August 8, 1963

# Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 8, 1963
Page:
Page 4

### Page 4 article text (OCR)

ALfON EVENING 1083 Editorial Bi»§tafeCould Hurt Itself Possibility that the Bi-State Agency i* about f'td'reconsider Hs unwise and sharp wise ifl bus rates to a basic i 5 cents a ride is Indicated by one 6f the board's 1 members, Charles Mr tt.oos of Belleville. Mfi koos at oHe time was chairman of BUState's board artd has headed its Illinois division fever since this governmental body was launched. tt's'.ftbbtit^time.BUState reconsidered this surprising rate raise. ,. , , , The ttiove took completely aback most of the agency's longtime admirers and respecters, who had plumped for it to take over the transit lines within the St. Louis pheriphery. Widespread complaints have been made by officials of such communities as Belleville and Ferguson, where the ride rates were given particularly large raises, and where some routes are even being cut. Bi-State's board is composed of business and financial leaders of both Illinois and Missouri whose status in their fields was highly respected. Their decision to announce the rate raise at this time, in our estimation, was unwise in two respects: It was bad business, but worse, it was about the poorest piece of public relations we've seen in some years. It could threaten the entire future of the Bi- Statc transit venture and, with it, rapid transit in the entire St. Louis area. Opportunity After nights of violence and terror growing but of the fact that a Negro family moved in, the neighborhood around 57th and South Morgan in Chicago has finally quieted down, according to dispatches from there. A judge announced he would impose a maximum penalty for disorderly conduct on any defendant arrested in the area. Meanwhile, three more Negro families have moved into apartments in the block. Both Negroes and Whites in this area face a strong challenge before the rest of the country. As yet the area has not been ghettoized, with the attendant allegedly objectionable features. The Negroes can exercise moderation in their pressure to occupy the area, and avoid forming just one more ghetto that will create problems for both them and the city. We need to be shown that residential integration can take place without being followed by ghettoization. The Whites can refuse to "run" out of the neighborhood and leave it open for ghettoizing; can stay alongside the newly moved- in Negro families and demonstrate that the traditional flight is not necessary. They can It's true Bi-State had to compensate somehow for a sharp raise it guvc all its employes. Artd that given men outside St. Louis had to be larger than that for those in the city because their scales were lower to begin with if all were to be paid equally. Still, Bi-Statc had the advantage of being free of taxes and other expenses its 14 predecessor utilities had to meet. If it was necessary immediately to compensate for these with the rate raises, something should have been said in explanation — with figures ttf b.ick it up, Bi-State's first step should have been to demonstrate its intention of giving communities under its authority better service. It could have dropped this hint in the Alton area by consolidating routes between Alton and Wood River, offering people of both communities through service to wherever they wanted to go in both places, pressing for a bigger cut of the workers' patronage. No such announcement was made. Instead, the lone reference to Alton came in a slight curtailment of service on one line. We expected something a great deal better of Bi-Statc — and we had a right too. We hope the agency will give a complete reassessment of its previous moves with an eye to arousing the respect and good feeling among its public which it should have, * * Boost for 'Rocky'? A Democratic United State Supreme Court Justice may well have raised the political stock of a Republican Presidential possibility. Justice W. O. Douglas this week took .Vs his third bride a secretary 41 years his junior only six days after Mrs. Douglas divorced him. And the day after that wedding Mrs. Douglas (the second) married a Washington attorney in Beverly Hills, Calif. All this mixup involving a long-revered though frequently criticized Supreme Court justice may well dull some of the sharpness of criticism by those who now gag at Gov. Rockefeller's mere second marriage. One can hardly blame the Governor for holding his tongue when reporters pepper him with questions as to whether he'd support Sen. Goldwater if Goldwater were nominated. His own hopes can still remain reasonably Jiigh. give a real example of interracial neighborliness. Since national eyes are on thie neighborhood, the situation could result in a real experiment in brotherhood. The Allen-Scott Report Kennedy-Khrushchev Pact Outlined David Lawrence Reaction to JFK Staifta GOP Drive WASHINGTON — what sen. Goldwater has said about Gov. Rockefeller's views, and vice versa, in recent colloquies hardly constitutes a meaningful debate so far as determining who the Republican party's presidential candidate will be. There Is something else which will have a really important bearing on the outcome of the contest for the presidential nomination. It is the extraordi- lary resurgence nowadays of ,vhat might be called "conservatism" inside the Republican Party, But even the word "conservatism" isn't clearly defined, and such expressions as "radical left" and "radical right" have very little application to what is happening within the Republican Party. The Party is undergoing a crystallization of views, and the next presidential candidate will be the man who interprets correctly that consensus and is considered the best fitted to expound its true meaning. The Keennedy administration is really responsible for the metamorphosis- Inside the R epub- ican Party. This kind of change las often happened in political nistory, For it is the reaction to an administration's policies which brings out the need for an alternative course. The argument going on as to whether the Republican Party s influenced by the John Birch- ers or others in the "radical right" is superficial. Rather the sentiment worth noting is the rass-roots feeling as a whole about national issues. Has Variety The Republican Party has in t many kinds of conservatives. Some are worried about the uture of the dollar and whether it svill have to be devalued again, as in 1933. Other conser- atives are concerned about a rend toward totalitarianism in government —- an assumption of lower by means of executive irders which ignore precedent nd even constitutional restric- ion, and, in effect, say that "the nd justifies the means." The administration assumes lat the voters will be entranc- d with a tax cut next year and lat, by November 1964, they ill have forgotten all about le humilitation suffered in Cuba and will embrace the Khrush- THE LITTLE WOMAN . . X» Kins FMltirw Syndlutt, Inc.. 1963. World rlithts t "You never saw a bee with wrinkles, did you?" Renders Forum C-M Originated in U. S. WASHINGTON — President Kennedy and Premier Khrushchev are much closer to a step-by-step agreement on a non-aggression pact between the West and the Soviet bloc than their public statements indicate. In fact, they already have reached an understanding in their exchange of letters on a plan for a piecemeal approach to cope with the opposition of West Germany and France. Under this Kennedy-Khrushchev strategy, the following "escalator procedure" will be pursued in the "second round" of negotiations that got underway in Moscow this \veek: Exchange of military missions between the North Atlantic Treaty Organization and the Warsaw Pact, the Iron Curtain military alliance. Resumption of discussions on the security of West Berlin and its access routes. A joint declaration to be signed by the military commanders of the two alliances, General Lemnitzer and Marshal Gerchko, or by the NATO Secretary - General, Dr. Stik- ker, and- a Communist equivalent. Formal signing of a NATO- Warsaw Pack non-aggression agreement by individual nations. Although Khrushchev has publicly called for an immediate signing of a nonaggression pact, lie has privately bowed to the Pres ident's slep-by-step plan, to counter the difficulties he faces from France and West Germany. Under Kennedy's formula, t h e ences and not by listing coun- ries — thus sidestepping the East Jerman recognition pitfall. Later a pact would be signed by the individual countries involved, with some special ar- •angement for the East and West lerman signatories similar t o hat concocted at the Geneva conference of 1959. At that summit. meeting, the East and West German delegates sat at tables of their own, separated both from the other participants (by the width of the secretariat table) and from each other. The Secret Agreement An exchange of military missions between NATO and the Warsaw Pact already has been informally agreed on by Khrushchev and Kennedy, and the current discussions in Moscow are being used to work out details. The President directed Secretary Rusk to proceed on the basis that West Germany will approve joint non-aggression to be issued by the declaration NATO-War- Alton Evening Telegraph Published Daily by Alton Telegraph Printing Company P. B, COUSLEY, Publisher PAUL S. COUSLEY. Editor Subscription price 40c weekly by carrier; by mail $12 a year in Illinois and Missouri, S18 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 u»e for publication of all news dispatches credited In this paper and to the local news pub Jjshed herein. MEMBER, THE AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATION Local Advertising Rales,and Con F»cUnformation o.« application at builness office, ill .Say, Alton, 111. National r Representative!! Tiw anham Company. New Yorfc, Petroft and St. saw Pact military command-, with the East German regime, 3 would explicitly define the area it covered by map refer- will not veto this and France move. Rusk also was instructed to explore the possibility of affecting a West Berlin settlement by placing the long-beleaguered city and its access routes under United Nations control. This proposal is one reason for the inclusion of UN Ambassador Adlai Stevenson in the delegation sent to Moscow for the signing of the nuclear test ban treaty. Rusk and Stevenson were told by the President to carefully examine the prospects for a summit meeting later this year al the United Nations to discuss new disarmament and crisis control proposals. Skinning the Cat It is still highly conjectural whether President Kennedy can sell all of his step-by-slep concept to Chancellor Adenauer and President de Gaulle. In seeking their support for liib declaration idea, the Presi dent sent emphatic assurances to both leaders that the U.S. will not at any time or in any way recognize East Germany. The President offered to make these assurances public if the two NATO allies deemed that desirable and would agree to his proposal for a joint non-aggression declaration, In pressing these involved moves, the President at the same time takes the position that the West should increase contacts " I,'' and technical level" and "as the need arises." In his letter to Adenauer, the President urged him to "take a nore forthcoming and confident view of such relationships between the U.S. and East Germany," and to "expand rather than contract iVest German contacts with the East Germans." Adenauer, with obvious caution las-asked the President for more details about his proposal, particularly the reference to increasing contacts with East Germany 'as the need arises." Behind the Negotiations Senator J. William Fulbright, 3-Ark., chairman of the Foreign Relations Committee, is telling other committeemen that President Kennedy is trying to work out a detente with Khrushchev by living him "a little bit ot what e wants now (confirmation of the status quo in Central Europe), so long as this does not mean depriving the Germans of an unacceptable amount of what they A'ant to keep alive, the hope of reunifying their country in freedom." The President's far reaching immigration bill has had one good effect on Congress. It has sparked the revival of the Joint Congressional Committee on Immigration, which has been dormant for 10 years. The Committee will be headed by Representative Michael Feighan, D.-O., present chairman of the House Judiciary Subcommittee on Immigration. Senate opponents of the nuclear test ban treaty are circulating a Defense Department booklet that lists the many treaties Russia has broken in the past 45 years. This revealing publication was prepared last year on orders of Defense Secretary McNamara — a strong supporter of the nuclear test bun treaty. (© 1883. The Hall Syndicate, inc.) Today's Prayer Teach us Thy truth, 0 God. Help us to cast aside.our own opinions, our prejudices, and our superstitions so that we might know Thy love and Thy righteousness. Open our minds to a better understanding of Thy Word in order that we, knowing Thy truth, may become truly free. In the name of Christ we pray. Amen. -W. Fred Primrose, Ogden, Utah, minister, First Congregational Church. (» l»«3 by the Division of Christian Education, Natlpual Council of the Churches of Christ In the U, S. M chev doctrine of "peaceful coexistence" as a "victory for mankind." But resentments have been building up steadily. There is an unfavorable reaction in the big the Northern so-called states "civil already rights" sue and a feeling that individual rights of the many are being brushed aside to gain the votes of minority groups. The defection in the South from the Democratic Party is significant, but I will be superseded in electoral votes by the movement away from the Democratic Party in the populous states of the North. The public-opinion polls have not been definitive because they are based on personalities. Actually, Sen. Goldwater's rise is notable, just as Gov. Rockefeller's decline has caused many an hour of anxiety among his supporters. But neither of these two prominent Republicans nor any of the others named as possibilities have yet been able to demonstrate how they will fit the Republican pattern of conservatism in the year 1964. It would be helpful if the pollsters could measure the feeling of Republicans on the subject of continuing deficits and federal encroachment on the rights of individuals by such legislation as the "public accommodations" bill. There used to be a time when conservatism was considered the creed of older voters, but the emergence lately of conservative groups of Young Republicans is rather remarkable. For when the younger men in a political party, who frequently are captivated by "radical liberal" slogans, begin to sec (hat sound government Is possible only by means of a "conservative liberalism," the tendency is to seek out new ways of achieving beneficial ends for the people without letting the government go bankrupt or permitting it to be transformed into a tammany political machine by means of the allocation of federal funds. There's a lot going on inside the Republican Party which in time will crystallize a sensible conservatism as opposed to an extreme conservatism. When the party begins to express spontaneously In every part of the country what it really wants from a candidate, it svill be time enough to consider just who best fits the Republican consensus. (© 1863, N.Y. Heruld-Trlbune, Inc.) The letter Saturday by Dr. Mantz was typical of what I have, observed of late in letters written by "extreme conservatives," Dr. Mantz used the tactic of attempting guilt by association in linking the words "liberal" and "Communist." I thought the choice of the New York prayer case was an example of the usual reactionary thinking in relation to the Constitution and hard facts. Suppose 99Vi per cent of our x>pulation is Christian. But, Let's ook at the figures for 1959. In that year barely 90 per cent of the people professed a belief in a Supreme Being, let alone the divinity of Jesus Christ. Only 63.4 per cent of the population claimed affiliation with a church or religion (not necessarily Christian) and only 47 per cent of the population even attended church fairly regularly. Not quite 99'/^ per cent. But all these figures aren't really important. Even if 99.9 per cent of the people were practicing Christians, it would make no dif- lerence in the argument for putting religion in the public schools. The Bill of Rights was not just set up to protect the majorities. They can usually protect them- Tuxe« Repel Kxmjlivo BRUSSELS - An American has been discovered in Belgium work ing as a chauffeur. He says he was an executive until income [axes made his life's work worthless.. "City managerism is .a foreign concept of government run by left-wing concepts." This is a quotation taken from a letter that appeared in the Forum on Aug. 6. I challenge the writer of that statement to produce the facts to back up and support his statement. Usually this propaganda is used by opponents of the Council-Manager Plan because of a desperate lack of sound argument against this improved system of municipal government. The Council-Manager Plan originated in the United States more than a half century ago. It was designed to benefit and protect all the citizens through business-like administration public affairs. It gives the voter the right to have a voice in th selection of all the Council representatives — instead o£ only per cent. Because of its proven and ob vious advantages to the citizens it is by far the fastest growin; form of city government and is being adopted by more alert and pro gressive communities each year The aldermanic-ward seclionalizec "after supper" brand of govern ment with all its weaknesses con tinues to lose ground. Let's have some facts and proo from those who make unsupporl ed statements about "foreign con cepts." BEN C. VINE 549 E. 12th St. Means Christianity Or selves. Many "noble" and deluded re fer to what our forefathers mean about this and that. Of course what they meant always seems to agree with what these people are pushing. Actually quite a few of the Constitution signers and backers were, themselves, "Doubting Thomas's." Many prominent men at that time were agnostics, deists, or outright atheists, So it is just as likely, and mucl more probable, that the founding fathers (whatever this ambiguous term means) meant just what they said in the First • Amendment: That the government shall make no law respecting the establishment of religion. That" means Christianity, Shintoism, Judaism or whatever. FRANCIS X. LEIGHTY 116 S. Watkins St., Hartford ForumWriters 9 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 Stxfter \<5 3lo 4-7. IB 4o 34- 13 \to 31 54 4-1 24 39 14- 4-to 4-7 IP 4-a afe HORIZONTAL 46. actress: 1, Semite 5. beverage 8. contest 12. to bear 13. meat 14. reside 15. Italian coin 16. spherical body 17. so be it 18. flowers 21. season 24, Wapiti 25. at 27. Algonquian Indian 28. single unit 28. exist 30. bellow 31. place 32. forehead 33. conclusion 34. however 35. optical glass 38. pronoun 37. type of roll 38. dull 40. firedog 42. graceful bird • Lupino 46, TV entertainer: Alan • 50. extremity 51, number 52. Canal 63. whirlpool 54. sorrowful 55. record VERTICAL. 1, pointed Instrument 2. Biblical name 3. Swiss riyer 4. pan 5. leather strap 6. merit 7. moving round 8. liquor bottle 9.border 10. avenue (abbr.) Answer to yesterday's puzzle, 8-8 11. Japanese coin 19. at 20. beverage 21. twist 22. bent 23. peruse 25. presses 26. abounding In new* 28. away from 29. god of war 31. learned teachers 32. covering 34. type of roll 87. to toss about 38. magnificent 39. behold I 41, concept 42. pronoun 43. mass 44, conjunction 47. musician: Av»r»f« time al |g|u(i«Ri « wUml««, (0 1963, King Features Bynd., Inc.) 48. pinch 49. to the ORVPTOQUIPS RII55 NYSKNV WQ8KTW TWKAA JRIT. ASYNWQSJa 25 and 50 Years Ago .' • C?^ August 8> 1988 Alton Lake, created by construction of the federal dam here, had reached its assigned singe of 419 feet above mean sea level. ,, Patients at Alton State Hospital had made ft miniature scale-model of the institution, to %e placed on exhibition at the Illinois State Fair in Springfield, Aug. 11. Hardy West of Delmar avenue, Hertford, not<?d one of his transparent ft^ple- trees was in bloorn for the second time in the year. Three defeats as a Softball pitcher prompted Macoupln County State's Attorney Mkhael Seyfrit to "show his stuff? ifl golf, jtte accepted (lie challenge to play 18*0 holes of gqlMn 6ne day at Hillside County Club', Garllnvllle t maintaining a 45, average per nine holes. His usual average was 40 strokes for 1 the course, with 38 being his record..His reward: two chicken dinners dally for six weeks; paid "for by his fellow attorneys in the county, Included among his preparations Were employment of 10 caddies, one for each two rounds. :. The body of Clyde Osborn, former Upper Altonian, whb had taUght chemistry in the Oak Park High School for many years, was interred at Oak Park. He was the son of the late Rev. James Osborn, well known Baptist' minister at Upper 1 Alton Church. After losing the senior boy's tennis tournament to Elston Campbeli 6-3, 6-3, 6-1, Phil Eaton entered the Junior boy's competition and defeated Bob Watklns in the semi-finals. At Jerseyville, Paul Mottaz, "became the singles junior tennis champion, when he won 7-5 and 9-7, over Merle Dierking. Mrs. William ~Reisacher had gone to San Francisco to attend the national convention of the Wonlen's Christian Temperance Union. She lived in Granite City but was well known here through her work in the WCTU. The biggest crowd of the season, estimated at 3,000 attended the'3V& inning ball game between merchants of College avenue and Washington avenue, which ended with a 6-2 score in favor of the College men. Conrad Fichtel umpired the game. Clay White, youngest son of Mrs. Mary S. White of Judson avenue, had gone to Teaneck, N. J. to enter the high school there, and to visit with his brother, Dr. Frank White, a former Altonian. . w. c. Hurst, pofwlar general ot the. CP&StL Railroad who* toieW iihiost ery employe by name, tnade a fatwefl over its lines before defJarfUHMo^ takfe a flosl* tlon In the east, At every stop fie 8h6ok hafnJi with employes, and shouted a goodbye to olhefl as his train passed them on the rfghl-ol-way, Alton employes recalled how theif ovetall bosi had donned a blue shirt and worked sidfrby-sidi with them just a year earlier as the line tittdet the bluffs was cleared of debrjs from fr disastrous cloudburst. , For the first time In nine manth* Washing, ton Avenue was cleared of obstructions afid dfc -bris. Shortly before noon, .workmen removed •he last shovelful of earth left from th« **• construction of the street ca? line, The Hew track had been laid on ties imbedded to concrete, the last of the affected pavement had now been replaced. The improvement had east$60,000. The Board of Local Improvements pjantied an all-day session. It had called hearings on tht planned paving of 9th Street from Alton to Langdon; 13th from Henry to Langdon; Langdon from Mth to 13th, Belleview Avenue and Summit Streets; also a number of alleys in thr East End. Fire had destroyed the old Mitchell family home at Mitchell, 111. The dwelling was on the big farm tract recently acquired by a syndicate headed by S. H. Wyss and C. H. Seger. The house had been built about the time of the Civil War by William H. Mitchell. The Str. City of Mollne, properly of Mississippi Sand Co., had capsized in a violent windstorm two miles south of Grafton, but a bargt carrying $50,000 worth of electrical equipment, which it had in losv, escaped damage. The boat crew escaped by jumping to the barge, which was driven against die Missouri shore. The barge was being towed to the Keokuk sub-station now being completed at Meppin, Calhoun County. ' The C&A ticket office at Godfrey was burglarized, but Agent W. L. Sloan said the only loot obtained was 61 pennies. Tickets and a silver railroad watch were left untouched. A group of Northslde residents were urging the former North Alton area be made a separate ward, just as was planned for Upper Alton. Drew Pearson's Merry'Go-Round Gifts to Pharmacies from Taxpayers Editor's Note: Drew Pearson has gone abroad to interview world leaders and report on the prospects for peace. The Washington scene is covered by his associate. Jack Anderson. WASHINGTON — The Public Health Service, with a furtive Dackward glance at.the taxpayers, has just slipped$100,800 to :he American Pharmaceutical Assn. to study how pharmacies can serve as community health centers. The association's executive director, William Apple, will also help the University of Pittsburgh spend another ?221,057 of the taxpayers' money to study drug costs and uses. •; By a curious coincidence, the Public Health Service's .pharmacy chief, Dr. George Archambaull, happened to be doubling in brass as president of the American.Phafr maceuticarAss'n. while both grants were being processed..-.-. •'•' -,-y.'. He acknowledged to"';tnis col- .imn that, as APhA president, he lad set up the committee which •equested the $100,800 handout. Wearing his other hat, as PHS ( pharmacy chief, he had been .consulted informally about the grant. But he insisted that he had nothing to; dp <'with the final .decision to award the money. Dr. Archambault defended the decision, however, as "wonderful or the public." The money would be spent, he said, to make public health information available to people at their neighborhood pharmacies. Wasting no time, • APhA has al- •eady put its' communications di- •ector, George Griffenhagen, on he taxpayers' payroll at$12,000 a year to get the program started. • ••'• Critics have questioned whether APhA is interested in benefiting the public or the pharmacies. Turning pharmacies into public health centers, they point out, will also lure customers into the drug stores. On an earlier occasion, APhA suppressed news of counterfeit drugs in order to protect the pharmacies from losing business. Director Apple brought pressure upon one national firm to cancel a TV show, exposing how counterfeit pills and powders were being peddled to the public. Note — The Public Health service has kept strangely silent about the APliA grant. A PHS spokesman claimed that the APhA application was a "privileged communication" though it deallh with public money. This column learned, however, that the grant was applied for in March, two months before Dr. Archambault retired as APhA president. Pressure on Italians The Justice Department has brought pressure upon a grudging Italian embassy to help prepare a "deportation case against New Orleans racketeer Carlos Marcella ' The Italians aren't at all enthused about accepting the'terror of the Nevy Orleans underworld. He wasn't even born in Italy, but in Tunisia. It was his. Italian parentage, the Justice Department avers, that makes him deportabte now. Earlier, the Immigration Service tried to get rid of liim by luistling liim off unceremoniously to Guatemala. But Marcello grew tired of the drowsy, dolce vita in the banana republic and smuggled himself back into the United States, He has used every stratagem in the law books to s t a y here. Now the Justice Department is going to try again to declare him an undesirable , alien. In tins effort, Attorney General R o b e rt Kennedy has obtained the reluctant cooperation of the Italian embassy, which sent to Italy for papers proving Marcello's parentage. The Italian authorities are privately irked over the American habit of casting the derelicts from the American underworld upon their shores. They learned their nefarious skills, the Italians argue, in the United States. Capital Capsules Nazis al the Bridge — George Lincoln Rockwell, the self-styled American fuehrer, has ordered his storm troopers to "block the bridges" on Aug. 28, to stop Negro demonstrators from marchr Ing on Washington. He has been barnstorming up and down Virginia trying to recruit volunteers to help, back up his Nazi stand against the Negroes. So far, he has enlisted fewer than 11 men who will be somewhat outnumbered by the 100,000 Negroes, If Rockwell and his Nazis start trouble at the bridges, police have promised privately they will be hustled ofi to jail. Trading Stamps, Doomed. — Housewives may no longer be permitted to save trading stamps if Congress, as appears likely, pass- the quality stabilization bill. This would let a manufacturer set retail prices, on his products, which would knock out both discount stores and trading stamps, (Legally, the stamps are considered a price discount.) (O 1003, Bell Syndicate. Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By JOSEPH WHITNEY west brewery, who had been free of upper respiratory infections for up to 31 year's. They all had one thing in conrtpon: working eight hours per day in temperatures between 32 and 47 degrees. Their cold-free periods correspond to the time each man had been on his job. Workers in other plant areas had their usual quotas of COldS. „..' ;.'•*. ., i', ". '^.;. l Are most people exhibitionists ut Aiwver; No, but mo$t adults lave some exhibltionistic tenden- 'ies. Exhibitionism is partly in- tinctive, as seen by an infant's, mpulse to show off his body. Most people learn to aubliminate his tendency by diverting it into ilher natural but more socially cceptable channels, Th,us the ileasure 'oj ''8J\QM!ing : o« derives tennis org'gU, speakr > T "N \ Do Home children (earn -. easier than others? ' Answer: Yes, 'anil "the slow jearners are often caught in a rat race because, they are five,r)y pre«K pured, to keep up with'(he lapt learni?*.. Prof. Willard''H. Nel- £b.n, FJorJcte §tftte University, jjjjg jraqentiy that mo«t, cW14rgp qan do.mpre Jh.ai| j?choo)fi require. Vflll t A * V*** W**^f -i r - . - -.-,j™-, ,;.! £g V TTx yrm^mpf • < i , '"*"*r*-r"*fl[- ^t t jn<w*(ri*»ri?r i ng at PTA meetings, giving par* Awvyprj Jt depends on.whaij»u awayi by.research$wi«j <w±w* ies, or any acceptable, activity are used to. Modern Medicine re- ttoutepy bright chJWven, "wWeb. If n which the adult ploys a# Jn», centiy reported a unique health "uoit vWW tor "'" xwtuftratf," •"'"'? ' ' ' ' ' " -' • — '• of 43 tf \$ Ml<|- eevw learped study,