Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 19, 1960 · Page 4
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July 19, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, July 19, 1960
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ALTON TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, JULY 19, I960 Editorial To the American Legion The Fifth Division Americ«n Legion con- younger men «r« pos»e»«ed of the energy to mention in Alton wis * great success. cavort. We think the Legion members we« Legion fesden. and Altoniam who watched j o |, 8erving Su nd»y in decorous manner, *nd they David Lmvrence Kennedy's Acceptance A Brash One LOS ANGELES - Time wasj when an acceptance speech by a! Presidential nominee was deliv- ,...., ered a month or more after the Were the Legionnaires more subdued than 'city a two-day respite from the routine ot l'«-j na t iona | convention. With "the! they were at previous meetings? Ts it because \ So, to the Legionmires, our felicitations on t umu it and the shouting" over, they arc growing too old for antics? i a fine convention, our thanks for the entertain- there was an opportunity for Veterans of World War I are bevond the , ment they provided, and our invitation to come I serious reflection and for the sntic age perhaps; but the Legion indudes ve, i b,ck again. And this time, we ho£ the erans of later wars— comparatively young men. Legionnaires won t wait 26 years to meet in The spirit is still with the oldsters, and the ' Alton. the p«r*de, «gr**d on this. The parade was an excellent turnout, capably conducted and it attracted large crowds a'though it was compel are to be commended. The American Legion staged an excellent ing with t number of other events for public p»r*Ae. it brought here as speakers two men of national prominence, and it provided for our attention. Side dances •» John Cnrr. Nonagenarian John Carr, who achieved the great age of •0, had lived a life of usefulness. In his 26 years as a member of the Madison County Board of Supervisors, Mr. Carr had achieved a high order of public service. question. The circumstances surrounding Sen. Kennedy's .speech gave the appearance of Its having! been prepared in a hurry—there were many changes made in it Then he would cast a ballot based]between -the time the advance! (;ampftlgn anead on that information. It was thus that John Carr usually was on actual delivery. copy was given to the press and the "right side" of a question. He looked beyond immediate result into the future.. His The objective, of course, was! to get votes from the mass aud- . , , , ... . . ience assembled here as well as . ,, ,. t „ , s w * s the long-range v.ew of what ultimately^ e {ore televislon screens John Carr, said his friends, always voted j would prove best for his city and his county, j throughout the country. The as- right." They meant that, when an issue of im- ; It was in pursuing this policy that Mr. Carr i gumption was that the voters; portance was before the county legislative body, j was one of the early advocates of good roads in j would be concerned only withl "I've seen SO many Old castles on this trip that I can't 1* • tMO »r M*. IM. T.M. *tf. U.S. Pit. Off. 25 and 50 Years Ago Mr. Carr could be depended upon to support the side calculated to accomplish most for the. the county. And it was because of this policy!appearances — the "image 1 that Mr. Carr was re-elected time after time>>'eated by a good-looking young The voters knew he was a public official who| man .. wlth a Iorce£ul style of public good. He pursued an excellent policy while in public office. When a question of im- did what he considered the best for the county portance was to be considered, Mr. Carr wasn't I and the city. content to hear only the vocal proponents or Opponents of a measure; he didn't stand still for pressure groups. He talked with as many of his constituents as he found time to see. He would confer with leaders of the community, be would inform himself completely on the In his religious and fraternal life Mr. Carr gave of his time and talent. For years, he served as trustee of Alton Knights of Columbus, whose oldest member he was. His death, as a nonagenarian, came after a full and useful life. j speaking. But in that same acceptance speech, the Democratic nominee violated one of the basic rules of fair play in American cam-j Having grown up in an age paignlng: "Never Impute a lack when political opponents gleeful- of honesty or integrity to yourly had at each other with howls Direct Contact Needed President Eisenhower was completely within his rights when he insisted any international relations briefing for Sens. Joha:.P. Kennedy and Lyndon B. Johnson be done Without benefit of intermediaries. One of the more important elements in this decision is the need for presidential and vice presidential candidates to get this information as directly as possible from the source. There's always the chance that any additional sharing of such information would raise the risk of leaks. Naturally everyone is going to j hold too high a regard for the honor of Gov. j Adlai Stevenson and Chester Bowles to accept j this risk as serious. Nevertheless, the information they receive could well influence their actions and statements sufficiently in the future to let agents or observers for foreign powers guess what they had learned. If such information is safe only in the minds of a President and his immediate and trusted agents,' then it is not safe to be spread around among people with whom there is no need to share it. Furthermore, the Democratic candidates should have higher regard for the information than to delegate liaison representatives to pass it on to them. And here lies another argument for the direct transfer of the information: The candidates can expect to get it with greater accuracy direct from the sources rather than through intermediates who doubtless would have to forego use of memoranda which might be stolen from them. As a matter of pure courtesy to the President of the United States, the situation would call for personal receipt of the information. The proposal of Sen. Mike Mansfield that the President consult with candidates from both parties regarding foreign policy is interesting and worth consideration. remember who was beheaded where!" Header's Forum First Fist Gets Her Vote political atmosphere. opponent." The attack which the Denio- c r a t i c Presidential nominee made against vice president Nixon was a shock to all who had hoped that the nominee of the Democratic Party would negate the widely held impression about his immaturity and that he would carry himself with the dignity befitting a man who might become President of the United States. Kennedy, however, impetuously clawed at his opponent when he said: "His (Nixon's) political career has often seemed to show charity toward none and malice i heartaches. | of invective, when old ladies had heart attacks at the prospect of their children voting a ticket other than their family's j traditional one, and when close j relatives laid the basis of a last-j ing family feud over a political argument, I am lost in today's ., . ... ., ... . . „ ^T.H^I „. ..~u i tne erstwhile presidential hope- Forum Writers, Note Writers names must be published with letters to the Readers Forum, letters should be concise and legible. All are subject to condensation. fuls are now really humbly hap- People are so nice to each oth-j py to serve ^ e man who defeater. They carefully choose their | e( j them. Julyl9J9$S Pumping of water fwm the cofferdam at the Alton locks Indicated that work would be resumed at the federal project for 600 men. The workers had been idle since May 14, when high river stages and subsequent flooding of the cofferdam forced them off their jobs. At some points silt and mud covered the lock eight feet deep with an average of two feet covering the cofferdam basin. Capt. T. C. Jackson, instructor in the science department of Western Military Academy land for many years a member of the faculty I there, retired from that post. He was a half- j brother of the late Col. A. M. Jackson. Major R. E. Wilkinson, who had been principal, was i named dean of the faculty, and instructor of mathematics. Capt. Paul A. Leurig'was named acting principal, and head of the classical department; Capt. Arloff' Williams, Instructor in history and music, resigned to do graduate {work. William Hlnton. head of the English de- jpartment at Wentworth Academy, Lexington, Mo., had been employed, and Lt. L. L. Doan had been assigned to the academy 1 by the War Depl. from Ft. Rlley, Kan., where'he had been instructor in horsemanship. He f jhad been a member of the American Olympics team 6f horsemen. "Reincarnation." 6-year-old stallion of John M. Olin, vies president of Western Cartridge Co., stolen from stables at the Charles W. Levis estate, was found running at large in a wooded tract adjacent to clay mines of the Alton Brick Co. A bridle and old worn saddle, not the ones taken from the stables at the same time as the horse, were found in the vicinity. Ralph B. Jackson, son of Col. and Mrs. R. A. Jackson of Western Military Academy, had passed his entrance examination for Princeton University. Eben Rodgers was elected president and H. H. Beardslee, secretary-treasurer of the Park Commission. Rodgers replaced the late Judge Levi Yager- In addition to their regular two Saturday services, the Seventh Day Advcntists voted 1o conduct Sunday evening worship. July 19,19 W Building of the East Alton vfflagt wfttw system was assured. Voters at a spteial eMntton had approved by majority of 28 votes at |7,800 general obligation bond Issue for construction of the water works. Consulting Englnwf John Morgan, of Chicago, who had been retained by President R. W. Harper and the village board to plan the water works, estimated total cost with principal mains at $12,000. The board had decided in advance of the election that the bond Issue fund, if approved, would be used to pro* vide the well and a pumping station, with cost of all mains except those for fire protection to be financed by assessing the •ubscriberi for water service. The water works project was Initiated altar fire destroyed the Beall Bros, plant and the firm declined to rebuild unless assured of better village fire protection. Besides the Beall factory, it was expected Equitable Powder Oft. would be a large user of water. H. J. Bowman had offered to give two lots as a site for the pumping station if the village desired to locate it in the Bowman subdivision. Contractor Rlley Wolf, who was grading Washington Garden hill, now coming to be known as South Main street, expected to finish the street widening and drainage Job In another four days. He was doing the work under contract with the Wood River township highway commissioners, and Commissioner F. J. Mop- meier was in supervision. The street improvement was to put Sering addition into marketable accessibility. John Serlng had given a strip of land for widening Main street hill. J. J. Keon, the Grafton Socialist who remained in jail four months because he refused to pay his poll tax, was released when a group of friends paid his fine. Keon didn't consent to the fine's being paid by friends but did accept release and went to St. Louis where Mrs, Keon and their four children had gone to visit. C. H. Bridges of St. Louis, a former Grafton school teacher, had gone to Grafton with the money which he turned over to Mayor Journey. Mrs. Otto Boedecker of 1221V4 E. 5th St., had suffered a fractured ankle in a fall from ft A commission of five was to be named to i street car at Collinsville while she was on the in an ambulance. hopes and dreams. The Demo-|t h o will run in the November j monument to the late Speaker of the House, brought to her home here, from Collinsville, cratic party convention, as tele-1 election — the first of these two| Henr y T - Rainey, at CarrolJton. cast, has been a nightmare ofj to lose h is temper and begin j toothy smiles and glpssed-over j shaking a fist and tossing his ant- for all "But before he (Nixon) deals, someone is going to cut the cards/' There were other statements which caused dismay. There are many who wonder just what jlers and turning purple around was meant by this paragraph] . Television, which boasted eight;his eyes, the first of these two and four years ago that it svouldjto commit an honest and open bring the truth to the people via j indiscretion — will have my vote, the camera, has simply driven the j I am" afraid of diplomats, but truth to the privacy of the dele-If do not fear, and rather like, gates' bedrooms and the tele-!hot-tempered, desperately honest, phone line.. Surely these people ; sincerely convinced politicians, called each other names some-i I even prefer bumblers to slick- OAS Gets Cuban Questions It's probable now that the Organization of American States will take up two complaints regarding the Cuban situation. Monday Peru's resolution calling for discussion and investigation of Russia's meddling in our hemisphere affairs was adopted by the 21- nation council. A large majority of our fellow American nations had indicated approval Saturday of the call for a meeting to take up this problem. Monday Cuba was represented as giving in veto, sion charge is probably the place where both complaints concerning Cuba should have been taken up in the first place. It was illogical for Cuba to have taken the matter before the UN Security Council instead of the OAS. But Castro doubtless wanted to get it onto grounds where his fellow Communists from Europe could get maximum mileage out of the propaganda possibilities, or where Moscow could tie the whole matter up with a Argentine and Ecuadorian spokesmen on the Council apparently broke up that plot by an- iourn debate on the Castro government's charges j nouncing they intended to argue the resolution to an Argentine - Ecuadorian resolution calling the United States Security Council to ad- OD of economic aggression. was procedural. That would rule out a Soviet The OAS is a UN subordinate. The aggres- i veto. Drew Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Labor Pushed for Kennedy WASHINGTON — In addition j friends. They have worked to- to Eddie McGinnis, the shrewd sether >" previous conventions to Senate ex-sergeant-at-arms ecutive in Duluth, to come out for Kennedy, who P romote civil r 'S hts - However, j B ester had been for Stevenson. ; Humphrey is not a man you can observed the Democratic conven- lpu! . h around He did not meet the M j nneso ta delegation, switching tion for Nixon, Gov. Nelson Reuther deadline — despite the Rockefeller had his man in Los Angeles — Jay Franklin Carter. These men, both astute political fact that it was intimated hr would get no labor support for his Minnesota re-election. Reuther extended the deadline. But he made a speech inside the . . . • *•*- Ml* 1^.1 Vi^»V-IIV»V-VI V*i\- V4V UV4I1IIV.1 diagnosticians, inevitably report-, Hg gaye Humphrey unti , noon ed on the superb organization j Monday lo c . orne O ut for Kenne- and farsighted planning of theldy. Again the Senator from Min- Kennedy organization. But theyjnesota refused. He let the dead- WH ' n ' te " d Alaska to"yield'to Mass" also reported that the battle ov-,line pass. Finally, at noon Tues- j Hcnusetts in order to nominate er Kennedy laid bare in all its I day, he announced for Adlai | KennedVi the vote inside the to Kennedy. Probably he did not know that Papa Joe Kennedy had picked iup the tab for an ornate Hollywood party given by singer Phil Regan for Dave McDonald, head of the United Steel Workers. When the Kennedy forces in the acceptance speech: "But the new frontier of which 1 I speak is not a set of promises; —it is a set of challenges. Itj sums up not what I intend to of- ifer the American people, but what I intend to ask of them. It appeals to their pride, not their pocketbook — it holds out the promise of more sacrifice instead of more security." What does "more sacrifice instead of more security" really mean? How many of the listeners understood those phrases? In another part of the same speech, the nominee extols the party platform which promises more and more money and favors for every group with enough numbers to bring in votes. Even the so-called "liberals," who are used to making extravagant promises, were taken aback by-the unlimited scope of the platform pledges. Kennedy said: "I am grateful, too, that you have provided us with such a strong platform to stand on and to run on. Pledges which are made so eloquently are made to be kept." Does Kennedy, however, really intend, for instance, to fulfill the platform pledge which promises the right to vote to any man or woman, whether or not he or she can read or write? The platform as adopted promises to do away somehow with the literacy tests for voting ere. It is too much to believe thati CASS LEIGHTY nakedness as never since the All Stevenson. Smith campaign of 1923 the fact; Meanwhile his old friend and Alaskan delegation stood 9 to 9. A change of one vote was need Has Cotifidence in Kennedy It now seems likely that a | especially Mr. Kennedy, do have Catholic will soon be President'the courage tp repudiate the of the United States. If this does| Franco pattern, it may be that indeed come about, it will beia new example can be set here because many liberals have decided to gamble on what kind of a man Mr. Kennedy really is. I, for one, reject the "wolf in sheep's clothing" thesis and am which will be of interest to our Latin American neighbors. Probably the greatest issue in t h e world today is between authoritarianism and democracy. It is willing to go ahead and place | to be hoped that, during the confidence in Mr. Kennedy. It is a part of the liberal tradition to months and years ahead, American Catholics will stand up and have a reasonable amount of b< ? coun ted on the side of faith in any person until he! freedom. proves himself unworthy. Whether Mr. Kennedy really has courage remains to be seen. Certainly it will take courage to continue to stand up to the Catholic hierarchy in the dally conduct of domestic and world affairs. Possibly this will -be a more difficult problem for Mr. Kennedy than dealing with Khrushchev. It may even be a more important question in' the ALFRED E. KUENZLI The Allen-Scott Report Religion Not Big Factor: Nixon WASHINGTON — Sen. John Kennedy's religion will not be a major factor in determining the outcome of the Presidential election. powerful the Democrats could j campaign more effectively, and have put into the field, the mostj we ™ st present policies and pro- potent since the days of Frank- 1*" 1 ™ 8 <"* wil1 *P*** } to toe lin Roosevelt. ers. Spelling It Out That is the considered opinion j This year's election will be de- A.s to how politics and programs that he advocates differ from his opponent, Nixon ex- of Vice President Richard Nixon, icided, Vice President Nixon is I pressed it this way: In a discussion with a friend on convinced, on men and not polk-' "Kennedy's an adherent of the the verge of his own nomination | ical parties. as the Republican standard bearer, Nixon frankly analyzed the assets and weaknesses of his Democratic rival. Nixon discounted the religious factor as of any real consequence. That Kennedy is a Roman Catholic will win him some votes and lose others. The overall result, Nixon believes, will be a balancing off, with possibly a The friend drew this view by noting that in most of the key states, the Democratic registration outnumbers the Republican. "In the light of that," he asked, "how do you expect to beat the Kennedy-Johnson combination?" "This time," replied Nixon, "the American people will vote for the man and not the party. Igrowthmanship school. He gets his economics from such sources as Kenneth Galbraith and Arthur Schlesinger, Jr. They thnk the jway to solve national problems more. I disagree completely with that. "Back in the Thirties, the great majority of the people had lost faith in private enterprise and, „ . . . ... That is why it is vital that we! like drowning men clutching for small net gain for Kennedy. |be better organized and financed i straws ' clam °red that 'the gov- The tatter's principal campaign than the Democrats. We must i ernment must save us -' . Toda y assets and debits, as Nixon sees them, are as foHows: Assets — The Kennedy organization and its ability to plan and act fast and decisively — 0 God, Who hast created thei for whlch Nixon nas ^ e greatest Today's Prayer long run. universe and findest pleasure in the work of Thy hands, we thank Thee that' we are made for joy and" that so much goodness abounds in the world. We confess with grief the pain we have given others and the sor- (row we have brought upon our- I hope that we can have, among so , ves by our evil doing Bu( American Catholics, a clear repudiation of the Franco pattern. I hope that the sphere of the; priests can be limited to the metaphysical realm and that our practical affairs can be conduct- Thy forgiveness makes all [things new. Give us the will to bring our broken lives to Thee, Who svill mend them. In wholeness of spirit may we praise Thee and love one another; in KIV t*V*.i **\-,T vv,ov*» *w* VWittlfc . . . I l_ J •-•--•-• -...— . — —..— .-,.„ which are embodied in state f d on an entire ! y secular basi! M Christ's name. Amen. laws. I In a democratic society, each;._ p au j s Wright, Portland, sion Jmt ' admiration and respect. Kennedy's highly effective capacity to "project himself," and to appeal to the "new citizens of Suburbia." Kennedy's access to ample campaign funds, both from hit own wealthy family and from business and labor supporters. Debits — The appearance of immaturity. This . youthfulness will attract some voters, Nixon concedes, but will disconcert many more. Continuing international ten- : obedience to thetical to our system. is " terian Church. There are many passages in uioj^^Jii^own ^riest^and blind | Ol . eii . m i nis ier, First Presby- acceptance speech which will cause an arching of eyebrows, i but none perhaps more than this! American Catholics, that the Democratic party is a i schoolmate. Gov. Orville Kree-i e( j ( O permit an early nominal- loose and unwieldy confederation ma n of Minnesota, was urging !j ng speech for Kennedy. So a of Irish big-city bosses, labor; him tu come out lor Kennedy in i Committee on Political Education leaden and Southern principal!-j order to enhance his, Free- j campaign contribution of $3,000 ties. man's chances of being Kenne- was dangled before Congre»sman j Sta. Kennedy healed some of,dy's vice president. Humphrey Ralph Rivers. Questioned by this the convention wounds when lu-| declared for Freeman lor vice j column, Rivers was frank, picked Sen. Lyndon Johnson, idol!president but refused lo back! ,.j undmland u , e contribution of the South, to be his running i Kennedy because of the Reuther | has been given to someone to mate. But unquestionably Re- ultimatum. ! deliver to me," he said, "bi publican strategy during this Gov. Freeman and Sen. haven't received il yet." election will be to highlight the,Humphrey have been political u jl( . Uu , wn , ributlon ne did Democratic split and widen H allies for years. They have built n(Jt swjtt , h n , s VQte , o KennedV| ^ Democratic Party up from:,,, „ on subsequent WtoUng one: i "All over the world, particu-; larly in the newer nations, young, men are coming to power —men 1 who are not bound by the trudi-l tions of the past — men who! are not blinded by the old fears' and hates and rivalries — young men who can cast off IhCj old slogans and the old delusions.' Inherent public distrust of "spenders and the concept of «CS I960 by the Division of Christian Igrowthmanship." Education, National Council of the| Churches of Christ in the U.S.A.); Above all, Nixon deems the I Kennedy-Johnson ticket the most Entertainer Answer to Previous Puzzle ! — AltonEveningTelegraph Publlahed Dally by Alton Telegraph Printing Company P. B. COUSLBY, PuhUihcr •nd Editor Subscription Price 30 cents weekly by carrier: by mall JIO a year within 100 miles. SI4 beyond loo miles. Mall subscriptions not accepted In : towns where carrier delivery , r It av«llab.le i, III. A 3, U78 Entered as second class metier at the pott office at Alton, III. Act of Con«fe»s. March ' "' MEMBER OP THfc ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for publication oi all news dispatches credited -In this paper and to the local new* pub- ilshrd herein. MEMBER THE AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATION Local Advertising Rates and Contract Information on application at the Telegraph business office. Ill East Broadway, Alton. 111. National Advertising Representatives: the John Budd Company. New York, Chicago. Ueirolt. Atlanta. Dallas. New Orleans. San Francisco. Los Anuelei and Seattle. Americans have regained their confidence in the intrinsic stability, productivity and desirabil- ty of private enterprise. "I am thoroughly convinced that the American people are for sound government and against inflation. They are distrustful of those who claim that government handouts are necessary land helpful. At the same time, !the American people want progress and improvement. "That is where so many stand- patters miss the point. "One thing Is certain: I do not intend to outbid the opposition on economic goals. We can attain sound and lasting goals that the so-called Liberals can never reach with their theories and proposals," Nixon said. "I shall tell the American people, give us the power of government and we will adopt policies that will enable the people, supplemented by government, to reach the loftiest heights." (O I960. The Hull Syndicate. Inc.) ACROSS 1,0 Popular entertainer 11 Lecturer 13 Peruser 14 Deduction 15 Relieving .16 Onager t Body of water 7 She appeared on radio, video •nd in film* • Husband of Prig* (myth,) 9 Nevada city MfrlbMM r-JUMI?ll IM IrJM WMWI t MlrJMH l=jr_1i;?IWL2li llrl " U rjismi • nnr nit ^ MIRROR OF YOUR MIND further Sen Barry Goldwater, the the labor party grass i<oot.s in ne ditl ne GOP critic of laboi Minnesota. Freeman began to' uwr 11 ut 01 1UUI from Arizona, doubtless will have get sore, kept urging Humphrey a field day reminding the coun- to declare. Finally Humphrey try ol labor's strong-arm tactic*)told him: in putting Kennedy acit>st>. Labor; "If you Union pressure on Western delegates who are members of lab' or unions was intense. Bob Lenaghen of the AFL-CIO in Poca- get a commitment | , ello , daho was m . ged , 0 swilch has usually played an important • from Kennedy in writing that you his vote (0 Kennedy He did . Ben role in Democratic conventions.,will be his vice president, then; GUbei ., ol , he AFL in Allimedu It once vetoed Sen. Jimmy,! II declare lor Kennedy. :,.„.„..., ,, 1 ,, Ks . m ,, I | ,„, Anriv Byrnes of Soulh Carolina forj Freeman never got the vice president. And again, Al ben Burkley for President But seldom has it been so tough in fiucking toe whip over labor'* own friend*. No f>u*bav«r Walter Reuther, for instance, •erved an ultimatum on Sen. Hubert Humphrey of Minnesota the week before the convention that he must cume out lor Kwi 0edy by noun Sunday. Humphrey ate old 1 len never declared. And at u closed- door 3 a in Minnesota caucus. County \sas pressured by Andy lobbying expert for ... . w*v.*lll«ll-t , lUMt/VIIIK ^.\MV« I 4UI and Humphrey 1^ AFL . CJO . GUbw1 said .- No .,, Gov. Freeman left his place near the speaker's stand and walked | pa»t his old schoolmate without Sen. Symington'* headquarter* found a California delegate, f ' « in her " saying a word. by L'oUuu room because, reportedly, !her job had been threatened unless stie voted for Kennedy. The Meanwhi e other labor union. ullinwlum was ,. elJOI . led , 0 hsvf had been turning on the heat. u , ( , n delivmtl b ' Bm j^,, of United S*ed Workers headquart- |he ^ A , , ^ „ ers Ui PiUsJburgl. sent word lo regional union ex- tt denied this. IWM. fl»il Syndicate, IOB.)^ ener - y The world is witnessing in the 17 John (Gaelic) ^^fj'Jv^ Congo what some of the "new- 19 Numbers (ab.) er nations" are doing. It is wil-j 10SheJ*one nessing also the rise of "youth" i in Cuba, especially its bearded 1 world"'*"—-— leader who now makes common, cause with Moscow. Rashness is: a characteristic of youth — noth-j ing that is old appears lo be 'any For indeed the urge ul' °* tht . t 18 Turkish entertainment offlcl ai world's 20 Vendor 24 Surfaced, •* a road 27 Expected 31 Infirm (v*r.) 10 Term endearment 86 Pitchers 23 IftctumtrMfM 37 Uncooked 84 Cushion* .40 Harvest 86 Befouled 42 Wings 28 Color lijhtly 43 Beaks 89 Royal Italian 45 Hop*' kilnl family name 48 Vegetable 22 Knock*! 47 Concluiiooi 49 Negative prefix BO Before 62 Operated • 53 Follower youth often is lo eschew "the traditions ol the past." Maybe this campaign will turn! out differently than its start im- plii's. Maybe youth in the end will respect experience. The recklessness of youth sometimes 1 persists until il comes face to face with the hurd fuels ol life. This is called "maturity." But, it's an expensive adventure, and appellation 34 Five one wonders wistfully whether; 54Toll* lusciou* 38 Penetrate 39 Requite* 41 Cooking utensil 44 Female ihtep 4B Subdivision ot * phyle 48 Adjuster 81 Ascended there was more truth than oratory in Sen. Kennedy's rhetorical question: "Can a nation organized and governed such as ours endure?" Perhaps it ought to be paraphrased as follows: "Can a nation governed by political claptrap and campaign hypocrisy en- dvurt?" IW N. Y. Herald Tribuuv. lav.) 16 Stroked lifbtbr MUultero IT Bird*' ban* DOWN I Aof en IGratM » IfBOtt By JOSEPH WHITNEY it might work on rare occasions but it is not recommended as standard operating procedure. Jealousy is a powerfully destructive emotion, even in adults; in a child it can cause bitterness and anxiety that affect personality growth adversely. A child who falls short of expectations usually needs warmth and understanding. Are the hard-oMtftarlug bothered by noise? Answer: Moderately deaf persons often hear belter amid background noises than in comparative quiet. Dr. Norton Canfield points out in his "Hearing; a Handbook for Laymen" (Doubleday) that much environmental noise I* below the hearing threshold of the partially deaf. This is often an advantage because noise doe* bother persons with r.omal hear. ing, causing them to talk loud* Cm jealousy »tliuub»te » child to do better? AjMwer; Promoting jealaui er; thus the moderately 'deaf to «wwe greater «uo»t In a our ^ 9 n^ are tomtltd, hear and converse better in child U like whipping a child when our spouse becomes crowds, riding on train*, etc. to induce him to stop crying; to live with, etc. (f| 1UW. Kioj F**tura* toy4., loo,) In IruDtrtvttoo the same as disappointment? Aiuwer: No, frustration goe* much deeper. Disappointment is the simple deprivation of some wish; we are disappointed when we fish all day without i nibble, or fail to get a hopid- for promotion. Frustration stem* from deprivation that threaten* *elf<e«teem or emotional security, arousing tensions and feeling* of helplessness that are never fully easfd. We exponent* frustration when

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