The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio on February 21, 1958 · Page 4
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The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio · Page 4

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Cincinnati, Ohio
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Friday, February 21, 1958
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Page 4
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'V'V THE ENQUIRER Innocent Bystander O I I i e M: JAMES Friday, February 21, 1958 Page 4 Nail Down The Contract Stuff & Such WONDER how Dick will look in a space suit? The lead article in the Ohio Republican News says: "Ohio's U. S. Sen. John' W. Bricker has been named a member of the Senate's new committee to frame legislation concerning the exploration and development of outer spac by Vice President Richard M. DAILY THOUGHT: I believe that every night implies a responsibility; every opportunity, an obligation; every possession, a duty. John D. Rockefeller Jr. Nixon." assure us mat umr- newspapers make mistakes sometimes, too, sends a clipping: from the New Orleans Times-Picayune which tells about a couple of men being arrested We'd thought they would send Harold Stassen first. -k WE'VE decided never to complain again when any body misspells our name. Roscoe Eads, our peerless li- for shiplifting in a store. And brarian, received a telegram a lovely item from the Birm- from Cleveland the other day ingham News telling all about addressed to "Rascal Eads." Miss Pat Bailey having been chosen color girl at Alabama THE OTHER day we raised p0y The picture of Miss the question of how cold it uaiiey showed a handsome was in Hell. Brady Black, our VOung man with a crew cut peerless editorial page editor, who has been there, reports n r mmi,VM. ... it gets awful cold in winter. ; a recent He stayed next door at a mo- ... - Minor.." donor i-t 1 l lit ' v. luncheon at the Gibson ball WHEN POWEL Croslcy Jr. signs an agreement with the city for the Reds to remain in Cincinnati for the next five years--as we feel sure he will do in the near future the value of his stock in the Cincinnati Baseball Club will drop immediately by several million dollars. There is a big market for the club If it can move. There isn't much if it Is pinned down for five years. So Mr. Crosley is giving up something of real value when he agrees to pin the franchise to Cincinnati for five years. We believe that entitles him to insist that the agreement reflect precisely the terms on which he agreed with the advisory committee which set out to save the Reds. The document voted by City Council does not reflect precisely the terms of the agreement. The details which the ball club would like changed are: Provision for the club to benefit from any lowering of the city admissions tax. Insertion of a deadline for completion of the city parking lots. The time specified now is "feasible." Vague agreements depending upon no changes in government are not always negotiable. Parking areas close enough to be attractive to baseball fans. Some parcels mentioned by the city are outside the area of the original agreement. These are details on which we are confident that the city and Mr. Crosley will reach agreement. We bring the matter up because this is the tel in 1939. II e 1 1 is on the north rim of the Grand Canyon in Arizona, and consists of a few buildings from which mountain lion hunts are mounted. The tourist season is very short because of trie cold weather (it gets to 40 and 50 below zero in winter) and no one stays around ex room, 300 ladies donned bowler hats and black mustaches and sang that "Beer Hungry. Brother" song. It sounds incredibly winsome. 1 SITUATION wanted ad from the Kokomo Tribune: "Ex-Air Force tail gunner deadline for obtaining signatures on petitions which would force a vote on whether the city should provide any land at all for baseball parking. K the referendum move founders then the decks will be cleared for resolving the contract difficulties. It seems good judgment for Cincinnati to nail down the contract as quickly a3 possible. That would stop tempting offers from being dangled before the Reds' owner. Moneywise, the inducement to go is greater than the inducement to stay. However, Mr. Crosley has chosen not to put the matter on a strict dollars-and-cents basis. THE ENQUIRER has supported city action to put the Red3 under contract because we believe major league baseball to be a civic asset of such value that strong means are justified. It will be easier to keep the Reds here than it would be to get another franchise if they left. ' All that the city would be doing would be investing in land from which it would derive parking revenue and which it could dispose of later probably at a profit. The city already is erecting parking garages since it believes them necessary to protect the core of the city.' The principle is the same. cept the Havasupai Indians, who live and farm in the hot bottom of the canyon during desires civilian counterpart the summer, and venture up of AF job. Experienced on 'PARDON ME BUT YOUR SUP IS FLOWING!' on the rim in winter to hunt E-29, B-do ana nre- xneat. control systems. Can operate Ain't it wonderful what and maintain .50-caliber ma- you can learn reading this chine guns and 20-mm. can- column? nons. Wonderful opportunity for small airlines to eliminate ONE OF our Cincinnati their competition. Have para-public, apparently anxious to chute.' Will fly." Walter LIPPMANN t A F u I t o n LEWIS jr To GOP Three Roads, Three Heroes Stassen Backing Bother WASHINGTON: On the basis of all normal political calculations, the entry of Harold Stassen, the barefoot boy with cheek, into the Pennsylvania gubernatorial contest is not even good for a laugh, but there are backstage angles that are worrying regular GOP leaders not only in the state, but in Washington as well. Stassen has boasted that he has been promised $750,000 in financial backing which is a considerable package of lettuce. Nobody else in the pic ture can even dream that high. A SURVEY of the established GOP machinery and its regular moneybags reveals that it is definitely not Pennsylvania gun to look as if we might, nevertheless, go to the summit without adequate and successful preparation. THIS WOULD be very dangerous in that the world would assume that if President Eisenhower went to the summit, it was because Secretary Dulles had decided that the meeting would be successful. Thus, if it was not successful, the whole blame would fall on this country. The new Eisenhower suggestion could be used to avoid this dilemma, and to say that before we put on a big show at the summit, let us work up to it with meetings of men who would in the end be involved, as negotiators, as advisers, as politicians, in what would happen at the summit. VIEWS on which the member states, are able to state viewpoints and determine the impact of such viewpoints. Specialized agencies of the UN are endeavoring to promote the general welfare of the human family. The International Court of Justice is an impartial, judicial tribunal whose main task Is to settle international disputes peacefully according to International law. No peace-loving, civilized nation would or should turn its back on such humanitarian coals. STANLEY COHEN. 4 418 Reading Lane, Cincinnati. contact among men at the top of affairs. There are signs that, combined with the determination not to negotiate on the real Issues, and along with their obvious interest to make propaganda, there is also a real desire to emerge from their isolation and to know more of the world outside. It would not surprise me to hear that what the President had to say on this point may be his response to intimations he has had from Moscow. In any event it is a good Idea. For there has been considerable danger that we might be painting ourselves into a corner. Having made so much of the argument that we cannot go to the summit unless there was adequate and successful preparation, It had be- Readers' In Support Of UN ro TBS KDITOB OF Till BSQUIBE. Notwithstanding the failure of the United Nations with respect to disarmament, neither the United States nor any other member of the international community should seriously contemplate withdrawing from the UN. The UN represents a phase of the process of international organization for the conduct of international relations as distinguished from national organization. This process represents man's effort to modify A Good Idea THE PRESIDENT'S latest letter to Bulganin, which was published this week, suggests what may be a way around a growing difficulty. This government is being forced by the pressure of world opinion toward a summit meeting though there is no genuine prospect of a serious negotiation on any of the substantive issues. Hitherto, the Western position has been that we would be glad to go to the summit provided the foreign ministers, or the ambassadors acting under the orders of the foreign ministers, could work out agreements which could then be ratified at the summit. THE SOVIET position, on the other hand, has been that while nothing could be negotiated on the real issues, something might be done about the control of armaments provided there was a meeting at the summit first where an agreement would be reached to instruct the foreign ministers to do something. The basic difference between the two sides is that the Soviets want to go to the summit for its psychological effect but not to settle great issues; we, on the other hand, do not want to go to the summit unless and until we can settle some great issue. In one part of his letter the President has addressed himself to this difference, and has proposed that the USSR and the USA organize an exchange of visits by "citizens who exert an influence." This is not quite the same thing as a meeting on the summit. But it does propose meetings, not too hurried and not too blown up with publicity, by men from both sides who are at or very near to the summit. THERE IS some reason for thinking that the Russians themselves may be seeing the need to establish more personal. at ease, and beguiling to the ladies. It was highly effective in 1948, to the extent that he frightened Tom Dewey into making a special two-week barnstorming tour of Oregon, where the two were entered against each other and the mustache barely pulled it out of the fire. The Stassen of that day, however, was different from the Stassen of the present. For one thing, he was 10 years younger, 10 years fresher and with 10 years less record to answer for. FOR ANOTHER, he was entered in arenas in wihch he had legitimate status as a presidential aspirant, not in the role of carpetbagger, which he is In Pennsylvania. He claims to own a house somewhere outside of Philadelphia, but he doesn't live there and neither does his family. His only real contact with the state was, when he spent four years, ending in 1953, as president of the University of Pennsylvania, most of which period he spent politicating far and wide over the nation. His tour as Foreign Aid Administrator for Ike, immediately thereafter, is no boon in a state that is heavily anti-international, and the Nixon knifing was a further black mark. So all in all, Minnesota's gift of Christmas jewelry to her commonwealth sister of Pennsylvania has turned a little green, and without exception, all statistics so indicate. STATE CHAIRMAN George Bloom, for example, has been holding a series of regional meetings behind closed doors, to sound out party thinking on potential candidates. He already has done so in four cities: Philadelphia, Pittsburgh, Huntingdon and Franklin, with county chairmen and vice chairmen and state Republican committeemen from the areas present. In each of the four, the sentiment was 100 per cent anti-Stassen and in two of them, there were formal resolutions against him. The real question however, is how loud can $750,000 talk. and transform the multi-state system. It represents the ef- . . forts of mankind to create and Kiver rrOrlT ALTHOUGH IT does not have very much power, the Anthony Wayne Parkway Board is the official , spokesman for the State of Ohio in matters concerning historical monuments and like matters. It recently recommended to Cincinnati City Council that it name the Third Street Distributor the Fort Washington Freeway, as proposed in these columns and in the Times-Star earlier. For good measure, the Parkway Board resolved also that consideration be given to naming the Millcreek Expressway, Gen. Anthony Wayne Expressway, and the less imminent Northeast Expressway, the George Rogers Clark Expressway. The board points out that these new highways will follow the routes taken by Speaking Of Space SIX MEMBERS of Congress, having visited Antarctica and flown over the South Pole, recommend that the United States maintain its six scientific observation stations in the area. Their belief Is that the Russians will take over any activities that we may abandon. They propose also that Congress re-examine the established American policy of making no territorial claims and recognizing any such claims made by other nations. So far as scientific stations are concerned, this makes sense. If it was worth-while to set up these stations for the International Geophysical Year, it should be worth-while to continue the operation of some, at least, of the half dozen installations. The cost cannot be too serious a factor. And no preat number of personnel would be involved. When it comes to territorial claims, the problem is more debatable. Antarctica on the map already looks like a pie cut by several people at once into all sorts of wedges and slices. It has not yet been shown that the resources of the Antarctic are going to be important in the predictable future. And the world has controversies enough without adding a tangle of feuds over this frozen wasteland. It might be wiser to raise the Issue in the United Nations, and see whether an international regime can be established a partnership of the nations that have led in polar exploration and have the means to maintain meteorological and other stations in the Antarctic. It would be a pity to allow the fine international cooperation of the IGY to degenerate into a petty scramble for spheres of influence. Voice Of The ENQUIRER these two famous commanders when they set out for their successful operations against the Indians at Fallen Timbers and Piqua, respectively. There is much to be said for these proposals. But Wayne and Clark are quite well memorialized all the way from here to Detroit. Wayne, especially, has cities, counties, hotels, highways, streets and even a university named for him. Cincinnati is 200 miles from the scene of his great victory on the Maumee River. These are city streets we are naming. And there may be some more strictly local figures who merit this recognition. At least the project needs more work. MEANTIME, since place names are under discussion, we rise in our place to propose not for the first time that the colorful and authentic name of Bloody Run be restored to wlfat for 28 years has been called quite unconvincingly Victory Parkway. o "A Portland, Oreg., man complained that his wife kept the ashes of her first husband in their bedroom." Press report. II we were jealous ot a handful of ashes, we wouldn't let on. , o World Day Of Prayer A MAGNIFICENT and greatly useful custom was begun in 1887 with the establishment of the World Day of Prayer, falling on the first Friday in Lent. The observance now Is truly world-wide. As this day dawned, the first prayer was led by Queen Salote of the Tonga Islands, just west of the international date line. As the earth turns, the World Day of Prayer will be observed successively in 144 specially dedicated countries, closing this evening with the final amen on St. Lawrence Island, Alaska. . Observance in the Cincinnati area will be sponsored, a3 has been customary, by the Council of Church Women of Greater Cincinnati. The same service of praise, confession and intercession extends throughout the World Day of Prayer. It is aimed to strengthen the spirit and train the minds of Christians everywhere, and the offerings received at the participating churches will help finance the drive to "preach the gospel to all nations." This is deemed especially important among the newly literate. Education is progressing throughout the world. Unless it is given a steady foundation of proper religious values, education alone may not serve the best interests of civilization. The World Day of Trayer dedicates itself to an exceedingly important mission in this half century of crisis. maintain global peace and se-curtiy. The significant point is that it is an endeavor In which almost all nations are participating. From this kind of activity there may develop those elements which are essential to world order: A genuine feeling of mutual respect among the family of nations and political harmony on an international level. The UN provides a platform I was very pleased to read in your paper February 6 that the Recreation Commission intends to increase facilities on the river front. About five years ago I went to the City planning Commission Office and was given a very pleasant reception. I explained to the Assistant Chief Engineer that I wanted to draw a line on the map from Coney Island to Sedamsville where the Ohio River reaches 63 feet at flood stage with the following objectives: Wake Up, Americans! By Otto Garr Tague So yon are frightened by conditions In this HI NABOR BY OLIN MILLER No residents are allowed to country ... But are voti mad enough to do something live below this line. money and it certainly is not Stassen's. He has no support at all inside the party, and what little he has outside is from college intellectuals who are notoriously indigent. Troubled party regulars have traced the source to the Paul Hoffman Modern Republican element which financed this same Harold Stassen in his abortive attempted assassination of Vice President Dick Nixon at the San Francisco Convention of 1956. The same group is backing Rep. Hugh Scott for the Senate seat of the retiring Sen. Ed Martin, and he also shows signs of unilimited financial resources. THE riTCH is to try to switch rock-ribbed Pennsylvania from the conservative to the modernist column, and capture the important delegation to the 1960 Republican Convention. Stassen is hardly a dependable custodian of delegation votes for anybody but Stassen, but the modernists are not in a position to be choosy. His hat is in the ring, and having used him once, the Paul Hoffman gang is prepared to try it again and hope for higher success this time. Stassen's plan of operation is to utilize the technique he used with considerable success in the presidential primaries of 1948. lie campaigns assiduously, mostly with smaller audiences, and always emphasizes a question period at the end of his formal remarks. He is fast on his feet, convincing in hfs answers, smilingiy ALTAR STAIRS NEW SENSE OF I'IMiKNCY An editorial paragraph in the New York Times pointing up the urgency of man's meeting intelligently the challenge of a space age asserts: 'Now we must arise out of our long childhood and play the part of wise, mature and human men all of us. all mankind, of whatever political or religions faith or we shall surely die." True. The making and maintaining of peace is not secured by the route of power politics or supremacy in the armaments race.. It comes from the upsurge of the will to peace in the hearts of the peoples of the world. There has alwas been this urgency "to play the part of wise, mature and human men," but that urgency is more evident today thin ever before. Will we arise and play the part? "Put on the u-hnle nrmnur of God, Hint ve may be tiblc to ttand 07a:n.v( tue in'rs of the devil." '(Ephrxittn 6:11) to Imnrnv. irn ? Tbpn fin a our 8000 Com- Said area is to be reserved for public purposes (river facilities exempted). This area is to No matter how old a feller gits, he believes he't as young us he hnfies to feci next week. munists do when they want to put something over on you . . . Write letters . . . They boast that within 72 hours they can have, 50,000 letters to members of Congress in the mail . . . And they have done It repeatedly. There Isn't a man or woman on the Washington payroll, from the President down, who is not sensitive to the expressed convictions of the people ... Moreover, they realize that continued presence on the payroll depends on pleasing them . . . Let them know how you feel about taxes, foreign aid, Supreme Court decisions, subversion, concentration of government, etc. ... Be courteous and fair . . . Never abusive . . Just tell them how you feel and ask them to' do something about it . . . Usually they will respond with a letter . . . And you'll have the added satisfaction of feeling that you have done your duty . . . Instead of ranting, vrite! If you feel that the foregoing involves too. much time and effort in behalf of your nation, concentrate on two men ' . . Their names and addresses are: Paul M. Butler, chairman of the Democratic National Committee, and Meade Alcorn, chairman of the Republican National Committee ... Both, Washington, D. C. These two men sit at the very nerve center where be developed so that Cincinnati would have an "outer drive" like Chicago's lake front. Then when there is a flood very few people would have to move. Also, all the City would have to do is hose it down with fire hoses and the grassy areas (parks) would not have to be fertilized. H. J. C. MAUER, 16 Shirley Dr, Cincinnati. 'Contradiction Of Fact' tO TBI EDITOR Or TBI l-Nyl TREE. On January 25 in a letter to the editor,, a reader indicated his concern that "advanced publicity" for a meeting sponsored by Fellowship House "advertised" Rev. Maurice McCrackin as a panelist but that he "did not participate." No publicity related to this program at any time stated panel participants as other than James C. Paradise, Judge Gll- "I am amazed that so many highway accidents Involve only one car," says a traffic official. Why should he be surprised? He should know there are a lof of d. fools entirely capable of wrecking a car without any help whatsoever. k Quite a number of people already have a four-day work v eek. 'They do four days work In from five to six days. You probably don't know what to think about the military preparedness (or lack of it) of this country, and if you did know, you'd most likely be afraid to think it. party policies are conceived and transmitted to indi- bert Bettman and Morse John victuals Whom thev heln to elert . . . ISelween now son. THE ENQUIRER 417 Vim St., Cincinnati I. Ohio) PHONE PA -?;oo MAIL SUBSCRIPTION RATES. Dally one year . J'r?? 5'iiaav oply, oni year $10 00 JV VAIL OUTSIDE OF CARRIER DELIVf Y DiiTS CTS Rural tojltl txcepted) in Zontl 4 3 tri BEYONDi ily ont year J 2 .00 Sundsv only, ont year . $i0. Tti Airoculji- Prill ll tntitlMt t,cl. live y to thf uii of publication of oil rho lorn' newt printrd In thil moipopor M wa ' ai all nowa riiipatchct. En'rio) tl twor.o' clan mat'tr, Amulf J 189 at 'ostoflica. Cincinnitl, OH, Act of 1679. NEWS BUREAUS 10 umbgl 13 207 Spahr I'M. Washington 4 1367 National Praia I M. GENERAL ADVERTISING REPRESENTATIVE MOLONEY, (LtiiAN t SCrWlTT, INC From the wails of the networks, it would appear that pay TV is a sinister plot of those diabolical characters in the Westerns. iit The writer's point is in contradiction to fact. The purpose of this meeting was to present facts and allow ample opportunity for questions and discussion about the announced subject "The Highlander Story," and "Its Implication In Cincinnati." This purpose was carried out MRS. DONALD A. SPN-CERPresident, Board of Directors, Fellowship House, The "pa-lure fund" for the Iron Horse at the Zoo might Ie railed b y charging liny Casey Joneses to nit in the cab. and November all members of the House of Representatives will be up for election . . . Your suggestions will fall on very sensitive ears . . . Perhaps receptive ears , . . They will be taken into consideration as the two parties prepare their respective platforms . . . You may help to write those platforms . . . (od knows they need your help . . . And you may be sure that through them the politicians in Washington will become informed of what the people bark home are thinking . . . Maybe through your efforts some semblance of our two-party system can be restored! . . . Amen! 0TT0 0AU TASUI Mitkn plain to us Tliy will fur o O ;d. And sensing WlmtI.v Thy "will fur us. niny ua le ' frl riled by tlo Hnly Spirit manfully to invest life anil treasure for the establishing of T b y rei(jn. With all the attention being lavished on teenagers and elderly folk, it looks as if the in-betweeners are getting to b the "Underprivileged" class.

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