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Magazine is in good condition considering age, and has little wear and no noticed markings. Old address sticker on front cover: "Mrs D H Goddard, Salt Like City, UT" ; The Cover: As President Eisenhower prepared to visit his Western partners, Newsweek assigned Bob Engle to paint a multiple portrait of the major leaders Mr. Eisenhower will meet. Engle, whose art work ranges from record-album covers to U.N. exhibits, lost most of a night's sleep to finish the job in time.
The Raging Political Fever: Why the private polls are important. Who's taking them. Pages 17-19.
Turnabout Tale in Washington: The 86th Congress is packing its bags for home, and the score at half time is this: Ike's winning. How he did it, and what happened to those big Democratic majorities. Pages 20-22.
Don't Believe 'The Ugly American': Ernest K. Lindley gives that advice after his tour of Asia, where he found conditions quite different from those in the book. Page 29.
Ike's Historic Tour and Its Changing Mission: Why our allies are uneasy. What they will tell Ike at Bonn, London, and Paris. Pages 31-36.
Seocnd Best Year for Autos: That's what Detroit predicts for 1960 (Business Trends, page 61) as the public gets its first peek at the new "compact" models. Page 63.
Defense Cutbacks--and Who Will Get Hurt: Budget trimmers are swinging their axes, and hundreds of millions of dollars in contracts are at stake. Spotlight on Business tells where the blows will fall. Page 68.
A Lovely Heiress Makes the Grade in TV and Hollywood: Blond, leggy Dina Merrill tells how she finally convinced directors she was serious and why she does it at all. Page 78. ; Vol. 54; 8.5" x 11"; 88 pages