Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 23, 1960 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, October 23, 1960
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PAGE FOUR THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LDGANSPORT TRESS, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23. im_ Editorials... iCONlGRESSMAN HALLECK DESERVES RE-ELECTION ! When, after twenty-five years v o" service in the House' of'.Representatives, a congressman at- tains one of>the most important posts in the legislative-branch of bur "government'and performs ' < that job. in a highly creditable manner* he is cer- ; tainly deserving of re-election by his constituents. It would reflect to.the-credit of Logansport," - Cass County, and "the entire Second District if 1 Congressman Charles A. Halleck were' given "a resounding vote of confidence ..in the election on Nov. 8. ; Halleck has attained a national stature reserv- ' ed for, only a handful of people ever,to represent -' .this state in-its history. His job as minority leader - of the House and as one of President Eisenhow- ' er's right hand men has.been performed.with; finesse, tremendous: success, and to : the benefit of the nation. Halleck has been largely personally responsible for the success of the President's leg. islative r program in a House controlled by the opposition party. He too was mainly responsible for upholding in the 86th Congress three of the, ': presidential vetoes which resulted-in a savings to ^ the taxpayer of one and a quarter billion dollars. 5' The letter written to Halleck by the President is ;'• eloquent tribute to•Halleck I s : ability. .,.--.._•",--. :; The firm, masterful handling of the GOP na- v tional convention this past summer in his capacity '"'• as permanent'.chairman is another achievement J: of which his;district can be'proud. ; -'; ,'.'." ^ Further, when a'man.like Jimmy Hoffa has 7 publicly., announced that Halleck is'one of the ;., two congressmen in Indiana that he wants to see £ get beaten, then .it is ..time we all get a.little con: cerned about" the. reasons why. Similarly, when . a man like. Michigan.'Governor G..Mermen Williams comes-into-thevSecond District, as he did recently, to urge the defeat of Halleck, it gives us still further cause for wonderment. Williams is the left-wing 'Michigan Governor who has broughtiis.state.to.the.brink of bankruptcy with his unstable fiscal-programs. - Mr. •Ha'llecK's.oppdnent.is an untried, inexperienced individual who has::traveled trig Second District-criticizing often, but offering no specific substitutes for doing things'better. We do not'believe ; . the Second District is interested in replacing-a tremendously successful man holding- i a\yital..spot in "the. nation's legislative ch'ambers.'with one who has little to offer. Mr. Halleck deserves the support;of,the voters for 'an outstanding 'joti well done. — •,;--;LET'S ? p|lT IT OVE R ' The Cass Courity/United Fund'drive is now in its final stages^•; with a"/Tsizeable.amount of . money still to be;faised,; ; : r.. •..-•.-' Many peoplejhaye given'" substantially, many people havei.'giyen.a littlej-too^many people -have contributed nothing.: "The: innumerable workers in the drive"Have:-.given of both their time and _ .their money... '. • The;, attainment- of this goal is important not 1 only to the -individual agencies involved, but also to the general self-respect of this community. ; . If you have not yet made your contribution— ; it is not too late to do : so. Contact the United - Fund office 'andmake your pledge now, so that 'the drive can be,successfully completed. GEORGE E. SOKOLSKY li Our Stand Is Well .Known' The State. Department obviously needs reorganization. Its" system of indirect policy-making at • low Jewels has resulted in too • many significant 'errors,"-. par-, ticularly as regards-..China", In, doncsia, Cuba, and the Congo. The lower- levels consist of; deskmen who are presumed-to'be' experts and they probably are expert. In a word, they, are technicians. The .essential 'difference between' a technician and a guiding personality MS mat the latter adds'to technical, knowledge,; experience, wisdom,- ima-. gination, flair. '' '. THOSE WHO represent the State Department to the .public and to Congress,. that is, the secretary of State.and the under; secretaries, • are • often >not . as technically informed as the assistant secretaries and the deskmen, but .they, are responsible for.; .policy. "When -policy' is r made at the lower levels, the decisions . are bound to be troublesome because they are .often, not correlated with 'other policies of."gov-. ernmerit and sometimes represent .the private,.and biased views of -immature deskmen.; 'Many competent men have, at various .times, suggested a re-. organization' of the State ".Department. The. most serious effort to,be'made in :recent'years was when "Herbert Hoover, Jr., was under secretary, but he found himself in difficulties because of _ civil 'service arrangements which amount to tenure. This makes it very difficult "to get rid of useless, incompetent or • even disturbing personnel. FORMER GOVERNOR Averell Harriman has now come up with an interesting 'suggestion. He would give status -to "the men in charge of the regional divisions. Let me put it in his words: "I . . . propose that the status of the men in charge of the five regional divisions of the State Department be elevated to attract men of outstanding position and experience. The title might be 'secretary for Africa,', for ex- WALTER WINCH ELL .ON BROADWAY Central Park's leafy inferno— benches. . . Jerries shuttling ^flaming red, yellow and brown slowly— an aquatic minuet . . . '. . . Joan PJowright, the honey in Bicycle-riders skimming across "A Taste of Honey". , . Broad- the park's cement paths. ... Tfie way's firey splash conquering the rippling charms of the dancer* night. . . Sir Laurence Olivier in "Ballets Africains." The ding- swinging along West 45th Street— dong belles will be departing wearing a disguise: :Horn-rjmmed this week. .'.. Exclusive Gramercy specs. . . The penny arcade's Park displaying its green velvet , pinbaffistic missiles. . . Lindy's -. . , Bob Hope, who always wears incessant clamour. Buzzing shuffl- the cap-and-bells at a jaunty mgla ing, clattering. . . The sly palaver _ _ _ The - United Nations g^te, of Mike Nichols and Elaine May. )ass an(J aluminum re fi ec ting the Flip and hip. Sardis after- sun , s brf ht neon _ _ .. B B theatre hoopla Everybody seems BirdieV - rougin vibration . and to know everybody. A wonderful tnfu , flajn __ W aves laying spirit of sociality. ... The shnll M andent me]od with ^ Bat . and commanding message of a le , g sea . wa]] _ _ Dawn , s soft . police. cars siren. Avenue s wonderland: Fifth Aladdin s .treasure in every window. . . Crystal-clear bjue skies—clear enough to see eternity. 50unds whispering u, e morn ] n g O f Tom Bosley fiorelloing in "Fiorello!" . . . Wall Street's can, yons'after midnight enslaved by The-sound of magic, in "The the tyranny of tranquility .". . . Sound of Music". ... Trans- atlan- The easy-going pianoing at -the tic,.palaces slicing the Hudson's tittle. Club . .. The Cricket The- blue-green with a proud and easy a tre on Second Avenue 1 which of- glide. ... The poetry of Anne f e rs shows for small fry. Saturday .Bancroft's .performance in ."The afternoons . .'. The sword-like Miracle Worker." Rhymes.with thrusts of the city's towers . . . wonderful. . .The fading, solar Qogi Grant singing and zinging : fire in twilight's fragile haze. . . at the Persian Room. . . . .The -George ' C. Scott's gamuting in delicate sheen of the fading .light "The Wall." Spiraling emotional at dusk . . . "The Tenth-Man" power. . . King Frenzy ruling the tugging chuckles and strumming Big Street's midnight scene, heartstrings . .. Ethel's Mennan- Elec-thrills galore. . .. Midtown ing in "Gypsy" . . . The Bronx traffic's mechanical band. Cars Zoo's Orangutan, court jester of follow the steady beat of red .and the animal kingdom -. . . Frantee green • batons. ... Rockefeller Laine lighting a fire under songs Plaza's array of flags--jubilantly at the Waldorf . . . The-always slapping the breez. . '.'. Pigeons fascinating sky show, especially on St. Patrick's greenery— pigeon- when it stars thick, • creamy ing with supreme.dignity. clouds. '. . ANGELO PATRI Parents Must Accept Break From Home "If you had DREW PEARSON .,.,'• ,, Jt i.iu. "A Thurber Carnival's whimsi- The ferocity of the aisle-stam-- islands, generally-agreed; hat they cal . whralsical joUit . . Dry ped e during intermissions could not be defended^without us- leaves crack]i h pi] as th " Lovely Joan Fontainei who - made . ing the atom bomb This, is was inM g jn ham £ ^ Fs . . Suttm a succes s of.being a girl . . . agreed, might well lead to general place % mbbl ^ ^ flanked by s|dffs dandng ^ W ave-mambo WASHINGTON—In order to ful-,y ar - . trees. .. The practically unknown 'on the East River .. ..Leonard ly understand the importance'of This discussion inside the White stars of an immense hit: Michael Bernstein's dramatic gyrations the .Nixon-Kennedy debate over House and the Senate found the Allinson and Margot Moser, co- while conducting the New York Quemoy-Matsu, you have to know Republican party split "right down staring in "My Fair, Lady". . . Philharmonic. Music-music-ausic something of what happened be- the middle. • '• ' T ne Latin-Quarter's brassy -wing- • - x • A-"traffic cop exploding in hind the scenes when this subject GOP Isolationists Favor tilerven- ding-dong..;.. "Toys in the Attic," the face of a reckless motorist... was discussed at various. White tion - not a show you can see and for- Chinatown's curio shops—strictly dauphl - - i House and Senate conferences.. Paradoxically, .the group within ge t, it holds onto your emotions for tourists .... Our fine-feathered fe J - - - .... ... "•"' the Republican party which de- j ne Rainbow Room's im- friends winging in,the \vild blue manded a showdown with China m ense h ar ! nfferim* cocktails, in yonder . . . The. take-it-easy beau-' ty of Lower Broadway's sidewalk cafes . .'.; The'Guggenheim Mu- Nations-and the young man'of twenty-three'whose in March 1955," President" Eisen- wa ? the same isolationist group the clouds. .. The swift, ^derVcreTaries shouldTecome health Ts none too. good (he has hower complained.at a^staff con- which wanted to avoid entangling maneuvers o£ -^ hoo£ers the- senior cabinet of the secre- stomach ulcer) what would you fer^ce^^dio^t^' £»^*f I^St Sgj^ ^S „ was keep out of the World Court, and ness O f"empty. Yankee Stadium. " Sic - Man " • • -• Beekman/Places ,j j j ^ - . , v , - - - . -,. mmnnrwi thp iinitpd Staff": favored, appeasement of Hitler. Crowded with'echoes The tane g a r den terraces. overlooking the would depend upon the stature ft the .young man is in a-positioir convinced me United States -^ ^ C2S e O f China, however, i : T tT -^ - J '# ~ ,• , g river . -. .. Manhattan's pinnacles of the first group .-.of' men. who to marry the young w"jman, that - would have .no allies if we tried ^ : . t . , • ^_ : iu '_ ot Autumn winds ana tne-tingle were selected for these secretary- jj, able to maintain a home for '° defend Quemoy and Matsu. ships. They should be-men with.-.her, it is usually the better part Eisenhower said that as allied the capacity and qualifications forU.'of wisdom to., agree - once it ap- commander in World War n he the secretaryship of State itself.-'-"-.pears that the-young people have knew something about the import- 'ntgr^gntiori 'reearding After all, our problems in each'"-m a d e up their minds about it. . ance of having allies, and added J. _.. T^* of the five areas today are great- After parents have reared chil- that if we defended Formosa Cni familv - er than the entire problems which gren to the age'where they are alone we would probably have ' m ^ A ° ne OTV ,;,, forgot their prewous isolation, .for and was EUFODP The ob-boy girls .at the Copa. . Buses engaged-in boisterous errands. ; . Harlem:"youngsters , u ' e stickballing in' the " streets. ... tie - EUzabeth Seal'r firecracker per-- el< % mt from the..Brooklyn Bridge —the metropolitan poetry of stone and. steel. , ••'.-. . • jiy iidve - -, f • , ^jii^auci. a secretary of State faced just re ady to launch their own" lives allies;.,though.not if we defended men °° us am° un « . ot m ™ey mq 5^3^ jn "fona La Douce" "o rTrtrtoT-ofi'nT, nrrn" ii_:.._* .- -i:m- i j _j.„•_.-„„ *w A *,.,„ in+ia ic-i^n^e ^^ «w/v \n ^epuolican campaigns, ^niet po- a generation ago." , there is little, beyond advising the two little islands so close to THIS IS A workable suggestion them, that one can .do. I believe . China. ' ;_ if a President can find"the,.righ't~ that a-young-'-man has -no right " His statement TcameJust after men to serve. My special ex- to marry until he can support his John Foster Dulles had been in perience is with the Far East, ^fe without getting help from Canada conferring with Foreign The last man to look after Far j,i s parents, or hers. I've heard .'Minister Lester Pearson and 'Eastern affairs in- the -'State ' a [j OU t (he college students mar- scared the-wits.out of the Canad- Department who was more than py^g an( j continuing studies sub- .ian government by indicating that a technician was Dr. Stanley S j<jj 2e( i D y parents and I still, do in case of an attack on Quemoy Eileen Herlie's jolly-dollying in Take Me Along" ... Park Ave.'s ward and the .extraordinary harmony of the flanking ,Xr"^ The'exciting expectancy communi-^^f ' • -.,So. many sunshiny lobby and ratw , hv ,,£„,£„;„„ n jl a hif .,,,,„,• swellodies in the off-Broadway show, "The Fantasticks" . . . Ex- , cated by the opening of a hit show O f . . . Painters on the , O f striving to capture an "" r "."" beauty. . . Ookie, the delightful been close to wahiis. clowning at Coney.Island's of New Hamp- a 1 ua ri um - Reminds you of Jackie Gleason. . . The moon, an ermine ', peering The The mel- at the'£ The aerial ment in 1944. Since then,'with on the basis of home-care as w bomb. the exception of Walter' "Robert- - childhood and youth does not ap- He based his statement on the son, only technicians have served. pea l to me. The start is too likely confidential'surveys of the Joint..^' "j^T ^ fad^Twa' » " The ' Best Man Muchof-theconfusiQn : ,over.Far to determine the .finish. Young Chiefs of Staff, who although di- p" d V f n ? U N „ 'Anf «^P J Planetarium's latest starry spec- Eastern policy has' developed be- p^pjg are far too .likely to take: vided on the importance of the * TesiQenc ^«on. rtna some ot . . _. she dashes Washington ^._. a. cab. . . The last act wallop moonlight's torch . . . Showbreak "Th^.-R^ ivrw ^^ time-when'torrents of people tur- the ' ' lh ,. in the lives Questions And Answers does not work arid it is best to Asia, for instance, politically p aren tg wne n - the children the^ give up gracefully and retain the vy ' is not one but several areas, have wa t cn ed over for the years love and respect of the children sided against and to put a man of stature over of tnejr <j eve i opmen t leave home and consider them as close friends Gaxtdn was one,of the first ref- the technicians in each area snelter ara j go on their own This rather than dependent children. nf , Ot HIS of the Warn Ike . _ ----- - —- .--- '•• —•-•- ailtULCl dliU KU UU uiuix UW" AII*^ laiuci ujai( u^jytiiwi-Lti, i,jiuui.wii. ^ , 4-11 i was U erence works pnnted in English vould be very sound It would not lnd e P endent We will make its de- When it comes to marriage each Th <: showdown took place at a and the first to use illustrations. on ly strengthen the department; mar £ s feven ^^ the young f aml i y> each couple, jmust make agf^cmt, «ff-tl»«cort o™f - F n_nh, ~^~ M t r • il would help the President in P«son still lives It his parent,' the best decision possible as far f ^S a \^^ House at ' i- Q-From what Is the pina veSrS°noT rti^goS "^ "* *™^ ^ .' f ,. , f ,„ P - their personal beliefs, personal *** >'^ ^, ^ cloth of the Philippines made? ment "benefits' n • even further he sat in the Pres- circumstances allow. Young peo- _ _ e s . _ >> A TI,' j r * t»^^;« v A TXCI- r L , LI. Harnman says' ident's cabinet and played a pie, graduates from college, ma-' > A—This delicate fabric is wov- A-Fifty-five men who fought THE SECRETARY for Africa Loumct v * f , & . . ____&, '-' en from the fiber of the larger in the Indian wars, w leaves of the pineapple plant. the defense of Formosa," and that as a soldier he thought Chiang was unwise in putting so many .„ rde m ture m mind Nixon, who par m the Dewey dinner at White House, went along with of New York Attor- ^^ sentiment expressed by the Herbert Brownell, Jil:eral .pOP leaders, though his a preclse pattern for having fun land's jazz telegraphy being communicated, to Mister Cool and Miss Hip. - • • Riverside Drive promenaders from walking . The soaring gamuting power of the cast of capalsles in "Becket" . . . Visiting film stars equipped with per. . The -' Q — When were illustrations tobacco plant, ; first used in books? A—Nicotine so deadly ttat t ? A - "Mirror of the World," a very smaU quantify can Ml a ± b lems an me ,n each countr ublished about 1481 b William huma Sop Le" attention " ^ Woodrow Wilson used Colonial ever worthy of .very purpose A ne ' J ^ y an tapes " ^published about 1481 by ^William human being quickly. CARNIVAL should visit each country during '"^fc iATNOT fiFthe last fiTand "able" to "make thar^m ^ o^'army faend, Gen. Lucius association m fte past had been _ or j^g time ... The multi- SMWST wnen none would ^ ., Y i,. * *j* -, i , i -j, n ^ i, > ,-j , TT ors j. Sherman Adams. Vice President t In tbe initial debate with Sen- Curtain calls at hit shows. Happy W ' Nixon was also present, though ator Kennedy he reverted back to thunder expressed in the form of ra the past he had sided with the the China lobby's demand for all- applause . . . The waterfront tur- Und ° y House for this Pr ° P ° aIS 7* oth ^ rwlse1 , a , nse t°tw * consideration . at Franklin D Roosevelt made Norman Davis a roving ambassador But a roving ambassador drsfaiTguishear'^penenced does not have the status that a wno are re qui re( j ^ 0 [ "secretary for Europe" would youn g a ge, such as 62, j have. Henry Cabot Lodge, as our ought sfa u' to be serving ambassador to the United Nations, elevated that post to ex' actly the position that Governor ! Harnman has in mind. He went THE SUNDAY , PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS Published each "Sunday . Oy th« Pharos-Tribune and Press, 517 E Broadway Loea-ngport, Indiana. Entered as second --class mail 1 it the .Postofflce fct Losansport, .'ndlana. under the act.of March 8, 1879. The Pharos-Trlbune-esiriSM 1 The-Press-eat 1821 The Sunday Pharos - Tribune ind Logransport Press, lOc per' :opy Sunday 40o j>er week by :arrler."Tho- Pharos-Tribune, evenings and The Loganaport Press; oaornings and Sunday .40o per -week by. carrier 'The P.haros- Tribune, and LoETansport Press 70o .per week by carrier, in Lo- sansport. 35c per week outside r Of Logansport.' By mall, on • rural routes in. Cass. C»rroll, Eulton, Pulaskl, Miami and White counties, eaco "paper JJO.OO rear; outside Indiana,- J18.00 'per- year AJ1 mail sKbsoripttons payable in advance. No mall »ubscrlption- sola" wheroTer carrier :«ervlca l«, .maintained-. inland Newspaper . Representative!. Anwin Pntri offpr- TMflor.: ^ nln a lo^by and right-wing Re- out defense of Quemoy and Matsu, bulence while cargoes are unload- u u ,P/ -it K- . publicans and, although modifying it since, ed Men and machines busily en- could booklets on a variety of subjects P™*' ^^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^^ har pi ng \^ th e sll b- gaged m an unruly ballet . . . couia «»n««™« J™ vphkTfo'klet No" minded Ike that he had campaign- ject appears to keep him prelty Autumn is a period of pure ex- 302 "A1WOYING HABITS," send <* on the promise to end war in much in _ the camp of those who hilarafaon. It quickens te_ pulse 25 cents HUBERT "Here't everything you need to pass as an American— a clozen dining and credit cards, some tickets oa a sports pool . . .!"/, National Advertising. •1 neva: DID cateh (Released by The BeU Syndicate) eve « £ «« " 5S . d ~tion- J argued that^the nght-wing GOP senators and the China ; lobby, despite their propaganda, were m a minority, that the public would be dead against fighting" a war over, two '• remote islands off the' China coast. The President had been reluctant to get committed for Queraoy and Malsu anyway and this clinched the matter It was decided that the United States would undertake no commitment to defend the offshore islands, but in order to appease Admiral Badford, the most militant member of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, it was further decided 1 to let Chiang Kai- shek's troops remain there, and to make no clear-cut official announcement. That -was why, though • Dulles announced that the United^, Stales has "no commitments and no purpose to defend 1 the" islands," the 7th Fleet continued to help Chiang supply the "islands. .Eater Eisenhower made his position clearer by stating, Oct. 1, 1958,' tfiat Quemoy and Matsu "as of themselves" are "not greatly vital ta LAFF-A-DAY C 1«H Sl« F "He woa't fool ME—Tve spent twenty years listen*' , ipe-to Toy husband's alibis!* : '-^ -\ ~-

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