Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 10, 1963 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, June 10, 1963
Page 4
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PAGE FOUR ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH MONDAY, JUNE 10,1963 Editorial Path of Learning Lengthens T? High schools already have discharged their antninl burden of graduates. Colleges and universities have taken up the chores this week. Well-trained professional people arc expected to have little or no difficulty in locating employment in these days of heavy demand for men and women with special training in desirable fields. And the longer the training required, apparently the greater is the scarcity in any one field. Those entering some fields have long struggles ahead — not only scholastic but financial — which is why these fields often arc definitely undermanned. It is a complicated world graduates arc entering today whether they have finished high school or college. There arc still some years left when a shrinking number of wage-earners can afford to loow down upon some professionals from •. i. * * Money Stretcher One more way in which the public's money can be stretched with a little thinking is demonstrated in announcement of a triple meeting set for Tuesday night. Representatives of the City's Park and Recreation Department arc to consult with public schools spokesmen and Dr. Delyte Morris, president, along with others from the Southern Illinois University faculty here. It's plain enough that the community can take increasingly better advantage of its publicly provided recreation facilities and personnel, both, by some coordinated planning such as is proposed to work out through this meeting. Furthermore, SIU has been influential in providing important guidance for public recreation directors throughout southern Illinois through annual offerings of leadership short courses for them. It is encouraging to note these three agencies who handle recreation facilities and direction in their fields get together in an effort to improve coordination. By so doing they are sure to increase the effectiveness of the resources at hand and avoid waste in both programming and setting up of facilities and leadership. They can also spread the program available for the public. Participants will be directly benefitted. The general public will be indirectly bene- fitted by the recreation program which keeps our youth as well as our adults constructively and recreatively occupied. ***** the standpoint of income received. But we note the college of vocational school man who has done his homework is steadily improving his lot in comparison with the wage-earner. Certainly the college trained person is often in position to move more closely and keep up with the changes in employment requirements. And some tields there arc in which the worker's basic training will fit him for steady employment over years to come -— it he but keeps abreast of developments in his field. This all adds up to one urgent piece of advice for the young folks getting out of high school and colleges these days. If you possibly can, go ahead with your further education. Don't quit now. Even though the extension of your learning may mean double duty — working and earning while you study — go ahead. It will be essential for you. It will be even more essential for the welfare of the society around you. to assuage this. In some cases the tension grows out of genuine misunderstanding of qualifications required. If all unemployed in the country, of all races, could be given recognized tests based on qualifications for employment in their particular areas, and be shown how they score on them, or where they would be best fitted to work, some points of uncertainty in this range of dissension could be straightened out. The tests would have to be conducted and the results interpreted by personnel in which all held implicit faith, with absolute sincerity Those falling short of the qualifications could be told how to remedy the defect. All branches of the government as well as social agencies and those working directly with the race problem could approach the employment phase more intelligently. And employers, many of whom genuinely want to assist in relieving this national mess, could be guided into a broader and oftentimes more competent field in their search for special skills. Dctvid Lawrence New Views Stir Racial Bitterness WASHINGTON — Thp latest development in (ho rising tide of bitterness in the racial controversy today is nol reflected in Ihe nows of (be riots or public denv onstrations or the speeches b y Negro leaders hinting at future violence. It is emerging rather in the invisible influence of some Negro spokesmen in their new demand for "positive discrimination." This phrase means that, because Negroes have long been discriminated against, "equality" now will not suffice and that there must be a decided movement up- v.-ard of the scales in favor of the Negro so he can catch up on the benefits he has failed to get in the past. It amounts to a call for una bashed discrimination agains Whites in the matter of employ ment or promotions. Intensifiec friction could come about as a result of the pressure being exerted now by the administration in Washington inside and outside the government service. Tho latest example of (his was jrought to the attention of t h e House of Representatives the other day by Rep. Bruce Alger, Re- THE LITTLE WOMAN © King Futures SyncllotoTnic., 1663.'World right.* rentnud. 25 and 50 Years Ago "For Pete's sake, man, do your duty! Call the cops, quick!" Readers Forum John's Aims Must Live publican, of Texas, in whose district the episode occurred. H e For the Future "Upon direct orders from Washington in keeping with the President's order to advance Negro employes without regard to Civil Service procedures, three employ- es of the Dallas Post Office were given supervisory positions. In a letter of protest which I received this morning from the president of the Dallas local of the United Federation of Postal Clerks, it was pointed out that some 400 employes are presently on the supervisors' promotion register in Dallas and that the register was completely disregarded in the announced promotions, one man being number 54 and the other two considerably farther down the If we were back in the age o sagas, Pope John might well have earned a title of affection: John he Good. This, however, is nol an age of sagas with giants as leroes, but an age of nations immersed in oceans of formalisms, While state parks department officials are lst> wondering what to do with the 40-acre farm they have just acquired indirectly through an estate, we have our own suggestion. Job Equalizer One of the prime points of tension in the current racial upsets scattered widely in the country is that of job opportunity. It may well be the phase that will defy satisfactory solution longest. Other points there are, of course. But much of the irritation is traceable, either directly or indirectly, back to the hundreds of Negroes who would like to be considered for employment at the same level as they believe whites are considered. The Fair Employment Practices Commission in various states, along with the employment services and employers, might well work out a coordinated program of testing The farm is fully fitted out already with log buildings and with older equipment that should be kept there and maintained in good condition to demonstrate how farming was done in Illinois during earlier generations. Times and methods are moving fast, even on thee farms, these days. Currently we have millions of city kids and adults, alike, who have never seen a cow — to an extent that has caused some zoos to begin adding farm animals to their collections. Before too many years we will be spawning a generation of even farmers who have never seen any of the earlier equipment with which men had to dredge their living from the soil. Mechanization promises to do soon for farming what it has done for industry — and already is accomplishing quite generally. We need some spot around the country to remind us of the heritage we owe to earlier men who battled their living out of the soil. Here is one at Marquctte Park. Drew Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Birmingham Snarls Heard Afar WASHINGTON - The inside story of the talks which have gone into President Kennedy's message to Congress on civil rights dates back to more than two months ago when he was trying to work out a compromise bill which would please both sides. Kennedy, who served in the Senate with Southern Senators, was anxious not to alienate them. His planning has always been to give priority to certain bills, and President that he would have lo make a stronger commitment to Negroes. The Attorney General confessed that h's previous plan of persuading them to register and vote was too slow to work. The Attorney General had urged this instead of freedom marches and sit-in demonstrations. ers, urging calm. Northern Unemployment Two serious problems have been highlighted in these talks. One is the fact that it makes no difference that Negroes have made more progress in the last two years than at any other time in history; that racial barriers are (going down, and that such import- 'Demoralizing' "This action has created a demoralizing effect among the postal workers in Dallas and has created tensions which heretofore did not exist. It is my sincere belief that federal employes of all races and religions and national origins should be treated with justice and fairness. "For many years every national administration has carefully observed Civil Service procedures in hiring federal employes and in making promotions, until the advent of the Kennedy administration. Now, in a direct appeal to -acial prejudice and in an effort o submit to threats of violence, :he administration has ordered that Civil Service procedures be gnored and promotions made strictly on the basis of race." Another instance is that which occurred recently when, in the New Orleans district, the U.S. Army Engineers issued an equal- employment policy statement which said that if the three top eligibles for a job included a Negro and the Negro was not hired, then a -formal report explaining why must be made out and that meantime the vacancy must not be filled without written approval. Subsequently the wording \v a s changed from "Negro" to "minority group person." Representative John Bell Wil of people lost in multitudinous- ness. It is difficult to believe Pope John's goodness will be allowed by the conditions to live after him. True, both Catholics and non- Catholics of particular inclinations heard with relief the head of the Roman Church try to turn the course of centuries in simple terms which spoke for peace among us. But he have already heard the rationalistic dissention of misinterpretation of his encyclical, the effort to twist the plain words of a good man who could not come among us and correct the misinterpretation. There can be no doubt the Pope intended men should understand that the course of peace begins with the intent to have peace. There is, instead, everywhere the intent to have everything else first and peace only if chance gives it to us. Peace cannot be gotten under such circumstances. The point is not even fit for argument, for argument is constituted through the ifs, ands, and buts of condition-making of prideful intentions. The world of the Pope is a world where the meek are blessed, and the peacemakers; a world where the last are first and first, last; where men are given over by their own confessions to the emulation of Christ who gave His life in the cause of peace — a cause how as spit upon as was its first Martyr. Surely if men would crucify and kill someone who only stood to speak truth and to give healing, they will not hesitate to pervert the spirit of the message of Pope John. I do not know all the why's of man's resistance to living in peace in such a marvelously contrived place as this little earth, where everything is good, but I do know that one big reason is that men put everything else before peace. In violation of the admonition of the Prince of Peace that God must come first, men put first their children, their *noney, their principles, their social set, their nation, their flag, their petty ideas of heaven borrowed from legends which primitive men contrived before Christ said, "Take no thought for the morrow." It seems plain that men will do anything, prostitute themselves and kill each other, commit suicide and give themselves to the destruction of sanctuaries, for reasons of pride and hate; and nothing or very little — not even :o the extent of lifting their voices against convention — for unselfishness or love. It will take more than a linger- ng echo from Rome to awaken the conscience of mankind. It will take all our voices, and our will to show gratitude for a world of bounty, where water, earth and air combine to make a fatness to eed billions, if we are to pull jack from making hell here where have prayed for God's Kingdom to come. CASS LEIGHTY Brighton * * * » Substitute Instead of the proposed new state law requiring insurance companies to offer coverage on death or injuries caused by uninsured motorists, Governor Kerner should nsist that all drivers carry proper insurance. No car license should be issued without proof of paid up liability insurance. CELESTIA BRANDENBURG, Rte. 1, Godfrey June 10,1938 For the second time in two days, tornado- force winds struck the area, damaging more than 40 homes, cracking utility poles, and uprooting trees. The storm cut out 400 telephones, and knocked out electric lines over a wide area. Large plate windows at the Winkler Service station and the Vogue store at Third and Piasa streets were broken out. The Vogue window had been replaced only that day. Boy Scouts swimming at the YMCA responded to a call to do emergency storm duty. Leslie G. Hagen of Chicago, an asbestos worker with a Chicago firm working on Alton State Hospital, was electrocuted while applying insulation to pipes in a tunnel at the rear of the hospital bake shop. A nephew, Clifford Sandburg, with whom he was working witnessed the shock. Floyd Sexton, Shell cracking department em- ploye, sustained serious burns about his back, legs, and neck in a plant accident. William F. Niehaus of Collinsville was certified for appointment as county welfare superintendent by the Madison County Board of Supervisors. He had held the post during state examination and certification of applicants. Marshall Wheeler, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Wheeler of Carlinville, was at Baylor University, Tex., as assistant to Dr. Leo Murray, head of the museum and zoological department. Among his duties was that of catching large diamond back rattle snakes. Raised from the commission as alternate to that of delegate, the Rev. E. J. Vance, First Presbyterian Church pastor was attending Illinois synod conference of the Presbyterian Church in the U.S.A. in Champaign with one of his elders, lay commissioner from Alton Presbytery. Alton graduates at the University of Colorado were Miss Jeanne Giberson and Miss Mary Jean Taggard. A brother-sister partnership of rural mail carrying was ended by death Of Arthur Wooldridge at his home in Kane. The route had been carried by Miss Alice Wooldridge, and following her retirement, her brother, who had served as her substitute, took over her duties. The partnership had lasted for 30 years. Deathes included those of William P. Lind, former Altonian, in St. Louis, Mrs. Kathryn McDonald Foster of Plainview; Yeonard Goann of .Eldred, and Miss Agnes Wolf and Charles Medford of Jerseyville. June 10,1913 Madison County board of supervisors sidestepped action for another two months on the question of representation for Wood River township. The board refused to seat Thomas F. Dooling who had been appointed by the de facto Wood River township board to fill a vacancy as assistant supervisor, and referred the matter for a report in August by its judiciary committee. Alton school teachers, both newly-appointed or reappointed, were being required to sign acceptance blanks which Included a pledge they would remain on the job for a year. Object of the pledge was to avert resignations alter applications had been appproved. Miss Lecia Riggs of Winchester had been appointed supervisor of music here, and Miss Rhea Curdle assistant domestic science supervisor. East End Improvement Association during its annual meeting endorsed the local improvement project for uniform sidewalks on E. 2nd Street from Market to Washington Avenue, and discussed with favor the repaving of 2nd Street over most of the same distance. A group of Alton policemen, assigned to ride the department's new motorcycle, were being instructed in its use and operation by the distributor, Harry Sheets. They were receiving practice and instruction at Alton race track. Mayor J. C. Faulstich had given an order that the motorcycle be withheld from use in traffic rule enforcement until there were a well- qualified rider available. Graduation exercises of Western Military Military Academy occupied the forenoon of the -second day of its commencement observance. Diplomas were presented and honors awarded following an address in the drill hall by Dr. Leon Harrison of St. Louis. F. W. von Binzer of Alton was recipient of a medal award as one of 10 cadets highest in scholarship. John B. Heagler, now of Mexico, Mo., received a silver cup as the academy's best all-round athlete. Heagler was a son of the former superintendent of the AJ&P Railway. Among graduates in the 1913 class were Gary Waples of Alton and Courtney L. Dickerson of Brighton. The Allen-Scott Report ForumWriters,Note Writer's names and addresses must be published with letters to the Readers Forum. Letters must be concise (preferably not over 150 words). All are subject to condensation. CROSSWORD By Eugene Sbeffer _-. , T 1 f \ rr> *ra""""l»-»«"»llll»Ll,TMV,II lllllJ\Ji i~ But he did not figure either on| ant Southern d|ies as Atlanta are the competition between the more i hemming completely desegregat- radical Negro organization ('ore pf! Thi , ,, p ,, ont n * „ * ^ od. This recent progress, fast as at this Congress, he wanted a tax! and the more conservative NAA-jj| nas been, is too slow' bill passed first; needed Southern ! CP CORE'S demonstrations be-j Second, a million or so'Negroes - - . . gan to take both the money and hav( , migl . ated to northern ciljes senators to pass it. So he begat a painstaking study of civil right, legislation which would not antag onize them. But Bull Connor's police dogs in Birmingham changed all this They also changed the plans o: Negro leaders. Roy Wilkins, head of the NAA CP, and Rev. Martin Luther King had planned to make 1963, Ihe Centennial of the Emancipation Proclamation, a year to dramatize Ihe facl lhat Negroes had nol been fully emancipaled from economic and social slavery 100 years afler Lincoln freed Ihem. But Wilkins and King had planned peaceful demonstrations. However, the photos of the police dogs, trained by the Bull- voiced police commissioner ol Birmingham, snapping and snarling at Negro demonstrators, fanned the flames which neither the Negro leaders themselves nor President Kennedy can stop. Connor's police dogs have become a symbol lo Negroes something like the bombing of Pearl Harbor to the American public. No Slow Solutions Negroes have now become emotional, no longer willing to listen to pedestrian, slow solutions, such HI; Bobby Kennedy's proposal to register and vote. As a result, the President has been working, almost desperately, behind the scenes, to head off racial eruption that could lead to violence all over the country. It was his brother, the attorney general, who ^irst warned the the leadership away from the NAACP, so NAACP adopted a morn vigorous policy. The Kennedys continued to urge Ihe more moderate approach until a few weeks ago. Then came Bull Connor's police dogs, after which they got reports on how tense and flammable the situation has become. At this point the President began to seek stronger civil rights legislation; also got on the phone to whito leaders in the problem areas, urging economic concessions to Negroes. At the same time the two brothers have been on the phone to Negro lead- Alton Evening ^^ Telegraph Published Dally by Alton Tclearaph Printing Company P. B. COUSI.EY, Publisher PAUL S. COUSl-EY. Editor Subscription price 4Qc weekly by carrier; by mall $12 a year In Illinois and Missouri, $18 In all other states. Mall subscriptions not accepted In towns where carrier delivery Is available. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS \ Che Associated Press ls exclusively .ntltled to the use for publication of all news dispatches credited In this }aper and to the local news pub- ished herein. MEMBER. THE AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATION ^ocal Advertising Rates and Contact Information on application at he Telegraph business office, 111 j-ast Broadway, Alton, 111. National Advertising Representatives: The jranham Company, New York, Chicago. Detroit and St. Louii, , expecting to find the millenium, and instead have found unemploy ment, slums, and poverty. For the most part this is not a matte of discrimination, but of automa lion and lack of jobs. White la bor is suffering too. As industry automates, morp and more unskilled workers are being thrown out, and Negroes being less skillod, suffer most. This trend is going to continue. The Northern Negro who has long lived in the big cities is secure. But the recent arrival from the South is not. This is why the crime rate in Northern cities is high; ;ind why Bull Connor's police dogs in Birmingham have created a dangerous undercurrent in cities as far away as Philadelphia, Chicago, and Los Angeles. There, race relations have been fairly good, and a situation resulting from a depressed economy is now being blamed on discrimination. These are some of the factors behind the President's civil rights message to Congress. 0 1963. Bell Syndicate, Inc.) "New Ufo" in Japan TOKYO (AP)—A Baptist evangelist crusade in Japan — the "New Life Movement''—has concluded, with a total of 22,'2 "decisions for Christ" in a five- week period. "The response is far beyond anything we had anticipated," a leader in the drive •said. Before the crusade, there were only 14,000 Baptists in Japan. , liams of Mississippi, Democrat took the matter up with Chair man Thomas Murray of Tennes see of the House Post Office-Civi Service Committee. Mr. Murray replied that his legal staff ad vised that any policy of the kinc described is unsound and nol in accord with the principle of equa trealment. The New Orleans Dis trict of Army Engineers, however in a letter to Representative Williams, died presidential execu live order as authority for it.' action. Similar Issue Last week a somewhat similat issue arose here in Washington The white drivers of taxicabs threatened to strike because ol a fear that the two companie,'- which hire only white taxi drivers were about to join the many other employers who hire both whites and Negroes. One of the white cab drivers said that he and his fellow employes were worried abut their jobs but thai Ihey were even more concerned about Ihe plight of the white cilizens, specially women, who will nol ride wilh Negro drivers at nighl n view of the crime conditions in the District of Columbia. Much of the discrimination against Negro membership in Lat)or unions in many sections of ;he country, including Ihe North, s:ems from the fears of t h e Whites thai they may lose their jobs. Thus economic issues, while lot always visible lo the naked jye, are becoming a source of much of the friction between white uid Negro workers irrespective of any feeling on tha race ques- ion ilself. The employer is caught between wo pressures — thai of the government, which can discriminate against him in the manor of con- racts awarded, and that of the vhite citizenry, so many of whom now are being urged lo boycoll altogether stores and restaurants which become "integrated." «D 1863. N.Y. Herald-Tribune, inc.) i5 33 3 4> -39 54 57 50 •3.9 43 Ito 21 37 30' 51 19 31 20 42. 14 17 32 5 fa 10 25 47 II 48 Administration Civil Rights Strategy HORIZONTAL 51. enjoyment 64. small particle R5. nobleman 66. drink slowly 67. speaks 68. strong, low cart 69. clique VERTICAL 1. ancient Syria 6-10 2. be 10. money excessively of account fond 8. German river 4. petty malice 6. metallic rock 6. In favor of 7. chore 8. German city 9. rued l.fuss 4. tender 8. god of lov» 12. fishing pole 13. Malayan canoe 14. antitoxins 15. studios 17. extend over 18. worth 19. leg: joint 21. Roman emperor 24. internal 27. stow 80. fish sauc* 32. three: a prefix 33. man's name 84. old- womanish 85. conclusion 86. nothing 87. Hindu deity 88. poems 89. loose 41, Tennyson* Ian heroin* 43. church eervice 45. domesticates 49. Arabian chieftain IACB WMWB'N WMNNAOOI WTMNIIf KOO NMIAO WTKN. Saturday'* CryptoquJpi GAT, WINSOME IUIDKM MOW 11. Polish river 16. A connection 20. finical 22. Hindu queen 23. oily fruit 25. aeaeagl* 26. free* 27. transfixes 28. seed covering 29. a disaster 31. dash Answer to Saturday's puzzle. 34. inquire* 88. harem rooms 40. la concerned 42. European country 44. hastened 46. rumple (colloq.) 47. America* Indian 48. Irish clam 49. printer's measure* BO. extinct MM 62, Malay t.-K> gibbon, Avt»vf Mm* ol lolulluu: » mlaufcM, 63. period <(D 1863, King Feature* Synd.. Inc.) °" *"»• WASHINGTON — The Kennedy Administration has picked the House of Representatives as the opening battleground on the highly controversial legislation to bar discrimination in public accommodations. This strategy, mapped at ar, unannounced White House meef ing between Democratic congressional leaders and the President, calls for the civil rights measure to be brought to the House for a showdown vote late in July. It was decided to delay Senate action until after House consideration to avoid a filibuster that could logjam the major features of the President's legislative program, including his much-publicized tax cut. By following the House-first strategy, administration leaders believe they can maneuver consideration in that chamber of the tax bill, Youth Conservation Corps, mass transportation proposal and federal aid to colleges ahead of the party-splitting civil rights clash. The unannounced decision to tackle the explosive civil rights issue in the House first came after Speaker John McCormack, D-Mass., and house Democratic leader Carl Albert, Okla., voiced belief it will be easier to pass the legislation there than in the Senate. They stressed that Southern opposition, which can stall civil rights legislation for weeks in the Senate by filibustering, cannot resort to this powerful device in the House. The two leaders also claimed the opposition lacks the votes in the House to defeat the measure. Speaker McCormack suggesled that "Since it will take several weeks to hold hearings and obtain favorable action by the Judiciary ' and Rules Committees, we should delay a showdown until after the tax bill is disposed of in July. This delay will also give us the time needed to act on your other major legislative proposals^. '^That plan sounds realislic to me," replied the Presidenl. "But what about the Rules Committee? That is always a problem." "Not under present circumstances," replied McCormack. "There will be some delay in that committee, but we will have the votes to force action. The bill can be stopped only if the Republican members opposed it, and they can't afford to do that with a presidential election facing them next year." Senate Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield, Mont., and Whip Hubert Humphrey, Minn,, fully concurred with McCormack. Also they agreed that it will take many weeks to bring the legislation to a vote in the Senate. The Big Mess Congressional investigators are Today's Prayer 0 Thou Who art from everlast- ng to everlasting the same, in this world of constant change and confusion help us to drive deep some stakes of faith so that we may not be uprooted with every ;ale of doubt and despair. We lave named Thee Lord and have put our lives into Thy hands. <eep us this way, now and always, through the same Jesus Christ, our Savior, Amen. Scott Brenner, Philadelphia, Pa., editor, Today, Westminster Press, (© 19C3 by the Division of Christian Education, National Council of the Churches of Christ in the U. S. A.) making a powerful case for establishing a national research data processing and information retrieval center. A special House Labor Subcommittee, probing the need for such an agency, has uncovered striking evidence that scientific research in the U.S. is increasingly bogging down in its own wasteful duplication. The legislators' preliminary findings, submitted by Representative Rom Pucinski, D-I1L, chairman, contend that the failure of scientists to know what others have discovered or are working on has resulted in "wasteful duplication of research estimated at 50 per cent of our current $15 billion effort in research and development." The survey, slated to be the basis for a sweeping investigation of the handling of. research data, cites the following startling examples of duplication: "The General Accounting Office reports two government agencies were working on the same type 6f missile for over a year before the duplication was discovered. The cost of duplication involving NASA's Atlas Agena B and the A i r Force's Atlas Vega missile was $18 million. "One major U.S. company spent over $250,000 and five years of research in. an attempt to solve an electronic switch- tary communications. The team of topnotched mathematicians doing the research found the solution. However, they also dis- before. . ." (© 1863, The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND the Dynamics of Human Adjust«, ment (D. Appleton-Century Co.) / that the church helps each of its ' members to feel that he is im"' portant in the sight of the Alp\ mighty. Since the church stands "A for all that is good, people who ' give this allegiance to the church share the worthiness and sense of self-esteem that the church carries with it. Docs success contribute to divorce? Answer; It may if the wife fails to keep up intellectually and socially with her husband. Ernest Havemann points out in "Men, Women and Marriage" (Doubleday) that a husband who starts moving up the business and social ladder may decide that he needs a more fashionable and sprightly spouse. It is not uncommon for success-bound husbands fan religion Increase self esteem? Answor: No, the outwardly virile cave man type of adult male is more likely to .be motivated by feminine tendencies. Since this constitutes a continuous threat, not only to his self-esteem but to his self-image as well, he may develop an unconscious defensive need to play the role of a no nonsense he-man. The truly masculine male feels no threat lo his to leave the dedicated but dull Answer: It can and often does, self-esteem; hence, he is not in- wives who helped them through because religion in an antidote hlbited from showing tenderness college when they were young, to feelings of inferiority. Dr. Per- and affection at Umes when these penniless, and less critical. cival M. Symonds points out in emotions are appropriate. (UJ 1863. King Featurei. Synd.. Inc.)

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