Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 31, 1963 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 31, 1963
Page 4
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i -»»j -S $*, ALTON EVENING fELEG&AJPtt WEDNESDAY, SI, 1963 Editorial Let Down and It's Lost Long-needed activity toward getting support organized for the county Zoning program finally is being undertaken. 'A county-wide organization to get behind the endangered ordinance is being scheduled at Edwardsville Thursday. Opponents of the zoning plan, even after its adoption by the County Board of Supervisors, ,uid even during its progress of proving out, have been hard at work preparing for its subversion. These opponents left no stone unturned during the legally required activities preliminary to adoption. They invaded township hearings required by law where regulations based oil preliminary surveys could be altered. They took these meetings over and discouraged virtually any possibility that citizens could place their individual suggestions for change in a businesslike manner. Since adoption, they have continued their activities. Several county board members who had supported the plan were beaten in the April township elections — but amid events that would indicate other factors were far more powerful than their stands on the zoning program. Yet the zoning foes picked up these developments and are certain to claim the defeats resulted to public opposition to zoning. It is time citizens interested in the future welfare of the county got into some con- structure and positive action, themselves, to prevent the zoning plan's default. These citizens should organize, both physically and emotionally, for a long knock- Reversal We're grateful to Senator Barry Goldwater for directing attention to a nationwide tendency he has detected, a tendency which represents a complete reversal of a longtime trend. For years, we've noticed, it has become quite fashionable among folks with a few bucks in their jeans to put a tag of communism on anything that might add an iota of responsibility or authority to federal or even state government. An example of-this was even reduced to local governmental level in the long public discussion of the building inspection ordinance, during which words like "pinko" and "authoritarian" could be heard frequently. And some have even been hurling these invectives at efforts of the schools to finance and build badly needed additional buildings — badly needed, that is, unless the state decides to wake up with an assistance program that makes possible a 12-month school- year. But Senator Goldwater announced Tuesday he had discovered that "The democratic strategy is to lump the word 'conservative' along with any objectionable group whom they come across." "We wouldn't put the reverse of this tactic on the Republicans' backs. And we have high admiration for the true conservative — whose . aim is to conserve and develop the best there is in America at all times the best way pos- • sible. We think maybe we're one. But we are coming to be a bit ashamed of many of our own fellow self-termed "conservatives" and Americans who yell "foul," "Communist," and "subversive" at any group with whom they may disagree — or any person who might express sympathy with one or two publicly beneficial aims subscribed to down drag-out fight against efforts to wreck zoning in the county. The program's foes have dcepseated emotional drives prompting them to maintain an unrelenting vendetta on the program. If Madison county is to retain its zoning, its supporters cannot affortj to let down. ***** One-Two Punch Is the North Korean trouble revival n manifestation of Russia's and Red China's usu.illy-to-be-expectcd one-two punch? \V'c can only watch carefully to see how well developed the Korean outbreak of violence becomes. It possibly is tied in with announcement of a fall election for a representative government there. However, we have been cautioning in these columns that periodically Russia launches into ticklish peaceful negotiations on the western front to distract attention while Red China proceeds to foment small "hot" wars in the far east. This time the plot may have involved Korea, since we already are thoroughly entangled in Viet Nam. And our western front negotiations bid fair to go on for a long time at a level and over topics that will lend themselves to con- sidc-rable extension. That long conference between Russia and China could have been a fight on the surface. It more likely was actually a session of long- range plotting. Awaited Move As a campaign opens tomorrow for money for the operation, we may want to put in a claim as being the first newspaper in Illinois to suggest preserving Hull House on Chicago's University of Illinois Campus as a memorial. The campaign is being headed by Lenox R. Lohr, president of the Museum of Science and History in Chicago, who was appointed by U. of J. President, Dr. David Dodds Henry. We watched with gratification as our suggestion took hold — not necessarily because we figured the U of I folks had seen ours and noticed it, but merely because it felt good to have been in agreement, in advance, with people of the caliber of those who finally made the decision. The problem was brought about by the U of I's Chicago campus location, which embraced Hull House, center of the historical welfare work carried on by Jane Addams in the Harrison-Halsted area. Perhaps the one obstacle above all others that would have aroused 'broad public opposition was the prospect of losing Hull House. Aside from that, the main argument of residents centered on the loss of their own homes. We suggested the need for preserving Hull House; in fact, the inconsistency and incongruity that would be represented if a culture source such as the university should be instrumental in destroying, instead of preserving, such an institution. by such groups. These people only lend support to the tactics of those of whom Senator Golwater complains. Drew Pearson's Merry-Go-Round A Hope for JFK's 'First Step' Editor's Note — Drew Pearson, who has covered more international conferences and interviewed more leaders than perhaps anyone in Washington, today reports on Kennedy's step toward peace. WASHINGTON — A lot of memories came crowding back as I listened to John F. Kennedy tell "How h e a v y," he wrote a friend, "a simple dove, bearing the Olive Branch, can weigh upon a man's wrist." Years of Agony World War II broke after that —years of agony, years of suffering, years of death. John F. Kennedy, a young naval officer, knew something of that agony during a long tropic night in the south the nation that even if our goal {seas. Nikita Khrushchev knew far of peace is a thousand miles away more of that death and suffering during a freezing winter at Stalingrad when his country stood with its back to the wall, when his son was killed and when he occu- we have to take the first step. I remembered many other first steps. There was that of Frank B. Kellogg, secretary of state under 1 pied a dug-out which his own Coolidge, fretting, perservering, indefatigably working to negotiate a pact to outlaw war. I went with him to Paris to sign that Kellogg-Briand Pact. He hoped and troops had time-bombed against the day when the Nazis would take it. Came the end of the war, and new steps in the thousand mile the world hoped it would be a | journey, back toward peace, long step toward peace. Perhaps it was loo long. But, anyway, I remember another Republican secretary of state, Henry L. Stimson, when he tried to implement Kellogg's work. He went to London in 1930 to try to persuade the big powers to reduce their navies. I went with him, watched his patient, plodding, idealistic steps toward peace, Later as the dictators of Italy and Germany worked against him, Stimson went to Geneva, even though the United States was not a member of the League of Nat i o n B, ^publican isolationists didn't like U, but Stimson, a Republican, went anyway. And at nights, facing the discouragements o£ old world diplomacy, Stimson couldn't sleep. He would look out at the poplar trees and see in the night the line of men from the field*, the factories, the sea, going forward; and the , Jine of women, wounded men, exhausted troops falling back. A panorama pf World War I in I remember Jimmy Byrnes as secretary of state at the Paris Peace Conference in 1946. He argued patiently with Molotov. Jimmy had a temper, but kept it under control — for the sake of that first step toward peace. But Molotov did not want peace, and later Khrushchev told me h.0 hft«J lay before . Urn, Most of^'g had been given to Uytad he -had feU« Alton Evening Telegraph Published Dally by Alton Telegraph printing Company P. B, COUSLEY, Publisher PAUL S. COUSIiEY, Editor Subscription price 40c 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 The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for publication of ull news dispatches credited In this paper and to the local news published herein. MEMBER. THE AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATION Local Advertising Kates and Contract Information on application at the Telegraph /mslness office, ill liast Uroadwav/lAlton. ill. National Advertising The IftY Uranhum Cofaiany. New York. Chicago, Detroit and St. Louis, &(tVl Adam Powell Closes Out White View WASHINGTON - When tho white man discriminates against the NORI-O, it becomes a matter of 'public controversy. But what shall bo said when the most prominent Negro in the Congress ol the United States boldly express es his own form of discrimination against the white man? Tho Rev. Adam Clayton Powell who Is the chairman of the Committee on Education and Labor in the Houso of Representatives threatened the other day to boll the Democratic party leadership of the House on the matter o priority of certain legislation. Ht said in his church on Sunday in a prepared address: "No white man, any more, is, going to toll mo what I should do in tho field of civil rights." Does Mr. Powell distrust t h e judgment of the Democratic party leaders because they are white? He also declared that "white lib era Is" now must assume a sec ondary role to Negro leaders. Nol long ago representative Poweli also said to the press: "Wo have the white man on the run now, let's keep him on the run This type of thinking is not likely to decrease but to increase race consciousness. Attorney General Robert F. Kennedy, who is often swayed by political expediencies, has produced in objective terms a clear-cut exposition of the whole question of the responsibilities of whites and Negroes in the current controversy. He did this more than five weeks ago during a discussion on NBC's "Meet the Press" program. The stenographic transcript of those comments is well worth re-reading anc reproducing in the light of Representative Powell's remarks. Since the Attorney General had discussed the rights of Negroes, he was asked to define the responsibilities of the Negroes. Mr. Kennedy replied: Responsibility to Both "I think that they have a re sponsibility not only to Negroes but to white people and to the United States. I think we can make real progress in this field. I think that the progress that is required and necessary will be some of the reasons why. I remember another conference in Geneva — the summit meeting of 1955, after Stalin died and new Red regime ruled in Mos cow. Khrushchev came to Gene va. I remember how he stayed it the background and 1 e t Bulgan in do the talking. End of Iron Curtaiji That conference accomplishec one thing — people to peopli friendship. The Iron Curtain wai on its way down. People of tin East and West could not talk t< each other. It didn't seem liki much, but to me it meant a lot I had been writing about it, harp ing on it for a long time, talkec to Ike about it even when he wa president of Columbia. And event ually people-to-people friendshi; came to mean a lot to the world for it began to show individua Russians and Americans tha they could trust each other. Came 1959 and the Camp Davii talks. Ike and Khrushchev seem ed to like each o t h e r. Latei Khrushchev told me he though Ike was a man who sincerely wanted peace but couldn't control his own administration. At the Summit Conference in Paris in May, I960, it looked as if he hadn't been able to control the U-2 spy plane and some of the people around him. Basically Khrushchev was right about Ike, In his clumsy, sometime faltering way, Ike did want peace. And his greatest disappointment was that failure. John F. Kennedy, who picked up the pieces after him, thinking diplomacy was easy, also failed at first. His meeting with Khrushchev in Vienna was a miserable failure. He came home a shaken, discouraged man. But he had won one victory which he didn't realize — Khrushchev's respect. "President Kenney is a man you can disagree with but still respect," Khrushchev told me at the Black Sea the summer of 1961. ((0 1963, Bell Syndicate, Inc.) made only if whites and Negroes oin together to make that pro- ress. "If Negroes under pressure get he idea that the only way to have teps taken is to act the role of he bully and, at least as one Segro leader has said, 'We have he white man on the run now, et's keep him on the run,' I don't think that kind of attitude will 'emedy the situation. I think vhites and Negroes working to;ether is what is needed at the present time, so I think that Negro eaders have a major responsi- jility." Mr. Kennedy was asked if he felt that the Negro now is entitled to special treatment because of past discrimination. The Attorney General replied: I think he is entitled to specia attention to try to remedy the sins of the past. I think we have to focus a good deal of attention — those of us in positions of re sponsibility and the individual cit izen — on this problem. But don't think that an individua should be hired just because hi is a Negro. But, on Ihe othei hand, I think Negroes are no qualified to certain positions o skill because they have been dis criminated against in the past. Sc I think we should make an extra effort to make sure that that problem has been remedied, that w< do more for vocational training that we do more for education that we see that they then an entitled to the same privilege that the while person is entitled to." Should Obey Laws Mr. Kennedy spoke some word: of caution about "demonstrations' and said that Negroes "shoulc obey the laws and should live ur to law and order." He added tha he had sympathy for the principl of picketing and parades to cal attention to injustices, but tha the conference table was a mucl better device. With reference ti the coming "demonstration" i i Washington, he declared that which the "civil rights" legisla tion should be discussed by Con gress, this should not be clone "under an aura of pressure." He continued: "I think there is a right to petition and there is a right of Neg roes as well as others to mato their views known. And it migh come to a point where they fee that the legislation would not be enacted until it is shown tha this legislation is wanted by large percentage of the Americai people, and they will perhaps have to take some steps to make sur that that is understood. But I cer tainly think that at the pn-sen time the Congress should have the righl lo debate and discuss this legislation without this kind c' pressure." The Attorney General at the time thought the Washington dem onstration was somewhat "prema hire." But apparently the Negro leaders have not been swayed but have gone ahead with their own plans. Unable to control the situation from the outside, the strategy appplied by officials here uas been to advise white groups, jo participate. IS63, N.Y, Herald-Tribune, inc.) THE LITTLE WOMAN "Do you have a card to remind someone that next Monday is my birthday?" Readers Forum Who Is at the Throttle? A little more than four years ago some of the citizens of Alton became disgusted with the way the city's business was being conducted, got together to inaugurate council-manager government by an overwhelming majority. Who can truthfully say the change wasn't for the better? But the people became compla- :ent and self-satisfied. Perhaps they strutted jUst a wee bit. A few of the faithful held regular meetings and attempted to keep the ball rolling. But memory is short. The multitudes lost interest and Alton fell apart. Good government is hard to get and harder yet to keep, once it is acquired. So we lost the council-manager form by a close vote because of iack of courage, and of indifference. When you lose your sand, your train slips. Good government fell back into the black abyss of confusion, as witness the dom- nation of the present city government by right wing extrem- sts. To date, some of our aldermen lave hardly voiced an opinion or make a speech aside from voting. But some of our right wing ex- remists in the audience have filled the auditorium with so much ii-atory it makes one wonder who s at the throttle. Incidentally, the booing and issing of a council member last Wednesday night was disgraceful. To date, any accomplishment of >ur governing body has been nil. They did try to oust the best pol- ce chief we ever had. And they are trying to increase the mayor's ;alary while he is in office. And they have just killed the move to clean up Dogtown. Furthermore, they added money appropriated for other purposes by a former council to their current budget. Four years ago we made national headlines when an impartial jury gave us an All-America City award. Under the guidance of c o u n c i 1-manager we made enormous strides, But today? We join Rome and Carthage and Kansas City, who all fell to the obstructionists. Today we have a code numbei to simplify and economize the handling of mail. I suggest that we add anothei appendage to our address. Just make it "Dogpatch, U.S A." They'll find us. L. U. CRADDICK, SOS Herbert Farewell to Highlands Undoubtedly every Alton Seniot Citizen who read the news of the spectacular fire that rubbed out Forest Park Highlands shed a tear. A lot of fond memories and sentiment went up in smoke. I'm sure that anyone living .in t h e Alton area went to the park, at least at one time in his younger life. Who can forget the crazy mirrors, the roller coaster, the swimming pool? My greatest thrill about the amusement park was walking in the tanbark. The Highlands have been on Oakland Blvd. in St. Louis for the past 69 years. A perfect day in St. Louis would be to spend the whole day at the Highlands, catch a bus down to the riverfront, and make it just in time to catch the St. Paul, or the JS. Now the Highlands and the excursion boats both are gone. But the memories linger on. WILLIAM A. CRIVELLO 422 Foulds Ave. ForumWriterSfNote 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 Sheffer 30 38 44 51 25 21 4o 19 34 to 31 4-5 52- 41 37 35 47 So 53 2-8 42. 43 HORIZONTAL 1. varnish ingredient 4. wan 8. New Zealand tree 12. man's name 18. afresh 14. heroic in scale 15. Japanese coin 16. the raven's cry 18. obvious 20. assistants 21. island (Fr.) 22. engrossed 24. fortune 26. distribution 80. entire amount 81. covered on inside 82. los 83. matchless 85. deposit of sediment 36. comfort 87. morsel 38. State ot 41. high explosive 44. act of examining 1 by touch 47. land measures 48. wild plum 49. girl's name CO. denary 61. pieced out 62. tatters 63. organ of vision VERTICAL 1. speecli impediment 2. space 3. a hymn 4. velvetllke fabric C. the dill 6. Bulgarian coin 7. female sheep 8. sends in payment 9. footless animal Answer to yeiterday'a puzzle, Amu «$!«»• ot loUtloui |( mlBuUf. (01963, King Features Syni, loo.) CUYFIOQUEPS 7-31 10. to weary 11. high card! 17. swift 10, wapiti 22. wash . lightly 23. the birds 24. fold over 25. rubber tred 26. expires 27. begin 28. lubricate. 29. negative particle 81. South American ruminant 84. garnered SB. moral transgression 87. skeletal parts 88. churco part 39, American scientist 40, wild plum 41, Chlneae secret society 48. three, at card! 43. serf 45. Bailor 46. girl's namr OWMTVWA JBCJTWVJ PMPBBVg BP2VJW BOJTWCP Yester<jay'» 25 and 50 Years Ago July 31> 1938 Dr. W. H. Coleman, head of the department of education and psychology at ShuHleff College, was selected as president of the college, to serve until a board ot trustees could name a permanent successor to Dr. Paul Lamont Thompson. A one-inch rain brought the July total In the Alton area to 6:45. twice that of any July over the previous .11 years. The Illinois Terminal electric train was stalled between Madison and St. Louis for an hour by a burned out power control unit caused by the storm. Mrs. Jennie Randolph, 74, of Palestine and Mrs. Hulda Snearly, 68, were Injured on Route 67 near North Alton when the car In which they were passengers was rammed from the back by another unable to stop In the rainstorm. They were thrown to the floor ot the rear seat by the impact. Alton had been allocated $14,631 for August relief from the Illinois Emergency Relief Commission at Springfield. The Rev. Lawrence Berry, ordained a deacon of the Episcopal Church, had been named curate of Palmer Chapel, the largest .Episcopal Church in Houston, Texas. He would be assistant to the rector. Tom Young defeated his brother, Ted, 6 and 4 in the city golf championship finals at municipal course. The Rev. David C. Plake resigned as pastor of Wood River Assembly of God Church, saying he was unable to carry on without the help of his wife, recently deceased. Theater managers who had been conducting "bank nights" asked for an extension of time to dispose of money on hand. Bank night had been ordered stopped by the end of July. Arrest of a woman and seven men solved a series of "strip-robberies" which had been taking place throughout the county. Recognition of one of the robbers by a victim led to the arrests. T. N. Haven, 72, died at his Greenfield home. Prominent in music circles and a member of the Greenfield band, he had directed the high school orchestra and taught instrumental music:. He had been associated for 50 years with his brother, V. H. Haven, in ownership of the Greenfield weekly, "The Argus." An immediate start wM to te wade Ofl tfl« Prairie Oil Co. pipe line which was to bring additional supplies of cnide oil to the Standard Oil Co. refinery at Wood River. A special train, routed over the Alton bridge, brenlgtit in n contractor's outfit of dltch-dlgglng fhftcWnery and a crew of ntttit 80 men. The pifce MM was to extend from Alton to Carrolltort, Mo,, where It was to connect With a pipe Hue MA Oklahoma to Ft Madison, la. To cross the Mississippi, the pipe line was to. bo laid on the riverboltottt, Pipe sections were to be joined on barges as the duct was extended from the Illinois shore to Missouri Point. Making the river crossing was to be the most difficult feature of te project, ;, Just three weeks after it had been Struck and damaged by lightening, a dwelling ,o«ed by Carl Crouch, near the Alton city form northeast of the Coal Branch, was destroyed to an evening fire. The fire, which started on the roof, was discovered by a boy, Charles Scott, who 1«formed the occupants of the house, while Thomas Canavan, who saw the flames as he drove along the North Alton-Upper Alton road, rounded up neighbors to aid the Crouch family. Efforts to extinguish the fire with water carried to the roof failed, but neighbors saved almost all furnishings of the home. The dwelling was owned by C. Burge, a former glassblower. Western Cartridge Band members, to number of 30, accompanied by wives and sweethearts, gave a surprise parly for their director, Dr. A. Don Stocker, in advance observance of his birthday. The group arrived at the Stocker home 1 jusl as the director was starting his car tor an evening auto ride. The band played a concert from Hie Stocker porch which was enjoyed by neighbors ot the area about the dentist-musician's home. The evening concert of White Hussar Band in Uncle Remus Park was to include a composition by Dr. A. Don Stocker entitled "Aviator, March." Zeph (Boss) Sliver of the East Alton'area was learning to drive an automobile he had purchased through Will Winter of Alton Automobile Co. It was an 85-horsepower Oakland. : > A $1,500 air cooling and ventilating system was cut into service at the Princess Theater 1 operated by J. J. Rellley. ' ; The Allen-Scott Report JFK Makes 'Deals' with Castro WASHINGTON — President Kennedy is allowing his negotiators to make some astounding concessions to Dictator Fidel Castro in backstage dealings involving Cuban refugees. In addition to barring anti-Castro raiders from operating from U.S. soil, the State Department has bowed to Castro's demand that he designate 50 per cent of all persons migrating to this country. Under this secret arrangement, Castro is sending to the U.S. thousands of so-called "refugees" who actually are nationals of other countries, among them Russia, Poland, Yugoslavia, Czechoslovakia, Hungary, Spain and Brazil. Already an estimated 4,000 of these spurious "refugees" have entered this country. These and other more startling details of the secret dealings with Moscow-puppet Castro were uncovered by a House Judiciary subcommittee headed by Representative Michael Feighan, D-0., in a private scrutiny of the administration's handling of the Cuban refugee program. In a closed-door grilling of Abba P. Schwartz, head of the State Department's Bureau of Security Affairs, and George Phelan, chief of the Documentation Bureau, the committee discovered that these secret agreements with Castro were arranged through two channels. Dealing With Caslro As revealed by Schwartz, talks between Castro and New York attorney James Donovan, who ransomed the Bay of Pigs prisoners, started the flow of refugees by plane and ship. Later, after Castro demanded a major voice in determining who would be allowed to leave, the 5050 deal was arranged in a series of State Department communications through the Swisjs embassy, which is handling U.S. affairs in Cuba. "As I understand it," Schwartz told the legislators, "w hen Donovan was on the docks in Havana during the unloading of the African Pilot, which brought ransom supplies to Cuba, the suggestion was made that other Cuban refugees could come to the U.S." "Who made the suggestion?" demanded Feighan. "I don't know whether it first came from Castro or Donovan," replied Schwartz. "My information is that it was arranged on the spot." "Isn't that most irregular for Donovan or, Castro to make a decision of this importance for the U.S. government?" asked Feighan. "The actual arrangements were made by the State Department," explained Schwartz. "By whom, and under what authority granted by whom to whom?" persisted Feighan. "I do not know," said Schwartz. Today's Prayer Our heavenly Father, we are very grateful for ordained ministers and for other full-time church workers, but we rejoice that we have many volunteer men and women on whom we may depend. May we join in the prayer enjoined by our Lord that more laborers may be sent into the harvest. While we need many more in the activities of t h e church, we earnestly ask that more and more of our people may be good witnesses in daily life and in all contacts, in the all-prevailing name of the Lord Jesus. Amen. —James Ross McCain, Decatur, Ga., president - emeritus, Agnes Scott College. (© 1963 by the Division of Christian Education, National Council of the Churches of Christ In tha U. S. A.) 'Was. Donovan acting as a private citizen or' a government representative in his negotiations with Castro?" continued Feighan. "To my knowledge, he was acting as a private citizen," said Schwartz. • The 50-50 Deal , • Representative Feighan t h e n pressed Schwartz'closely., on details of the secret arrangement with Castro. , .' /, - . "Did Castro or , any of his spokesmen designate the people'to be exchanged?" asked Feighan. Was there a 50-50 deal?" : "I would like to explain, since the arrangement with "Castro was somewhat involved," sa i d Schwartz. "Castro insisted that on each ship bringing out refugees he was to designate 50 per cent of the capacity." "Would you expjain that a g a i n?" asked Representative Richard Poff, R-Va. "That sounds' incredible." "In other words," explained Schwartz, "if we hud a ship that held 700 x people, 50 per cent were persons that we designated. The other 50 per cent were Cuban nationals and others whom Castro designated." "Who specifically made those arrangements?" Feighan again asked. C "That was arranged through the Swiss embassy in Washington or by c a b 1 e to Bern and then to Havana," replied Schwartz. George Phelan, Documentation Bureau chief, disclosed under questioning, that others — besides Cuban nationals and U.S. citizens —were allowed to enter the U.S. "Have .any individuals b e e n admitted under these exchanges who were not native-born Cubans or U.S. nationals?" Feighan asked him. . • V "The answer is yes," replied- Phelan. . ,..;, • \ ' «D 1063, Tho Hall Syndicate. Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND " y problems that beset the young ave caused not by firm discipline, but by too much permissiveness. In "Disciplining Your Child the Practical Way" (Prentice-Hall) he said that children become confused when parents fail to teach them the difference between good and bad behavipr, and recommends instant spanking at the scene of the crime. • Do women huvo aggressive dreams? Answer: Some do, but in women's dreams the victims, if any, are usually familiar to the dreamer, and aggression is held in check. This is not Jrue of masculine dreams. Dr. Albert F. Paolino of the Cleveland Psychiatric Institute found that men are more aggressive than women in dreams as in real life. The villains in masculine dreams are usually strangers, hence there is less re*,, u i n n < s,tnunt on the part of the dream- th!J w ^ bacH ' Dr> petet> er to indulge in shooting and list. Augusta, Ga., child psychologist, fighting episodes, saiflthat most of the emotional !, Kin* FwiurMi gyBd., Jno.i spanking a lust urf? Answer: Spanking may be on Can your l.Q. over phnnge? Yes, studies reported in Science Plgest ("Tije MenfSl Difference Between the Sexes,," June 19G3)< found the 1 I.Q.g pi some pupils went up at about age 10, and others went down. U was noted that those vvhoue scores went up were "competitive, sejf- assertive, independent and dominant." Those with lowering J.Q.s were found to be "passive, shy and dependent." The key seen»c4 related, to, how sew ^ «hiW Ifr encouraged Jo take responsibility tor

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