Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 2, 1960 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Sunday, October 2, 1960
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PAGE FOU5 THE ^PHAROS-TRIBUNE aniLLOGANSPOR't PRESS.-LOGANSPORT, INDIANA SUNDAY, OCTOBBE :. USO. Editorials ... BUILDING CORPORATION HIGHS? Before a decision, is jeadied as ti whether to build trie two new junior highs through a building corporation or not, it seems prudent to ask, "Just -what will the junior high -student population be here in two, -three, or four years?" • • As far as the public is concerned, the urgency of build.ng sooner^ through the costlier school building corporation as against waiting another year for "the possibility of obtaining a much less costly.. Common School Fund loan, should be de• cided primarily on the need for the new junior h'gh school space at the time of completion under either of the 'two plans. Is the upper elementary school population increasing so heavily here that we should start building immediately, or at, least as quickly as possible? The ans\yer to thaf-'question is determinable, and. need not be guessed at, The junior high "enrollment of -1962, 1963, and 1964, Is now in the elementary schools, and a fairly- accurate estimate-^! our junior high space requirements in those years can and "should be made now, so that there will be no need for the board to shift the blame to anyone if we lack the school space in the next several years. The -responsibility lies with the school board. We have repeatedly urged that a sound building program -be accomplished without delay. Yet at the same lime, the construction should be accomplished at the lowest' possibleJcost to the 'tax-' ' payers, -consistent with actual building needs. Interest on a Common School Fund loan is 2 per cent. Interest on bonds issued by a building corporation will run close to 4Vz per cent. On a two million dollar loan or bond issue, paid off in' equal installments .over a period of 20 years, interest costs to the.local taxpayers will be approximately half a million dollars higher on the building corporation bond issue than on the- same program accomplished with a loan through the Com- . mon School Fund. -. - If the. school enrollment will be such as to re- auire the new junior highs' before they can. 'be built with a Common School Fund loan, then we should proceed now with the building corporation program. If -junior high school enrollment in two or three years will not be so. heavy as to. make immediate building mandatory, then the taxpayers should be 'saved the added half million dollar cost, and we should do all possible to obtain the Common School Fund loan. This is the determination' our school board" must make. Questions And Answers Q—Who was'the first .-American commander to lead American troops on European soil? A—Gen. John J..Pershirig. Q-Is the Sweet Bay Magnolia an evergreen or a deciduous tree? A—An evergreen in Florida and a deciduous tree in Pennsylvania and New Jersey. Q-Who established the U. S. transcontinental hiking record? A—In June of .-this year two British - sergeants hiked from San Francisco:to New York in 67 days—ten less than a transcontinental mark set in 1910. . Q—What requirement must be met before a trademark can be registered with the .U. S: Patent Office? A—A trademark must be in actual use .by the company in interstate or foreign commerce at the time the application for registration is-made. People need less advice on how to stay young and more on how to grow up. o»t*» for a cruel sport called "badger baiting/' They were placed in barrels and then made.to : fight dogs that were pushed in to .drag" them into the 'open. Hence to badger meant ,to lease. Q-^What role did^Caesar Rodney play in the adoption of the Declaration of Independence? A—On. July 1,-1776, Rodney rode 86 miles on horseback from his farm near Dover to the-Second Continental Congress in Philadelphia. ,He voted to, adopt the'Declaration of Independence, thus breaking the tie in the Delaware delegation. ~ i . • Q—What is the origin of the Q-^When the people of Indo- expression "to badger," mean- china celebrate Wesak, what' ing to tease? ' event is commemorated? A—Badgers., were • once used . A—The .birth, of Buddha. CARNIVAL ' GEORGE E. SOKOLSKY THE LUST'FOR LEADERSHIP Many persons the^e days talk about leadership, about Ihe need for braader, more , intensified leadership. II is difficult quile'to undcrslar! what they mean because actually the history of the 19th and 20th centuries has been a revolt against leadership, ah effort on the part of the individual, to think things out for himself and Io f act'upon his own judgment and to take the consequences. That is why during these centuries there have been so many changes and'many of them have been for the 1 belter. When great historic changes take place, many institutions of social value temporarily seem lo collapse. The disturbances caused by such changes are always more trying to contemporaries than they are significant in history. During this century, when ma- ferial security seems so urgent, such' movements' . as fascism, nazism, communism, . socialism, and may others'have developed to achieve total dependence of the individual upon the state. THE CONCLAVE OF leadership which appears in the general assembly of the United Nations is not loo impressive. These are not men of broad culture or of noble aspect; most of them are practical politicians, men who fought their way up- through revolutionary forces or through the ap- aratus of parly organization. Most of Ihe men at this meeting who stand out as leaders and who • control the 'lives of people, and the., destinies of nations are startlingly .not strong men, not handsome men, not powerful .personalities. There is, for instance, ; not an orator in the crowd, Khrushchev^ Nasser, Castro, Eisenhower are not great speakers eilher in voice, in gesture or in nobility of. thought and expression. Nasser's monotony was shocking in view of his power to sway men. • - YET THESE MEN are leaders and men follow them. Why?- What, is the - attraction? The answer seems to" be that in an age of action, men of action are admired. These men are like swift automobiles in a race to go faster and faster, harder and harder. It is not high thought that is wanted but action, action for action's sake. Note that Stalin avoided leaving Moscow; Khrushchev chases about the earthv'He keeps on -.'- -moving constantly. . He is noisy, quarrelsome, an -egomaniac, but he moves about He is a man of action, of action for the •sake of action. The first debate between-Vice President Nixon and Senator Kenedy did nothing to advance these men from the standpoint of leadership. Here were presented, on television,, two youngish, tired- looking men who were exceedingly .polite to each other, who seemed.to agree with,each other about -nearly everything but who expected. r to ..reach their goals by different means. The spectacle was nonsensical. THESE ' .MEN .represent.. -two vastly divergent views' of- society; one,- Nixon, believes'in capitalism, which he calls "private enterprise," a synthetic term that hardly represents the'mechanism; the other, Kennedy, is a Fabien Socialist who believes thaf'it is the duly and responsibility' of- government to operate the eco-' nomic mechanism. Kennedy' eschews communism which provides the'same means, but he is a Fabian,-!-Socialist. •' . When Vice President Nixon po- 'filely reiterated that the goals of both were identical but the means different, wha.t he said was most discouraging because from such a statement "one can only infer that both are Socialists but at a different pace. What,'/difference does the pace make'if the end is state monoply of all life? Which of these two men is-the leader, the slower or'the .faster? The' absurdity of .the dehale appeared in the ridiculous questioning by radio commentators wjw were either badly coached or insipidly naive. Eac.h candidate was asked to state why he thought thai he was .worthy of the Presidency.. And the marvel of it is that each one''answered such a question. , , A LEADER OF' MEN never stales his qualifications; they are inherent in his personality. These t two candidates sounded like. very, young men applying" for their THE SUNDAY PHAROS-TRIBUNE . 'and' ' LOGANSPORT PRESS Published, eacti Sunday toy the Pharos-Tribune 'and Press, 517 E. Broadway .Loffansoort, Indiana. Entered as .--second- .class: mall- tt the "Postofflee'- at Logransport, Indiana, under the act of March S, 1879. The Pharos-Trlbune-est 18<4 The-Press-eat. 1921 'The- Sunday Pharos. • Trtbuna ind I^ogansport Press, 10c ( per copy. Sunday 40o per week < by :arrl«r. The Pharos-Tribune,, eve- olnsrs and;The Losausport Press, mornings and Sunday 40o ~ per week by carrier The Pharos- rribune,- j and-" Uogansport'. Press 70o per week by carrier. In Lo- ^ansport. .35c per. week' outside; yt Losratisport. By -mall. on. rural routes In -'Cass, Carroll. Fulton, Pulaakl, -Miami and WTiita .counties, each paper. SI0.00 year; outsidevJncllJiDa. $18.00 ne£^y«ar.'- AJ1 tnaii;.subscriptlons, payable.ln- idrano*. No "hiail nubscriptlon eold-. wherever carrier servlc* !• maintained. ' ' .inland ;, Newspaper.; Represent*- ROMEO AND JULIET WALTER WINCH ELL ON'BROADWAY, , :.. Celebs'About Town: Ambassa- cellent sffliie the man tipped him lice escort or«bodyguard . . . Alan the stranger, "and I was so good King "breaking up'.' Lucille Ball at'it I hired other boys to work with his 'Sidewalk quipping on B'- for--me" . . . Then he got into hi* Avay at 53rd . . . -Ruby Hart Phil- car and drove away : . . The ex- lips, -reporter jn Cuba for The N.' bootblack is now a multi-million-' Y. Times (for 25 years), amusing aire . . . Dress mfr Henry Rosen- Stork Clubbers with anecdotes a- feld. bout Castro & Co. . ..Ambassador ' , Gen: Homolo (of the'Philippines') Broadway Ticken.The late Dan- I using a table in the - Waldorf's j on Walker's assistant -for 14* ' Peacock Alley-to go through his y earSi , Constantine Soloyanis, 'daily'mail . . .'The Red'Skeltons writes: -j am convinced that Dan rocking over Joe E. Lewis' mad- was c]oser to 78 y, an 71 O r 61 as libs at the Copa\ . . Mexican star repor ted. 'It appears definite that Cantinflas strolling 5th Avenue he haa lwo c hi]dren, both dead, and smoking a cigar'almost-his He marr]e ^ in France after the size . . . Stardust enjoying the f j rsl ^ ar » _ _ _ y ou can p urc hase Latin Quarter- Japanese show: '.-victor Borge's estate in Connecti- Dons Day, Claudette Colbert and cut for a ^^ 5900,000 . . . Nan- Polly Bergen . . . Mickey Mantle, McElroy (her Dad's chairman" home-run star, enjoying the Hotel of the boar( j ai p^to,- & G am . SI. Moritz lobby where autograph. We and {ormw Sec . y o£ Defense)' getters didn't recognize him in wi]1 wed broker Le e Folger. His mufti.. father was former Ambassador to 1 Belgium . . . Talk about cousins! Sallies in Our Alley: :In Lindy's Listen to the new disc "Condemn- a" group gabbed about Khrushchev, gj without Trial" and then "Ten- Castro and Nasser coming to ne ssee Waltz" ... Big Blaze: town. "I wonder," chuckled one, Margo Mozer, new Lisa at "My "how the Broadway phonies are paj r Lady," and ex-Ail-American enjoying the competition:" . . . basketball star Toni Lavelli . . . Topic A in Hollywood was Sma- jf y ou wear a Castro-type beard tra's frantic support of the Demo-.•• ( or beatnik style) don't expect crats. "What's Frank got against to pass ^ e stork Club rope. That the Republicans?" asked a listen- goes £ or yoU| ^ 00) ji r _ Lincoln. er. "He's made 4 million dollars _ under them' in the: last 4 years!" ANGELO DREW PATRI PEARSON was about as. easy as .getting a $3 hunting license today. Midfown Vignette: One largest, police guards 'protects Moscow-stooge'Janos Kadar, the Hungarian Red Chief. . . Between 75 and 100 cops are deployed there ..-. - Mrs.,'Mona Fox; 80, Tables-for-Two: Pat Boone's actor-kin, Frank Boone, ond Jan°^ ^ e ice Burdett: are a-nightly duet at Sardi's. She's*heiress to a copper- zinc fortune . . .' Copa Girl Diane Running and industrialist Ned - • Jr., at .Imperiale Heir Jack'Coleman-.at the. lives'in the mansion next door at • ^ Ie ^ opole vith - Suzy Cowa'n,/one 'Engagement' Is Alarming To Parents The family, father, .mother,, daughter and son, were at.thedin-/ ner table at the dose'of. "ah Ordinary day of work, school, duties and play. Mother noticed a ring on Clair's third, lefthand finger and Clair said promptly, "Wadsworth and I are engaged." ." .There was. an instant's silence and-brother Allan broke it with r "Huhl Last week he' gave that ring to Doris." -"He did no such thing. I 'was with him when he bought it this afternoon:" "Have some more chicken,'Allan,'.' said mother hastily, and, surprised at this sudden generosity, on .his usually less openhanded- ,molher where his second helpings, and thirds, ^were often reluctantly granted, 'took what the gods offered ,and.' : 'attended to it. Later that evening when both children had- gone .to -bed.l'their father said,. "What now? She's "scarcely out of childhood; lean as -a slatras unaware of the mcan- .ingi of 'engagement' as her pet Jdtfen. What is it anyway?"/• 'It's 'the .style-.You- and .the boy -of the molnent become engaged and 'Go steady.! Neither of ; them has the faintest idea of what ijiat means—what we mean by it. If/not a good idea and I'll have to'tell her so. She will have to ;, return the ring and I'll try to get her to see why but at her age I'm not -sure I' can get her to see anything but- that we are a couple of old meanies who 'don't understand "how things are today. 'I'll'be told all the'other girls are •going.steady and she'll be the 'only one'who can't." " "But mother, - can't you see? Waddy and I do everything together. I can count on him and first jobs and telling why they think',they.should be hired. ,0ne •said, "I-am experienced:" the other said, 'Tarn just as experienced as he is." 'It -sounded, awful from" men-who'presume" to leadership of other'' men. - But then this b'landness, the unexcited bowling seems characteristic of all these leaders, except Khrush- chev'who bellows and'brawls and often wins his'points.' Whoever advised NixonMo, become as mild/as the complacent Tom Dewey did the man no service. NEW YORK. — Nikita ; Khrushchev is a long way from fulfilling his boast that-Russian Communism wjil replace \American Capitalism'; r but ' at' least he 'can say-Vthat^fie- has taken over part of'the family fortune of Secretary, ol State Herter. "- ; V 'iWJiJjn* Khrushchev drives out to rLongvIsla'nd for week ends, he spends' them in the multimillion- dollar -mansion built by Mrs.', Christian .Herter's grandfather. Herier, 1 in contrast, spends his week ends in a New York hotel or flies back lo work at his desk in Washington. . The mansion Khrushchev occupies was built in. 1911 by Charles Pratt, grandfather of 'Mrs. Herter, and treasurer of the Standard Oil Company before'it was split up by, Teddy Roosevelt's trust- busting. Charles Pratt was .born in; 1855, in the good old days-when there were no income-taxes and the exploitation of public lands he can' be sure of me when we go" anywhere. That's the way it is. I'll be left out of everything if I break"'off)with him." It;"is just too bad that "it is the _way.things are." It is not a good way that permits children to ape adult ways, .ways for which they are not prepared either in mind or body. It is too bad to spoil their childhood,-a period of life when they should be as free of such associations-as they are sup- : posed to be. It is too bad that they are allowed to do such meaningless things as "going steady" and, meaningless as they must be, take the edge off the exper- ience'that will, later on in'-''their lives', come to them,- the most thrilling",' the most important experience ever to come their way, the. real engagement, the real emotional experience of falling in love and knowing that it is returned, ,full fold. ^ Parents are left no choice. The idea must be wiped out—ring "bounden fidelity, the whole imag- .inary situation by strict orders and enforcement.-. Children must , be saved from' their ignorance so that their life's : happiness may be ensured.- ; nunung ucenbe wju^v... • ., .„-.,•• cu r M ,_, jv*,. -'"^"y^ "*"> """j "„..-..,.—When i built the hous,-that ^™&&££g& - ^-gorgeous gels^ = r Khrushchev now occupies,.it cost •"* - nt (and m to serve ' ' '• . . ety s ?*%??J^™, . $1,000,000- and was considered the ^J'Tsa n dw"aU niehtZ! ^djazzician Allan Eager (cm - •-•-••-- ™ Mp;>an01 sanawlcnel> dli nlli " u " ice for months) resuming-at Birdland •. . . Lee Maijid' tpilot for • Delia Reese) with Valerie Marks : of London's social set at the Era~~'; . bers " . . Hugh O'Brian and'Rus- a Midnighter_: -The se]Je person /at Jannsen's". .!".Woolworth Donahue, sooo rich, and Judy Church at The Golden .45 bedrooms arid 2! plus 'several miles of -driveway, ,;and : ' the. place ' is .now around .?10,000,f coffee and sandwiches all night.-.. Last week the appreciative' police from a quarter to six- worth' . •-Memos ol . • .v - . ,'•'•'•.. Jean Simmons--Richard.Brooks The Soviet government •bought. happens in 3 weeks . . . the-estate in 1950, presumably as. 6Dol i OV er : at the Buddy one :of Khrushchev s steps in taking over .Capitalism—though Joe Stalin, not Mr. K., was,;then,run ning. the .Kremlin. over . .. Jacqueline Park and her new groom reconciled the- next day. "I just lost my head," she explains groups Roy Conn and Feature Spqita totate LeslJe - UggamS) now ^^ ;may be ,made t \°-^ u ^ c Ha!r, S ° nS Dee S Drum- , It was hushed up inside the United Nations, but President Tito or Yugoslavia got so indignant contract. ."A at the operations of New York .^js week ; ... They say Bolivian 'pickets that he, almost packed up xin Tycoon A.-Patin'o .is the mon- and* went back to 'Belgrade.' : e y;behind the Mexican -group .that. It was fast action "by Sen. bought the St Regis Hotel on 5th George Aiken, Vermont Repiibli- Avenue . .' . The H. Kresges (of can, which kept him here. the Dime Store chain) are letting Three members, of the Yugo- it perish ... Kim Novak says, slav delegation had been kicked those bruises came from her ex- ^ wuau and cursed by a gang of Yugoslav .cited dog. Her chums are not con- ^^ refugees who. had arrived from vmced . . . Puzzlement Dep t: cb ^ (er N Chicago to-demonstrate-, against Why a local newspaper dropped , <B . ' Tito. New York police paid little Jackie Robinson's column (be- attention and when Ambassador cause he came out for Nixon) but Marto Nikezic protested to the runs Mrs. _ Roosevelt's. She backs State'Department, 4 the (police ali- Kennedy./ hied! that nothing had happened.- The Orchid Garden: Gretchen Wvler's specialties' (plus those and figger) at the Ihterna- 17 . year . old M aBe Som Tomorrow But ' Heaven ^ Toni ht ,., , ° Doqr: , Bette Dav ; s , lack ^ S£rved her in ^^ at . RD . _ Th£ "Young )rk and become a housewife; you'll never The State Department was inclin- r New York Street Scene: A 1 ed 1 to believe the police: At this poirif, Senator Aiken, who operates a tree nursery in Vermont and is a delegate to the UN- Assembly without benefit of .- . . . ... of it chauffeur-driven car stopped near make an actress" ... It must be luff: Diedre Ottewill of "La Plume" flies to Washington Sabbaths to rendezvous with "Stuart Damon of "La Douce," trying out there . . . Yvonne Adair, too long- hi-fi aromatic training, got into ^ ^^^how^ ^^I&rSfi "•" •"* " Phil'Silvers.-It.would.be-her first show since she.married millionaire H. Patterson ... . Girls! tohavehi! fboots shine d-... L " "* doin „ , „,.-_ shod 1ob Smer said "***« ™ ., . J t v , f ' He learned that Yugoslav refu- do il " • • • Tne slartled kid ^ _ _ After iving ^ ]ad an gee pickets were parading up and dowi. in front of 854 Fifth Avenue ami Biltmore Hote! at Coral 'Ga where the. Yugoslav mission is located. They were chanting "murderea, murderer,,aiurderer. - The -incessant ' chant began to "West Side Story" wants dancers to tour Australia!- . v by Do"Honey" Cast of Characters: Doris Day, get on Tito's nerves.' He made ^^ ^ grandmother of John moves toward returning .to Yugo- Ktzgerald Kenne dy, now a can S ' aVJa ' m - ,u , u j , didate for President, With Tito the only, head > of a , ^^ a wa]tz wilh Communist 'country who has remained aloof'from Ihe Kremlin, in fact has quarreled repeatedly with Ihe Kremlin, this would have been a bad blow to the United States. It" would" also have been a big boost for the Kremlin. a big party included Mrs -.,. ,...,, .... , Fitzgerald, wife of the mayor of who flmshed her ^on and now -- ' - - •• - - • i s eligible to.be a Christian Science practitioner . . . Fess Williams, once a "name" band leader, now supervises the.mail room, at N. Y. Musicians' Union H'quar- ters . . . The Canadian .millionaire (a Mr. Cooper of Montreal),, who flies here to get ( that "grey- ing-al-the-temples" look at Charles of the Ritz . . . Wayne Rog- star of the new upcoming tv .HUBERT Angclo Patri offers readers booklets on a variety-of subjects concerning child training. If you would like to have liis booklet No.XlOS,- "Feeding Children," send 251 cents in coin to him, c/o this paper, P. 0. Box 99, Station G, New York 19, N.Y. (Released by The'Bell Syndicate) a waltz wiln Eddie Dowling, Mrs. Fitzgerald exclaimed: "Isn't it wonderful—my son- in-law Joe Kennedy has made Franklin D. Roosevelt President" Joe Kennedy-had been a contributor to FDR's campaign, and JUM. iuj, uic *n,w^ u .. ^ apparently had joked to his fam- era. »"" ui uie new upturning w So Senator Aiken demanded j( (hat he had faeen (he main . series "Stagecoach West," who that the Slate Department act. It '• in elecl i ng Eoosevelt-A was a Wall Street broker'with the did. Assistant Secretary of State conc -] usion V ig 0ro u'sly disputed by firm of Haydn-Stone .' ". . Huth Foy Kohler called on-the Yugo- Dowi j ng and ^ others . Shepard, the thrush with the hour- Slav ambassador to express his - "jj owever! " says Eddie Dowling glass figure at Viennese Lantern,', regrets, while the police moved no ^ r "i'believe that Joe* Kennedy was a Michigan Sunday school- began planning right then to- put marm 3 years age-... Anne Ban- his son in the Whiter-House. And croft's dressing room at "Miracle it looks' as if he had a good Worker" with this guide on the his long harangue-before the UN chance (o that a pun can wall: '« Yard B y Yard Life Is Assembly, Tito was the only Com- bec()me a truth ., Hard-Inch By Inch It's'A Cinch!" munist not on his feet applaud- the shouting pickets out of ear shot. ; Result: As Khrushchev finished "What's all this'Worry about taking care "of senior citizens?-Why can't they?become'baby sitters --Bk« grandpa and grandma?" "A piece of my breakfast cereal exploded. 1 ing. And as Castro and others have attacked the USA, the entire-Yugoslav delegation has sat on ils hands: ' , Joe Kennedy's" Plans Friends of the lata-F. D. Roosevelt recall an incident- which they say may have had^something to do with the ambition \ of Joseph P. Kennedy to make' his son Jack President- of the United' States, After Roosevelt was elected in 1932, he went off on a cruise on the Vincent Aslor yacht Nurman- dhal, .taking with liim those who had played, an important- part an, his campaignr-Jim Farley,- who later became Postmaster General: Frank Walker, who succeeded him as> Postmaster; , and Marvin Mclrityre, .who became his ap- pomlment secretary. ,« Remaining 'behind .on the Florida mainland ( were Bob Gore, who became' Governor of Puerto Rico; Eddie 'Do'wling, the actor who had been head^f FDR's. stage, screen and radio'' committee;' an3 Bob Jackson,- "Democratic National Committeeman Jrom'New Hamp-_ shire. They we're guests' of old fiemy Doherty, owner of the Mi- LAFF-A-DAY :-...: ', ' . , , 'Looks like she marned, & £ood

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