Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 5, 1963 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, August 5, 1963
Page 4
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fir-' ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH MONDAY, AUGUST 5, 1963 Editorial New Effort to Save Lives New iifforts by the Illinois Division of Highways to get under control the slap happy atcidcrtt fatt At softie of our area's state highway intersection have been launched. Certainly they should be welcome to Al- t6nlafts, who Sometimes fear, for instance, to drive oft tne Godfrey Beltline because of its record". In that area the state has announced call- itlg bids for new signal lights of improved Specifications for the intersection with Rte. 140, with Alby street, with Washington avenue and with U. S. 67. We arc also due to get improved traffic regulations at State and Dclmar. Further improvements arc due for traffic lights at the Cottage Hills and Airline Drive Intersection, at Rte. Ill and 140 in Bcthalto, oft Rte. 159 in East Alton, at Rte. 1<9 and 111, \Vodd River, and Airline Drive and Airport Road. We hope the State's studies of these intersections will have been able to indicate designs for regulation that will improve safety of Our motorists in the area. We have a feeling that much of this safety, however, lies in the mind* of the drivers, who long ago welcomed particularly the Godfrey Beltline as .1 great little place to save big amounts of time. Both State and city should join minds in an effort to design more sefcty into some of the Beltline markings. At least one road leading off the Beltline is not marked at all, to such an extent that one hardly realizes it when the intersection thrusts itself upon one. Not even * street name marker gives the approaching motorist .1 target to slow down for. The result is undecisive driving by even the driver who knows his way relatively well. And indecisive driving is dangerous. The approach on the bcltline to Route 140 intersection also is vaguely indicated. We hope accident records after installation of the new devices will indicate greater effectiveness. Where the Real Inquiry's Needed Perhaps what really needs investigating in connection with the General Dynamics TFX plane contract award now becomes the manner in which the Senate Permanent Investigations Subcommittee has been making its investigations. Does it seek to determine the wisdom of the Department of Defense in awarding the contract to General Dynamics; is it trying to get a contract awarded to Boeing; or is it trying to "hang" something on somebody. We strongly suspect it's after weakening the structure now holding Secretary of Defense McNamara in position. But certainly the possibility of its aim to get the contract for Boeing should be looked into by another investigating committee or by the Attorney General. Currently the object of its mudslinging has been Secretary of the Navy Fred Korth, The object of attack is alleged conflict of interest on Korth's part. Korth had exerted influence in the Defense Department's decision to. award the contract to General Dynamics. Mr. Korth owned $160,000 in stock, about one sixteenth of the total shares issued, in the Continental National Bank of Ft. \Vorth, Tex., which was assigned $40,000 of a $200,000 credit pool arranged by the Chase Manhattan Bank of New York for General Dynamics to help finance a government contract. Twenty banks were involved in the revolving fund. Korth was president of the Ft. Worth bank at the time the loan was being arranged. In our opinion a $40,000 loan made by a Texas bank could very well get lost in the small credit files and never be given recognition by the president. Furthermore, need for this particular bank pool's help later was dissolved. The verbal efforts of Congressmen to blow this incident up into something the size of the now largely legendary Teapot Dome scandal is a disgrace to Congress, many of whose members are hiding far worse cases of interest conflict, themselves, behind Congressional courtesy. The reasons for the committee to go into the Korth relationship in this manner should lie investigated in detail. Congressional courtesy notwithstanding. * * » * » Not Perfect, but In a recently announced survey of Illinois Aid to Dependent Children cases, the federal government found but 4.9 per cent of them were chargeable with outright fraud. That perhaps is more than should have been, but it was nothing to compare to the violent conjectures which have been passed about. The government report showed further that while 27.7 per cent of the cases were adjudged overpaid, another 30.7 per cent were underpaid. One must consider that prompting of the inquiry derived from discovery that more than half the cases on ADC rolls in Washington, D. C. were completely ineligible. Now that the government has set up standards and procedures for checking this program, we can expect the amount of fraud to decrease, and the payment rates to become more closely regulated. Nevertheless, we still will continue questioning the standards which allow mothers to continue on the rolls while expanding their stock in trade — illegitimate children. Drew Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Kennedy Has a 'Must 9 Baby Date Editor's Note — Drew Pearson has gone abroad to interview world leaders and report on the prospects for peace. The Wasiiington scene is covered by his associate, Jack Anderson. WASHINGTON — It will a major crisis to keep President Kennedy from his wife's side when their baby is born. For this his privacy of their room, he and Jackie cried without shame. Their friend, Sen. George Smalhers, D-Fla., broke in on them and joined in the tear shedding. It was decided that JFK should take off for the French Riviera for a rest. Smathers suggested a friend, William Thompson, would make a fine traveling companion. Jackie immediately phon- .... . , UcUllUU. dclCMU lllllllcuKiun.y j^nwn- presence, says confidants, has be- 1 fid Thom persuade[1 him to marriae, come an issue in their marriage, niakp the (rjp He was away when she suffered ! w((n Jack gonei ha . , iushand tne stram o f i a miscarriage, again when her< (hp convem j on caught up with first child was still-born, o n c e . Jacki( , Snc was rusn ed to t h e more when Baby John was deliv-'| 10S pj tal for an emergency Cae- erod. Unforeseen circumstances kept : an isarean operation. schedule at Coyate, Calif., a few days ago. Intelligence reports indicate that Soviet scientists were caught napping, having neglected solid fuels. Yet instead of exploiting this breakthrough, McNamara actually has slashed the solid-fuel program from $'16 million to $16 million which is considered mere petty cash in the Pentagon. At the same time, he will enc up spending nearly $3 billion 01 the liquid-fueled 'Saturn. Apparen reason: Most of his rocket advis ers are liquid-fuel men. O'Malioney vs. Dinosaur The late Sen. JOG O'Mahone; Her baby was would be dismayed over the ef him away just the same. In those j saved. hours of her greatest need her own life barely i forts of his friends in the Senate • to put his name on the map. Frantic phone nails were made: They are trying to immortalize him, Jackie Kenned;, hated poll- to JFK in the south of France, but | him by pinning his name on a ne\ ties and their demands on her he couldn't be reached until the i man-made lake, which is no\ husband. crisis was past. That was another backing up into his native Wyon Her biographies tell how she had time thai Jackie hated politics. ing hills. prepared for her first baby at Wrong Number But most of the lake create Hickory Hill in the Virginia Hum Painfully mindful of what had by the Flaming Gorge dam i country, how she was often left happened in IRfiti, Jackie stayed j spreading over northeastern Utal alone to rattle around the huge,away from the I960 conven-!which is solid Republican terr tory. Joe was a Wyoming Demo crat. Not even his erstwhile constitt ents on the Wyoming shores ca hotise while her husband couldn't lion. But the later election excite- bear to enter the nursery she had I mem brought on the premature so lovingly designed. i birth of John Jr., and again Jack But the biographies don't men- j Kennedy was not with his wife at tion two later inc-idrnts which must now be on her mind. On the eve of the 1956 Demo- the crucial hour, lie was about to take off for Palm Beach when she started hav- cratic convention, Jackie w a s i ing pains, Jackie phoned Andrews pregnant again Yet she pitched]Air Force Base, giving their pri- in to help her husband get the vice presidential nomination. JFK Wept He lost by an eyelash which, at the time, seemed a crushing vale unlisted number. agree how "Lake 'O'Mahoney would be pronounced. Some say o-mah-hone-ee. Oil ors insist it's o-muyhon— ee o o-may-hun-ee. A few pronounce it correctly o-mah-hun-ee. The irrev- The call arrived a few minutes jerent simply say, "Oh my honey." before take-off time. But the sig-| since the lake is located in the nal officer, in attempting to verify Ihn number, garbled it a n d heart of dinosaur county, where I the host preserved dinosaur bones blow to his ambition for higher I reached the wrong house in; and most complete skeletons ' in office, His disappointment was so overwhelming that, in^ the strict Alton Evening Telegraph Published Dally by Alton Telegraph Printing Company p, B. COUSLEV. Publisher PAUL S. COUSLEY. Editor Subscription price We weekly by cerrJer; by mull $12 a year in Illinois and Missouri. $18 In ull other states. Mall subscriptions not accepted '" towns whore carrier delivery Is available. MEMBER OI J THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Georgetown. jthe world are being dug out of Thinking il a practical joke, he | the hillsides, why not call it dino- didn't tell the president-elect. Ken-| SHU1 - | a ke? nedy didn't get the news until he reach Palm Beach, then turned | around and flew right back. Now, intimates say, he is determined not to miss the birth of In The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled W the use for publication of all new* dispatches credited In this Saber and to the local nows pub- Ilsjjod herein. his next child. World's Three' years The late Joe O'Mahoney would be relieved. (© 18B3, Bell Syndicate, Inc.) Today's Prayer When the brightness a n d j sid LntVrettce Kennedy Not Up on News, Apparently WASHINGTON — It might be wondered whether President Kennedy really has any time to read the newspapers or , If not, whether he is being told by his aides Just what is going on Iti connection with thp Negro and white "demonstrations" in different parts of the country. The impression conveyed by the President at his latest news con ference was that the racial "demonstrations" were petering out, when actually they have been spreading and their intensity hai :)ceti increasing. It may be, of course, as often happens In politics, that the tactics of the ad ministration are to "play down' what is occurring, but the newspapers are certainly printing the 'acts every day. The President at Ms news con- erence did not take exception to i statement that "It has seemed, ns the summer has progressed, (lie vigor or some of the fever has gone out 9f the Negro demonstra. ions that we had around the :ountry earlier in the year." Mr. <enrtedy was then questioned as o why this might have conle bout and what effect It might lave on legislation, and he relied: "I think it is partly because an awful lot of work is being done n the local communities by bi- acial groups, by responsible of- icials, and this is true North and South, East and West, partly be- ause I think the Negroes are ware that the Congress is con- idering legal remedies for some if the difficulties that they face, lartly because the responsible Negro leadership, I think, realizes tiat this is a long-drawn-out task o bring about, which requires obs, which requires education nd all the rest, and a quick dem- nstration in the street is not the mmediate answer. No Solution to Forget "But merely because the dem- nstrations have subsided, it oesn't seem to me—those of us vho are in a position of respon- ibility—does not mean that we hould go to sleep and forget the roblem, because that is no solu- 1011. So I think it may be a good, ling that the demonstrations, articularly in their extreme orm, are subsiding. I think in ome cases they were becoming elf-defeating, and particularly emonstrations that I have seen, hat I have read about recently, vhich seemed to me to be rather ringe actions. I thought they vere self-defeating. But I would lope that il there is a period of juiet, that we would use it and ot merely regard it as an end o the effort." But a careful examination of The New York Times, for exam>le, in the four days preceding he President's news conference if last Thursday, shows that on VIonday the first page contained headline which read, "Negroes o Push Picketing in City in Drive or Jobs—Demonstrations Due Tolay at Projects in Brooklyn, Queens and Harlem." On Tuesday morning, a headline on the first page of the "Times" read as follows: "Pickets -Arrested for Blocking Way to Mayor's Office." On another page, an article told how judge lectured eluding seven pleaded guilty to violating the law by their demonstrations on July 22. On another page, a dispatch from Boston reported the firsi clash in that city as a result o: a demonstration by both Negroes and whites. On Wednesday, The New York Times, on its front page, stated that there have been 691 arrests during July as a result of demonstrations in New York City. Thirty-one adults were arrested at a medical center in Brooklyn and 18 children were picked up while trying to block construction vehicles. A dispatch on the same day from Clarksdale, Miss., told of the arrest of 52 Negroes — including a number of juveniles — for parading without a permit. Near Riot On Thursday morning, on the first page of the New York Times was a headline reading. "Near- Riot Flares in Race Protest at Project Here — Pickets Hit and Kick Police in Brooklyn after Blocking Street — 22 Arrested — 3 More in Sit-in Are Ousted at City Hall." On the inside pages of the Times on the same day were articles telling of riots and! demonstrations. | On Friday morning, in the issue I following the President's press conference, a headline on the front page of the Times in the first column read as follows: "7 Pickets Seized for Blockading Governor's Door — Patrolman Is Mauled." In the second column THE LITTLE WOMAN a criminal court nine persons, in clergymen, who 'If we chip in and give him fifty cents maybe he'll get us a table." Readers Forum Too Much Laughing Apparently every one is happy because Premier Khrushchev is laughing. Pictures show him and Averell Harriman at the Olymp- c games together. They are both laughing at ception Mr. the diplomatic K gave for all re- the visitors (even the Reds). Khrushchev was laughing, Mr. Harriman laughingly remarked to some newsmen that he hoped to be home in time for the World Series. I for one am not happy. It's their funny way of laughing 1 object to. Let's not forget that Khrushchev laughed all the time he was building his so-called "shrimp docks" in Castro's Cuba, and I imagine iie went into hysteria when we withdrew our partial blockade and allowed untold thousands of his roops to remain in Cuba. When our President promised not to invade, I expect he shook like a bowlful of jelly. Averell Harriman is a past master at keeping people so "slap happy" that we don't know until It's too late what las happened. What is Harriman really doing n Moscow? The test ban agreement was a foregone conclusion day quelled Chicago's worst racial demonstrations in two years and white and Negro community eaders met in emergency sessions to try to calm south side racial unrest. "Forty-seven persons were ar- .•ested and four policemen were njured last night and early today in disturbances touched off by the move of two Negro families into predominantly white residential neighborhood. "Hundreds of white persons milled through the old Irish community, flinging rocks and bottles, taunting police who sought ;o disperse them, and waving crude posters reading: 'We Don't Want to Integrate.' Three blocks away, across a railroad viaduct that divides the predominantly white neighborhood from a Negro neighborhood, hundreds of Negroes gathered at an intersection and jeered Negro and white policemen who sought to disperse them. (© 1963, N.Y. Herald-Tribune, Inc.) before he left home. What the Soviets really want from us Is a very funny non-aggression treaty one that they can break any time they choose. Therefore they dan gle the test ban (without underground inspection) and now a possible summit meeting, with us making all the concessions. (When have they made any?) The spa between Moscow and Peking ii another laughing matter. They could have found no better way to test our naivete, and we've apparently fallen for it. Secretary Dean Rusk and a bi partisan committee will join Mr Harriman and Mr. Khrushchev in the finishing touches to wha looks like a non-aggression treaty This could cost us a lot of heart ache. For many years before the Hit ler Stalin pact in 1939, the Sovie Union waged war on Aclolph Hit ler, but when tilings got really tough, Molotov signed a treaty with Von Ribbentrop to save their own skins. Knowing that Russia does back down when things get tough, I'n amazed that Harriman would le 1 himself be maneuvered into a po sition where we need give any pound at all, especially since Russia and China are in their so called spat. President Kennedy has called for a new East-West commission to ease tension around the world and would promote "forum type discussions between U.S., Russia and Britain. This commission would be set up outside the UN but would keep that organization informed of its activities. I ask what would this avail us? They cannot handle Russia in the UN even to the extent of forcing hei to pay her share of the costs. How can another "new fad" commis sion or committee do the job. Isn't il about time we all stopped laughing and started striking a few blows for freedom? Is Averel Harriman the man for this job? I jolly-well think not. LUCY E. HAGEN 216 S. 13th St. Wood River CROSSWORD By Eugene Sbeffer 31 49 53 eta 44 34 4o 13 54- to 2o 4-1 4-5 21 8 17 2ft 10 47 30 HORIZONTAL 42. Kit 1. fish sauce > 45. hysteria 49. mine entrance 50, conclude 52. wander 58. glut 54. tiny 55. Roman road 56. war god mrifff^ »•»! t fjiifritf* 1T1IVT1! III\T IJi 1£^1 It I ll^hK* HUM] J 41. s ago, this column warmth of summer make us glad,, o( lllp Sllm ° P Q 8 e appeared the reported thai the United Stales j we remember before Thee, O Lord | headline. ^President Hails Lull in could gel the jump on Russia in everyone who is trapped aridj' :> ' c ' 4et ' n 8'" t »cket power by building bigger chained away from it all. We pray j The N * w York Herald .Tribune )lid-fuel engines. for those who are tied down to'-which the President once satcl Later, Secretary of Defense Rob-j beds of sickness and pain, those i ho doesn't read - also carried •I McNamura authorized a low- whose eyes are blind, whose ears similar dispatches each day. erl budget program to test the feasibility of using solid fuels in big are deaf, as well as prisoners In jail boosters. But the Defense Depart-1 brig ment continued to spend most of its development funds on t h e cumbersome, liqudi-fueled Saturn engine. i The first giant solid-fueled engine, believed to be the largest single engine in he world, was test-fired ahead of May and and they penitentiary, military concentration find, by Thy camp grace, freedom in the midst of their captivity; through Christ. Amen. —Russell S. Hutchison, New Concord, Ohio, professor of Bible and religion, Muskingum College. ' (O 1863 by the Division of Christian Education, National Council of the Churcue* of Christ in the V. S, A') 5. Greek letter 8. milkfiah (pi.) 12. Jetty 13. pronoun 14. fresh-water fish 15. competently 16. mountain on Crete 17. voided escutcheon 18. closed hermetically 20. stocking support 22. be In debt 23. first woman 24. proscribed 27. sexte( 31. Swiss canton 32. Yale man 38. spruce The United Press International 37. inns 67. varying weight (India) 58. sand hill VERTICAL 1. wine vessels 2. rounded protuberance 3. girl's name 4. Island In Indian Ocean 6. scolded 6. secreted 7. likenesses Answer to Saturday's on its news tickers — with which the White House offices are equipped — summarized in a dispatch from Chicago the events of last Wednesday night and the following morning. The Dispatch, received before the President's press conference on Thursday afternoon, read as follows: "One hundred police squads to- AV*»I* Mm* «(n»twilMB: »» wl««iM. (O 1963. Kloff Feature* Synd.. Inc.) 8-5" 8. worships 9. small akin tumor 10. Philippine tree 11. prophet 19. female sheep 21. salutation 24. undeveloped flower 25. macaw 26. pinch 28. golf mound 29. house wing SO. it Is (poetic) 31. adhesive mixture* SS.tfelf 38. refreshes 37. imped* 38. poem 39. hot 42. housa (Sp.) 43. Jewish month 44. rellgloui ceremony 46. cast ballot 47. equal 48. withered 40. time ot life U, artificial language FXKK LBPGPQ 2 PXJ QXLP OBJZ 0 B F Q QBKJXBJP. dypfcKwfrs WILUNQ ASTRONAUT 25 and 50 Years Ago three bandits seized -$34,WO 'forti two em- ployes of the Wood River first National Bank leaving the post office with Federal Reserve shipments intended for nren industrial payrolls. The victims were Ralph H. Welch, teller of the bank, and his father, A. T. Welch, janitor, no eompunytng him as ft guard. The bandits fled east on Ferguson avenue so quickly that mmi unloading coal only 20 feet nway had failed to notice the robbery. Use of the name "Hamilton" by one of the r&bbers led FBI agents to theorize the Barrow gang was involved, Cafl Skaggs, 43, victim of a kerosene explosion at his Wood Hiver home, died at Memor* ml Hospital, Proprietors of two "clubs" were convicted of permitting gambling on their premises, and lined $100 by Justice 3. Walter under the first two complaints filed by Dr. W. W. Billings, Madison County coroner, following his ultlniat- . urn against gambling. The Illinois Commerce Commission authorized construction of a 5.2 miles of rural electric power lines between Forkeyvllle and Fosterburg by Union Electric Power Co. East Alton'Wood River Community High School had applied for $3,47fJ.8G under the special state aid to needy high schools program.- Figures on communicable diseases in Illinois cities in 1B37 showed an 80 per cent decline in diphtheria cases here. But despite improvement in the infant martallty rate, Alton ranked 13th highest of 58 cities. Other diseases here included 226 cases of scarlet fever, one of smallpox, and 299 of syphilis. Clarence R. Graves was named senior vice commander of Allen Bevenue Post, American Legion. Fred C. Weber had purchased from Mrs. Virginia L, Bishop her share'•of the Bishop & Weber insurance and real'estate firm. McCoy's Softball team won the first round championship of the City Softball League in a tie playoff with Community Dairy at Milton Playground. Braddy and Fullagar were the opposing pitchers. Western Cartridge Co. defeated International Shot Co. 6 to 4 to lorce a playoff in the Industrial Softball League An ordinance fo redtalricl the city into wards was being readied for introduction to the city council 'at Us first meeting Purpose of Ihe ordinance was to relievo the unbalanced ward situation resulting from tho annexation of Upper Alton In Iflil. Nine of the aldermen had attended a meeting at which ward line changes were outlined, and passage of the ordinance appeared assured. The new arrangement would set off Upper Alton as 7lh ward. It would leave 1st and 2nd wards unchanged, but completely rearrange the present 3d, 4th, Bfli, and 6th wards. Uedlstrictlng the city had been postponed in 1912 because there were three elections 111 that year, and it was believed any alterations would confuse voters. Since annexation, Upper Alton had been temporarily added to the old 7th ward. Plans for the annual Labor Day observance were outlined at a meeting of Trades A Labor Assembly committees in the W. F. Schneider barbershpp in Spauldlng Building. A parade was to be made a big feature of the day, and merchants and organizations friendly to labor were to furnish floats. An afternoon and evening picnic was to be held in Overath & Meyers Garden and speakers and entertainment features were to be provided. diaries Alexander of McCltirs Place, just east of the city, complained to authorities that he had been robbed on the Installment plan over a 4-day period. Friday, the cushion was taken from his buggy. Saturday, the two front wheels of the vehicle also disappeared. And Monday his horse was gone. William DeMonbreum and E. H. Reese, plant electricians, suffered burns about tile hands and faces when producer gas flashed as they were adjusting a blower on an automatic: furnace at the glass works. Alton's ice supply was soon to be largely increased. Reconditioning of the ice-making plant of (lie former Illinois Packing Co. had been completed for its new owners, the Lucr Brothers, and was to turn out 30 tons of Ice a day. August Luer said the plant was scheduled to start operating Aug. 10. Members of the Park Commission set the spring of 1914 tor the construction of a wading pool in Rock Spring Park. Victor Riesel Says Castro's Target: 8 Million Indians PUNO, near Lake Titicaca, Peru: — A window-less mud hut, reeking of men and women and children and their cattle, ofttimes huddled together for warmth as the razor-edged wind and rain and hail come sweeping in from Bolivia and the lake, is as grim and bleak as the night side of the moon. There are tens of thousands of these aboriginal "homes." And each as target for the Castro intercontinental apparatus. In Peru, Ecuador and Bolivia here are 8 million such Indians — a mighty target Indeed. They <now no more about Communism nan they do about the .Wimbledon tennis matches. But they are istening to the promises of the Castro floating units here — and the Quechua and Aymara Indians are willing to live on promises. They have little else and nothing ;o lose. These Indians live outside the money economy. They eat meat once a year if they are lucky. Experts here tell me they have a ife expectancy ranging between 25 an 35 years of age. They live mostly on potatoes the size of a big strawberry. And this is 80 per uent of their diet. They kill their appetite by chew- ng coca leaves, the base for co- :iaine. An adult Indian chews en)Ugh each day to kill a dog. Then; ire records of experiments to prove this. Thus they work 12 and \A hours a day on the bleak soil rvithout actually realizing the passage of lime. This kills their spirit and half kills them. When some are lucky enough to land jobs on the haciendas, they insist on getting part of Jieir pay in coca leaves. They are clad in a combination of trousers, vest, shawl and poncho overall — and do not remove these garments until the "clothing" falls apart. Very few of them identify with their native land. They know only their own community and their own people. But the time will come, as in Bolivia where they gyrated to the mines, when they will insist on voting for their own destiny. To whom will they then — these eight million — swing their support? It's fascinating to look at nearby Bolivia. There the Indians back a bellicose chap by the name of Juan Lechin. He is the head of the "miners federation, leader of the central labor movement, vice president of the country and an ambassador all at the same time. Furthermore, the Bolivian' unions which he dominates' have a people's militia of their own. It is disciplined and heavily armed. Senor Lechin is not a Communist. But he is left of center and with the workers' militia as a base could take over the country in a showdown light, it is believed here. The basis of his strenght is amongst the Indians. In Bolivia there is no literacy requirement for voting.The political parties are identified by colors and each voter casts his ballot by associating the hue with the party of his choice. Here in Peru, literacy is a prerequisite for voting. So the Indians are not yet a factor. But they will be. 'More and more of their youngsters make their way into the more urban centers. Atid those who remain on the "altiplano" are being wooed by Castro's new agents. They are not yet sufficiently numerus to make trouble, but their tribe is increasing. But for some time now the Indians have been receiving aid and guidance from a group of outsiders ranging from the International Labor Organization (1LO) 16'the Society of Friends and the AFL-CIO. It was discovered that the basic yearning of an Indian — as Indeed the desire of all people — Is for a home of his osvn, tiny as it might be. So the ILO moved into this general area around Lake Titicaca. Its people began teaching the Indians how to bake bricks. And then how to make a small house. And that windows were necessary. And how to make frames for such windows. Gradually the made Indians learned how to construct a small building. Their new talents were then turned towards the construction of small shops and schools, for which the government begun supplying teachers. The shops and tiny factories began producing goods for exchange with other communities. A money economy developed. Transportation followed. The Indians were taught how to raise crops. Soon a credit system was .established. This is known as the Andean Indian Program, It covers but a few of the 8 million Indians. In three very tense areas on Lake Tilicnca's shores, this work has affected well over 100,000 of them. In all, some 200 communities have been reached, hut this is only the beginning. Meanwhile on the labor front, the middle-of-the-road National Federation of Peasant Workers (FENCAP) and the Peruvian Christian Trade Union Movement (MOSlCP) are being humissed by the Fldelislas. All this Is far off from the U.S. But there are jagged mountains, high plains and jungles — and many ambitious young men, all of whom want to use the handy terrain as the base from which to become new Castros^ (© 19G3, the Hall Syndicate, Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By WIIITN1SY ger, and therefore greater need f<Jr menial preparedness, for women with neurotic tendencies. Those who Have Sought a protective environment as a means of avoiding worry, and those who have been essentially "home-bodies," are particularly pufjceptlble because they have; subordinated their ouittldn role, mid developed no real interests of their own. I)o all countries imve juvenile delinquency? Can mental Ulntum develop train physical Answer: Yes, delinquency has been rising in all prosperous countries except France, where H.lius dropped 60 per cent in the last three years. Credit for the decrease is given to Maurice Herzog, F*retieh Commissioner t o t- Youth and Sport and author of "Annupunia." Under his p la n, youth "homes" have beenjet up where offenders must live /and complete a personal project (writing a book, scientific study, fefm work, etc.) before they can be fe- An«\ver: II doea in some instances, such as syphilis of t h e brain, but there IB no proof Umt mental illness generally derives from organic illness. Although soundness of mind and_ body are theoretically supposed to go together, U hus been noted ihut psycholies are often unimpaired physically. It ha* also been noted 'Anwert Usually not, but it de- *hat there are fewer pljychlatrlc A «„ »i,» i.i.uuiriiini'a Abfwin disorders among persons with pends on the individual s person- heflrt ••^ V9t ••^ff i etfiii tt)fln ^lity, strength and mental pre- amon g persons in generally good paredness. There is greater din- physjeaj MetJth, (Q i^w, King FWUWM, Synf, Inc.)

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