be-d a hill or dumped a load. After a time he stopped, looked at the newspaper covering Dad from view. Burt began making louder and louder noises. Dad never budged. Soon Burt stopped all pretense of playing with his trucks and just started yelling. He wasn't crying, he was just making a big racket. Dad never turned a hair, he was absorbed in the news of the world. Burt yelled at the very top of his voice. After a time he stopped. "Daddy. Daddy," he called. "Yes son," said Dad remotely. "Daddy, you don't mind noise, do you? Mommy doesn't like it," Dad put down his paper and guffawed with laughter. "So that's what you were up lo, you lillle schemer, you." Dad go down on Ihe floor and played with Burt and the trucks until Mother came home. He told her the story with great glee. "Yes." she said, "I probably couldn't have stood the racket and likely as nol I would have told him to stop with a good bit of irritation When children want adult attention they find ways of getting it. Sometimes a polite "Come play with me" works. But m&re often than not the busy adult ignores a peaceable request and it's only when that child intrudes his demand on the adult's occupation that he gets results. Children have a genius for finding the soft spot in an adult's armor. A little child gets bored with solitary play after a time and he wants and needs Mother or Daddy to do something with him. This Mr. and Mrs. George Sackett s " a legitimate need of c ildhood ..ere in Rochester Wednesday I Lul one we all too often trv to where they visited their daughter, i push "If V Miss Mary Jane Sackett at the TI, P Ph i Strong Memorial Hospital and were supper guests of their daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Duggan and son, David. Mrs. William O'Connell returned lo her home Sunday evening afl'er spending the weekend with her juughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. William McGee of Bedford Hills at Silver Lake where they are vacationing. John C. Lever is assisting in the Citizens National Bank, Office, for a few weeks. Andover Oddly, it's the boys who seem | Would yc.n be an old maid or to atlac-h greater importance to > bachelor rather lhan marry with- financial considerations. Twelve j uut being sure? pur cent of the lads listed income i How many times have you been in first place against only seven in love? j per cent of the girls. L)o you think your parents Similarity of i n 1 e r e s t ranks would influence you in picking a nearly as high as financial consid- j male? ei-ations. Seven per cent of Ihe Are your p a r c n I s happily married? How do yon expect to know who is attending summer school at St. Lawrence University arrived home Tuesday evening being called home due to the dealh of her grandfather, Walter Gleusoa youngsters put it in first place on the'r scale of inurriuge values. "Unless a couple enjoys the- same things and shares their m- if 1' TIME LEBANON, Ore. (AP) — The annual volunteer firemen's banquet here was a roaring success. The cjiild likes best pleasant ga.y play with his family. However, if he fails In gelling this, he prefers, any kind of notice to being ignored. If he cannot find a way to Bet someone to play pleasantly wi{h him, he may resort to behavior likely to bring unpleasant reprimands. To the child's mind a scolding or even a mild punishment is better than nothing. He doesn't like punishment, but at least the adult is noticing him. Have you ever seen a little child reach for something he knows )>e shouldn't, touch,look over his shoul-, der to «ee if he is being watched? If he is being watched he grabs for it, knowing something will happen. If no one is there he passes it up— it's not the object he wants, it's the adult attention. . It's too bad to force out children to be bad to get the attention they'd love to have for being good. ACHOSS 1 TV chanteuse Dinah < TV commentator 12 TV musical form 19 TV performer, on Ice 20 Lake, near Syracuse 21 He likes good food 65 Exclamations of surprise* 67 Spanish dining hall 69 A king of Monb 71 Excess of ral- •endar year 72 Former Yankee pitcher 74 Broadcast " points, for bands 76 Encountered again 22 Wife of Priam 77 I™}™* 23 Harriet or Ozzle 24 Certain operatic roles 25 BPOK 26 "High •• 23 Shipper SO Balkaca 31 Supped 32 Certain ponies 34 Ancient Roman plllarj sonified 78 Novel by George Sand, 1833 79 German river 81 Sup 82 Goal of TV educational programs 84 " in a Lifetime" 86 Golfer's needs 36 To the shelter 88 Indian weight 37 Oaltoter 89 Ancient Heb- 39 Jerry's former rew partner 41 Celestial pathways 43 Seniors: Abbr. 44 Dinner courses 46 Valley between 90 Home enter- mountains 48 " Get Your Gun" 60 Jd Cl They're seen on "The Late Show* 64 At an angle 68 1160; Horn. 61 Epic 63 Dugout: Fr. 84 City in Oregon HI S. American tulnment • 92 Simian 94 Feminine names 97 Mend 98 Amidst . '102 Agency controlling phone rates 105 Mum 108 Religious group 110 Greek festival. honoring Apollo armadillo 11:! He ambitions 115 Coll i 117 Cloth niHttHure 118 Family members 120 Relatives of "Kmmles" 122 Husehull VI*: Colloq. 123 Very favorable criticism 124 First performance, on Broadway 126 Culture: German 12E Emerged 130 Georgia city 131 VIPs. In near East 132 Weather 133 English soldier-poet-' author: 18861919 134 TV dog star 135 Peaceful place's DOWN 1 TV redhead 2 TV "Buddie" 3 Greek giant, slain by Apollo 4 Insurgent: Cullo(|, 5 Muse of poetry C Big name, in Hollywood 7 One, In Parla 8 Units of electrical rests- ti.ace 9 Emerges 10 Tooth: Comb, form 11 Stray 12 Part of a song 13 Flnlal 14 "Smokett": 15 Klorldu resort city 16 Country dwellers: rustles 17 Dealer In cuttle IS Soup burs 19 llumlle of wheiit stulks 27 I'ioneer auto manufacturer 29 A Napoleonic exile 32 "Mfiot the 33 Maine seaport 3fi Heuters 38 Poetical word 40 Onetime heavyweight 42 Nun 45 Greek "ll's" 47 TV brother team 49 Went to Gret- nu Green Cl Insects' jaw bones 52 Therefor 53 Farm houses 55 Friend tif Atlum and Porthos 66 Creed, AD 325 57 Rag 58 Spite 59 A singing group 60 Coat |>urts Star of "It Happened One 12 a Ready 7U P(-rnvlHi» volcano 73 Gibes 75 "What's My SO Paper meusur* 83 Networks 86 Miss Arden, and others 87 Fine English pottery 01 Man's name 93 Compass point .95 Loser, In u race: 2 wda. 96 Old World lizard , 98 Little Item, of explosive Importance 99 TV bus driver 100 TV sergeant 101 TV necessity, for success 102 Plains, In Argentina 103 Ancient Greek city 104 Snips of the desert 106 Coin 107 Psychological wound 109 Race truck 112 Hindu deities 114 Feminine names llfi Bowling term 119 Chinese: comb. form 121 Females saints; ,ubbr. • Night" f>4 Handles KB We» , inller 68 Distribute 125 Where Ike wa» general 127 Swiss lake 129 See t Down you have fuund your irue I All hands dashed out 011 two fire calls duriug the evening. Tangier Island in Chesapeake Uay is five miles lung and two miles wide. It has only five automobiles. Picks Navy Career; Now Serves in Hawaii JAMES L. BARTLEY, Jr., yeoman third class, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Bartley of 166 Blaine Ave., Buffalo, and husband or the former Miss Consolation Alalem of Kapaa, Kauai, T. II., recently re-enlisted in the "regular" Navy for a four-year tour of duty. He was at one time a carrier boy for The Reporter. Working the Fleet Public Information Office, Bartley has -served on the staff of the Commander in Chief, Pacific and U. S. Pacific Fleet for the past 22 months. He and his wife reside at 2993 Kalihl Street, Honolulu, T. H. A former member of Mie Naval Reserve Unit, Air Wing Staff 85, at Niagara Falls, Bartley reported on active duty October, 1955. He came to Admiral Felix J B. Stump's Pearl Harbor headquarters from U. S. Naval Air Station, Anacostia, Washington, D. C., November, 1955. Jim was employed at the J. W. Clements Printing Plant, at Buffalo, before coming into the Navy. He also attended Fosdick Masten High School. The Navy careerman earned his high school diplonfa through U. S. Armed Forces Institute courses taken since coming to Hawaii. As a Navy yeoman, Jim does administrative work in the Pacific Fleet P.I.O. He writes office correspondence, keeps the records of Xi $ e office personnel; and other numerous tasks, He is due t o compete in the Fleet-wide examinations for yeoman second class soon. Trimmings Are Delightful Part Of Sewing Job DOROTHY ROE Associated Press Women's Editor She'll look like a lillle paper doll herself, in a Tyrolean peasant dress and paper doll apron. This is one of the most popular styles in the home-sewing league, for the dainty embroidery, the gay trimmings and .the crisp little apron allow the seamstress to use her imaginalion lo devise trimmings that are both appealing and practical. The dress, made from a stan- ard pattern, consists of a full- skirted jumper, bertiffled blouse and apron. The Inch rulers printed right on the pattern make alterations easy. Trimmings are the most fun, and local sewing center experts have some tips on the subject. For the white cotton blouse with its standup collar and ruffled white eyelet jabot, use one of the new ruffled trimmings lhat needs not ironing. If you get the flat kind, remember that the ruffler attachment for your sewing machine will ruffle and st'toh in one operation. The jumper, of, black cotton printed in bright nosegays, is edged around the neck and armholei with pink rickrack. The skirt has an unusual trimming — jumbo rickrack In bright pink is ruched to make a trim that has depth, with two rows of btby riokrack in white on each side.The niffles will gather the rickrack, or you can set your machine for a basting stitob, sew along the rickrack and gather it up before stitching it on. The paper doll trim pn the' apron Is fun for any little gjrl. Simple pink fubrio cutouts make the,dolls, and the skirts of each fire edged in tiny rickrack. The doll heads H re of oover*d - your - own. buttons, Embroider the faces on circle f>f fabric and cover the buttons according to package directions. Then stitch rickrack alone the tops of the heads to simulate curly hair. This is the sort of trimming that is fun to make and fun to wear. When an outfil like this, a little girl will be the envy of her friends, FISHING GEAR KIT The $15 Care fishing gear kit that provides a livelihood for refugees who have fled to Hong Kong from Communist China represents five weeks' pay lo a working fisherman. Contributions to the Care Self-Help Program, 660 First Ave., New York City, may be marked specifically, for this package.

Clipped from
  1. Wellsville Daily Reporter,
  2. 10 Aug 1957, Sat,
  3. Page 6

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  • Concepsion Alalem of Kauai Aunty to Ainsley Garan (Alalem)

    catlyoung – 22 Jun 2013