Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 12, 1963 · Page 4
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August 12, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

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Monday, August 12, 1963
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRA^M MONDAY, AUGUST 12,1963 Editorial Fighting Dropouts Where It Counts Efforts of public school officials to re- dtlci the number of clfopouts now arc to be iugfriented by those of state public aid staff members. ' The new attack on the dropout problem ii not Only laudible, but logical. 1 For public aid is one branch of the state government hardest hit by school dropouts. It has a real long-range gain to make by encouraging youngsters to remain in school — and encouraging parents to keep them there. A continuous cycle of parents doomed to unemployment by lack of education allowing their children to shirk their education can increase the public aid problem further. Schools, themselves, can carry on one phase of a program aimed at selling young people on continuing their education. But public aid caseworkers, with their close contacts and intimate relationships to clients, can add far greater incentive. With this factor in the picture, the state might want to consider possibilities of public assistance regulations that would encourage continuation of schooling for children of clients, and perhaps even penalize those who allowed their children to drop out of school. Other factors might have to be considered. Young people virtually forced to continue in school, and parents incited to force them, per- haps would not create the best possible Atmosphere in the classroom, and could be expected to contribute to the overall difficulties of the education system. * » * * » Tax Crimp As the House Ways and Means committee prepares to hand its tax recommendation: to Congress, the nation can breathe a sigh of relief over one major difference it had with the President. The President'* proposal for sharply reducing the amount of deductions now obtainable for payment of local taxes and for contributions to public causes failed to get approval from much of any source. Labor, we feel sure, would be unanimously opposed to this provision. Organized, it has demonstrated increasing support for the type of private charity and welfare causes, including churches, which Mr. Kennedy's proposal would have hurt sorely. Moreover, it has continuously expressed support for graduated income taxes at a state level. In states not already assessing income taxes, such a change in the federal income tax would create a hopeless obstacle. It could well interfere badly with states already levying their own income taxes. A Fighting Heart is Stilled Treaty Gives Recognition To Conquest WASHINGTON - Again the cause of human freedom in the) world has suffered a defeat. The j West German government, under pressure from the United States government, has been required. In effect, to sign a treaty It doesn't want to sign — a treaty that gives a form of diplomatic recognition to the puppet regime established by the Soviets in East Germany. This postpones s 1111 further the day when the people of Germany can be reunited and set up a single republic of their own. There were other ways to prevent West Germany from ever engaging by itself in nuclear testing in the air or in outer space or underwater as provided in the new treaty between the East and West signed recently in Moscow. Iron-clad pledges against testing could have been given by t h e West German government in a separate agreement or treaty made only with Great Britain and the United States. This would have avoided any embarrassment for the West German government, which now is placed in the humiliating position of signing a treaty THE LITTLE WOMAN "He a dyed-in-the-\vool loudmouth and proud of it" Readers Forum Same Rights,, But Not His Job Mr. Morris seems to feel that Caucasians are the principal cause of the Negroes' troubles and that by associating with whom we please, we are depriv- Death of Senator Estes Kcfauver is a serious loss to government in the United States. Sen. Kefauver brought to his office as a legislator a deep sense of responsibility toward not only the people of his state, but to the entire country. Coming from Tennessee, he did not hesitate to go against the accepted version of southern attitude on the Negro question and support the fight for civil rights in Congress. He went against the existing political current, too, in undertaking a knock-down drag-out fight against syndicated crime in d»ys when it threatened to take over not only local and state governments, but federal as well. He recognized that the federal government was getting a sharply increasing amount of money to spend for local purposes; money that went direct to the individual citizens. He recognized the possibility that a group taking over government in these circumstances might subvert the country to its own cause easily. His anti-crime investigations got at the root of corruption in government and put the entire country on warning regarding what could happen 'and what was happening. The country never forgot this loud alarm sounded by Sen. Kefauver. Local citizens had for the first time on official record of what they had heard as rumors and the accusations in any political campaign — but never knew quite whether to accept. Sen. Kefauver went against the current. But he kept persistently at it. Instead of meeting defeat at home, where he had to be elected, he met consistent victory. The great heart that stood him in good stead for these fights gave out Friday night and left us without this great battler for public right to good government. with Moscow on a parity with the I, (hem o{ , bene , its No I Soviet satellite in East Germany. c I So far as the status of nuclear |. testing is concerned, it would not | have been affected in the least 1 if West Germany had been per-, - s Wrong Example in Wrong Place Latest advocate of an Illinois state lottery is a member of the new Illinois Crime Commission — which indicates further the weakness of some choices made for the body. He is State Rep. Ed Lehman of East St. Louis, a Republican. A sheriff and deputy sheriff of St. Clair county in earlier days when gambling ran rampant, Rep. Lehman insists he never "came across" any "open gambling" — just the "neighborhood type" which he says he "overlooked." We cannot agree with Rep. Lehman that a state lottery would rid the state of organized gambling syndicates, if and wherever they exist. It might encourage the syndicates to glue themselves tightly onto the state government, itself, with a view to controlling the lottery and getting their own side deals out of it. Letter)' control as a prize certainly 'would encourage them to increase greatly their efforts in state elections. The syndicates have managed to control local officials in the past. Give them an item like a state lottery to play around with and there's no telling to what ends they'd go. Primarily, however, we have always insisted it is basically wrong for church, fraternal and civic organizations to set an official example of gambling for the public. These are the organizations the public should look to for leadership in personal conduct. Certainly we could not condone the state's setting the example of operating a gamble. Drew Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Oil Barons Reap U. S. Benefits favor, including most white sentiment, victory seemed certain. As It now appears, the Negro has abandoned the civilized methods of the courts for street demon' strations, boycotts, and interfering with various construction |one is against Mr. Morris' hav-jprojects. ing his rights. We just don't The idea of a percentage basis want him to have ours as well, for hiring is a direct contradic- At the same time, Mr. Morris jtion of equal rights. passing over many facts, j Many of the companies the milled to deal only with her part-j Among them is the responsibility: Negroes are boycotting and pick- ners — Great Britain and the i of the Negroes to see that their jeting would probably have hired United States. But as matters i children remain in school andjmore Negroes if they had re. ,„,) ,, ti,o ru^niae ^ hnth i receive an education. Yet sta-j ceived 'more qualified Negro ap- suind now, the peoples of both ^.^ ^ ^ ^ largest | p]icallons> These companies East and West Germany have school dropout, proportionate to should not be expected to lay off suffered a diminution of hope for j the population, is among the Ne- qualified white personnel to hire reunification. jgro youth. ja Negro even, if he is qualified. The United States, as a champ-j Jn the North, the Negro has' Defacto segregation of schools ion of human freedom, could have j generally been able to advance | seems to be a total misconcep- found an alternative way to ac- as far as his ambition would complish its purpose — namely, carry him. Many Negroes have become doctors, lawyers, and professional people of various types. They are undoubtedly an asset to any community. The Negro has won practically all battles brought before the courts. With everything in his to get signed a universal pledge of her own against certain kinds of nuclear testing. As it is. an opportunity to proclaim to the world the interest of the American people in seeing the peoples of the two Germany's given a chance to exercise their right of 'self-determination" was sacrificed. Lip Service These are days when much is being said about the importance of "civil rights" to human beings everywhere. The United States has given lip service to this ideal in recent years, but almost every opportunity to advance such ideals internationally in a practical way has been passed up by a kind of cringing diplomacy. For, every time it is suggested that the United States Government through the Department of State should, for instance, stand up for principles of • sell-determination, the argument is made, at least where Russia is concerned, that the west must not do anything the newspapers as playing table games at a seaside resort with Premier Khrushchev. Everything is being done through the current propaganda moves on both sides of the Iron! tion. tion of the basic facts. These facts are such that the Negroes' demand for good education and equal rights are in direct conflict. On one hand we hear of schools segregated because • of changing neighborhoods. But how often do we hear Negroes complain about the superiority of a chemistry or math department in the white schools as compared to the colored schools? Negroes would rattier change school boundaries and send their children to the other side of the city to achieve defacto segrega- 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 — Oregon's fiery Democrat, Sen. Wayne Morse, his voice crackling with anger, his bushy eyebrows bristling, seized the Senate floor one day to deliver a lecture his colleagues didn't want to hear. "Great courage is required," he roared, ''to stand against the powerful oil and gas combine of this country, which exercises such a powerful influence in the halls of Congress that it is able < o steal from the American people. The industry is supported by members of Congress who do not represent the people of this country, who who really represent the gas and oil Interests." Some senators squirmed a little, as if Morse's open mouth were causing an uncomfortable draft. But most of them put on an act of massive indifference. If his rebuke strung any ears, if his barbs-prjcked a few con sciences, they showed no evidence of it but merely sat listening in studied nonchalance. Yet the speech the senators pretended not to hear happened to be true! No group In America collects more benefits from Uncle Sam and passes out more favors to politicians than the recklessly greedy, unbelievably wealthy oil barons. Political Pay.Ott* They keep the taxpayers' money ' circulating in dtezy circles, perhaps the closest thing to perpetual motion in corruption ever achieved. The more the patricians or petroleum drain from the gov eroment through tax loopholes the more they slip to politicians to make the loopholes In the tax Jaws «tUl few men who administer or voli ojj oU^rofttter* have not been For their favors, t h e il barons offer them campaign ontributions, law fees, even cash i paper sacks. Many a candidate for congress, lown to his last campaign dollar, las been promised funds in re- urn for his pledge to vole "right" >n oil. Sometimes the contribution isj hanneled through campaign ommittees, which permits a ;andidate to report it without ad- r ertising that it came from the ill interests. Sen. Frank Moss, Utah Democrat, once turned clown $5,000 oil offer that was dangled jefore him by the Democratic enatorial campaign committee. The catch: He would have been ibliged to %'ote for the oil deple- ion allowance if he had taken he money. The first feeler from the o i 1 rowd usually is held out cautious- y. A senator in debt, say, might e sounded out indirectly about ccepting oil money. For instance, a Senate employe recently asked freshman Sen. Tom Mclntyre, New Hampshire Democrat, about his campaign deficit. Mclntyre said he was still about $10,000 in debt. The employe remarked quietly Alton Evening Telegraph Published Dally by Alton Telegraph Printing Company P. B. COUSLEY, Publisher PAUL S. COUSLEY, 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 U exclusively entitled to the use for publication of nil news dispatches credited In this R aper and to the local news pub sited herein. MEMBER, THE AUDIT BUREAU <, OF CIRCULATION Local Advertising Rates and Con tract Information on application at the Telegraph business office, ill East Broadway, Alton, III. National Advertising Representative*: The Branham Company, New York. Chicago. Detroit and St, Louis. that he knew an oilman who was willing to pay off the entire deficit. But Mclntyre refused to bite, held a fund-raising dinner instead in New Hampshire. Ciisli in Sack As for the paper sacks, one filled witli $2,500 in $100 bills was offered to the late Sen. Francis Case, South Dakota Republican. The Receptacle suggested that could have pocketed the money without reporting it. Instead, he strode onto the Senate floor and denounced the bribery attempt in a voice shrill with outrage. If he had taken the money, of course, he would have been "hooked" for the rest of his career. Question: How many politicians have been hooked in this mariner? The answer, if it were known, might shake the very foundations of our republic. Another pattern is suggested by the number of politicians whose law firms liave been retained by the oil industry. Politically, they run a wide gamut from Thomas E. Dewey, the two-time presidential candidate, to Sen. John McClellan, the Arkansas investigator. (Ii is worth recalling that the Senate, more embarrassed than indignant over Case's charges, selected McClellan to investigate the bribery attempt. He was the model of a discreet investigator, displaying little of the enthusiasm he has shown for going after labor racketeers and TFX contract officers.) Special oil privileges cost the taxpayers millions, which they must replace in federal revenue, The oil loopholes have also spawned the lusty Texas tycoon who flashes $1,000 bills, drapes his women in mink, and turns in his Cadillacs when they develop a rattle. Oil fortunes have built towns and cities. Dallas, for one, has been described as "a monument to the 27-14 per cent oil depletion allowance." 1963, Bell Syndicate, Inc.) to displease Moscow because thisj "might lead to war." The cry "do you want war?" is used to answer every plea for the United States to demand that human rights be respected by the Communist dictatorship. The Soviet government, moreover, has put the United States in a humiliating position in Cuba. More than 15,000 Soviet troops today have control of the Cuban government. The Cuban people have been deprived of their right of self-determination, but the only answer given hereabouts is in the form of a question: "Do you want war?" Oddly enough, measures short of war are used by the United States government to discipline smaller nations which are too weak to strike back. Thus, the Washington government is leading the fight to shut off arms to and punish the Republic of South Africa because it maintains racial segregation, The real purpose, of course, is to curry votes favor with some African nations and to win Negro votes at home. Yet no stringent measures are taken to persuade members of the United Nations to embargo arms and discontinue trade relations with the Soviets because of the physical segregation established, for instance, by the Moscow go%'ern- ment in East Germany. Thus, the "Berlin Wall" now is two years old. Twenty-eight miles of concrete, steel girders and barbed wire divide the people of the single city of Berlin into two sectors. More than 11,000 Soviet troops guard the border. Ten thousand citizens of West Berlin who had gardens or houses in East Berlin have lost their property. Gerd Wilcke in a dispatch from Bonn, Germany, to The New York Times says: Died Trying "Nobody in the West knows how many East Germans have tried to climb the concrete slabs to reach the West, But several dozen who did try have died, killed while attempting to flee over the wall or through the mine fields and barbed-wire harriers of the 830-mile border dividing Germany. About 16,500 men, women and children have made it, among them enough military and police guards to provide 13 companies ol troops." This shocking situation is being ignored by the Western allies. Jn- i stead, the Secretary of State of) the United States ig pictured im shirtsleeves on the front pages of] Curtain to give the impression that the United States is willing to let bygones be bygones and that the Soviet conquest of Eastern Europe is accepted as permanent. Today's defeatism among Western governments amounts to a virtual abandonment of the cause of human freedom in Eastern Europe and is attributable to a supine diplomacy which is really the equivalent of the policies of "peace at any price" that brought on World War II. (© 1963, N.Y. Herald-Tribune, Inc.) There can he no practical justification for such expensive whims other than proving some obscure point. BARNEY 'MURRELL 1318 E. 4th St. ForumWritersflote Writer's names and addresses must be published with letters to the. Readers Forum. Letters must be concise (preferably not over 150 words). All are subject to condensation. CROSSWORD By Eugene Sbeffer 12. 33 57 2.8 45 4o 41 51 58 •31 4(7 8 14- 42 53 10 38 47 HORIZONTAL 30. conger 1. awing 40. dash 42. behold! 44. direction indicator 40. respond to •UrauJl 40, orchestral instrument 61. ancient maritime city 68. French .coin 64. elliptical 55. river duck 66. .sea eagle 4. Algerian seaport 8. a tax 12. common value 18. baseboard decoration 14. Italian coin 16. poem 16. Persian poet 17. Roman road 18. restrain through tear 20. genus of birds 22. symbol for erbium S3. western state 24. split pulse 27. editor (abbr.) 29. Arctic explorer $1, body of Moslem scholars 83. far removed 35. zigzag ski course 36. chic 37. germ 38. sun god 67. female horse 58. drunken revelry 69. bishopric VERTICAL 1. footless animal 2. to load S. aharp mountain crest 4. scent 5. male sheep 6. conforms 7. undershot water wheel 8. gash 9. stronghold Answer to Saturday's puzzle. anasnaaa BUMS *««»»» tin* *l twlvtlMi If rnUit*!. 60. <© 1963. King Fetturei Synd., tec.) 62. 8-12. 10. land measure 11. viscous substance 19. mistake 21. Greenland base 23, employ 26. god of love 86. Tibetan priest 27. Scottish- Gaelic 28. township of Attica 80, aquatic mammal 82. cupltke spoon 84. Indian coastal region 86, Japanese coin 87, Torn—— 41. game of chance 4$. fertile spot In desert «, chest sound 49. depend 47. center 48. melody 49. jnaJe turkey VS3* J5QV 25 and 50 Years Ago August 12*1938 Gov. Henry Homer appointed Anthony Daly of Alton as probate Judge to serve out the un- expired term of C. W. Burton, who resigned to devote his full time to his candidacy for the Democratic 'nomination for stain's attorney, in the special Aug. 30 primary. ; Amendment of the traffic ordinance to provide one-hour parking on n number of streets crossing Broadway in the East End wns proposed in City Council by Alderman George Cox of the Fifth Ward. The streets added were Monument from Broadway to City Cemetery, Phim from Broadway to Fiflh, Penrl. from Bozza to Brown, Bozza, Greenwood, Walker, Joesting, and Feldwlsch for their entire lengths, and Washington from Broadway to the 800 block. The Works Projects Administration had allocated $20,105 for developing and Improving playgrounds and recreation areas here. Mrs. Myra Lee Roth, .18, was to be placed In an Iron lung as soon as It arrived from the office of the State Health Department. In the interim the city Fire Department's inhalator was being used to keep the infantile paralysis victim alive. John Flatley, 79, was ill at the homo of his daughter, Mrs, Alice Loveless, 2701 Snnford Ave., as he and Mrs. Flatley observed their 5-lth wedding anniversary. The Division for Handicapped Children, Department of Public Welfare, announced a clinic flt an Edwardsville Church under direction of Dr. Paul H. Harmon, superintendent of the division. Roxana approved, 177 to 68, a $3G,000 bond issue to erect a new community center. The bonds would be supplemented by a 527,*100 Public Works Administration grant. Alton City Council passed, 11 to 1, an ordinance authorizing the fire chief to send apparatus to other cities with similar ordinances. "Accidental" was the verdict of a coroner's jury at Klimk Funeral Home in the shotgun death of Cecil E. Varble, 12, fatally wounded while hunting with a companion. H. C. Henry and D. L. Harvick, Shell Car department, won the Industrial Horseshoe League title match from Willoughby and Gillson of Alton Boxboard. R, G. Webb, with approval of Mayor J. C. Fmilslich, Imil tnken leadership In ft project to fill the "Burlington Pocket" to an elevation at which H could be used for a public park, To start the bnll rolling, he had *«'* n wmimini- nitlon to the district river Improvement office nt Rock Islnml urging thai when a growing snrulfonr w/is removed from the channel at the foot of Mnrkct Street, the sand he pumped onto the shore. The so-called Burlington pocket, frequently overflowed by the river, was (he area south of the riverfront railroad tracks between Market nnd Ungdoti streets and behind the stone dike lending to the railroad brldgeJehder. (Now Riverside Park). The Bonrd of Local Improvements In an all- day session voted to recommend eight projects to the city council. A ninth proposed improvement was turned down when 11 was found only one property owner favored H. The project dropped wns for paving and scVverliifJ an alley in Forest Pnrk place in Mlddletown. Asslslant State's Attorney E. C. Hangen, who contended Justice of the Peace Frank Ford lost office when Upper Alton was transferred from Wood River Into Alton township, gave warning that Ford must cease holding his court "under the trees" in Upper Alton. Justice Ford had been excluded from the former Upper Alton villiiKc hull, and hud moved his court out to a shaded area near the building. Ford contended, "I am legally a justice until the question as to validity of the township lines is settled by a pending case in circuit court." Aldermen wore receiving objections from a number of motorists to n proposed ordinance that would ban the use of muffler-cutouts on automobiles. The Oration Baseball Association was now out of tii'bl. The 3-day barbecue and home-coming at Graflon had been a big success, and gross receipts of about $1,700 wore to take the club's finances out of the red. The Gill bridge on the Belhalto road had been moved and was ready to be swung into place at the new bridge site as soon as concrete abutments were completed. A fill had been made to provide a temporary wagon crossing over the east fork of Wood river. Victor Riesel in Argentina Says: Labor Chiefs Breaking: with Peron b BUENOS AIRES Near the presidential "Pink House" there is a skyscraper which sets astride a "cellar" tliree stories deep. Some time ago this subterranean section was a Hitler-type reinforced concrete bunker used by Juan Domingo Peron as an underground command post and radio and television communications center for himself and his National Alliance storm troopers and secret police. UntO a few weeks ago Peron believed he would be back in that bunker and skyscraper which housed his enterprises. Now he knows he is finished, not so much because his followers did badly in the July 7 election, but because the ex-dictator, now in Spain, has lost his real power base — the labor movement which he built personally. Without these unions he is just another ex-dictator wandering about Europe living off looted millions stashed away in Swiss bank accounts. Outside of Argentina not much is known of Peron's use of a. labor apparatus in taking .over a modern state. I have had several long discussions with leaders of the Peronist unions, now known as the "62 Bloc." I talked with their entire high-command in the national labor headquarters building and more privately with individual leaders. These men arp known as the "soft core PeVonistas" — the men who want nothing more to do with the old dictator. The soft core men, who have joined up with non-Peronist unions, want to work with the United States now. There is still a hard core of Peronist unions. They are revolutionists. They hate the U.S. They oft-times work with the Communists. The toughest of the hard core men is the textile workers' union chief, Andres Framini, now in hiding. First Time to Talk From the soft core men themselves I learned how a strong nan can use a labor movement to build a terror-laden Nazi-type stale. It is the first time the soft core men have talked to an outsider for publication. I report the story as a warning to labor of the danger of falling under the control of a stropg man. Back in 1943 young Col. Juan Peron could have had any government post he chose — and he chose "the Ministry of Labor. In 1944 one of his allies, Cipriano Reyes, leader of the meatpackers union, organized a labor party for Peron. This soon became the Peronista Party. Meanwhile, as Minister of Labor, Peron arranged to have special agents organize the fragmented labor movement into a strong central General Confederation of Labor (CGT). He did more than give the masses a sense of identity with strong government for the first time. He gave the unions real Today's Prayer Help me to sing songs this summer, 0 Lord, like "for the Beauty of the Earth," and then find it all around me as if I had discovered that beauty for t h e first time.'Make me acutely sensitive and aware of Thy world and Thy universe. Make me deeply grateful for the friendliness and orderliness of all creation. Help me to do nothing to mar or destroy the wonder of it all. And let no man play God long enough to change that beauty to ashes, 0 Lord, my God, my thanks in the name of Jesus, for making it all so wonderful. Amen, —James W. Kennedy, N.Y.C., rector The Church of the Ascension. (© 1063 by the Division of Christian Education, National Council or the Churches of Christ In the U. S. A.) power. He began slowly, almost ludicrously, by ordering employers to give their workers a sort of Christmas cake and wine. There were snickers. But to the workers il was the first time that a government official forced env ployers to obey him on a labor matter. Small as it was, it 1 was significant. Then came the aguinaldo — the payment of a 13th-month salary (bonus) at the end of the year to all employes. Meanwhile the unions began building a political machine. They helped elect him President ot the republic In February 1946. Then came a series of labor laws. Before Peron only three of the 50 unions then in .existence were able to get written contracts. But soon a new law provided for such pacts in documentary form. And only three of these 50 unions had fringe benefits and social security — the railroad workers, the commerical employes (banking) and government and municipal employes. Peron had a law passed giving all workers such benefits. Only two unions had paid vacations in their.pacts — the white collar workers and the civil service people, Peron put through a law giving vacations to all unionists, Paid Holidays Another law provided paid holidays. Somewhere along the line a 24 per cent legal tip on all. services by workers became the law — and still is in effect, Farm workers, who had never been covered by any employment laws, were placed on the same basis as industrial workers — workmen's compensation, vacations, job classifications, mini mum wages, social security, etc. Soon the 50 unions grew into 300 powerful ones — too powerful, (© 1063, The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By JOSEl'II WHITNEY loss there Is a full explanation ol its Implications. Psychologists feel that without full understanding and free will, psychological testing violates the privacy of the testee and the ethical standards of the psychologists. They also point out (hat results are often Inaccurate because reluctant testees try to fool testers. Are crime eoinwlles over funny? Answer: Some are hilarious, to many individuals. Dr. Frederic Wertham, an authority on delinquency, fears that when crime and violence are made laughable, teen-agers may interpret this as approval of crjme. However, Rev. Sidney Lanier of St. Clem- cnts Episcopal Church in N e w York sees nothing dangerous when such films are clearly farces. Daughter is a healthy release, Anwar: No, mid most respon- , uy , he said, and as the audience re- sible psychologists disapprove of had' sponds with hearty guffaws, ac- individuals even being tual homicide || discouraged. to undergo personality <Q iw, Kloi Feature*, Syntf,, Should Is color bllndiiefr altvuy*' a handicap? ' Answer: Yes, but there are situations that lavor persons with color blindness. They do not con- fuaa brightness with color, and thus are able to delect some visual nuances that fool persons with normal color vision. In many large d«iwrt,mont stores there Is often u colpr-bljud employe re""'' for matching brightness. I It flWW * T

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