The Pharos-Tribune Editorial Comment. Still Our : Responsibility When 29 teen-agers are arrested •for beer drinking and stealing after a week-long lake party, the natural question was, "Where were their parents?" When this happened recently at Lake Manitou, the Fulton circuit judge called in the parents and gave them a good lecture, as he probably should have under such circumstan- . 'ces. Mere graduation from high school >does not make an adult out of every v boy or girl, as was so well demon- :TSti:ated in -that case. We as parents '•Still have a responsibility to provide supervision so they will keep out of trouble if at all possible. Some of us are too quick to try to put the blame on someone else. A good example of this occurred in the recent .-trial of a local young man following -a beer party at his home. A mother accused the defendant of getting her son intoxicated, but there was no evidence in the trial that the defendant gave the boy any beer or other intoxicant. There was some evidence instead that the boy himself had taken a bottle of intoxicating liquor to the party. When .our children break the law, we are going to have to ask ourselves, "How did I fail?" An honest answer •may enlighten each of us. It's Frustrating Outside Twice recently, former President Eisenhower has let us see how frustrating it is for a man who has known power to be helpless once he is out of office. His experience also emphasizes the difficulty the ordinary citizen has influencing his government once he has given them the mandate to rule by his vote. The first time, Eisenhower told a newsman who asked if he would like to be back in the White House, "Each of us has his portion of ego. At least one night I dreamed that the Twenty- Second Amendment has been repealed—and it wasn't wholly a nightmare." That was at the news conference he held in Washington May 10,' when he took the Kennedy Administration to task for seeking a dangerous concentration of power over Congress and the country, and promised to support Kepublican Congressional • candidates who opposed it. More recently, Eisenhower urged ^Representative Walter H. Judd of Minnesota, the second ranking member of the House Foreign Affairs Committee, to run for re-election after announcing his retirement,.-in the belief he could be of more service elsewhere. "Even 15 per cent of your time given to these greater issues of foreign policy as a Congressman are worth all of your time when you are on the outside," Eisenhower wrote. The voter's part in all this is over- • whelming. Every two years, he must be sure that his vote is sending to Congress men who will enact his ideas into law. And every. four years, he must be sure the man he votes for as President will carry out his philosophy of government. In each case, his vote is practically his sole chance of influencing the course of the nation, for two or four years. THE WAR LORD'S PRAYER In the Past One Year Ago Noble township residents protest proposed school district plan . . . 75% balk . . . Seeking to join Logansport unit. White county 4-H Queen of Fair rules of contest set. Bunker Hill AFB: Map plans for mentally retarded. Ten Years Ago The monkeys made their debut in their new home at Riverside park zoo. The Logansport bus company announced its new schedules for north and south routes. Several hundred entries in the annual Logansport Garden Club spring show were received at the Memorial, home. Twenty Years Ago ' Mr. and Mrs, Russell Wilson of Kewanna, route 1, are the parents' of a son born in St. Joseph hospital. A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Nice of Logansport, route 1, in Cass county hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bowyer, Walton, route 1. are parents of a daughter born in St. Joseph .hospital. ' ..-•'. Fifty Years Ago « Dr. J. H. Barnfield drove his automobile to New Castle for repairs and returned home by train. Mrs. Cecile McDowell was appointed to the resolutions committee at the state convention of women's clubs at Wabash. It was 85 in the shade again yesterday. WALTER WINCHELL Broadway and Elsewhere What a greeting from the red caps and stationmaster (Ihe only Stengel fan among them!) at the Southern Pacific's depot: "Howz Eliot Ness?" they chuckled. But learning all (except the stalion- master) were Giant rooters, I refused to tell them . . . And such a , sunny, beautiful morning as the SP's Lark deposited me ... This first-rate choo-choo is on a par with our best back East—such as N. Y. Central's 20th Century and the Pennsy's "Broadway Limil- ed" . . . Courtesy from every porter, dining car staffer, etc. You know, first-cabin treatment . . . And not because I have, syndication . . . TV's Jay C. Flippen and his bride RuCh Brooks (the MGM screenplay magician) and. the other passengers rated the same . . . And so it is now about 9:30 and I am rushing thru this trivia to get out — and enjoy the sun, the fresh, cool air, and the , magic of San Francisco . . . You tourists (in the 50 stales) are making such a mistake hopping abroad when this wonderful part of the U.S.A. is so near and so populated with friendly folks, fine restaurants, hotels, theaters, night spots and American history. Pavilion-Colony of S. F.—and we kept Casey Stengel up past his bedtime so he could enjoy (he Ben Blue gags at Bimbo's 365... Aside to George S: Will you be a good sport and not go to the bosses when it's my turn At Bat?. What a view from "The Top o' the Mark" . . . San .Francisco Bay! ... I guess that's The Rock over (here — Alcatraz . . . Hi, Mickey! Yoohoo, Cnrbo! And the rest of the UN (The Underworld Nobility) ,-,j . I told you—so many times Mr. Cohen—to behave yourself, remember? . . . But you wouldn't lisscn—you just wouldn't lissen . . . And now look where you arc, you doap . . . Your sister phoned me at the hotel the other day in L. A. The message said: "Important!" . . . I am sorry, but I never got around lo it—column to do—narration to re-do (because they had to cut 2 , seconds of Bob Stack's scries)... The so-called S. F. Giants didn't beat Stengel's N. Y. Mets in the opening game, Willie Mays, a New Yorker, did it. As Willie stepped to the plate to break New York hearts in that game, this fan yelled: "Don't be Sillie, Willie!" , . . To which Fanatics behind us predicted: "Over the Ilillie, Willie, and give us a Thrillie, Willie!" ... Ernie's is the Chambord-Le All right, then, now what?. . . Diane Ladd, the kid who can act, and who reminds you of Tallulah when that star was Diane's age. .', Tony Curtis (in the final week of his new film " "40 Pounds.' of Trouble") had his writers tush a' new role, for it. To use'her talent and lo lake her mind qff the loss of her little girl. . .Stanley Kramer's. Al Hprwit told me to tell Diane; to come to Revue Studios, too. i .B'way producer ;D. Merrick responded fast, also. . , Lucille Ball to whom I appealed: "Can't you use your influence with Desi about her?". . .And Lucille shrugged : "You have more influence' with him than I have. • I'll ask Bob Hope to put her in our picture". . ."Look," I .told Mr. Curtis, "thanks and all that jazz, but she's no bit player. She's an actress!". ; ,"I know, I know," lie said over the long - distance phone. . .Then there's Eddie Fisher. . ,"1 don't knaow how to thank you," he phoned.. ."Never thank any critic for anything you rate," lie was told. . ."Like I always tell showfolks—just make it good—we on the papers will make it public!". . J forgot to say in my report of Eddie's delightfully entertaining one-man smash that the most attractive (man-and-wqman stuff) couple (in his beautiful movie-star and tv clappaudience) were Rhonda Fleming and Rod Taylor. . .From Dorothy Kilgallan's column: "Observers close to the Joan Crawford scene say wait and see, WW had the scoop on her Big Romance." (End , of Shrug.) From the Miami Herald: "A Southern Congressman scathingly, denounced Elizabeth Taylor and Richard Burton fo r their romancing in Rome and questioned wheth. er they should be allowed to return to the United States." Lady, if sin is a reason for exiling Americans — then many U.S. politicians would be deported. HUBERT BUY BAXTER PAPER CLIPS/ fc-7 On the Lighter Side . . . By DICK WEST WASHINGTON (UP!)—The recent, controversy over alleged "muzzling" at the Pentagon has a counterpart on Capitol Hill which might be defined as "babbling." It involves the tendency of congressional witnesses lo open Ihe floodgates of prolixity when they are invited, or obtain permission, lo lestify at committee hearings. The prblem has become so acute as lo. induce one toy company to design a "witness doll." You wind it up and it bends your ear. It,is my theory that many witnesses work on space rates. That is, they are paid to present the views, of various 'groups under a scale based on the number of words they can get into the printed record. Be that as it may, there is no doubt that 'babbling is burdensome lo the committees. Over the years, some of the best minds in Congress have grappled with the .question of how to curtail it. Several Suggestions Made Suggestions have been made for building, trap doors under the witness chairs and for installing devices that would automatically signal a fire drill when testimony exceeded a certain length. These proposals, however, seem inconsistent with the ba'sic right of a citizen to exercise his tongue, and none has been adopted. Now aiong comes Sen. Eugene J. McCarthy, an ingenious Democrat 'from Minnesota, with what I regard as Ihe ideal cure for galloping verbosity. While talking with a group of reporters the other day, McCarthy noted that the Senate Finance Committee,, of which he is a member, is preparing for -hearings on Presiden Kennedy's trade program. Past experience indicates that the hearings will run for. several weeks. But McCarthy has devised a plan which, if adopted, undoubtedly would shorten them by as much as 75 per cent, Would Require Presence Simply stated, it would require each witness to ^sit through the ' testimony of all the other witnesses. McCarthy : figures that i£ wit-. nesses were forced to listen to each other they would voluntarily begin to fetter their vocal cords out of a '^mutual desire for self . preservation. , Unfortunately; however, McCar- thy's' plan doesn't deal with the related problem of committee members who question.witnesses at great" length and then disappear.' .'•... ' To be truly, effective, It would., have to be expanded to require that each member sit through the questioning by all the other mem. bers. • Reviews Of TV Shows Thursday Evening, June 7,19GJ. By RICK DU BROW ' HOLLYWOOD (U.PI) — My favorite fat entertainer was the late W. C. FieldSi who is reported to have responded thusly when informed he was dying: "On the whole, I'd rather be in Philadelphia." I have also admjred Edward Arnold and Sidney Greenstreet. But few of these lamented stout souls and their compatriot, fatsos could surpass the range of their bearded heir, Sebastian Cabot: Wednesday night he carried off •his criminologist duties again on CBS-TV's "Checkmate," and one week from today he plays the title role in Igor Stravinsky's television dance-drama, "Noah and the (Flood." It's true that Cabot didn't have much competition on "Checkmate," which has been cancelled. One of his detective companions, a blond type, name of Doug McCIure, looked at all times — including Wednesday night — as though he had just stepped out of the college shop at Saks Fifth Avenue. The other detective, Anthony George, is sort of a poor man's Dane Clark, who-was a poor man's John Garfield to begin with. "Checkmate" made Cabot a star, and that's good. Also, in contrast to being populated by the hip chicks of the other private eye ventures, it provided a haven for the most sizzling mature blondes in the; business as leading ladies: the likes of Dina Merrill, Joan Fontaine and Nina Foch. And that's good. But without Cabot, "Check- male" would have been reduced lo the level of "Hawaiian'Eye." And the truth is, all three Check- maters — including Cabot — were laughable as investigators. The private eyes I know would sell their mothers and couldn't tell the difference between a 1929 burgundy and an extract from a Skid Row bathtub. 'At last report, McCIure was promoted to being a cowboy in the new series "The Virginian." And George was threatening to make a movie. The Channel Swim: CBS-TV is trying lo develop a series for Jerry Van Dyke, look-alike brother of Dick Van Dyke ... Ann Blyth is out of NBC-TV's new fall series, "Saints and Sinners," starring Nick Adams ... CBS- TV's "Calendar" visits the new luxury liner, The France, Friday. Bob Newhart's farewell NBC-TV show Wednesday has a sketch on how the Federal Communications Commission could increase viewer ratings on its --television hearings by including light entertainment ... Eoy Poole replaces ' Patrick O'Neal on -the CBS-TV, drama "The First Day" June 20. NBC-TV broadcasts the final four holes of the National Open golf tournament June 16 ... Assistant Secretary of State! G. Mennen Williams appears on CBS- TV's "Washington Conversation" Sunday ... Robert Morse, star of the Broadway musical "How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying," guests on NBC-TV's "Play Your Hunch" Friday. Almanac By United Press International Today is Thursday, June, 7, the 158th day of the year with 207 to follow. The moon ils approaching' its first quarter. The morning stars are Jupiter, Mars, and Saturn. • The evening star is Venus. On this day in history: In 1789, Daniel Boone started his exploration of Kentucky. In 1864, delegates meeting in Baltimore for the Republican convention nominated Abraham Lincoln and 'Andrew Johnson to head their ticket. In 1939, George VI' and Queen Elizabeth of Great Britain arrived at Niagara Tails, N.Y., the first British monarchs to visit the United States. In 1948, Gen. Dwight D. Eisen- 'Ihower took'up his duties as President of Columbia University in New York. A thought for. the day: The American novelist, Willa Gather, said: "We all like people who do things, even,if we only see their faces on a cigar-box lid." More than 24,000 U, S. towns and pities, receive and deliver all mail by motor truck.- "Motivational Research, here, has completed its estimate of our company, and feels we should be in the feed and grain business." PHAROS-TRIBUNE Daily (except Saturday*. ana Bolldaya) 40o per week: dally and initda> by carrier, 32O.80 per- year In tae city of Loganaport <*0o per week by carrier ontilde of IiOganvport. By mall on' rnral route* In Cam, Carroll, White, Pulaxkl, Falton and Miami eoaatle*, 112.00 per year) outiilde trading area' and within Indiana, *M.0a per yeari outride Indiana, •18.00 per year. Ml mall nkaertptUM payable la ad-vanee. No mall »b«crlpHo» (old waara earrler aarrlea la main* lalneA. - • . : ..•'.•.-•..•., Paaroa cutabllahed ^gffl^-. c^ffg&S It »»" rt * t1 ^J*"* u>k «* Jonrnal entabllnliefl ^*®*^, •>—!•"" Trlbaae extaalUk** 184» 1M 1M 1MT Pnbll«ked dally except Sararday and kollday. ky Pkaroi-Trlkaa* Co., Inc. 51T But Broadway, loama.pttrt, Indiana. Katered aa aMond «la»a matter at taa po«t offlea at lo«aa.port, Ind., mder taa art •* ata-rck S, I97». . ..,'.. MBMBEB,) AUDIT BtinEAC OF CIBOn,ATIOW» A!fD CN1TED PRBI* IMTKHNATIONAL PHABOB-TKIBVKD Mattanal DREW PEARSON Merry-Go-Round WASHINGTON-Now that Adolf Eichmarin hai j/enally for his mass murders, the Kennedy administration should scrutinize the status of certain Euro' pe'ans who have surreptitiously come to the United States despite the fact that they are charged with war crimes against religious minorities. The American people recently- set a new milestone in wiping out religious prejudice by electing the first Catholic in American history as President of the United States. The President's brother, Robert F. Kennedy, is now in a position as Attorney General where he can punish or at least deport those charged with religious intolerance. There are at least three such this column will undertake to exiles in the United Slates and name them. Foremost on the list is Andrija Artukovic, now living near Long Beach, Calif., who, as Minister of the Interior for the Nazi State of Croatia during the war, has been charged as a war criminal by the Yugoslav government. After Hitler invaded Yugoslavia he set up (he "Independent State of Croatia" for the purpose of splitting the old Kingdpm of the Serbs, Croats, and Slovenes and stirring up as much -antagonism as possible between them. In charge of police matters and the religious and racial "purging" of Croatia was Dr. Artukovic, Minister of the Interior. ' And in 1941, Adolf Eichmann sent Capt. Franz Abromeit, a so- called "Specialist in Jewish Affairs," lo Zagreb, Croatia, to speed up the liquidation not only of Jews but the Serbs, who are Orthodox. The Yugoslav government has now charged that Artukovic was responsible for the murder of approximately 800,000 Serbs, Jews, and Gypsies who were liquidated before the Allied armies pushed into the Balkans 'at the end of the war. A Little Hitler According to 'the records of the Yugoslav government, Artukovic set up a "Central Office for Jewish Affairs," headed by Dr. Vilko Kinel, which in turn opened concentration camps in Labor- grad, Djakovo, Tenje, Jasenovac, Pag, Stara, Gratiska, Danica, Jadovono, '.Kruscica. The regulations issued by Arlu- kovic parallel almost word for word the decrees issued by Himmler under Adolf Hitler and carried out by Eichmann. On April 30, 1941, only 20 days after Ihe Independent State of Croatia was formed, Artukovic proclaimed "the decree on racial affiliation," which staled what persons were considered Jews. On the same day, April 30, an- olher decree was issued "at the proposal of Ihe Minister of Interior Artukovic on 'Ihe prolec- lion of Aryan blood and the No- nor of the Croatian people'." . Again, on May 6, 1941, Artuko- vic signed a' "regulation forbidding the employment of women in non-Aryan homes." On June 4, 1941, Arlukovic signed "the regulation of the organization and competence of (he racial-political commission." The tasks of this commission ' paralleled .the decree set up in Nazi Germany and were as follows: "To elaborate proposals and drafts relating to racial biology, racial policy, racial hygiene and eugenics." Now In California The purge of the Jewish people was moving in high gear both in Germany, Rumania and Yugoslavia at this time, and on the same day, June 4, Artukovic signed "(he regulalion on changing Jewish last names and identification signs for news." This specified that "persons of the Jewish race are not permitled lo wear the Croatian national colors and Aryan emblems . . . Persons of the Jewish race over the age of 14 must wear signs identifying them as Jews, i:n the form of round tin plates, when outside (heir homes . . . This sign must be worn so that i! can be seen on Ihe lefl side of :he breast," Artukovic also iisued various ordinances which wrmilted (hs seizure and Iheft of Jewish property wilhout prose i! jtion. These decrees, nil on record iri Die war crimes filei, bear (he official signature of ilrtukovic. Nevertheless Arti^kovie is no\r living quielly in suimy California. The story of how he got here and why he is permitted to ro- main here will be told in an early column. News Tips Allention Interim: Hevcnue — Check the full-page ads run in New Orleans papirs by John Schwegmann, the bg chain store operator who's a candidate for Congress. His ads mix Ihe grocery business wit] politics and part of them should'not be lax deduclible ( . . . Clnirlie Shuman, president of the American Farm Bureau Federation--Did you know that ex-Congressmii:) 0. K. Armstrong of Springfield, Mo., onca convicted of incomn tax evasion, has boasted lhat hci is your ghostwriter? Public For i m The Pharos-TriJduie invites views of its readers. Each letter should not exceed 300 words and must be si;;ncd by ibe writer with addrcis. A request to use initials, ami I not the full name, will not be honored. Address letters to: Public Forum, Pharos-Tribune, Logansport, Ind. About 1947 a sma 11 group of animal lovers, lo mention a few Judge Frederick Landis, Mrs. Adelbert Flynn, H.iroldi and Jane Sharts and mysell, after much hard work and miney from our own pockets were able to organize the Cass Co. Humane Society. We had the full cooperation of Mayor Muehlhiusen and the Police Dept. The ocal businessmen and individuals contributed most generously. Jfrior lo its organization strays MI ere picked up, taken west of twin and put in pens without water in the holiest wealher, until haisled to a laboratory, or lied lo a slake lo freeze lo death in winter. Now Ihe cily siiems lo have slipped back into even a worse stale. They are'shut in full sight of small children, and not shot toe- skillfully. No attempt was made last week to find if a dog was rabid after it bit a small child. Later it fortunate!] was found lo not be rabid after it was shot Maybe it wasn't a stray, just someone's lost bevrildered pet. Whatever the fend is between the city council and the Humane Society Direclors, vhy can't they sit down like grounups and talk out their differences. I have been told the city will not pay the Humane Society foi picking up ibe strays, although it has been appropriated. The Humane Society must have money ! .:o operale, "loo, •and Mrs. Clossor. has. certainly done a good job in Ihe face of great obslacles. Hot weather is i:oming on and more dogs crazw! by Ihirst are going to bile some liltle child. Also, what aboul i the pet that makes its escape n spite of every effort of the owner. Is it going to be shot in c lid blood without the owner having any chance to find il? I have spent the years of my life pets, and I feel h someone spoke ou; creatures, unable themselves. I am entirely too many slories. Gladys 0. 3516 Hy. K last thirty-one n Ihe care of ; is high time for the dumb lo speak for just hearing very unhappy Money, E. LAFF-A-DfKY <&-~7 © Kjng Fwturo Syndicate, Inc., 1962. World ijjliu reserved, "Time does fly, doesn't it?.It's hard to beli'ive I'v* aged twenty years since he was born.!"
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month