Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 13, 1960 · Page 4
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June 13, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

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Monday, June 13, 1960
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14, linn* Editorial BvMeace of Good Faith it plot for dtfafepmtnt of noose ctnttr on Mt once moff> thru, the confidence Alton lead- M the community's future, and their tK iti present, Appropriately enough, the development will pwp«fty wnteh o>w time pro- let in Alton btisineu leader who •HWng tnOtt to whom the common- «dl—tht late Auguit Luer, '-filf, Lutf belonged to that group of conserv- bttV fow-lookirtg men in Alton's earlier era the community's tone of good it* businetl undertakings. Washington avenue development comet« a thnt whw th« city c»n do much for Its future by being able to demonstrate good housing facilities. It is doubtful that such a project could be undertaken confidently, however, without an abiding faith in the community's future—particularly as it is affected by the current city govern men t. One of the problems facing such » development, for instance, would be adequate sewage facilities. A project of this kind could place a tremendous additional load upon the present facilities. But the administration is preparing lo carry out its major interceptor and sewage treatment project to provide such capacity in the main system. Silence Was Costly "SilenC* If golden," goes the old saying. In the case of the Atlas-Vega booboo it certainly was—but in a shockingly unbeneficial direction. After pouring $18,000,000 into the development of tht second stage rocket designed for moon probes into space, the National Aeronautical and Space Agency last December discovered the program was a duplication of one already being; carried on by the Air Force. .NASA canceled out its phase of the pro- gram. At time of creating NASA the impression was given that it was supposed to act as a top stage guide to all space vehicle developments and eliminate duplication and the wasteful forms of competition. Now NASA is disclosed as » top offender in this direction. And, worse yet, Washington dispatches disclose it was proceeding on the project without even assuring itself of launching facilities. A New Double Slap The Castro government has given us a double slap in the face this time as it moves further in its communizing of Cuba. It seized two of Havana's largest luxury hotels, the Nacional and the Havana Hilton, both operated by United States interests. A "labor and economic crisis" in the institutions was seized upon as an excuse for the takeover. And the crisis' cause? The government had required that the places maintain a full complement of employes despite the revolution-inspired tourist depression in Cuba. Adding insult to injury, Labor Minister Augusto R. Martinez Sanchez charged both the American owned hotel managements with failure, "through their ample connections in the United States, to stimulate tourism in Cuba." This move probably won't cause a major change in Cuba's relations with the United States. It does, however, illustrate graphically the cleverness with which the Castro regime is passing on to others the blame for the disappointing products of its own machinations with a view to levelling its own people's hatred at others. Challenge to Public Air Safety Action of Eastern Airlines pilots in refusing to go out with planes where Federal Aviation Agency inspectors were seated in an officially prescribed position indicates the need for a thorough investigation. The pilots objecting'to FA A orders demand that inspectors occupy a seat two seats behind the first pilot. The FAA wants its inspectors to sit in that one immediately behind the pilot— the first observer's seat. The pilots fell back on contractual provisions with Eastern Airlines which designate where all occupants of the cab shall sit. The "strike" of the pilots has bee* charac- terized as illegal by their own association. Yet it crippled Eastern Airlines in defiance of a governmental order, and made it impossible for the FAA to carry out prescribed safety precautions. Reason for the FAA's insistence on the priority in position for its observers is that it holds they can see better the operation of the crew from that point. The FAA and wr-atever other federal agencies are appropriate should inquire closely into this underhanded effort by the pilots to interfere with safety regulation of our airlines. In particular the point of its inception should be brought out and identified—with further inquiry into their personal connections. New Atr Defense Chapter Interception of a Corporal rocket by a Nike Hercules missile at White Sands, N. M., announced by the Army, is a needed answer to Russian Premier Nikita Khrushchev's boasts about interception of the U2 by rockets. Earlier the United States had announced interception of an Honest John shortrange bombardment rocket, presumably of slower speed, by a Hawk automatic tracker missile. Russia's interception of the U2 is open to Question. It's doubtful, to begin with, that such an interception would have been so cleft as to bring the high flying observation plane down from 89,000 feet in such condition that the equipment aboard could be recovered intact. On the other hand, the Hercules long has been recognized as a high-range missile, guided from the ground. Its operating crews practice interception of small target planes hardly 10 feet in length—and hit them. While the Hercules has been rated as an instrument that could cope with 2,000 m.p.h. aircraft, its ability to hit the Hawk demonstrates its entry into a faster field. The question, of course, continues to prevail: Has the United States anything capable of heading off Russia's intercontinental missiles, which would be moving in at from 15,000 to 20,000 miles per hour? And do we have time to develop such a weapon if we lack it? Drew Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Rocky's 2 Biggest Hurdles Rocky, Nixon Have Strikes AgaimtThem By JAMES MARLOW Awmctatai Prww Hewn Aratytt WASHINGTON (AP) - Vice President Richard M. Nixon and iNew York's Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller each has one strike against him and one major problem. 1 Nixon's strike: He seemn sure ! of the Republican presidential nomination but there has been a Democratic tide in the past three elections, even though President Eisenhower won overwhelmingly In 1956. Rockefeller's strike: He wants the nomination but seems stopped cold. The Republican pros back Nixon, as they showed again by rallying around htm when Rockefeller attacked him last week. Nixon's problem: Mow to keep the conservative Republicans behind him and still attract enough independents and s w 11 c h-over Democrats and Republicans to win. Rockefeller's problem: How, if he is denied the nomination, to persuade the Republican convention to adopt a campaign platform with his fairly liberal views and his ideas on the needs of the times. Three times In a row—in the 1954-56-58 elections — the voters rejected the Republicans as a party by giving the Democrats control of Congress. That they did this — while reelecting Eisenhower in 1956 — showed the big distinction they made between the highly popular President and his fellow Republicans, t The Democratic candidate will stake out the liberal road for himself, more or less. It remains to be seen just how liberal the Democratic party or its candidate will be, since liberal is a loosely used word. Nixon can't make too many liberal sounds without antagonizing the conservative Republicans. He couldn't win without them, but he couldn't win by appealing only to them either. By his own figuring voters are divided into 40 per cent staunch Republicans, 45 per cent staunch Democrats, with the remaining 15 per cent made up of independents and Democrats and Republicans who switch around. So he will have to keep his 40 per cent and try to cut into that nebulous 15 per cent. How he is going to do it is his main task since he has nowhere near the personal popularity of Eise&nbw- er, who cut across party lines. Nixon has described himself as a positive, progressive conservative as contrasted with negative conservatism. This could mean anything and will need some explaining. His basic appeal, even before his campaign gets under way, seems to be this: Do the voters want a conservative administration for another four years? Nixon says he will run on the Eisenhower administration record —he couldn't do much else, since he has been part and parcel of it —with some ideas of his own. Rockefeller's criticism of both | N i x o n and the administration 'have probably greatly diminished any chance Rockefeller had of being an influence on the Repubb'can pros when they fashion their party platform next month. They don't like people who upset applecarts and mat's what he was doing with his criticism. §U« ft 25 and 50 Yean Ago WASHINGTON — Republican leaders will tell you privately there are just two hurdles Gov. fense, confirmed this. To GOP bosses, most of them conservative, this means higher taxes. he couldn't get them to shout with enough vigor over the simulated UN vote to partition Palestine. However, remembering Nelson Rockefeller has to over-!And a lot of them would rather come to get the GOP nomination, j take a chance with a Democrat; the 4-to-O football victory Israel One of them is a hurdle never'whom thoy can oppose and bad- j had just scored over the British, before faced by a presidential i ger than with a liberal Republi-ihe finally instructed his extras: candidate Thev are: 'can president whom they would! "Shout as if the Israeli team , Hurdle No 1 - Eisenhower's | have to support. | had just scorod the winning goal health As long as Nixon re-i Privately many GOP leaders;'"«jat footbaH game, mains vice president of the Unit-[will admit that the chances ofj inis 8 ot >esuits. ed States, and in a position to be-j a Republican victory next fall come President tomorrow j are not bright with Nixon head- through death, no political boss wants to be caught pushing Rockefeller- A politician lives on patronage and favors, He has to stand in with the man in power. And Nixon could be the most powerful man in Ameri- ca'tomorrow. There have been other vice presidents who aspired to be president, but none who were elected since MiUard Fillmore in 1850. That was 110 years ago. The vice presidents who have aspired since then and failed did not have the same hold on the party bosses because the health ing the ticket. But they also admit they would rather lose with Dick than win with Rocky. NOTE — Now that Rockefeller has publicly blasted the administration, the chances of Democratic victory are even better. This is what makes Republican leaders especially sore. All the Democrats have to do now ib quote back to the Republicans their own man's statement about our lagging national defense. Urael'k Amateur Acton* When Otto Preminger, t h e of their presidents was more cer- movie producer, w a s in Jerusa Behind the Scenes Twelve hours after Gov. Rock efeller blasted Ike's limping defenses and the Madison Avenue technique of "evading strong action with strong slogans," GOP leaders leaving the White House • M« If MA. IM. T M. «,,. u.|. p,t off. "What are the Russians up to now, George? Maybe I can worry off some of these pounds I'm trying to lose." Header's Forum Swimming Pool at Last? I reside in the North Rodgers Area that last fall was annexed to the All America City of Alton (without an election). Now that street lights have been installed, I wish to voice my appreciation. I can now drive home over North Rodgers avenue and with. the aid of said lights I can easily see and navigate my way safely through -the large and numerous chuck holes. I would also like to congratulate Mayor Day for his recent stand against Mr. Watt and higher taxes. If other members of the City Council and certain men in the literary field would have the nerve to back Mayor Day and quit being "Yes Men" there could be hope for Alton as a decent place for Americans to make their homes. If the holes in the streets can- Forum Writes, Note Writers names must be published with letter* to the Readers Forum. Letters should be concise and legible. All are subject to condensation. not be filled soon, I wonder if additional lights could be installed in between the existing lights, as there are still a FEW holes that are difficult to see. Recently my youngest son asked me if he could build fence around one of the larger holes and use it fo*r a swimming pool. I explained to him that he could not do so as the hole was on public property. RALPH NARUP 2525 W. Bloomer Drive June 13,1935 fttftwt I. Jotann, prntdent of St. Louis rWrtfty, tot? th* AfcWtueft* High School t-etatt thtt "Tht old 'Three R'«' of education hid been replaced by the three I's— lmv*rwieirliT*Ug»on. and Irresponsibility; but that they mutt give way to a new three R's, reverenet, religion, and responsibility." Three barges shipped here from Cape Oirar- deau, Mo. May 6 remained idle at the river front. Because of the heavy floods only one of the barge* had been unloaded. The other two each contained some 2,800 barrels of cement, equivalent to capacity of 200 freight earn. Even if the cement had been shipped by rail, they could not have been unloaded, and demurrage charges would have encroached on the value of the cement. The City Council voted unanimous acceptance of a quit claim deed by which Miss Eunice C. Smith conveyed to the city a strip of land bordering the Smith estate between College avenue and Brown street, and opened the way for a parkway hi the Shields valley. The island on which Abraham Lincoln and Shields went to fight their historic "duel" was destroyed by dredging before it was flooded by backwater from the Alton dam. Mrs. Everett F. Butler was re-elected president of the Rufus Easton Parent-Teacher Association. Board of Supervisors chairman Gus Haller appointed Leonard May as assistant clerk. Honors for highest averages in the Marquette graduating class, between 88 and 92 went to Rita Wendle, Marietta Begley, Catherine Lippoldt, Rose Romano, Rita Schwegel, Harold Me- Bride, Alder Schmidt, Mary White, Shirley McConnell, Harry Ernst, Fred Hess, Joseph Smith, Claire Folmer, Virginia Joyce, Margaret Johnson, Robert Wickenhauser, Flossie Durato, Josephine Hambruger, Roy WueUner. Dorothy Lock, Leona McDonald, and Joseph Girard. Month's Mind Solemn Requiem High Mass was sung at Old Cathedral for Msgr. E. L. Spalding, with Msgr. M. A. Tarrent of Springfield as celebrant, the Rev. P. J. Smyth, and the Rev. T. J. O'Neill, deacon and sub-deacon. The Rev. F. B. Kehoe, pastor of St. Patrick's Church, delivered the eulogy. June 13,1910 ^ Mayer Bdmond Betll ntind from fln Brail Bros, corpciratton, turning over hto stock to his chfldrtn. J. Wesley BeaU, hit nephaw, m» to be president of tf» eomptfiy; Chtrht L, Bull, another nephew, WM to hi iwrttoryl tnd Id- mond H. Beall, Ml Ml, WM * ftt tMMBfcr. Children to whom tit* ffltjw ww truMtiHlng his share in th* compiny weft B. W«, 1. H. and Roy Beall, MW. L. Ctywaod, and M«. Jflhn G. Gill. The Stall Bros, firm had rtarttdjrt a partnership of SdmotHl Be«U JtaA hta bwtfW, the late Charles Beall, In 1882. It began tn • fla. tively small way at a location on B*B« ftnwt, south of w. seventh. Mayor Beall to* wti a candidate for state senator. Mrs. Emma Stewart Harney, 88, wtf* of Paul Harney, died at the family horn* OB SOD itrtet after an extended decline in health that followed the death of her daughter, and last ttvtof chfld. Mrs. Estelle Hauskins. She had been • wtWent of Alton and Upper Alton since 1884, Orland Beeves, 17, of 212 Cherry St., drowned Sunday afternoon when seized with a cramp while swimming at a deep point in the river off the foot of Walnut street. He was one of a gwup of Sunday afternoon bathers, but none oi his companions was near enough to aid Wftl when he was seen in distress. The Edwards Street paving Improvement In Upper Alton was knocked out a second time when County Judge J. E. HHlskotter ruled the ordinance was defective. J. C. Campbell, former Upper Alton village president, had been named principal of a new public school in Granite Glty and was to move there during the summer. The city street department and highway commissioners of Godfrey were jointly repairing Delmar avenue, east of State street, The work included shaping, surfacing with cinders, and installation of a drainage tile under the AJAP track near the home of Mrs. Kate Camp. Arthur H. Dixon was awarded the contract for the ornamental gateway at the Confederate Cemetery which was to be provided by Sam Davis chapter, Daughters of the Confederacy, at approximate cost of $1,000. Plans for the stone- arch gateway, drawn by Pfeiffenberger * Son, had been approved by the War Department. Both Alton and Carthage stone was to b# used. Eye on School Bus Drivers I have just finished reading Mrs. Eastham's letter thanking the teachers, custodians, and school nurses for seeing that children have had a good school year. I have never seen anything in print thanking our school bus drivers who have as much responsibility as any teacher, in the care of our children. Without our bus drivers many children would have to walk miles to school. The teachers say they have low salaries, but has anyone thuugnt of the bus drivers' pay? Just this year the paper said they were receiving a $10 increase, yet compare that to the teachers and the salaries of the snpervisers. I, for«A>ne, think the bus drivers deserve a little praise and more attention than has been shown them. MARY SCOGGINS It's Easy to Say Thanks Questions^ Answers HMkln Bureau, 636 F. Sit.. N.W. Washington 4. D.C. Q. When was the Daughters of the American Revolution founded? F. T. A. Mary S. Lockwood first suggested the founding of such an organization in a newspaper art icle which appeared on July 13, 1890. As a result of her cam paign, 18 women signed up for membership at the first official meeting on Oct. 11, 1890. On that date the D.A.R. was launched with $33 in the treasury. came out with another Madison, |h a , wme wa , er Avenue statement to cover up| va V. jn the air , lack of strong action. Sen. Eve rett Dirksen, the GOP leader, solemnly proclaimed that Eisenhower was firmly convinced that "the people in the Pentagon are doing a good job for security." The Madison Avenue joker in this statement is that the Penta- A. Yes, there is always some present. AlumEveniugTelegraph Published Daily by Alton T«ligr«ph Printing Company P B COUStEY. PubUfhar and Editor Subscription Price 30 cent* weekly gon people have been squawking by curriar: by mall HO a year with the loudest about our lagging df- ln l °° m "«« »'< b «"> nd 1<w m »«» tain. This is the first time in lem filming "Exodus," he need- fen «*s ™<* supplied some of the history that a President has ed 15,000 extras for a mob scene ammunition for Rockefeller s as old as Eisenhower and in \\ hich Israelis shout in eele- .•npiions not accepted in where carrier delivery Is available statement. The city of Morgantown, located in the allegedly "dying" state j Entered as second cla»« matter at of West Virginia, 'showed surpns- % p °ctS MalchV lU" the fiwt time in history that the oration of the United Nations' vote President has suffered three to partition Palestine. major illnesses in the White p rem inger didn't want to pay HOUM. !$2 per head for 15,000 extras -{'"8 life last week when it voted MEMBER OF ; While these ate not pleasant! a total of $30,000. And he wasn't a bond l ** ue b > .^ l * n ! ' Oi I THE ASSOCIATED PRESS matters to review, politicians are'sure he could get that many ia new a>r P° rt to land patients| rhe AS30cul , d Preig j§ , xc i u *iveiy prone to take a hard-boiled look-people out even for $2. ; at the most nwdern medical and etmiie^to^th^us^fo^pubuc.!^^.}! at them, and the fear of alienat- Finally he ran a lottery witbj denlal l ' olle « e '" lne east ' built "> .paper and to the local new» pup-j fef • IBM who could be Pre.i-,the prue 10 airplane fam to "> e University of West Virginia. !H»hed herein. dent tomorrow is the biggest hurd- New York 4o see the opening of Bill Doherty, able boss of the MEMBER THE AUDIT BUREAU 1 |0 lacing Rockefeller It dirain-"Exodus." Enough tickets were AFL-CIO Letter Carriers Union, OH CIRCULATION 'ilb*6, ol course, as the conven- sold to pay tor the airplane contend* that a postal pay raise,Local Advertising R a t«» «nd COD-' ti<N> date approaches. fates, and the drawing for the < now a hot issue in Congiessi is 1I J,t c Se!e«7a n p^' 0 bu» 0 ines sPP off?ce° ll ifi Hurdle No. 2 — Rockefeller's airplane trips was staged only needed to halt the enormous E«*I Broadway AUOD in National! ?literalism. Many GOP bosses;after the volunteer actors haditurn • over of post office person- ?^"B^ comp a ny nU New S: vo'A" Nelson as a Republican i participated in the shouting "el, biggest in the government, ihica^o Detroit. Atlanta Dallas lakr. His forthright state- j scene. 'In Chicago more postal »ork-| * ew -° rled °'» Sa? Franci * c0 ' Lc "> •MUl urging medical help tori The crowd on hand was tw-jers quit their jobs in April, I960, It* «g«d. federal 44 for educa-jmtudou*. butead of 15.000 «x-<due to low pay, than the, iy .; 8 and njpr* money tor dt-Itrae, Pwmisgw got 20,000. Buiinumber ol letter carriers whoi * (t/ :9Wt Bell 5yndlcate , Jnc ., \ t A letter from Mrs. Virginia Eastham is deserving of commendation. Here is a parent who shows gratitude, for all the school is trying to do for her children. Surely, parents, when they consider the influence teachers have on their children and the many pains they take during a school year to develop the mind and character of children thanks is a small compensation to give. Too often teachers are regard' ed as public servants and treated as such. Teaching is .hard work, subject of many disappointments, and sometimes is regarded by the general public in an unfavorable light. The devoted teacher gladly gives of her time to plan lessons, grade papers, and confer with parents in the interest of children. I am a teacher with a g o o d many years' experience. I thoroughly enjoy my work and am now going through a period of the "vacation Wues" since I miss the daily contacts with young Americans in the schoolroom. But the main reason for this letter is to try to make plain to parents that they owe an expression of gratitude to their child's teacher after a successful school year.. For example, after 138 pupils graduated from our school system, only two parents had the thoughtfulness to express their appreciation. I am reminded of the Bible jarable of the 10 lepers who were made clean and only one returned to give thanks; and the expression of Christ, "Where are the otjier nine?" Parents, set an example for your children. So few pupils thank thejr teachers for favors, done. Could the home be at fault? Don't permit America to become a land of ingrates. JOHN E. BYRNES Arab Country Answar to Prevloui ACI9M I ThU country is rich in — 4 Country in question (v«r.) I One pf its neighbors JUBefort (pwax) DOWN 1 Chooses 3 Representative* 4 Adult Insect • Crude 6 Positive electrodes ni£P * L °» f « MOntg • Disturb 18PTM* 10 Church newt 1C On* who befall tonality 11 Impeded 88 City in Franc* 17 Of the underworld IIAlM U in 17 Hull HOUM founder It Thicket SI Effort 14 Kill I* Musical quality Grace* 19 Egyptian goddess II Simpler 33 Give forth 40 Obtain forcibly 41 Money ol thft country ' 41 Ftah food 43 Formerly 44 Follower* 4« Killer (suite) 47 AJgonquiM 41 facility sss MA*tt*t 17 Indian M «*» "£•*.*,*• Osnhwia tevthat* irare r, —.— IT- • •""** «•«•» »> MTrjr B?" 1 The Allen-Scott Report To Probe Fixed Prize Fights WASHINGTON — Sen. Estes Kefauver's stormy monopoly investigating committee is about to pull a dramatic switch from belaboring drug prices to exposing fixed prize fights. Among the first witnesses slated to uncork some haymakers in this new probe are "Jake" La- Motta, one-time middleweight champion; his brother, Joseph LaMotta; boxing managers "Sammy" Richman and "Lou" Burston; a n d a mysterious "underworld figure" who is being closely guarded. One sensation will be the sworn disclosure that LaMotta "s fight with Billy Fox in New York Nov. 14, 1947, was fixed. The jolting nature of LaJVIot- ta's forthcoming testimony is graphically indicated by the following summary in a memorandum prepared by Kefauver: "LaMotta will be questioned about the circumstances under which he obtained the middleweight championship match . . . the LaMotta-Tony Janiro match are Anthony ("Tony Fats") Salerno who had a financial hand in the Patterson-Johannson heavyweight championship fight last year; and Frank ("Blinky") Palermo, recently indicted on the West Coast on charges of alleged extortion, in a title bout. More Scandals Basis of Kefauver's new in vestigation is two charges: That prize fighting is monopolized, and that gangsters are greatly involved in this.. In his memorandum to his fel-' low probers, Kefauver states:. "These hearings constitute the initial stages of an inquiry into a massive conspiracy to monopolize and control the sports of professional boxing . . . There is. .considerable evidence that many uKderworld figures, to be involved in the hearings, have been participants in a continuing conspiracy to monopolize professorial boxing for more than a decade, and are so engaged at the present moment. "A number of the witnesses subpenaed to testify are reluc- in Madison Square Garden, N. Y., ] tant to do so and are hostile to on June S. 1947, and the LaMot-ltho committee's purposes . . . Deta-Billy Fox bout in the same arena on Nov. 14, 1947." Key figure in preparing this and other planned exposes of fixed fights is John Bonoml, 36-year-old assistant committee counsel. Bonomi has had extensive experience in this field. Formerly Assistant District Atty. of New lay might very well result in in- Today's Prayer O great Teacher, as commencement season approaches, help the graduates to realize that they will need Thee more than ever. They can never drift „ , _ . . .. , or even knowingly venture he- York County, he was in the fore- yond Th Jove and care Even front »n the prosecution and con-j in , he j school o{ Jife th viction of Frank Carbo, known wil , need Thee dft y as the '•underworld czar" of box- ,, ft the ^^ of the,.'^ jng, and Gabriel Genovese. an- |e we in the „ « other leading fight racketeer. vaillng name 0 / Jesus Am( £ Both hoodlums will figure _ James Ross McCajn Deca . in the committees i tur Ga pr ' es ident - emeritus, Agness Scott College. (© I960 by the Division of Christian Education, National Council of the Churches of Christ in the U. S. A.) Other top hoods whose operations will be aired creased resistance to the investigation, and frustration of the committee's desire for a comprehensive study of the monopoly aspects of professional boxing. "The primary aim of this inquiry is to enable the committee to determine if corrective federal legislation is warranted in this field." The IBC is one of the major targets of this investigation. •Sen.'Philip Hart (D.; Mich.), will preside at the first hearing. Gov. Edmund Brown may also be invited to testify. Last year the Californian charged that prize fighting "sniells to high heaven," and strongly urged a bare-knuckled congressional investigation. He has cordially cooperated with the committee in obtaining evidence. He Likes Ike Former President Syngman Rhee is bombarding the State Department with pleas for a meeting with President Eisenhower. The deposed South Korean is now in an Army hospital in Hawaii, and he wants the President, during his visit there, to come and see him. The new South Korean government has informed the State Department it has no objection to that, but "suggested" the meeting be after the President's visit to Seoul. Rhee is endeavoring to bolster his request for a talk with the President with the claim that he has "certain highly important confidential information to communicate to him." Acting President Huh is being "strongly advised" by the United States to agree to elections supervised by the United Nations. But so far he has balked at that. Secretary Herter will personally discuss this with Huh while in Seoul. D 1960, The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND " J08E ™ BIUTNEV basic motivation is the same as * •* that of adult collectors: to sat!*:* isfy furiosity and to possess ^ something proudfully. Even veteran adult collectors may have difficulty explaining the fascination of their hobbies, but the release and relaxation that attend this emotionally healthy diversion are quite evident. Do iuo*l Meat** like cave-wait Aa*\ver: Probably a small minority of women derive neurotic satisfaction from harsh I masculine treatment. However, the popular concept of the caveman dragging his woman off by the hair is far from realistic. i Actually he was a rather peace- 1 ful citizen. He usually paid a good price tor his wile and was I considerate of her because her i cooking was indispensable to Ansuer: Not if the things his welfare. Another deterrent collected are for a useful, in- jto febu*e was the dang*' oi re- leiiectual or creative purpose. i uliation from the mate mem- Although a child may collect btu-» of her family. seemingly ridiculous things, hi» (O is*". Kin* Fwtum SyuiJ.. lac.) CM youiU? collet-tin* ihiugt b*Wt? Amiwer: Yes, nearly everyone is more or less subject to the power of suggestion. For example, persons who are unusually susceptible to seasickness may become ill watching a moving picture of a tossing ship. An individual who has suffered severe indigestion after eating a particular food may feel nauseated when that food is placed .before him. This same emotional mechanism is at work when people faint at the sight of blood, and when they relax under

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