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PAGE FOtm ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH FRIDAY, JULY 12,1963 Editorial Stimulating Leadership Knergetic leadership , is assured the Cit- Advisory Committee on Urban Renewal, thinks tc two appointments made on it by Mayor P. W. Day Wednesday flight. General Chairman Charles W. Rogers, H6W president of the United Steelworkers here, is following close in the footsteps of his predecessor, Buddy Davis, in the labor post. Mr. Davis, now an international representative of the Steelworkers because of his great fecord as head of the Alton local, spoke his Support, and that of the AFL-CIO area council for the area urban renewal program before City Council Wednesday night. So there is no doubt about the attitude of the organization and its representatives toward the program. Rogers will be ably supported by Clayton Williams in the chairmanship of the minority housing committee. This appointment was as important as that of Mr. Rogers, since minority housing U one of the chief problems now f.iced by the community, and potentially involved in any urban renewal program. Mr. Williams, an attorney of considerable David Lawrence Ike Speaks Plainly on , ^ Red Trend | WASHINGTON - As the world i observes from time to time Nikita . ! Khrushchev's erratic and abrupt ability, has served in capacities of leadership j ( . haI1ROS Jn (K) i i( . Vi ,| u ,rr is on< for the Alton unit of National Association ^ f[|( ,, 01 . „,.,, for Advancement of Colored People a number of years. We suspect his strong and at the same time wise leadership has had much to do with that organi/ation's considerable but relatively peaceful accomplishments hero. He perhaps understands the problem his subcommittee faces as no other one man in the community could. In addition, he brings to the post a professional and specialized knowledge of the law involved. These men should provide the mayor two extra strong hands in his efforts to bring relief to those needing better housing, and to a community needing to have some of its present eyesores eliminated. IMHHIIMHM THE LITTLE WOMAN Kind of Delay We Like With dramatic suddenness came the President's announcement of a fact finding board, Wednesday, in connection with the threatened railroad strike — and the postponement of the strike. The board is basically a fact-finding group. However, its members are not completely eliminating a possible function as mediators. The board will report its findings to Congress, which may also take a hand in mediation. Congress further could act on the basis of the facts reported to formulate laws that would forbid the strike. Arbitration is one instrument being considered. But that has long been looked upon with askance by both labor and management. And it's not likely either the railroad or their unions would care to bear the responsibility for lighting the fuse that exploded such a law. The function of the commission for mediation would be pretty obvious, with Labor Secretary Willard Wirtz, an old mediator, himself, as chairman. The basic credit to the commission's creation, however, is that it delayed further shutdown of the railroads nationally with all its accompanying economic injury to a nation just now beginning to roll forward. While other delays have not resulted in anything particularly crucial, there is always possibility that the next few days can bring some kind of statesmanlike action somewhere along the line from men in.whose transporta- tional hands the health, welfare, and safety ot the nation rest. rarely tjcls the eni phasis that it deserves. It is the influence of public opinion inside a dictatorship country, even when the press and radio are strictly controlled by the government. It might be said of dictators, as it has been said of kings, "uneasy lies the head that wears a crown." Joseph Stalin, in a talk Hi Moscow will) the late Harry Hopkins, special emissary ot the Roosevelt administration, argued against the termination of lend-lease by the United States and siiid it could affect adversely the public opinion inside the Soviet Union. When Mr. Hopkins smiled, the dictator retorted: "Oh. yes, we have our public opinion, too." Because the ultimate triumph of popular opinion and the overthrow Kin r.. tll rt. gvmlit.le. Inc., »M..World tlititu ntxntA. _____ ^^^.^ 25 and 50 Years Ago You can't keep it!" New Pickup for Community public approach to this facility, make it more A new note was struck in the reviving influence for the Downtown area specifically and the community generally with official disclosure Wednesday night that the Post Office Department was preparing to erect new quarters at Eighth and Belle streets, have been moving slowly in development of have been moving clowly in development of Downtown — a program that will be necessary if the area is to be saved at all as a business center — to take greater cognizance of the need for faster action. This involves both private property owners as well as public officials and development organizations. The city, too, will have to take a quick look at developments involved with regard to traffic in the area, both along Belle, down Third, and on the intersecting streets. Currently the council is moving ahead with one of the final bits of business for cutting Sixth street through to Belle, with a view to obtaining property for correcting the angle of entry for Sixth into Belle. Erection of the new post office in this area can well be an important adjunct to the whole community. It can open up the attractive as well as more effective. The Alby-Third street site long has been a problem for both approach and parking. » * * * » Goodwill Foulup It is a regrettable circumstance that a visit of state intended to promote goodwill between two nations should have been fouled up as was that of King Paul and Queen Fi-ederika of Greece to Great Britain. Evidently the Communists of England have noted the potentialities in kicking a man like the Prime Minister while he's already down — suffering from the scandals of the Profumo affair. Now they are organizing some of their own people, plus others unaware of what they are doing, into the insulting protest demonstration against the Greek rulers during their visit. And the row is largely over alleged Greek "political prisoners." Wonder how man)' real political prisoners are still being held by the Communists in places like Hungary and Cuba? Readers Forum SIU Needs Parking? of dictatorships are not always After reading Mrs. Staten's let- immediately discernible on the ter Monday, I was led to assume horizon, they are too often brush-!that the root of her irritation was ed aside as not only improbable j Southern Illinois University's need but impossible. That's why par- for better parking facilities. I fail ticular significance attaches to to understand why she should cril- the informal and impromptu re-jicize our city's police and con- niarks made by former president jdemn our laws. Dwight Eisenhower on Wednesday | I can't understand her conclu- during a panel discussion wilhjsion that people of Alton and vi-, _ European leaders on a CBS tele-|cinity would drive to St. Louis orjlo be broken; its parking.meter vision program transmitted by the Belleville to shop when their were not installed to collect fines Telstar system simultaneously parking situations are even more But as long as people insist o amount it would cost to park in Alton. Mrs. Staten failed to say where her automobile was parked when the battery was removed. I air left wondering if it was at a one hour or parking meter zone, whcr the policeman in charge would b patrolling frequently. Our city's laws were not mad from Europe and America. complex than our own. Mr. Eisenhower was asked by It's true we can drive to St. Drew Pearson's Merry-Go-Round Union Policies Hamper RR Strike i WASHINGTON - Union politics | who likes to eat his cake and vote chided his Republican colleague *** J . 1 . .... ( .utni T Ti n \\ the election of new brother- against it too. tdlrs are one factor which The cake in question is the a, complicated the railroad negotia- ea redevelopment program which tions, Secretary of Labor Willard i Bennett vigorously opposed on the Wirtz indicated to President Ken- j Senate floor but was not at all nedy at the recent closed door J bashful about taking credit for meeting with Congressional lead-j w hen area redevelopment funds from Utah. Sen Bennett ers. "Some of the union leaders, in jwere later sent out to his home state. eluding the firemen," W irtz re-1 Bennett, a Republican, is for- ported, "are up for re-election. | me r president of the National As- This may have influenced their \ sociation of Manufacturers, for- opposition to the excellent com-i mer president of the National promise we offered for a volun-1 Glass Distributors Association, tary agreement, which the ear-| an d former vice president of the riers accepted without reserva- j National Paint, Varnish, and Lac- tion." iquer Association. In both speeches Wirtz said he was convinced|and statements he opposed the •that railroad management spokes-area redevelopment program, men would still go along with the!while his Democratic colleague .jeorge D. Clyde, Republican, tried to monopolize the credit, Moss charged. "What should we say about a senator who opposed the general program on the floor of the senate and then goes out and basks in the glory of the project and assumes credit for it?" asked Sen. Paul Douglas (D.-I1U. Even Senate Republicans tittered. recommendation that surplus firemen on freight trains be discharged by attrition, over a period of f r o m Utah, Sen. Frank Moss, pushed it. After it passed— thanks in part to Moss's untiring iority. "In that case, why don't you try to get the carriers to agree to another extension of negotiations for 30, or even 90 days?" suggested Sen, Wayne Morse (D-Ore.). "That would take the heat off the rail brotherhood leaders who are currently up for re-election, such as the firemen, who have their convention this week." Morse added that this might bring about an eventual settlement at the bargaining table without the need for compulsory arbitration, which would plunge the administration Into a legislative battle with all of labor. "Jf you go the other way and • threaten to seize the railroads, as president Truman did in 1946, you also might be on shaky ground," said ftforse. "The carriers nave been Cooperating with you, Also, Tmapn threatened to setoe during a^nSriod of extended e are in a dif- and Congress seizure." he was fully Jie repeated ready to com- Ific proposals," it Senator nett, the stern tali, li a man over a shovelful of dirt. This caused considerable merriment on the Senate floor the other day. "No posters were at Park City to identify the project with the Democratic- administration or the Democratic President," Sen. Moss war ferent might not Kennedy, .aware ot " Sen,,! fiKWl Waller Cronkite, moderator of the program, to assess the seriousness and perhaps the duration of the ideological battle between Moscow and Peking. Mr. Eisenhower replied: Comforting Thing "Well, there's been one comforting thing about the history of dictatorships. The people that are power-hungry begin to fall out among themselves. So here, I think, we have one example of— we have a Communist power be. coming sort of polarized. It is i now centered both in Peking and in the Kremlin, and. naturally, jealousies develop. And if these jealousies can extend not only into the military and political world adjoins Wagner but also into the economic, then you mentioned, we would hope that this rift is not only noticeable and, you might say. important, but it will grow. "But, along with this development between these two Communist giants, we've got to remember this: There are a number of people that are held in subjugation in the world that are themselves unhappy about these things It isn't the people themselves that are Communists and are embracing Communist doctrines, but you go over—I was in Czechoslovakia, for example, just before the takeover in that country. Well, there was no question about the dedication of the mass of the people to freedom. "This holds, I think, for all the Eastern (European) nations. They really want to be free and to pursue their own independent courses. Well, they are now held down by Communist power, and that will continue for some time because, certainly, we're not going to start an aggressive war to break up this thing. ••But within Communist areas .d & ^ themselves, there is constantly an enlightenment that must go along Gov. with the scientific development that we see so marked in the Communist nations today. There' Louis for the cost of a parking ticket, but we can eliminate the irritation of receiving such a ticket by showing the proper respect for our city's laws (whether we like them or not). We certainly cannot drive to St. Louis for the J breaking our seemingly mino laws, we are encouraging mor serious offenders. Let's work with our police by giving them a chance to work for us, making our city an attractive place to live in and visit. MRS. ROBERT MIDDLETON, Rte. 2, Godfrey * * More Light on Industry Recently one of your page 1 stories listed nine area firms in the United States' top 500. I would like to call your attention, not critically, to the fact that General Electric has its largest lamp factory located at 6251 Ethel Ave., in Wellston, Mo. Its factory adjoins Wagner Electric, which ou mentioned. Several residents of this area are employed there, including myself. We manufacture incandescent light bulbs in sizes from 15 to 200 watt and our output at present is over 900,000 per day. As an added highlight, I might add that Prof. Bright of Harvard, associate professor of business administration, states in his textbook "Automation and Management," that small arms ammunition and light bulbs are the most highly automated industries in the United States today. I thought you would\be interested in knowing that the two most highly automated industries in the country were represented here. This is especially true in view f the fact that the St. Louis lamp works" is not known to ery many people in this area. HILE -S. SMITH, 71 Sullivan Ave., East Alton cu uy ttiiiiuuu, v»v^i »» J*.-.--— -time on the basis of age and sen- support - Sen. Bennett turned up 1 at a ground-breaking ceremony Mr. President, for an ARA recreation project at Park City, Utah. He even turned 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. Mail subscriptions not accepted in towns whore carrier delivery is available. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Agsociated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for publication of all newt dispatches credited In (his paper and to the local news published herein. MEMUliK. HIE AUDIT BUREAU OP CIRCULATION Local Advertising Rates and Contract Information on application at the- Telegraph business office, 111 East Broadway, Alton. 111. National Advertising Representatives: The Dimihaiu Company. New York, Chicago, D«jrolt and St. Louis. "It is no surprise that the Senator from Utah is opposed to the bill," continued Sen. Douglas. "He was opposed to it when it was originally before the Senate. I believe he voted against it every time it was under consideration. He is opposed to the program — that is, here in Washington. Suddenly Sen. Douglas looked around for Bennett. He had fled [he floor. He returned shortly before the roll call to once again vote against urea redevelopment. Which Admiral Anderson? Closed-door transcripts have now been published which show how Admiral George Anderson, the retiring Chief of Naval Operations, tripped over his own testimony on the TFX controversy. It is one reason why Anderson is being dropped from his top posi in the Navy. At a House Armed Services hearing last February, Rep. William Bates (R-Mass.), questioned Secretary of the Navy Fred Korth about the proposed TFX fighter plane. "From the point of view of cost and performance in the Navy analysis, this is a good deal?" Bates asked. "Yes sir," replied Korth. Admiral Anderson, sitting beside Korth, broke in: "1 would say, Mr, Bates, yes. I think that one of the great advantages of keeping (he pressure on during competition was that as a result of the continuing review, we have had a far greater degree of meeting the Navy requirement for a high-performance Navy aircraft in the TFX." bound to become a better under standing of freedom and what ii means in West Germany as oppos ed to East Germany, in the West ern nations as opposed to the Iron Curtain countries. You just cannot bring into a whole population a knowledge and a practice of great and sophisticated scientif ic techniques with bringing in also and information an un derstanding, mat's now denied them. So. I think that, while some times it may become very disap pointing that time has to be de pended upon, the whole history o dictatorships is that sooner o later they do destroy themselves 'Encourage Dissension' "Now, in the meantime, I thinl we ought to encourage every kini of dissension, both internal and a between the Chinese and the Rus sians, and do everything we cai to show the power and the deter initiation of the free nations to b dedicated to those basic principle of human dignity and freedom an liberty that are truly the unifyin influences among those democrat ic and self-governing nations." Mr. Eisenhower's analysis i significant in itself because h lias reached his conclusions afte eight years in the White House where he could make an intimat study of the Soviet system base< on intelligence reports, week a ter week, and on the informatio that comes to our govewmei regularly from the governments i Western Europe which are clos to the Iron Curtain countries, Mr. Eisenhower today is not, o course, subject to the inhibition, in public discussion that restrai a chief executive in office. Pres dent Kennedy could not openly sa what Mr.. Eisenhower did. Yet must be inferred that again an again the administration here ha had in the back of its mind th possibility that, as a restult steady pressures on the Moscov government, the internal sitiu tion in the Soviet Union woul come to a head. (© 1963, N.Y. Herald-Tribune, Inc. Rocky Waits By ROBERT S. ALLEN nnd PAUL SCOTT WASHINGTON — Gov. Nelson Rockefeller is again postponing decision whether "to be or not to ic." The new backstage timing of the fateful announcement of what he will do about the 1964 presidential race is "after Labor iy" — with no indication exactly when that may be. Members of the New Yorker's inner political council are of the opinion the die actually won't be definitely cast until late this year. July The one year grace period granted to dairy Interests to deliver only pasteurized milk or cease deliveries had ended With announced 100 .per cent cooperation in the project. The last plant to install a pastepriwition system, the Louis Lock distributors at Lockhaven, completed the job in May : Illinois Division of Highways approved Motor Fuel Tax appropriations for repnving of three West End streets: West Fifth from Belle to Piasa; West Fourth from Belle to State; and State from Fourth to Third. New directors of the Alton Credit Bureau were W. E. Bisslnger, a loan company manager; Louis Brntidenberger, jeweler; Clifford Rain, grocer; and William P. Morrissey, insurance. Russell Maguire, 10, son of C, A. Maguire, was seriously injured when struck by a train at Hartford while attempting to dislodge a coaster wagon from the tracks. : Wordcn High School, extending its two-year course to three, sought an instructor in biology and commercial subjects. • -• The Veterans of Foreign Wars had contracted for the Detroit Stock Co. to present a summer season of plays. Mrs. Rose Sevenonks of Alameda, Calif., formerly Miss Rose Baker of Alton, visited here after 45 years absence while making her eighth automobije trip across the United Slates. _ A few years before, she bad gone to Europe. Harold Cheesman, chairman of the Building Trades Council, appealed to aldermen to establish a "line of demarcation" between Works Progress Administration and contract work" in a friendly protest over encroachment of government public aid work. Wood River pool life guards, Bill Lane, Bill Jones and Laurance Vernor, revived Edward Myers, 12, of Hartford, who was underwater for a short time before being brought out by his swimming companions. Still crippled as a result of a December, 1035 automobile accident, Nelso^ Reed, 86, fractured an arm in a fall at the hbme of his son, Robert. Upper Alton merchants sponsored an all-day picnic at Chain of Rocks Park in Missouri. Mrs. Ethel Lloyd, head cook at the Windmill Cafe, was the "chief- cook and bottle washer" assisted by Byron Muehleman, Bill Burl, and Dr. DeL. Reid. U.S. Investment High BRISBANE — Australia reports that a quarter of foreign investments are now coming from the U. S, ForumWriters,Note Writer's names and addresses must be published with letters to the Renders Forum. Letters must be concise (preferably not over 150 words). All are subject to condensation. CROSSWORD By Eugene Sbeffer 30 37 42. 45" 52. 23 38 35 4to 19 4-3 \(a 4o 47 44 26. 4-1 48 54- 14- 17 10 33 34 HORIZONTAL 44. transgress 66. organ of 31, stalks 45. masculine vision name 67. zeal 46. Shoshonean VERTICAL, Indian 1. pronoun 48. chalcedony 2. assessment 62. attach 3. Australian 63. bird's craw bird 64. male 4. Spanish singer city 66. thing 6. scoff (law) 6. be indebted 6, ancient 9. meat 12. Biblical character 18. tiny 14. daughter of Zeus 15. discharge 16. snakelike fish 17. feminine name 18. color 20. speechless 22, withdraws 26. vessels 27. greedy 28. matched 80. Japanese coin 81, lid 32, monkey 86. ice cream shells 86, ghastly 87, legendary Roman 40, smites 42, prevent* 7-12. 7. dregs 8. release 9. mists 10, expiat* 11. joins IB. devil 21. young boy 22. beam 23. twilight 24. metal 25. accumulates 29. examine* saa "aan* Answer to yesterday's puzzle. 31. clothes — ~ 32. Noah's S3. dessert 34. printer 1 * measures 35. mongrel 36. condiment , 37. warning 1 device • 38. elude 39. repair* 41. lariat 43, remain 47. female sheep 49. conjunction HHBfii HEGS (0 . King y«tur«5 Smd., l»o.) c *« sin ABBFPaVKOTBRKUYVO CZQP YRCZBFPZO. Cryptoqulpi SHAKP POPULATION (BION TAXES SCHOOL £ESOURCBS, e Inly 12* Fred Kern', president of the Slnte Board of Administration, In reply to nn Inquiry by State Senator Edmond Benll of Alton, denied there would he any delny in building Alton slntfi hospital. Me said an estimate it might take two years to gel buildings completed was not out of line. It wns probnhle Hint tenants on the former farms in the hospital tract could remain for two years, he explained, because the stnle would be in no position to use the farm and dairy arens until the hospital Was in operation nnd there were patients to carry some of the farming opperations. The farm area was provided, he snid for the purpose of providing healthful occupations in nature of therapy for patients In good physical condition. All produce raised would he used by the institution and there would be nolhlnR for sale. Kern also re, ported that a topographical survey of the tract had Just been completed and put In hands of the architects who were to luy out and design the buildings. Constable John Sc-hulenberg of Missouri Point warned that persons swimming without bathing suits from n beach near the Missouri end of the railroad would be subject to arrest. Nude bathing there had been cause of much complaint, he staled. Charles Homer and Eddie llefdrieh, Alton fishermen, had a narrow escape from disaster when a sudden, lute-afternoon windstorm and deluge struck the area as they were crossing Ihe river in a motorboat. They headed back to the Missouri shore and scrambled to safety just as their boat sank. John Eastman of Graflon came to Alton to order some materials for a now house he was to have erected on the hluff overlooking bis home city. The small ix» sc:al ' e hcl '° was at n " end> Mrs. Sophia Dcmuth, city health officer, said only one home remained under quarantine. Rock Spring . Country Club directors had made arrangements to have water piped to their club grounds, north of Rock Spring park. The water line was to be extended from the nearest main of Alton Water Co. to Amelia and Broadway (now Humbert) in Upper Alton, a distance of half a mile. Malt Robinson'was promoted to fill a new position in Alton post office, that of office superintendent. Victor Riesel Says Teddy Will Go to Moon Someday I asked the Senator from Mas- achusetts, Edward M. Kennedy, discuss whatever he believes o be one of the most exciting de- elopments in our land. He chose uter space. He has some fascin- ting comments on the subject. ieve they are: By EDWARD M. KENNEDY United States Senator WASHINGTON — When my riend Victor Riesel asked me to vrite a column for him, I thought would start with the untold sto- y of Christopher Columbus. Few >eople know that before he con- inced the Queen Isabella of Spain o send him across the ocean, he :ried unsuccessfully to get ba'ck- ng for the trip from the kings of Ingland, France and Portugal. II three turned him down, not )ecause his idea was wild, but jecause it was too expensive. Because Spain look the chance, she beat the other nations to the rich- is of the new world, and dominated Europe for the next 150 years. I think this is a good lesson to •emember when we consider how ar and how fast to go in the ex- >loration of outer space. Our ventures into space are going to )e every bit as important and exciting as the Voyages of Discovery of the 15th and 16th cenlur- es. History is going to record our ;eneration as the one which started it off. I am extremely excited about our space effort. I hope to travel to the moon some day. ,. Before this effort is over, we are going to' know about the possibility of life' on solar systems other than our own. Long before that, the shape of our nation and our national security is going to be influenced by how well we do in space, We Can't Lose The great rocket scientist, Verner Von Braun, was asked in 958 what the first American vouid see when he landed on the moon. His answer was: "A Russian." We have come a long way since 1958, but it is still touch and go as to who will get to the noon first. This is one we can't afford to lose. The space race also has an impact here on earth — in the form of a great competition for prestige among the nations of the world. This competition is keen and real. The winner will be not only the country that does more n space, but the country that effectively tells of its achievements. I think we could do -much bet :er in this area. Last year, we spent over $4 billion on our space effort. Less than one half of one per cent of that money was spent ;elling of our achievements arounc the world. When you consider that private corporations reserve at Today's Prayer Enable us each morning, 0 Lord, to rise from our beds to thank Thee that we have strength of body and mind to approach the day's tasks, be they pleasant 01 not, And if one day we cannot muster the necessary strength help us to thank Thee nonetheless that Thy love never forsakes noi leaves us. Turn* our minds to out neighbors in need, so that we escape, self-pity and become absorb ed in service to others; in the name of Christ our Lord. Amen. —Alvin N. Rogness, St. Paul Minn., president, Luther Theolog ical Seminary. (© 1863 by the Division of Christian Education, National Council of tin Churches of Christ In the U, S. A, east 5 per cent of their budget or advertising and promotion, you can see there is an imbalance icre. The Russians, on the other land, squeeze every bit of publicity out of their space program. You can be sure we are going to hear almost as much about Valery and Valentina, the Russian space couple, as we did about Richard Burton and Elizabeth Taylor. Good Job, Small Budget Edward R. Mill-row's United States Information Service is primarily responsible for telling our story in this area, The U.S.I.A. is doing a good job on a very small budget. When Gordon Cooper was in orbit, the U.S.I.A. broadcast for 40 hours, in 35 languages to an estimated 50 million people. Exhibits of the flight were set up in village squares throughout Asia and Latin America. The U.S.I.A. would like to be able lo send young Americans into foreign countries in "spacemo- biles".to talk up the American space program. It would like to make films about our space program, geared to the particular interests of key countries. I think these projects would be a good investment. And I have a couple of other suggestions. Why don't we send some of our astronauts on good will trips around the world? The Russians have received tremendous mileage from doing this. When there were only seven astronauts, I could understand the need for keeping them at home and in training. But now there are 16 in NASA and 35 in the Ail- Force, Certainly a few could be spared for a short time for such an important mission. (® 1BB3, The Hull Syndicate, Inc.) MIRROR OF YOUR MIND vestigutlon found no connection between mental illness and tattoos, nor any ground for the statement (widely disseminated, at the time) that personality types could be recognized from the choice of tattoo designs. The really significant finding was that most of the 64 men studied were intoxicated at the time of getting tattooed. Are sumo people incapable of planning? Answer: Yes, there is a type of person who is so fearful of committing himself that he' subconsciously resists any scheme or project that is'scheduled for future fulfillment. These individuals distrust their own ability to carry out plans, and become overly anxious about their psychological reaction if the project should fail. They simply refuse to risk disappointment, and prefer to believe that everything will work out all Answers No. but during World right through some sort of magic War II considerable credence was formula. given to the story fhat tattooed 1803, Kin* Fwtvrei. Syatf., la?.) It neurotic to get lutluwi? Should you ever accept an Insult? Answer: In situations where you are economically dependent, or feel you must protect another per* son, you may feel obliged to. If, in dulng so; you find no adequate way to, discharge your futy, your Inner seething may causo a deeply depressed state, or psychosomatic illness; About the only help in such u dilemma is a philosophy of aqcepUng'the, bad-in lifo along with the good, and a bedrock determination neyer to get caught In toe same situation.