The Post-Standard from Syracuse, New York on April 27, 1959 · Page 6
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The Post-Standard from Syracuse, New York · Page 6

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Syracuse, New York
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Monday, April 27, 1959
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Page 6
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THE POST-STANDARD, Syracuse, N. Y., Monday, April 27, 1959 'Humphrey or Stevenson/ Drummond Says 6 Columnist Talks at SU Either Adlai Stevenson or Sen. Hubert Humphrey of Minnesota will be the Democratic candidate for President in 1960. chief tor the' New York Herald Tribune, He spoke here at the 2oth anniversary banquet of the Syracuse University Scfcool Jouraalisn at Suns Hall on the campus. Drummond. for many years one of ibe leading writers on national and international affairs, also nredicted that the "Gallup Poll will nominate the Republican candidate." He said Vice President Richard * would be tossed over by party faithful if the polls showed Gov. kelson A. Rockefeller be a more popular candidate. It was noticeable to the scores oi news execuuves in trie audi erice that Drummond did not mention Sen. John Kennedy . of ring is here and so is the sun Treat your eyes to the luxury of Fine Sun Glosses properly fitted at LINDEMEHS " 440 S. Werren St. 10 Years Ago tion ftftt saw the light •f day. time, we've seen many heartwarming things boys- girls. up and msl -4jNk graduate We've seen parents sacrifice arfd save so those children might have their chance- We are very pleased and grateful that so many of those parents depended upon the facilities of Geddes Savings and loan Association. Our every aim is to con-tinue to merit that trust and confidence. contender for the Democratic nomination. Before he made his prediction Drummond said no one can accurately predict such a thing as a nomination of a candidate. But his choices carry the weight of a man who has spent a long time on the Washington scene. ' He explained that the elections last fall, in which the Democrats won throughout, the nation by a landslide, merely carried forward a trend that has been evident since 1946, the last time the Republicans had clear majorities in the Senate and House of Kepre-sentatives. He said it is perfecuy possible now for a highly popular Re^-publican to be elected President by a huce majority, and yet the Congress can be strongly Demo cratic. . This means that the Democrats, despite their overall national strength and popularity, cannot rely on that popularity to elect their candidate for president • ' ■ Gives World Views On other major topics of the day Drummond said: 1. Berlin' will capture the headlines in' the next' few. months. Russia created the cr. things will never go back to what they were . before the crisis, 2. The United States lag, in the missile development program dangerous. The U. 'S. has mass ive deterrent power ei deter Russia. But over the next couple of years, we should, be spending more money to keep up .in the race..- . Drummond said we are enter ing a new .phase of relations with Soviet Russia: He. saia Rus sia would like to get rid of the showcase West Berlin," an island of freedom surrounded by . So viet-controlled East Germany. He" said the Soviets would like to get the West out of -West Berlin; but not .at tbe expense of uniting .'■ Germany. • And. the West -wul; not leave tterim un is united. .. Hi HI H ■ H Four arrests were made as po-j lice tangled a half-dozen times with lower East Side gangs Saturday night and yesterday roorn- tg. A 16-year-old was booked for disorderly conduct liquor store clerk was! said.he .disagreed with the Presi. dent. He urged .mat many .rea sons' can be given for - spending the -additional money, , ... cues Poii • He said a recent poll indicated tbqf. Trio?t Americans believe the Soviet lead in missiles is lengthening. If Americans believe this, how., about our allies and the Soviets themselves? Earlier in his talk, Drummond stressed. that to match and mas ter the challenge of Communism we need: A more iniormea pun lie, better- newspapers,., better newsnanermen and better schools of journalism-He said newspapers must more interpretive reporting and 1 writing. Interpretive reporting- means filling in the background so that a news story has mean ing to the reader. . "It is: relating yesterday's fact to today's event to produce, to morrow's meaning. Interpretive news writing embraces exposi- analysis, appraisal, per spective.^ MAILBOX FOUND: Police found a mailbox at S. Crpuse Aye. - and : Harris on bt iQy opened.: Police said there were no jimmy; marks on the lock and theorized it had not been properly locked. BEER BOTTLE MISSILE Martin ' A. Norton of ' 119 ' W. Pleasant Ave. yesterday told! Patrolman John Jankowski that someone/threw a beer bottle through the left door window of his auto as he drove along tne 200 block of "W. Onondaga St. KOSCOE DRUMMOND RECEIVES JOURNALISM MEDAL Drummond, right, columnist and Syracuse graduate, last night received the School of Journalism's medal for distinguished service to tie profession. Froni leit, Ralph. Holzwarth, president of the Journalism- Alumni Assn., James H, Righter, Buffalo news executive, Dean Wesley C. Clark and Drummond. SU Journalism School Celebrates 25th Year reporting in the area- of public The Syracuse University School of Journalism last night celebrated its 25th anniversary in appropriate style. One of the towers of modern journalism^ Roscoe Drummond, nead of tne wasnmgton Bureau of tne.JSTew York Herald Tribune, received the school's award for distinguished service to journalism. He is the first Syracuse University alumnus to be so hon ored and he joins a long list of others who have contribu greatly to the public, through mass communications. Chancellor William P. Tolley presented the medal and the cer tificate before 300 alumni and guests in Sims Hall on the The Borden Corapanv founda tion Scholarship . Award, of : $300 was presented to Miss Linda J Welch, a senior in the School of Journalism. She has the high est academic ..standing .in this school. ' Safe Driving Winner T^rt „.;^nr of Ms* College Newspaper .' Contest on Safe~ Driving-was Paul C. Chase for. his entry in the photography division- . Chase s partner nhoto business, Martin Plomick, won last year. Tne initiates oi Sigma Delta Chi, a professional j society,, were introduced. eluded in the group were six veteran newsmen, as well ■ as the undergraduates.. ; ■ Irving'R. Templeton, first tor. of the Daily Orange, the student newspaper, was present. The Daily Orange is celebrating its 5oth anniversary. ;. Two oil paintings were pre sented to the School of Journal ism. One was. an oil painting -by Egbert Jacobsen of M. Lyle Spencer, founder and first dean! of the school. The second was a ^painting by Dean Spencer of Yates Castle, the home for many years of the school. The Castle was torn down a few years ago 'to make room for the south wing of the State university College of Medicine. The. school is now housed in the former women's gymnasium. A campaign is under way to raise funds for a sw ouildmg. . . Mrs. Estella Hillegas, formes of the Journalism Assn., presented' Dean Spencer's painting on hls behalf. He was unable to' attend the banquet. Ralph Holzworth, president of the alumni group, presented the Jacobsen painting-. Mrs. Hillegas read a letter from Dean Spencer. He said/in part, 'May the national stature you now enjoy be only a prelude to the place you will hold over the . nation, over the world even, in 1984." Dean . Wesley C. Clark, read several telegrams. Among them Whitney, ambassador to the Court of St. James and publisher of The Herald Tribune, said, "If he (Drummond) tells you how greater, please let 'me know. HsaYof rAwR etaoi| Gov. Neisou A. Rockefeller! also sent greetings and congratu- was one-from Pearle Ness Clem-jlations "on the choice of Drum- ents. the first graduate of the mond for the award- School of Journalism. She was the only member , of the. Class of '35. She' is now in Melbourne, Australia. She said, "Congratula tions to all. Old grads never die. They just go down under* Message from Ike President Eisenhower said, "It* is a.pleasure to send greetings to those attending the 25th anniversary' banquet of the Syracuse University School .of Journalism,' arid my '■■ congratulations ,. to ■ the recipient , of your distinguished service award, Mr. Roscoe Drum- Not surprising to the genera tions of alumni present were the special recognition paid by-Dean Clark to Miss Evelyn Smith, brarian at the school, and Prank Locke, retired' maintenance and friends cl hundreds of the Dean Clark gave recognition! to the faculty, former faculty members" and journalism ad' yisory .council members. Chancellor Tolley. gave , thi Nab 4 on East Side; Gangs Running Wild booked for selling alcoholic beverages to minors. Two drunks were booked. One McBride St, resident, yes- j Iterday told The Post-Standard roving gangs of hoodlums have continually torn apart prop erty and threatened residents that neighborhood. He said at least' two families Centralization Vote Seems Final have moved away due to the Doubt that a recount of votes] or change in ballots declared void will affect the outcome ofl the narrowly-approved East Syr acuse -Minoa school centraliza- uon was expressed yesterday. Edward C. Hoppe of MinoaJ chairman of the Board of Can-j vass for Saturday's voting by| residents' of the 15 school. dis-i tricts involved, told The Post-1 will be made by the legal division of the State Education! Dept. Ke said the state education de partment's representative, Coughlin, was present to observe the voting process and expressed ents intend to challenge the close vote. And, he added, "I believe they will. Hoppe stated, however, he will not turn the ballots over to anyone until he receives instructions to do so. from the New York State Department of Edu cation. All of the ballots, he said, are now locked up in a bank vault in a box that was sealed in the Drummonds's boss. John Hay presence of Robert Coughlin was sent to Minoa by the State Education Department to supervise, the voting. Announced outcome ■ of th< hotly-contested centralization . is sue was 2,731 in favor and 2,683 against, with. 86. ballots declared void, thus giving the East Syracuse-Minoa area centralization a slim 43 vote margin of approval. 'Hoppe stated that if all of the ballots declared void , were to be counted the outcome, would still be "yes" as more ballots in favor of centralization were declared void than were "no" ballots. He indicated he expected a recount move,. stating, "If I were in-their .(opponents') shoes,/ I'd do the same -.thing.".- ' ■ In fact Hoppe went .on, had the vote been as close as 200, instead of .48, herd ask., for which the Board of Canvass! tossed out as void. Hoppe and his six colleagues on the Board of Canvass were elected by trustees of the vari ous school districts to be con solidated into an East Syracuse-! Minoa Central School District should the vote stand as is. They then were certified to direct the balloting on the centralization issue by the State Education Dept. The board chairman said bal lots declared void were thrown out for a variety tne required "X" was made in .ink, not with marking pencils provided; check marks were used instead of the .re- erasures were found; and "yes" or "no" was written out either on the front or back of a "An outstanding alumnus . of: benediction. .Father Ryan is alsoj your school, Mr, Drummond is a] celebrating 25' years of service credit to its training and tradi-iamong Syracuse University tions. His clear and responsible! students. j Unique Competition Hot Rodders Strive ForGosMileoge The parking lot . at Valley j Plaza Shopping Center on S lina St. was crowded yesterday j afternoon with cars competing Kane, of 209. Pleasant View Dr. the fourth" annual . "Gallon! Stretchers'? contest, sponsored ..by the . Valley Drivers Assn., a local hot rod . club dedicated to safe driving. .The 35. cars entered m event attempted to get the most miles, possible out oi a smgi gallon of gas. The weight of tne car was msidered in tabulating the miles-per-gallon, in order to off set the differences in weights of the competing cars. Thus, the (winning car, if lighter than the carried .a handicap .to make 'it equal to the. other cars. Winner of . the contest which took cars over a 13-mile course through both city and country driving conditions was Bill with an average of 63.415 ton miles-per-gallon. Second place went to Don Schafer, of 124 Valley View Dr., with a 58.67 ton-miles-per-gallon run. and third place went ' to Frank Long, of 246 Orwood Dr., with , a average of ■ 57.29 ■ ton- miles-per gallon over the' course! Kane, Schafer and Long each received a trophy for their places in the contest All. cars were equipped with a' special can of gasoline at- to the side of the car.with a gas line running to the fuel pump. | .count if he . didn't like the out- East Syracuse, RD, chairma the Citizens Committee Opposed] to Centralization, . and Frank Patsos of Cdllamer Rd.r a trustee School District 3 (Courtview) , stated, immediately after the results of the balloting were made known that they would .ask for a recount and question the le gality of voters in tne regt tion books- Neither of. the- men could be reached for additional comment! up to early last night: Hoppe. one of seven members of the Board of Canvass, said! he assumed any challenge would; have to begin with, an appeal to Dr. James E. Allen Jr., State Commissioner of. Education. Hoppe also commented that if a recount is to be made it j Nob Two Youths For Auto Theft Police tracked, down two youths yesterday who had earlier stolen a car. in East Syracuse, Patrolman Leo Leafhly re ported the arrest was' made at James and 'Edwards Sts. The' car had' been rep< stolen, by. deputies, from the Park. Hill Tavern in East Syracuse. The owner was listed as Clar- Babcock of 108 Sharon Ave. Front Foreh Wrecked Frank Caske of 1430 S. McBride St said yesterday that & gang of some 12 or 13 hoodlums tore the front porch of his home apart in broad daylight and defied neighbors who urged that tftey stop, Caske said he was not at home at the time, but a neighbor tried to stop the vandals. He said they rand no attention to neighbors jand continued ripping the rail ing and supports from the porch. He set the damage at $7o to $100 and said it was but one of a long series of such acts in the neighborhood. Caske said residents are afraid to "put the finger** on gand leaders for fear the gangs will tear their properties apart. About 9:30 p.m. Saturday, po lice checked out a report of - a |gang congregating in the . 500 oiocs or s. Townsentt St. They dispersed the gang and arrested two adults as drunks. Tne man and woman refused to give names or addresses to police. Three Times and Out Officials ordered police to keep' a close watch on the area and an hour later Patrolmen Bernard Busch Jr. and Arthur Mulletfc found a gang of youths congregated in the 400 block of S, Townsend. The officers ' dispersed the gang, returned in 15 minutes and had break it up again; Another , 15 . readi" he said, referring to specific instructions on the paper ballots as to now they were be marked. . . :* * * Economy The Target For F-M Economy will be of major con sideration .in new school .building plans, to be presented to Fayette- found the gang congregated again. ... : They ordered it broken up and said all the youths. ran off .but one. The one became: obstinate, : they said, and ''hie 'was, taken,. to. • "I guess some-people just can't headquarters and booked for dis- oraeiy conaucc. lie gave uis name as James Al Scott, '16\ of 352 . Renwick AveM. but .officers , said . he had no identification... At 11:30 pjn. Patrolmen. Faust Bono and Kenneth Yackel 'founds the. gang, .of ;boys and girls still -. hanging airound the. 400. block. '■ They ordered it dispersed. Bono said he. saw one" youth ,, go into a liquor, store and '•■ the ■ officer watched as the youth pur- ' chased a pint of wine. >Bon6 : asked for proof of age.wheh the'" : youth came out " and -found he' was only 17. '.'■ ' •■ .'. '•'%• .. The liquor store clerk, Harold -C..; Welch, 64r of; 38 Grover St.. •'. East" Syracuse; was • booked :a's trict voters who last week, turned :ord numbers to reject j a proposed $3,497,000 program. ■ ivieeungs. on the school con struction issue will be conducted at 8 p.m. today by the Board of in the district office, 307 Pleasant St, Manlius, and at 3orrow;by the Citizen's Advisory Committee in the Fay- erteville High School cafeteria. The defeated proposal called for a $2,804,000 senior high school for 1,200 pupils, a S400,000 addi tion, to the present high -school and bZH3,uuu lor a new auditorium. ' More than 50 per cent of the district's 6,000 voters cast ballots defeat the school building^ proposals 2. to 1 and the audito- plan 4 to 1. It was the largest vote on any school pro posal since the district was. centralized in 1951. Board President Donald Kimmo, voicing concern over school building needs expected to reach a serious peak by 1961, said that the. board would have to propose another school bunding program. There was little, likelihood, with tbe voters so impressively on record for economy, that the same plan will be presented, to and n appeared that plans for a new auditorium auditorium combination will bei Callouses Pain> Burning JamJemess>0-)A on Bottom of Feet m s}]Q% For fest* g^atefal relief, I ■ getDr-SclioU'sZino-pails. ^Z. ■ They also remove callouses j/j :M known to medical science. £ . .. ADVERTISEVEENT FALSE TEETH That Loosen * Need Not Embarrass K&aj. rearers of. falsa "teeth haw zffered real embarrassment becauw; their mate droiraacL .filtered or votH bled ot Just tha wrong time. Do not live ijx fear of this happening to you. Just sprinkle a little FASTEfiTH, th* alkaline (non-aclfi) powder, on your, plates. Hold false teatb more finnlT, so they feel more comfoitahle. Doer nou sour. Checks .relate odar (Uen- ture breath). Get PASTE . 1 m» Uock § wmammm 8. Salina at Brig^htwi Free Parking WHAT HAPPENED WHEN THEY CALLED HIM "A PRETTY LITTLE GIRL." One-year-old John Edward Saul, son of Mr. and Mrs. Francis W. Saul, 63 Cumberland Avc.T is shown at left with unshorn locks. Someone recently made the remark that John looked like a little girl and Pop said, "That's enough! From now one he gets his I-.air rut." In center photo Leo the Barber gives John the works in his Grouse Building shop. At right John appears with his brother, Francis, 6. Though John clouded up for photographer, the tears were never shed.

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