Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 16, 1960 · Page 6
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June 16, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 6

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Alton, Illinois
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Thursday, June 16, 1960
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, JUNS 16, I960 Work Program Limitation* It-few It hope! th« ill who gta comhfer** B to the city*! «nd township'* proposed work «fi*f pognm 4Jtt tike «Mr cognftjnce of one <«JweiaI fictort i The prtgritn wffl toirolte Only work which v <Nfe tfty conM not finance any other w«y, and kkb would not bt done except through fi- under the public ttiittmee program. David Lawrence Time. Place For Critics of Government WASHINGTON - There to a perrons on hi» a«i«ance rolls who would qualify igood deal of discussion going onj fringe open fieldi which would proride em- ploynwnt for other worktri, and in the end force them, too, on public assistance rclli. Township Supervisor Stephen Kennedy'* dii- clwure that there are only between H and 20 for work under the program i« aMurance that these dnys, inside and outsldel Tne city, in its turn, must be extremely ! no mass competition will develop in any event. 'of Congress, as to the proprie- : careful to observe thu principle. Doubtless th* Crty authorities will want to satisfy -them- ty of some of the criticisms republic assistance authorities will watch this selves that the plan is satisfactory to all prm-jcently directed toward President c 'P a ' c'« m c nt * °f tne community before under- Ktupnhmver with respect to the collapse of the summit confer- ;ence and the U2 incident. ' Republican leaders in the Sen-; jale are sfiylng that It is a mis-' efoselv too c 'P a ' Certainly such a program should not in- taking it. take for Democratic president!-' al can(Jidates , Q ^ attta||ngi Needed Eneoaragement Circuit Judge Harold R. Clark gave the indicated a large growth over the last 10 year, _ _,_ iu _ _ ^-lilWison County Board of Supervisors the kind j -involving increasing responsibility and prob-, preg|dent Eteenhowcr whlte of talk it needs to hear, Monday. | ably expense, too, for the county government.. |s abfond ^^ jfl vwy , m . He, or speakers of his vision and knowledge I The judge pointed to the present record of 1^^^ missions. of the county, should be granted audiences be- j the circuit bench in Madison County, which has: One hears (00 from defend .' fore that body more often. : virtually eliminated an old backlog of cases and j ers O f the Democratic tirades a Through the months and years the board's i established ntch favorable conditions that a case;cry that anyone who questions je is pretty much taken up by the grubby, can be tried within three months after filing, if \ the timing of the crl "^ sm utter ' time b pretty detail type of work that can pretty much obscure the long-range vision of its task, unless someone like Judge Clark comes along now and then to restore that vision. And in the process of getting criticism for the various actions and decisions the board must undertake, its members could very well develop sort of cynical attitude toward their entire both sides are agreeable to that. This record is outstandingly encouraging; by Democratic spokesmen is, therefore against all criticism or in favor of censorship of the' • • * » • *<S|L' JM.Vl.ll WI V.CTII3VM rHII|/ •-«• lit"when compared to the s.tuation in Chicago, • pregs by thc gove rnment.'One where a case is doing well to go before a juryj nears a]BO the convenient argu- within six years after it's filed. There even the ment that two wrongs really do aid of outside judges sent in by the Supreme i make a right, after all, and that Court appears to be having little effect. 9Me Glaum *v 2S and 5O Years Ago June 16, 1910 tttwtow of KM taM II Alton High School drew a large attendtnet. EM«n S. Betfs made the traditional prewtotatton flf the cane following an address to the Junior dau by James JiM* 16,1935 Robert Ktafwy, cfitef of the Defwtment « Public Wo** of nitttth, generally approved a proposal ft* th« RlvWfrorrt roadway and rets««» ttonal project After revlewlnt plMw wbmltted by the St. Louto Planning Commlawton. If the federal gbvernmefit approved the plans, the next «7i*»h* M«p*wild be acquiring right-of-way and cooper- i eluded J»eph Degenhardt, joser wngm, atlott of adjoining property owners. As planned ! i^r, Emily Hoefert. Ruth Moran, Rhea Curdle, th* project would require nearly $3,000,000. ' Louis Walter, Elizabeth Johnstone, Elliott F. Harold Paul, during Alton High School gradn- Taylor, Myrtle Boats, and George Powell. Ele- attdn, was given recognition for four years' per- mentary public schools had closed and at exer- fect attendance and 12,000 miles travelled durins? ; c |*e* in Lincoln School an eighth grade clas? the time to reach class. He was the son of Mr. . O { 66 was promoted to high school. Cathedra] and Mrs. Herbert Paul of Fosterburg. School was to close June 17 and a class of eight Miss Rlfa Cutler, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. ; was to be graduated in evening exercises. Mem- Harry J. Cutler, with an average of 95.5, and j bers of the 1910 class were Dudley B. Rtetoul, Miss Nelle Wefts, 95.4, were valedictorian and j David E. Long, Earl T. Doran, James J. Mullen, jsalutatorian Of the Alton High graduates. Other j and tne Misses Mildred Brown, Mary A. Loehr, gold Alpha winners were Miss Kathryn Steph- Mar j e c. Hennelley, and Mary Elizabeth Bar- B ur gess completed the Alton school still say when it comes to courting a pretty gfrt you can't beat a canoe and a ukulele!" certainly those who are advocat-: Judge CU*. .*-. tte responsibility, without the influence of such ! look ahead to the eventual need of a third room moments. .It's a wonder that such farsightcd I for thc circuit court. The circuit now can bring ideas as county zoning ever manage to cut \ a three-judge-power to bear on whatever stack . * < « f * i*. * I-~/I!A!_-_>!^^ ._.*.«.. .••«• •!.* *•«*> **+ft •*>'• A«*ir4***4* *•«•**• Reader'* Forum How Bible Treats Dads through the haze of these conditions. of litigation accumulates, and it's evident that vv hen Democratic were in office. This correspondent has criticized and defended presidents presidents Qn the ^^ g unday }n June our nation will observe Father's At any rate, Judge Clark reminded the board all three judges some day may need to conduct | from both parties. Thus, for ln- - - i stance, thc Republicans In the United States Senate on one oc- that Madison County's new population figures i court at once. UN Attention Demanded The point has been reached where this coun- ' assuming control over our small neighbor, Cuba.j of ' mc Un i ter ] stoics into try should file a complaint with the United Na- There is little donbt but that the strongly i League of Nations. When Day. Respect and affection will be given in a special way to show Dad how much we think of him. King for a day! What about the other 364 days??? casion signed a round-robin, an-! The position and authority of nouncing to the world that Prt>»- thp father as the head of the family are expressly assumed and sanctioned In the scriptures as a likeness of the Almighty his creatures. Wilson would not have the support of the Senate for entry the Forum Writes, Note Writers name* mutt be published with letters to* the ReadecH Forum. Letters should be ronclse and legible. All are Mihject to condensation. tkms charging communist aggression in Japan. Undoubtedly the riots which caused postponement of President Eisenhower's visit were communist-inspired. Columnists such as Victor Riesel have thc lines of influence traced all the way back to Moscow. There isn't a shadow of doubt but that the underhanded subversion- of the communist movement in Japan is 100 times more reprehensible— and a thousand times more aggress- asks his child to do something that is contrary to the word of the Lord, then he is not required to obey it. Thc overbearing atti- organi/ed Communist and Socialist groups in i happened at thr time of the sum- i n K prl . 6:1 "Children obey itude that so many boys and girls Japan have played upon the fears felt by the! mit conference in Paris in 1919, i your parents in the Lord, forimanifest toward TO, , C • j t r L after the end of World War I,!this is rieht" :i« HPVPI- rieht uni West's friends among Japanese. For the com-1... :,.„«,„, „ •„ i £ * , is nevei ngm uni among Japanc: munist physical influence is extremely imminent for Japan. Communist dominated China, Manchuria, and Korea arc over but a few hundred miles of ocean from thc Japanese islands. this writer criticized severely! the Republican action as undermining the President's power to negotiate in behalf of the United States. It was doubtless this new move into the I Similarly, in October, 1939, Western world which the Communist leaders had in mind When they launched the big blast at Paris. just after World War II broke out, this correspondent again criticized the Republicans for the under any circum^ The fundamental commands (stances, by which' one becomes a Chris-j' Eph. 6:4 "And, ye fathers, tlan are the same for all per-j provoke not your children to sons regardless of their place in society and the nation. But various duties are assigned to Christians that are adapted to them in the different relations of life. The connection here shows it j partisanship manifested against means children old enough to and the big moves in the Far East. follows: First, of course, the parents be"It is true that some of the' in S in the Lord, the children are!mind and morals of a child. ive—djan 20 years of observation flights by , Observers of Communist moves will noteja Democratic President, Frank-,have become Christians, and thus United States planes over Russia could possibly j t h at the big threats generally occur in the West;jHn D. Roosevelt, and wrote as|subject to religious instructions. have been. By the time thc matter can be called to the United Nations' attention, it will be too late for fighting of the changes that no doubt will have occurred in Japan, and the West may well be far along the way toward losing another valuable ally. enson, and Miss Mary Prances Aulabaugh. Sil- j re tt. ver Alpha winners were Mildred Chappee, Doro- T thy Maxfleld, Ralph Hall, Jane Watklns, Helen censlls which showed 17.577 residents In the city. Voumard, William Fisher. EarlMundell, Charles T | iroug h the George H. Smiley Agency, A. F. Green, James McCurdy, Phillip Rush, Dorothy j Barlh dn,g g j s t, acquired from Samuel Wade Bosley, Phebe McAdams, Harvey Lewis, Owen dolyn Kindlg, Charlotte Belser, Elizabeth Belt, Ben Moore, Elizabeth Nevins, Alice Thompson, Dorothy Beck, and Edith Hack. Mrs. E. H. Morrlssey of 1103 State St. was elected president of the Ursullne Alumnae. The Rev. Father P. J. Smyth, superintendent of Marquette High School, who received his bachelor's degree In Ireland and his master's degree at Fordham University, New York, was doing graduate work at St. Louis University. Stephen Kelly was re-elected grand knight of the Knights of Columbus. The Illinois Power & Light Co. offered to provide the Alton Gas Co. with a gas supply and Mrs. George D. Duncan the Market street lot immediately north of the city-owned building formerly occupied by Alton Railway A niumin- ating Co. With the Market lot, Barth also acquired a strip connecting Its easterly end to E. Second street at the rear of the Haagen Building. Barth said he would hold the property as a future building site. Miss Alida Bowler, Arthur Sonntag, and Parker Lev-is were graduated by University of Uli- nois. Miss Bowler was among the highest 10 in her class group of more than 600. The 40th annual North Alton school picnic was opened with a parade of pupils from Mo. from East St. Louis, after its existing supply ! Mntey School, headed by White Hussar Band, source, the St. Louis Gas & Coke Corp., was . Alton High School graduates of the class of cloge( j ; i88i were to hold a reunion in connection \vith Mayor John Hamilton announced he had tak- i the Alumni banquet in Illini Hotel. Ten of the en up with the Public Works Administration a i 13 members of the class still were residents of proposal to construct four pedestrian under- Alton and were to attend. They were L. D. Ya- passes to protect Wood River school children. : ger, George M. Ryrie. L. J. Hartmann, Miss They would be located at Fifth and Lorena, Agnes Toohey, Mrs. Mattie LeMaster, Miss Fifth and Acton, at Wood River avenue and | Carrie Holden, Miss Carrie Holden, Miss Lucin- either Beach or Jennings, and in front of the J da McClain, Mrs. Charles Levis, Miss Lizzie high school. MilJen, and Mrs. K. H. Taylor. wrath; but bring them up in the nurture and admonition of the Lord." Parents who fail to control their children sometimes try to find justification in this passage. . The fathef is to correct his chil-i The road to Pans, said N. Victor Riesel Says Red Movement in Japan dren firmly, but in a spirit that shows he is doing it for their Lenin, is through Peking. N. Khrushchev, the latter day Len- good. This will cultivate t he In routing the revolution through Ncvertheless Russia should be shown up for | series this week. City Bands Resume The Municipal bands of both Wood River and Alton begin their 1960 summer concert or political Republicans in Congress have gone along with the administration's foreign poli jority in the S, The strange i but the ma- have not. * a maj- .g with the party in powei on a foreign the subversionist it has always been in this worst i Both bands have rendered the communities \ policy question in a period of of all enormity. to obey them as long as thej The correction that is includ- parents do not require them to do something contrary to the word of the Lord. For this is right, prompted by the highest motive .that can prompt anyone in obeying the commands of the Lord. ed in the word nurture is to be accompanied with admonition or exhortation, that is an earnest plea for the children to give heed to the correction administered by the parent. This would apply to a fath- j Tokyo. What is not generally recognized here is what is obvious on the Ginza. Moscow and Pei- ping are not running mere anti- American demonstrations. They have triggered working class action in the first of massive revolutionary moves to topple Japanese capitalism. **WHI L/ttilV49 Ilrt V t. J t-IJUll W*J kite VIMIllllUllllltr.-? ,1 ••-* _,__,.,_. '—-,. «•*%«!*. . ' 4*111 11 t_M i j / i c • L i Cereal crisis has literally driven. Eph. 6:2 "Honor thy father ers duty to discipline his cnil- Jong and useful years of service through pro-, 8™» " .sis nas me,any any n v , Kr J Amn ,_ ' wnv actable to the. icratic side. { Meanwhile, Americans who might otherwise viding open air cultural recreation despise what they believe to be timidity of the j people. " ' . . _ . . |, j ,_, . . i i i i • i i • mis was JUKI aner a vjauup Japanese in fearing close-by Russia, might well ( Their services should be recognized by in- poU hfld ghown a swjtch from a consider their own apprehension about the Reds i creasing audiences at their concerts this summer. 53 per ccn t majority a few weeks' — ~ ; before predicting a Republican Drew Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Delinquency, Drugs Connected |indignant voters to the Demo-! 8 ™! mother, which is the first dren in a way acceptable to the. !,, . . ,, fnmmanHmpnf \vith nrnmieo " T y»rrt • "" ^ i commandment \vith promise." 1 Lord. Honor here does not contradict the preceding verse. If a parent LLOYD LUEKLH6' Bunker Hill erstand this phenomenon abroad.,Both are strongly pro-Commu- For example, \vithout the Brit-j n j s t. ish Trades Union Congress,! What are ^y like? Well re . there would be no effective Bnt-: . . ish Labor Party. Without the centl - v Ota was visited by Joe German Deutscher Gewerk-IKeenan, secretary of the AFL- schaftsbund (union organization),|CfO Electrical Workers Broth- eroood, and Harry Poilak of the there would be no German Socialist Party. So it goes across the wbrld through Italy, France and the Scandinavian nations. The Socialists merely are the A F L - CIO international department. Keenan asked Ota what he | stood for. Ota snapped back that he stood for Socialism, the na- WASHINGTON, D. C. •— In a has in communities like New report that will be released later this week, the Hennings Senate Subcommittee investigating juvenile delinquency for "bold measures' will call to wipe out the illicit drug trade which has become a "serious threat" to the nation's teenage population. The-subcommittee, headed by Sen. Tom Hennings (D., Mo.), found an alarming increase in teenage drug addiction and a tie-in between drugs and Juvenile crime. "Unless bold measures are undertaken to control, reduce, and eventually wipe out this insidi- York City and others where institutional space and programs are more expensive than nonin-' tory in 1940. The main reason, as commented on by this writer, was the uncalled-for partisan attack by Republicans on the Democratic administration. Did the Russians Really? \ political mouthpieces of the giant tionalization of the means of pro- You can't follow this Oriental i labor federations. Thus, of course, | d uct ion and the class struggle play/wfth^VaV program listing' the Japanese Socialist Party j against capitalism. Keenan in- |/$f charaqters. Leading j made Comrade Asanuma itsi qu ired wha Ota's concept of s^s burly, and surly, Ine-ichairman. working class action was. Ota jiro Asanuma. whom I ran into! So to get behind the riots and!retorted that it was an irre- in Tokyo when he was first j to know just who runs the labor j versible revolution to take po\v- maneouvering for men a nd mon- shock troops for Asanuma, let's jer, that the people would have George Washington once said: "The United States should be respected abroad." And perhaps through our muddling of this U2 ey to help him take over the Japanese Socialist Party. Today he is the street marshal of all (violence. He found the money and men in Pelping when he was there over a year ago. tions. "We repeatedly came across boys who told us that the impetus for joining a gang, for getting a name, and for actual conduct was not a result of the real situation but came about after either seeing movies or reading press reports or books about gangs into which they read a certain amount of glorification." Pointing out that "some juveniles regard the gang as their real home and family," the report will cite the "lessening ef- ous trade," the subcommittee j feet ivess of the family" as one will warn, "we can expect to!cause of increased juvenile see a steady rise in other crim-j crime. inal activities which addicts en-i -r ne rep ort also will complain: gage in while under thc influ-j.-u is a i mos t unanimously indi- ence of drugs, or in a desperate j cated (hat rehabilitative facili- effort to obtain money for their] t j ps especially for the intense more at-; \ llontion be paid to thc develop-i called attention to the absence input of the latter type of handl-j° f Partisanship inside and out-. this U2 planp plane incident we have lost some face with the world. Alton E veningTelegraph Published Dally by Alton Telegraph 1 \vhen that gentleman left Ja-jites." Our nation failed to woo, look at who runs the Sohyo. These labor leaders are tied tightly to the Communist International — especially Peiping. It need not have been so, I'd like to add, though I loathe "ugly-American- Printing Company P. B. COUSLEY. Publisher and Editor fewer liberties but, "We would sacrifice freedom to fill our bellies." Sohyo general secretary Iwal has been in Peiping setting up an African-Asian international labor council which is bitterly anti- pan for conferences with the Chi-i win and bolster the democratic: West. There is no doubt that = i _ .nese politburo. he was not yet forces in Sohyo. For years there i these men, whose powerful street e Hut thPiv. i« on* thinp ahnnt"'Subscription Price so cents weekly.committed to stone throwing and!has been little basic understand-• action cadres are the storm >,,hu ™ L ,„„, ,h P JL ^M^.W^^,Tb^W r ^iext«me___M.rx ta t revo.utionary : taR In State, Department high- n, 0 ps of Asanuma's Socialist side of Congress, and it was . . , ,, . . .. . , Ing of delinquents, and that aj wrlttcn here that ,. at no time! gets - Did the Russians really 1 since the war began has there [shoot it down? Was It not be- been such a unanimity of senti- cause the plane lost altitude ment on both sides of the polit- that the Russian rockets were; ical aisle as there is today." j able to touch u? Khrushchev has said that he' greater portion of the available fluids be transferred to the increased development of such services as probation, parole, and psychiatric treatment of delin- quent.s out of institutions." Chicago — "The suboommit-1 ta nt step of ordering our mili- tee is regretful to have found jtary forces into action in Korea, that many improvements will'this correspondent reported: j have to be made in the various institutions, agencies, and youth- , IV ., „„„, , 10 —„. , „ „„ — serving programs if the mount- hind the President in a remark-j^ 6 " 1 down ~ or he would have ing tide of juvenile delinquency able demonstration of unity be- done so. Mall subscriptions not accepted In towns where carrier delivery Is available tactics. When he returned. Asa-er echelons of the importance of Partyi are revolutionists collator- numa accused the United States foreign labor federations. of "imperialistic expansion" be-j Thus there is today a Kaoru Then, in June, 1950, when another Democratic President, Har-i, , . . ry Truman, took the all-impor-! 1 ™* about our P lanes flvui S ov 'i er his country months ago, but what he did not say was that of Congress, March 3, 1879 MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for publication of all news dispatches credited In this i cause of our refusal to give up ; the Bonin Islands and Okinawa. AHon.'Vn. tt A r ct at ' Without these islands - we>d need ito replan our Asiatic military 'strategy. Bu Asanuma was silent Jon the Soviet's refusal to return to Japan the Skikotan and Ha- bomai islands,just north of Ja- all his powerful rockets -"TlM-re is no more partisan poli-j d , k hfi cou , d no , bri -lies now, as both parties get be-1 H _, __ u M-1J ,.,..„ ' !J2?ein 0 the local news pub ipa " Ota, president of the Sohyo, and Akira Iwai, general secretary. ating with Moscow and Peipiiig, Keep your eye on Tokyo in July, for example. Watch for the arrival of a Victor Grishin. Not more then a handful of | Americans know who he is. He is a Russian. A powerful one. For he Today's Prayer O gracious and heavenly Father,! 18 head of **** Soviets' Ail-Union give us patience to wait upon Thee. Grant us wisdom to know Thee, Central Council of Trade Unions. He will bring Khrushchev's Word soon spread throughout THE AUDIT BUREAU the j.s.P. that failure to elect Ol-' CIRCULATION habit." treatment necessary for juve- Without pulling punches, the nilcs who manifest violent be- subcommittee will report thatihavior, are insufficient and in "100 per cent of the marihuana seized by our enforcement officers in the southwest comes from Mexico.. .. "There is a great deal of drug used by juveniles, especially of great need of improvement." Taking a close look at juvenile crime in Philadelphia and Chicago, the subcommittee will recommend for those cities: is to be stopped and backward.... turned [„,.(, ;l |i ule world." The idea advanced in some Asanuma Party chairman would Loi.il Advertising Rates and Con- pud the flow of Moscow and Pei- Iract Information on application at eyes to behold Thee, minds to un- &***««* <° the 10th anniversary derstand Thee. Grant unto us thpi l ' oin ' pntlon of moral courage to proclaim Thee ii of strept supplier Grishin will be every phase of life. May the power ;dleered while we are ^aed. We ill be booed because we most "The subcommittee found that quark-i's recently that those who gj v e us the courts responsible for the decry partisanship in the midst handling of juveniles, notable:of an international crisis are, among these are the family Court i therefore, against all forms of! of Cook County and the Boys' criticism is absurd on its face. Court of Chicago, are grossly Ti un . e w m be plenty of chanc- undermanned in terms of judi-; es between now and election cial manpower which is avail-,jay in November for Democrat- able for handling the increasing i j c party speakers to rake the number of delinquency oases administration over the coals appearing before those courts. . fol . var j ous things, national and , . , ., , , iien-i iniornmiion on appiicaiion m ..;„_ —.—».—,, *«, *u« inn^imw r*t *I*A — • -•— --.-•••• — - - - - .-«.. . Nifcita doesn't talk about those tne Teies.aph business office, in P»»8 money to the leaders of the^ t | imll ,,i, ,,,,.., tpisi , anf , always wait to br stoned in ih<- ikm«i \-«ithe,- rfr,« th P u-m-iH• East Broadway. Alton, in. National s.oOO.OOO-member Japanese lab- tain us """"W 1 (rtl " tllrfl HIKl ' market Dlace bpfor . w< , -.-ij,., things. Neitnei does the wo, id Advertising Represen.ative,: the „ ..,,...„_ ^ „.„_ temptation. Anu-n. marKet p ute before we realize for them. FRED J. lohn Budd Company. N'ew York. j unlor , Girls Philadelphia — "It is recom-! "The subcommittee found that inun-iialional. Bui Ihoro is a marihuana and the so-called j me nded that a change of emphas- particularly the Boys' Court of wrong time and a right lime for dangerous drugs," the subcom-ij s ,,nentaiion and philosophy be Chicago functions in many re- sui-h criticism. When XikiUi mittee will add. "At the maxi- j p , t)r i uce( i an d applied to consid-1 spects in an extralegal fashion Khrushchev and the Moscow mum, only 10 per cent of these ; ( , rations ,. p g a ,. {i , n( , tivatmentiand recommends that the jur- radio were blaring lorth then violations are detected. The sit- , aspt . t . ts ot juvcntlt' (ielimiuonts. It'isdiction and procedure of this insults was certainly the wrong uation was without exception at-j was , ound ma , the area of i court i,e more formally assess- time, and that's the point this tributed to the easy availabilityj lr( , a , ment ls (a^jng - m ^Q s ig-i«i and prescribed through legis- writer has endeavored to make. of these drugs from Mexico." nincanl phases: ;lative measures. ... When a final decision lias been The subcommittee found drug -j. There are insufficient seiv-, "The subcommittee found that made, however, or a negotiation addiction particularly high among i 0es , programs, and facilities for j limited work has been done with lias been completed, there is teenage gang members. institutional treatment of juve-ithe delinquency program found plenty of opportunity for i-ntu.-- "In one community." the sub- nile delinquents; in the schools of Chicago and re- IMU ot the results. This VVTIUT committee will report, "75 per "2. Tlun-p is great lack o( F»T ;,.,, m inrnds that mi'ivasing etlnris criticised some of the provision- cent Ot the juvenile drug addicts sonnel ior both institutional and'he taken to provide measuu>> ol Ou agreements made at ihr were reportedly members ot noninstitutional treatment pro for preveniiun of delinquent v.ilta conCecenue when formally gangs." grams and services. ihiuugh st-lci-iioii ami id»-mii'icH • Mibmiiied to I'ongress. He- cni- The juvenile delinquency in "The shortcomings in both tion of those sriiool children \vb<> ici/ed also the Korean aimustice vestigaturs will also take d crack these areas are mainly created;are found to manifest symptoms agivi-mml, not only when Pies at newspapers which headline by insufficient funds and finan- O f delinquency proneness in the idcut Truman approved it* mam gang violence. cial resources, which in turn classrooms. . . . provisions, but when President "We became acutely aware," are responsible for the unavail- ••i nb0 | ar ^ these recommen Eisenhower, teeung bound by the forthcoming report will de- ability of a sufficient number dallon .. are Q |t en repeated and w h a t his predecessor had Clare, "Of the role publicity j of trained personnel for both in- lpmit . ntw i a g au , ^ui again, there'agreed to, also approved the ACROII I dori firl I On* of the Hours 11 Soften in temper 14 Anoints 15 Smaller 16 Extinct Wrd 17 Mimic 19 City in The Netherlands }0 Formerly 21 Narrow inltt 23 Boy's flicknirnt 14 Co by lirmft 2< Pol lowed after <• it Blackbird of cuckoo family 31 Certal |rain 32 fncount«r«d 33 Rodent 34 P«M*d 37 Scottish ihetpfolda 40 G> psy husband 41 Steal 2 Feminine appellation I Oxidizing enzyme 4 Unit of lelni tanre • Chemical suffix • Anger 7 Shorl-napp»d fabric I Hebrew asiel ic 9 Required 10 Strayed 12 Fourier Russian rultf 34 Girl's name 13 Anns 35 One of the Roo.«*\elt (iris federation knovvii as Sohyo - tem P'------- n •;••••• , wnat 1hp Soviets always have General Council of Trade Un-!~Roland R. De Lapp, Minneapolis,. known . Hp wjns Minn., principal, *~"— * Without Sohyo. there would be; High School. no left wing Japanese Socialist j (© 1880 by the Division or umstianjcairi that fn^to** __ , c. e • • j ' Education National Council of thei umi. luate&i. Pai-ty.So few in America und- churches of Christ in the U.S.A.) <» i960. The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) ^ time I thought an American had MIRROR OF YOUR MIND 21 Hobo 2,s Individual*; 27 European rivtr 21 Absolut* 30 Repeat 31 More facila 39 Begini 40 Irritatea (roll ) 42C-tidgel 44 Luscious 49 Woody fruit 50 Bitter vetch S2 Stitch 1C Canine antmsl S3 Golf ttschtr in the perpetuation, initia-1 stitutional and noninstitutional exists a danger that they may pact. tiop, and actual instigation of,programs." ibe regai . ded as M commonplace Discussion is alua>s •pacific gang situations. . Recognizuig that it is "unlike- , ha , lhey t . an lie repeatedly brush . The ontk . s howevel , who give OMP Kepteee Home :ly" more money will be appro- ed aside ^ digregarded . . . aid ^ ltmi(ort to , he onenu „, "White we w e r e in U»s Ange priated. the subcommittee will Tht , Sl|l)00niniittee does ,, ot , M , a ,.,. isis do S0 uiiwittingly "and lM, a murder occurred and yet,recommend: "A more expedienti^mpeUed to make 'new' recom- not deliberately It i> the juOg- by virtue of a seemingly dis- approach may be an attempt to inendatwnB whaii ^ , ea u, y . re . men , ,)„•> dUplav. rather than exclamaUtci 4i War cod 41 Era 47 Carpent«r*( implamant 41 Small incfc SI Towar »4Ust SS Rounded S( Chairs •7 Uoit dplined and unexcittd press, j reallocate the existing facilities much was done) to limit tt»* inci-jand resouicas so as to produce \e optimum use and results. . . . "It is recommended Itwt, since ^ la lively vary little has oeen done | their loyalty which U> open to in ......... ,u . j i ua > of "iipleineiiting the question and subject to condeni dent to Just ^hOM boys concern- the optimum use and results. . . .i 0ld ones .. nation td, witUgt its Bpreadin*, as it) "It is recommended Uiat, suice' (c 19ltti Beil byndlc<ltt . , nc .) i (O lwo N . Y . Hwuid Tnbuu*. inc )• fj •OWN adu> Itructurc By J08KPB WHITNEY effect, arousing fear and causing the individual to feel he must avoid or run away from something. When fear of failure is the dominant emotional drive, the individual carries an additional burden of anxiety and ten- son, and may not be able to give his best efforts to toe job at hand. women nwro f ullibte tfcM me«f Women are more susceptible to occult manifestations; men more accustomed to guiding their own destinies. Judith Churchill pointed out in a magazine article thai is is due to differences in the patterns of women's lives. They have less contact with the outside world and tend to live more with notions and titiUasy; "chtmce plays Do leen agen suffer trow depression? Answer: Yes, but their feeling of hopelessness often go unrecognized because the symptoms are unlike those displayed by depressed adults. Dr. James M. Toolan of Beiievue Hospital, New York, said the depressed adolescent "masks his depression with a smile." His most common symptom is inability to concentrate. He loses interest to success? Aswwer: Rarely, if ever. We quickly. fntnticaU> : "seeks"new a bi^jei part m tlujir future." art stimulated toward our most activity, and often suffer* from This makes women more gul- effective behavior when a >trong ovei-whelming fatigue out of all lible. push-overs for patent med- desire to succeed Is created, proportion to the energy expend- i..inuv jud phoii> oil stocka. Fear of failure has the opposite ed.

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