The Logansport Press from Logansport, Indiana on October 15, 1957 · Page 15
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The Logansport Press from Logansport, Indiana · Page 15

Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, October 15, 1957
Page 15
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PAGE TWO THE LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGAN^ORT, INDIANA TUESDAY, OCTOBER IS, ISST THOUGHTS ... JJot every one that saith unto me, Lord, Lord, shall enti£ into the kingdom of heaven; but he that doeth the will ,^>f my Father which is in-heaven. —Matthew 7:21. Nothing is really lost by a life of sacrifice; everything is lost by failure to obey God's call.—Henry P. Liddon. Editorial Comment- Sputnik And The Arms Race The Russians would be totally out of character if they did not attempt to. gain maximum propaganda value from- their success in probing outer space. They are crowing loudly, and showing no hint of humility in the face of the 'great natural forces involved. The worst aspect of. this is that the Kremlin obviously seeks to capitalize on its scientific triumphs to bulldoze the free world into accepting its disarmament proposals. Using "Sputnik" as a kind of club, the Russians want to frighten tremulous neutrals and even sturdy anti-Communist peoples into submission. To combat this effort gives to the United States and its firm friends perhaps the most hazardous diplomatic task they have had since the close of World War II. For what has dazzled the world is not only that the Soviet Union has catapulted into space a spinning object able to resist the pull of the earth. It is that by doing so they have revealed capabilities heretofore merely claimed ;or hinted at. But we must not forget, and we must not allow pur friends and the neutral nations to forget/that the United States has not—as a corollary of Russian success —lost its own capabilities. We still have a"huge.and varied arsenal of atomic and hydrogen weapons and the ability to deliver these to the enemy. So long as we can put one hydrogen bomb over the Soviet Union, we have the capacity to render another war. an unbearable holocaust for the Russian people. The evidence at this moment suggests that we are trailing Russia in the, development of long-range guided missiles which could deliver nuclear warheads. But the race is not over. Just as the Soviet Union learned the secret of nuclear weapons after we had jumped into a huge lead, so we can redress the balance in the missile field. Our great nuclear arsenal plus the prospect of success in the missile and satellite field should give us confidence, though plainly there no longer is room for smugness and complacency. Neither we nor our friends should be panicked into submitting totally or one by one to.Russia. War is just as unthinkable for both sides today as it was before "Sputnik" was launched. So long as this is so, our resolve to hold out for peace with justice for the great'bulk of mankind in the free world should not crumble. We have no. reason to yield in fear. Rather we should resist in the sure knowledge of our undiminished strength, and set about adding to it with all the resources at our command. 'How Are The Mighty Fallen' A sad by-product of the world's furore over the Soviet man-made satellite was reflected recently in the wry comment of a British scientist, Dr. D. C. Martin. He said Britain lacks the resources to take part in the competitive contest for supremacy in the earth satellite field. As a consequence, he added, the British will have to content themselves with monitoring' the movements of other nations' artificial "moons." It is hard to realize that this is a voice from the once allrpowerful British Empire, which reached to the corners of the earth and swept the seas clear of hostile foes. Thus the empire, once dominant on the field of power, is reduced to a kind of umpire— counting. the palls and strikes of other players. So They Say What he (retiring Secretary of Defense Charles E. Wilson) believed, he said ,and he said it bluntly ... with short, punchy words that may have stung a few people here and there, but always left the air a lot cleaner than it was before. —Philip M. Talbott, president of the U.S. Chamber of Commerce, Carnival T.M. R.j. U.S. Pit, Oft. <£> 1P57 b» NEA StfV«,, t nc . "I'm helping my mom clean housel She suggested I come play with you!" Westbrook Pegler Fair Enough The Arizona Corporation Commission has ordered the Southern Pacific to continue a superfluous passenger train on a 200-mile stretch between Eloy and 'Yuma. Most of this stretch is bad lands, but it also includes two strips, one near Yuma in the west and the other on the eastern end of the line, in which the writhing giant of the new west is being born. There are some mineral industries in these borderlands, and the old desert, placed under irrigation, produces millions of big, fragrant canteloupes, and more than enough carrots for all the lamb stew in the world. However, most of the inhabitants ride in their own cars on short hauls, and fly on their long errands and the Southern Pacific said it was losing almost $2 million a year providing a form of passenger Bervice which could be called shabby de luxe for an average traffic of one passenger per mile •per day at an average of less than one dollar per passenger. THE FACELESS MAN, beloved of the New Deal under his collective name of The Little People, is the principal shareholder of the S.P. and will pay the bill for the continuation of the service which the public demands but will not buy. But the S'.P. is a soulless corporation with no personal friends- and the order to continue the passenger service is a great popular victory over greed and arrogant privilege. A long time ago, in Apache country, to the north t the resident' public was crazy about travel by train. When a pioneer named Billy Garland was fixing to put through a railroad to haul the ores of the Jos and Papagos, too, segregating mines and a very deluxe pullman themselves in haughty aloofness trade, he had to cross the Apache from the white folks. t - . nation between Bowie and Globe. THE WHITE FOLKS 'have "come So he made a deal with the Apache down the years and the genera- council whereby all members of tions marked as untouchables by the nation could ride free outside the. Indians and. shunned because all freight and passenger cars of their pallor and accent. But for 40 years, Mr. Garland's road they shrug and make the best of was called the Gila Valley, Globe it. Some day, maybe, the Apaches and Northern. It had stations'on will be dragged into the Supreme the reservation at San Carlos court a'nd ordered to integrate with and Bylas and all trains had to the white folks with all reasonable, stop there. speed. And When that day comes, THE INDIANS LOVED motion another tragic era'will be upon us and travel and. they swarmed because the Apaches are not about aboard. They did not much favor to do any such thing. Nor the the pullmans because those Navajos or Papagos, either, turtle-backs did not give, much The freights still drag across purhase for their hands and toes, the alkali flat coming west from They preferred the catwalks, coup- Lordsburg and whip northwest- lings and rods of the freight cars, ward at Bowie for the run across Women and children were included the nation to Globe. They still and for 40 years until a melan- carry some Apaches, having a won- choly day about six years ago, derM time; The squaws wear -Indians whipped across the desert squaw dresses; naturally,; but the with their long hair trailing and squaw dresses do not -fly up. The blankets flying in the wind. The girls ride backward. , squaws and children sat away LO NG BEFORE THE treaty from the gentleman according to ended the A pa'ches learned-that a .strict social custom which still they had actually received a worth- prevails, but there were many less privilege in .return/for their of the distaff and papooses whip- j^t of way . They -learned' .that ped to and fro, indifferent to the law f orba de the railroads to cinders and the gritty dust of the throw anybody off in the desert, desert, rpjj US j3 Uins ^e openly, but for The Southern Pacific joined pru dence, drop off in the outskirts Garland's road at both ends and of towns havin g active police, to ran a scenic job in those days ga ther in jungles beyond the city with four or five de .luxe pullmans limits which dropped westbound custom- Roberfc G ilmore, who does public ers at Globe where they took ^ lat j ons for s . Rf prom ised to try buses for the ride over the trails to find the original treaty {or my S ,™ to eniX -" ADd inspection,- but it seems, to have been lost somewhere down- the E the years. Home on the Range COWBOY./ • w SOMETIMES THE Indians would continue on east to Stafford or even Bowie, the end of Mr. Garland's stretch. At Safford they had camps under the cottonwoods along the canal where young white racists sometimes bombed them with melons and old peaches. An eminent Tuscon attorney who grew up on bareback in the region of Golden Rule' Safford took part in some of the All State ins. . vicious outbreaks of- bigotry. But The Tap he recalls that the Apaches were Glen Reid's (very "racial" then, as indeed WolE Construction they remain'today, and the Nava- Gossard George E. Sokolsky These Days ABOUT ARKANSAS It is impossible to understand an event without some- recognition of the -environment in which the events occurs. Recently I wrote on the nature of the Arkansas-population. ; The United' States is composed of ,so-many varieties of peoples, so many / different combinations, of folks, that any generalization about the American people proves to be incorrect in some locality. Therefore I was especially grateful when an editor of the "Arkansas,-Democrat" of. Little Rock •-.wrote' to me^about his" state, which is now international-, ly so newsworthy. .- He wrote: "The institution of slavery came to Arkansas long.'before statehood. John Law's German and French Catholic colonists under a Jewish, manager brought the first Negro slaves to Arkansas Post in 1719.' where Henri De Tonti in 1686 had^ ' established the first permanent European settlement in the lower Mississippi valley. . THE 'MOUNTAIN counties of Arkansas were settled by pioneers from the southern Appalachians, who . . .sprang from British Highland stock.. Families from the tidewater belt, of Virginia, the Carolinas, Georgia and Alabama.'and from Kentucky and Mississippi -settled the cotton .lands of southern and eastern-Arkansas. Some of our lowland' families trace their ancestry to French and Spanish colonists ... "'Public school facilities .are available to all children in the Ozarks and every other geographical divisio'n. Some of the Ozark towns have public libraries, and the State Library' Commission operates several regional libraries in the mountain area. The University of Arkanssa, College of the Ozarks, Arkansas College, John Brown University and Ft. Smith Junior College are all located in the Ozarks. Up until recently there were • two state vocational schools in northern Arkansas.,- Arkansas Polytechnic College and Arkansas State Teachers college, which are south of the Ozarks, always draw a large number of students from the ' hills. Ozark folks established the first colleges in the state, beginning in 1852. , , "OUR NORTHWEST . counties, are among the most progressive counties of the state. They balanced their agriculture long before the rest of Arkansas got interested in, diversification. "Although 'the hill counties furnished several thousand troops in the Union Army, the majority.; of the able-bodied men fought for the South. Few of them .owned slaves, but they were not indifferent to state's rights. The- most decisive battle west of the Mississippi was fought at Pea Ridge in Benton county, and now the Federal government is makin-g a National Battleground Park there." I found.this account interesting because it is from the hill-folk that Governor Oryal Faubus springs. He started as a-'school teacher, then moved into, all sorts 'of public ' offices, Circuit Clerk, County Recorder, Postmaster, Highway Commissioner, Administrative Assistant to the Governor and Directors of Highways. •'He Jones-Auto. 8 10 485, A. Skelton 480, D. Huffman 478. ^jted and owned, a newspaper, Logan Bowlmor ^8 10 Women's 160 Games—A. Skelton the "Madison County Record." It Myers Florists^ 7 11 195, E. Shanks 170 and 165, S. Gaby has been strictly a political career, W.S.A.L. " 7 11 170, D. Huffman 164, C. Layman moving step'by step upward in Irene's Pantry 6 12 168". ' his state. Courier Express ' 5 13 . JN THIS SENSE, it has not been Three, games were won -by SAYS GRAFTS IMPRACTICAL anything startlingly dramatic but Irene's Pantry over WSAL; two ',.,_:.___ TJ " ' „, it has been one in which power is games were won by Myers Flor- LAFAYETTE M, ffl-Jte•. W. steadily being built . . , ^ j tTT.if /1---1 t: W. Anmnstead - d^an of MiomiSan -._!.'_ —-* «,« be re-elected. This does not mean that he is any better or any worse than people choose to think; -it does mean that he is obviously an astute politician who has managed to sense public opinion in his state and to' congeal it in his favor. THAT CURIOUSLY is he geniu* of the American: form of govern-' ment. The principle of local autonomy motivates all "political thinking 1 and as -much, as -some would'-like to get away from state's rights and state consciousness, in every conflict of- attitude between the federal- administration and' the 'states, the, belief in state's .rights It intensified: It is for this rea- ' son that the thinking of some new dealers that the state should be abolished, as an antiquated institution, has not prevailed. Reactions to recent Supreme. Court decisions ; ;have : strengthened _the belief in many parts of-the country that state's• rights;must be preserved. "The Country Without an Army" could well be the nickname for the tiny principality of Liechtenstein, 61 square miles nestled in a narrow valley between Switzerland and Austria. Liechtenstein, an independent nation, with a population of only about 14,000 people, is represented overseas by the Swiss government. Having taken part in no wars for 150 years, it maintains no army. Its capital, Vaduz, manufactures" only two items, cotton textiles and postage stamps. The stamps, one of the country's largest sources of income, are sold mainly to stamp collectors throughout the world. © Britannlca Jr. Encyclopedia Contract Bridge By OSWALD JACOBY DEFENSIVE COUP CUTS OFF DUMMY The cream of the crop of young bridge players : is. Ira Rubin 1 ' of . Rutherford,' N. J. At -the age' of. 2-7 he: belongs in the ranks of the top 10 in spite' of the fact-that he is unable to devote much' time to bridge. He "is a mathematician, 'working on- computing machines. In .today's hand Irainthe, East seat was- successful in a most unusual defensive coup. South. won the queen of clubs opening, led-the four of spades and finessed -, dummy's 10. West *Prentiss came into a little inheritance! His uncle joined the navy and left him a half-dozen silk ties!" __m, HIPP ' • £,U*4-l.\-tJ '*? V*4^ II Mil MJ *IA^ w* ^ * ~v* LADIES THURSDAY LEAGUE -ists, Gossard, Wolf Construction, W. W L All State Insurance, and Golden Wate supporters were the so-called lib, s CoUege .of Vet- e rals. He has apparently split with 14 13 12 0 10 . e ras. e as appy 4 Rule ' eronany Medicine, told the Purdue- them altogether but an experienced 5 450 Series -E Homey 493 E. Y^ 6 ^ ',^ terinar j conf f enc . e politician would/not have risked ' ' 6 Randobh s6 B Duddy 8 Hu?fma?4^'T Sale 8 1£ 488 C BuSman . D *"* ? laStK K «"* i 1. . ** mOS t **"' such, a split with, hi* early back? , He urged sur*' ers ^ he ^ ftat fae ; had the support of other substantial elements in the population. I have not been to Arkansas during the use(J NORTH If 632 • 754 + 96* WEST 4732 EAST • 932 + QJ108 475 SOUTH (D) 4864 VAK9 ' • AK8 4AK42 • No one vulnerable South West North Ewt 14 Pass 14 Pass 3N.T. Pass Past Pats Opening lead—4 Q The Logansport Press Established June 14, 1821 Pub Huh ed Dnlly (except SuuUuy, Monday and holidays) by the PRESS PUBLISHING CO., Inc. Ofl'lce 517 E. Broadway Entered June 14, 1021, nt the Post Office at Lognnsport, .Indiana, an second tJnuM matter under Act of ConjjrcuM March 3. 1S7D. A Kepuhllcan Newspaper All Phones 4141 MEMBER OP THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press I> exclusively entitled to the use tor publication of nil ni-Tfs tilspntchcs credited to It or not otherwise credited In imper und nlso local nexv« published herein also reserved. BIKMBKR OI< THE AUDIT BTJIIEAU" OF CIRCULATION Subscription rates; By carrier, 35e per week, daily and Sunday payable every Saturday morning, $18.20 per year. By mull.-$10.00 per year In this and adjacent counties $11.00 per year elsewhere In Indiana* Outside subscriptions 918.00 per year. IVo mall subscriptions sold where carrier 'service is maintained. ADVERTISING REI'B-ESENTAiTIVES _ WESTERJJ — — EASTERN —• falaad Newspaper 114 Inland Newspaper •»pr»«eiitattvc«> Inc. __^ia~n»_ Representatives, Inc. •40-M2 WrlKlev Building c^JggMaBIgS 41 East 42nd Street Chicago, HL CiSSUgKgSS:^ K C TT York. N. Y. [ . ' 1 1 t J 4 ! j i ! i Screen Performer ' ACROSS 1 Screen ^performer, Foster 7 She acts on the silver IS Armed forces 14 "Lily maid • of Astolat" 15 Darling 16 Landed proprietors 17 Abstract being 18 Transaction? 20 East (Fr.) 21 Ineffectual 23 Hammer head 26 Russian community 27 Musical quality 81 Against 32 Poems " ' S3 Plunder 84 Plant part 35 Anglo-Saxon slave' (6 River in. Switzerland 39 Sea eagle JO Deviate 13 Priority (prefix)' 16 Solid 17 Medieval short tale 50 Heavy 52 Standards of perfection 54 Overthrow, 55 Masculine '. .appellation > 56 Hardens 57 Dinner course DOWN 1 Matron 2Pxea» 3 Amperes <ab.) '4 Clamp 5 Requirei . 6 Respect 7 Vendor 8 School-group 9 Measure of Thailand 10 "Emerald Isle" 11 Finishes 12 Bird's home 22 19 Fourth Arabian caliph 80 21 Joined ; 22 Shops - '36 23 Colorless " 37 24 Son of .Seth . (Bib.) 38 25 Famou* 41 British school -42 28 Smell 43 i 13 IJ. n ^H ii u ** 3. MM M 3 3T -- w 5» ri ft 11 V 4 W, 21 ,HI . IV m n s It M m ^ ml " * An B* O * R T A e J r 8V o" A L. A R e A a. 0 R A ve 1H A 1. C A p R 1 C_ O R. N E i h N E S 1A W* T e on o $ I ti H O ™ R E £ > P A H 1 ^ V ¥f B L £ 'i & R I E D E re i« o 3 b 3 tffy % J H S 1 O e vi I* Nl 1 '//// T R U E R tffit N A, P ous N! (j 4 9 ' 'flfo £ C e / T # S * R C 9 L U Puzzlo R £ r 1 <*> y M : E k N ft T r > u i R. ' E IH A A kr T P f C A S sr N T T a 3 L e D & a Gaseous 44 Lease element 45 Comfort -• . Royal Italian 47 Den, as of family name an animal * Emissaries . 48 Toward the Scottish alder sheltered sida tree 49 Small island Live 51 River in Utopian Scotland, Portable cnfrtr 53 Entomology In addition (ab.) *' n- m m 5k >- n ^•M* m 9 17 MB T * it p—» *- V. m n M SI a n * Wk * m, w> •a » . 9 - 31 31 3f 10- U II sr a S™ \-* ' '-• 9, sj HI MB If It 8 10 Gaby 499. 200 Games - Sue Gaby 223. , ft . 1955f ' last , yea f for _ 160 Games — R. D'Andrea 179 fig ures - ' are available, approxi- the telephone, and I think i would E. Gaffionjm, E. Homey, 188,- E. mately 15(0 oo Americans': died of be a safe bet that' if Faubus ran Randolph 170, V. Hardm 164, B. tuberculosis. for Governor tomorrow, he would Duddy 160 and 162, Perrone 176, • Patty .163, M. Shideler 164, B. Kingery 162, D. Huffman 170, T. Goodale 160, K. Silvers 176. C. Buschman 163, A. Savini 169, B. Side Glances Hatter 164, A. Skelton 165. SUNDAY MIXED DOUBLES W Skelton .3 Rivers ....3 Sheller^ ."..'.'..S "Shank's-Parmeter .....2 Gaby, Jr. .....2 Luebbert 2 Thornton 2 Holtoii-Wagner .2 Gilbeftson 2 Green ---2 Hammon-Handschu • 2 - Norinskay- • -.- 2 Huffman-Griffith 1 May-Bostic ............;-.! Gaby, Sr. ...,-.. \..\ Pear-Nethercutt 1 Burrough 1 Gallaway- 1 Hess , •••! Van Doran-LoCoco 1 Dolge ..' 1 Layman '. ...-.-....p. Williams .%..-.-......6 Hammond 0 Three 'garries' were won, by Skel- " ton, Rivers, Sheller over Layman, Williams, and Hammond; two games were won by Shahks-Par- meter, Gaby, Jr., Luebbert, Thornton, Holton-Wagner, Gilbertson, Hammon-Handschu, Norzinskay. Men's 500 Series—B. Green, 568, Gaby, Jr. 567, J. Skelton 534, T. Sundy 519, B. Griffith 504.' Men's 200 Games—J. Skelton 222, Gaby, Jr. 202, B. Griffith; 201. Women's 450-Series—E. Shanks L 0 0 0 I 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 3 2 3 3 3 T.H. Re B - W-S- P«. OH. © 15>57 bj NEA Serrha. fee. MHS This, diet of my wife's is pretty expensive, Joe! It not only means I have to eat before 1 go home for dinner, but shrinking herself, means a4l new clothes!'* played the deuce so Ira noted •that West would ibid exactly three spades. West'would.have echoed with either two or four. It was no,.problem-/for Ira to drop,the five of spades on the 10 and declarer returned to his OWE hand with a'.heart. A second spade was led and the jack finessed. This time Ira played the nine spot. If South had wanted to play safe'and take his contract he would not have iinessed the spade again and would have dropped Ira's king to make four odd; ' ; However, it just never occurred to South that anyone could ba crazy enough (crazy -like a fox anyhow) to risk-losing his king p of spades, by "ducking twice. South finessed the spade for the third time and when Ira slapped on the king South's groan could be heard in the next county. Now .there was' no play, left for the contract. South''wound up with two spade tricks-, and his' thre» ace-kings for down one. Questions And Answers 'Q—Which vice presidential candidate .for re-election died before the election took, place?' • A—Vice President James S. Sherman. He!was replaced on the ticket'.by Nicholas Murray Butler. Q—How "much of the Inter-Amer-" ican highway will soon be open to traffic? A—The 2,725 miles from Laredo, Texas, to southern 'Costa Rica, will be open to motor travel in.Janu-. ary, 1958.

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