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Press Telegram Newspaper Archive: November 9, 1959 - Page 1

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Publication: Press Telegram

Location: Long Beach, California

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   Press-Telegram (Newspaper) - November 9, 1959, Long Beach, California                             BEFORE BORDER DISPUTE Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru (left) of India and Premier Chou En-lai of Red China, now at sharp issue, over- border problems, exchanged warm greetings in 1957 when Chou visited India. EXPERTS TELL HOW Curb Tensions and Enjoy Life By GEORGE S. STEVENSON, M. D., and HARRY MILT Why are people so tense today? Because, for one thing, we are much worse off than our ancestors insofar as psychological safety is concerned. Our ancestors fought and- worked to make life better, and suffered and grieved as we do today, but; had a feeling of faith that things would come out- all right, and resig- nation when they didn't. Whatever or- viewed as God's will. IN THE PAST 100 years however, the philosophy has; developed that man's fate is largely in his own hands, and that if things don't work out well, each person has only himself to (Edllor'i Note: This It the flnl In a series of articles condensed from an important new book bv a former president ol the American Psychiatric Asm. and his collaborator, also a well known writer on menial health.) blame. Today when mis- fortune occurs, we suffer not only because of our loss but also from a feeling that somehow it was our fault. Psychological security also depends on the feel- ing of safety we get out of being familiar not scared people and things which make up our surroundings. Today a person can live on one street years without even knowing his neighbors. ing can fulfill so vast a de- mand. Part of Ihe great turmoil of the past half century has been caused by an un- precedented search for new knowledge. In the long run, humanity will no doubt be better off, but in the mean- time many who are living through the process find it extremely disturbing. TAKE, for baby care. Up to about 1925, the traditional rules still held: Feed him when he's hungry and pick him up when he cries. Then came a new set of rules: Feed only on schedule. Don't pick him up; let him cry it out. Start toilet training at six no later than a year. Teach him to talk and walk and read as soon as you can, even if you have to push him. So, millions of young mothers threw away com- mon sense rules and started to bring up their babies according to "mo- dern" theories. Then in the middle forties reaction set in and a new set of rules began to emerge re- sembling those tossed out the window 15 or 20 years before. Who knows when again? Meanwhile, just think of the anxiety a mother suffers. PRESSED by loneliness, many men and women de- mand that their wives, hus- bands and children make up for all the love and feel- ing which is missing in other human each person be mother, father, brother, neighbor, friend, roll- ed into one. No human be- (Continued Page A-12, Col. 2; NOT ONLY are the rules and values of yesterday no longer any good, but those of today don't hold for every situation. At home you're permitted to speak your mind. "Be frank, be honest, be par- CHINA OFFERS PEACE PLAN AS INDIA GIRDS TO RESIST 6 in Family, 1 Other Die in Fiery Crash ROCHELLE, III. persons, six of them members of one family, were killed today in a fiery wreck of three trucks and an automobile. Two of the trucks were tankers. One, loaded with ter, Mrs. Frank Maher, in soybean oil, caught fire andjChicago, about 70 miles east traffic on busy U. S. 30 was of the scene of the wreck. Another truck driver was injured and taken to a hos- pital at Amboy, 111. He was identified as Robert L. Tankersley, Chicago, driveY for United Parcel Service. The parcel truck and the other tanker djd not catch fire, according to the state police. But combined efforts of the fire departments of West Brooklyn and Compton were required to extinguish the blazing soybean oil. blocked more, than three hours. The accident occurred four miles west of the U. S. 51 .intersection, which is 11 miles south of here. The dead were identified as Mr and Mrs. Earl Martin, Prophetstown, 111.; their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Riphard Martin; their daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Willard Hartshorn; and the driver of the burned tanker, Edward P. Hirsch, Clinton, Iowa. THE MARTINS and their relatives were presumed en I Little change route to visit another daugh- perattire. Weather Continued clear and warm through Tuesday. in tern- Chou Urges Buffer Zone of 25 Miles Firm on Territory Claims; Proposes Talk With Nehru NEW DELHI munist Chinese Premier Chou En-lai today proposed crea- tion of a 25-mile buffer zone to prevent further bloodshed along the disputed Indian- Red Chinese border. He also suggested a meet- ng with Prime Minister 'awaharlal Nehru in the 'immediate future." It was the first concrete d Chinese proposal for settling the increasingly bit- .er border quarrel between the two nations. Indian sources said, how- The Southland's Finest Evening Newspaper LONG BEACH 12, CALIF., MONDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1959 Vol. 240 PRICE 10 CENTS .TELEPHONE HE 5-1161 30 PAGES CLASSIFIED HE 3-5959 HOME EDITION JSix Editions Daily) 75 Officers, Vegas Fight for Hours Tanker Fire, Blasts Claim jhfh Victim Biggest U. S. Oil Center Imperiled by Blaze for 19 Mrs. HOUSTON tank- er Amoco Virginia, its plates buckled and ripped by fire the Peiping explosion Sunday, ever, that reiterated Red Chinese claims to certain Indian territory which Nehru is pledged not to give up. NEHRU CALLED his cab inet into session at 11 p.m Sunday, apparently to con- sider the Chinese note which was dispatched from Peiping on Saturday. Also attending the" three-hour cabinet meet ing was Indian Army com mander K. S. Thimayya. A source close to the cab- inet said Thimayya had been ordered to meet communist force with force but not to begin an offensive. The order to Thimayyt would indicate Nehru consid- ered the Chou proposal not entirely satisfactory but open to consideration. ii rother Bing's home, police eported. Snow Appointed Jurma Ambassador WASHINGTON (UPI) William P. Snow, Deputy Assistant Secretary of State For inter-American Affairs, was named by President Eisenhower today as ambas- sador to Burma. WHERE TO FIND IT The "fuzz" took to sandals and poetry on the bongo beat, caught the beatniks with their berets down, and jailed 100 on dope charges. Page -A-3. Beach B-1. Hal A-9. A-9. C-4 to 9, B-6, 7. A-7. A-8. Shipping A-6. C-l to 4. A-6. Tides, TV, C-10. A-9. B-4, 5. Your A-2.   

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