FILE - In this Oct. 22, 1962 file photo, President John F. Kennedy makes a national television speech from Washington.  He announced a  naval blockade of Cuba until Soviet missiles are removed.  The Kennedy image, the 'mystique' that attracts tourists and historians alike, did not begin with his presidency and is in no danger of ending 50 years after his death. Its journey has been uneven, but resilient _ a young and still-evolving politician whose name was sanctified by his assassination, upended by discoveries of womanizing, hidden health problems and political intrigue, and forgiven in numerous polls that place JFK among the most beloved of former presidents.(AP Photo)

FILE - In this Oct. 22, 1962 file photo, President John F. Kennedy makes a national television speech from Washington. He announced a naval blockade of Cuba until Soviet missiles are removed. The Kennedy image, the "mystique" that attracts tourists and historians alike, did not begin with his presidency and is in no danger of ending 50 years after his death. Its journey has been uneven, but resilient _ a young and still-evolving politician whose name was sanctified by his assassination, upended by discoveries of womanizing, hidden health problems and political intrigue, and forgiven in numerous polls that place JFK among the most beloved of former presidents.(AP Photo)

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