Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 27, 1957 · Page 31
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 31

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 27, 1957
Page 31
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27,1957 > THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA PAGE THREE Mideast Troubles Costly To Everybody But The Communists "By WILLIAM L. RYAN AP Foreign News Analyst Just a year ago this week, Britain and France, on th e . heeh of an Israeli attack, invaded Egypt in a crucial gamble to destroy after crisis until only a rigid royal dictatorship saved King 'Hussein's throne . ,'-=-. Saudi Arabia,lost oil' revenues. And geace of mind v "*" What Started th e image of Gamal Abdel Nasser How did it all happen? What as the hero of the Arab world. . ;' se t U p this'deadly chain of events? The, gamble failed and today the ......_... Western world is paying the price, the heavy price for. attempting it. , in a lightning attack into Sinai's sandy gullies, sliced officially adopted the Eisenhower Doctrine. In effect it offered -aid to any! country that wanted it',and was facing aggression or^-the threat of -aggression from Communist .countries.' -.-.,. While pro-Western Arab. leaders accepted the doctrine, ^ it served' only to-embitter tfie,/average Arab. It offered no . protection from Israel and Arabs, complained It was a war that nobody won— except Moscow. / A year later, it is clear that'rout. Suez enabled Khrushchev. to : through Egyptian lines-like a hot ^ a g ain - they '- w€re pawn s 1-nif.a fhrnnoh hlltl.pr anrt turned I-H ..-i:«.:-_ -r tu_ -..„„. — ™.. knife through butter, and turned knife through Duoer. ana turned i in . the y^ of the, great pow- the Egyptian retreat into panicky! ' ers _ ' and | Set Syria\ Off ,. .eager to; Th e rising Arab bitterness make great progress in his drive topple Nasser'finally and occupy against the West entrenched'the to-make Russia the -Big ^Brother' ^ cana j z one,-interfered. , ! mo st extreme anti-Western lead- over the people whose oil keeps'. Ir<mically) their invasion saved!ers in Syria,<giving them'an ex 1 Europe alive. Nasser. cuse for extraordinary emergency Although it gained some tern- For the Arabs, this changed the,measures to smother all opposi- porary prestige by stopping the |W}lo j e p i c t u re from an Israeji" armed conflict, the United States • attack - to an "imperialist" one. has steadily, lost th e confidence Wnen Britain' and France, under of Arab nations'in the fire of dis- American pressure, Soviet threats *11._ -_I *._««. f\~.i- nn <-] ..^t-T'QTTl I OtT^ ! . .1 -*""*1«'l__t_ _ F «_l!tt>'..nl I1r% illusionment and extremism. Toda>\ the'United States scarce- ^™ r whiplash, of.political-up- home,, stopped far short . ly has a vocal friend left in the of tlie ir goals, Nasser was saved. Arab world. . ' | A -to r rent of Arab emotion ,:• Moscow, Lost Nothing | pushed him to an even higher pin- E'veryon 8 . but Moscow lost| nac ] e as Arab hero and liberator. . something in the Suez invasion,! ' \yhy Britain and France _ took brief as' it .was. . their desperate gamble remains a tion. Once -again today Arabism is asserting itself. Despit e their, fears of Mosco\ and communism, Arab leader must bow to popular emotion ani rally -to Syria's, defense. It is case'of a sister Arab nation beinj abused, and the- Arab. s«ys: "M; brother and : | may fight' my cousi: but; all thref'must, fight the stran ger. Seek Facts On Payoffs By Owners WASHINGTON i/P) Senate iti. a;> i" -; »»««j. * . uiitii ^wij^^* *^"t2 o" 1 _ .1 i> J t Israel lost. Her temporary tri- mvst ery even a year later. i It was a: situation made to or umph served only to lessen her i. Anthony Eden, tired and ir- der'vfor .-the'. Russians., Khrush chances of'living in peace with resolute, presided, over a Conser- chev's agents concocted-stones o her Arab neighbors. vative government in London: an - exile ' government sitting in Britain and France quickly felt which could feel the-last remain-1 Turkey-Syria s - ancient enemy- the sting of oil shortage.-Britain ba lines of empire slipping from;waiting to move toward Damas was disgraced: in ah area where its° hands. Th e oil of the'Middle cus-with the aid of Turkish troops once she held undisputed sway. ,East which fed-the coffers of Lon-IThe Syrians, with Russian assist Egypt lost/Apart from her ma-'don and tfi e industry of Europe ance, plastered the Arab pres, Otf * . » - «><if-U AU«<Hj^n^. l-hnr f 1% A TTiiI*-n. terial losses, her foreign exchange seemed in grave danger. Nasser A Threat _ , . The French, trying; to put down shortages. Her economy was be-'the rebellion in Arab Algeria, saw coming deeply involved with the-Nasser as the biggest threat on Red bioc. Though-President Nas-;jt s grip . in North Africa. The ser seemed: 'more than ever a French were ready to gamble to was tied up abroad and even now th e pint* is felt ™ .aggravatin with charges that the. Unitec States was planning aggression through Turkey. NATO maneu vers in Turkey served to bolste: their story. hero.^the literate Arab leadership knew^the perils ahead .of him. get rid of. him., Now, in the wak e of the debacle Sjria lost. In'her terror of Is-Egypt and Syria continue their rael, her new dictatorship was'pressure on the pro-American able to tie .her more, and more trade-wise government of Leban closely to military dependence on'on 'and the Bedouin-supportec Moscow. v ] kingdom of Jordan's King Hus Iraq lost. Th e ^ ow °f fler °^ ^° sein. the Mediterranean, interrupted Bit by bit the hand of Moscow when Syrians blew up pipeline extended itself into the Middle pumping .stations, still has not'East. been fully restored. With Soviet policy on the offen- Jordan lost, running into crisis sive, th e United States in March .IMPORTANT PART OF A KODAK CAMERA TO CATCH IT ALL CAMERA Most popular snapshot camera ever built! , Simple, sure, smart—no wonder it's the world's most-popular catnera. Just I6ad, aim, and shoot for grand pictures by sun or by flash. Get 12 big, sharp black-andrwhite or color pic- lures from a roll of fitm. Come in today for full details. CAMERA $7 95 PLASHHOLDBR$4.75 Quick Film Ser'vicie 524 East Broadway Phone 4444 The Red Label The "made in Moscow"' labe was evident in\all this. If the situation became too dan gerous, the Russians could pul back temporarily, as they hac done before.. But their' ultimate aim obviously was to destroy th< Baghdad Pact and any sem blance of a Western base in the Middle East; '. ; .Without any overt ^attempt to make her either Communist or a satellite, Moscow can hope before too long to .control Syria's 'policy and destiny. O'/.er Arabs may look on in horror. But they 'either cannot or will not speak or act in the defense of the West any' more. _ Much of the. Arab world, viewing , the abyss of communism, iqped for rescue but threatened ;o ump. PURDUE TRUSTEES ELECT LAFAYETTE, Ind. ffl. — W. A. Hanley of Indianapolis "was're- elected president of the Purdue University board of directors Friday night. The group also approved the site for a 10 million dollar power plant at the northeast edge of the campus. OLD CHECK, NEW MONEY EVANSVILLE, Ind. W—Auditor eo Spiegel of, the City Water Works found a $6L94' check dated Aug. 1, 1910, in a safe in the department's office in-£ity..HalL The check, signed by bank cashier C. B. Enlow, was for interest on bank deposits, Enlow, now board chairman of the bank, check Saturday. honored the Upset Stomach? FOR FAST SAFE RELIEF TAKE TUM5I NATION'S NUMBER 1 NEUTRAUZER • TESTS PROVE TUMS MOST EFFECTIVE! THERE'S NO SUBSTITUTE FOR Still Only 1Qc.~wor1h a MIUIDN WHEN YOU NEED THEM TUMS Rackets Committee..counsel said Saturday-the committee has, evidence of "payoffs • and. shakedowns" involving'; some employ- 'ers under investigation in its current hearings. Chief Counsel" Robert. F. Kennedy declined to'name any of the* employers in advance ;of\. public hearings resuming Monday,:'But he said 'he knows of -no'such ^legations against Sears' /Roe'b'uck & Co., the immediate object of the 'committee's' inquiry. / Kennedy'' said 'evidence to be disclosed: will show that "often there is .a'' very -narrow dividing lineobetween what is a shakedown and what is a payoff" made willingly to buy favored treatment. He said the committee also will explore "an extensive list of labor union officials" who : accepted-, favors from Nathan W. Shefferman, whom Kennedy - calls a "union busting specialist." Witness.. after witness ' at .the 'hearings has talked, about Shefferman, :head- .of Labor Relations Associates,'^ -Inc., of Chicago',-.and alleged antiunion activities on behalf of employers 1 .. • Sheffer-man is expected, to be a witness himself .before ;the hearings end about -Nov. 6. A Sears vice president, Wallace Tudor, told the committee Friday he blamed Shefferman and some Sears • officials for having- gone against the company's policies in employing what Tudor called "inexcusable, unnecessary and dis- •gracefiil" practices in efforts \to block labor unions from Sears stores in the Boston area. Tudor called those "isolated episodes, contrary- to. principle"; and claimed the company' mainly has, good relations with its 205,000 em- ployes, and that its wages, and other benefits are on higher scales than in most competing firm's. He s-aid Sears no longer uses Shefferman's services. The committee planned to quiz James T. Guffey, one of-Shefferman's lieutenants in the Boston incidents, and to explore also Sears' labor practices in the Indianapolis and Pittsburgh areas. This testimony was scheduled for Monday and Tuesday. New Teamster Probe Sen. Ervin OB-NO, a committee member, disclosed the committee plans tentatively' to" start learings about Nov. 12 on allegations of violence by the .Teamsters Union .Jn various parts of Tennessee. Chairman McClellan (3D - Ark) announced the' committee's in-ves- igation of , the violence-marked strike at (he Kohler plumbing fixtures • plant in. Wisconsin will be a double 'barrelled inquiry into the conduct of both the management and of the United Auto Workers Union which called'the strike. Clinic Aims To Break Tragedy, Of Silence United Press Staff Correspondent NEW YW& OUPJ-Silence isn't always golden. , .In a small room of a New York hospital'-clinic, a little boy looks at a picture mounted .on a piece of cardboard. A. pretty .girl "asks him what that picture shows, ".and he open's his lips, and tries to -speak the word'"apple." Yesterday, young Tommy said tht word "kitted," and at was a triumph. But today, the sound that comes from his lips is garbled end unrecagndzaible; little more than a grunt. •''-... .. The ' grey - eyed girl takes. Ms •hand gently and blows on it so he can feel her breath as she says the word. Then she .puts Tommy's hard in. front of his mouth, and Tommy tries again, .This time . .-. falteringiy .. .' the word- comes'out. Tommy has said •••apple,", and he laughs''out loud, and says the word "apple" again.' Each Case Dramatic . This laborious procedure is part of • months',. sometimes years of training that, many .boys and '.girls go through when they do not learn to speak as other children do. . Across the corridor, dark-haarec Doris Trepel Lebenfeld, head of the first speech clinic for mentally regarded children in New York looks through a 'fie of case histories and says, "Every, speech case is a dramatic case. , The clinic opened in September, 1950, at the Flower Fifth "Avenue" Hospital. :• It ,was the first of its kind in New York, -and -has grown in size and techniques and served as a guide for • similar clinics throughout the country. ; Some 1,000 children with speech problems have been diagnosed at * • - - • • Mental Hospital Environment May Undergo Re-Examination By DELOS.SMITH United' Press Science Editor NEW YORK;('UP)--The hospital didn't have any ;choice': about it. There was nothing tol do but put female '.'mental"'patients into the same 'small', ward . with female medical : and surgical 'patients. Even 'a -layman f would think that was bad, and certainly most doctors would agree. People who are " physically' ill or who' .have had surgery'- heed quiet and 'rest. "Mental" patients often ace neither quiet .nor •cestfiul, .But this was .the 5005th Air Force'Hospital at Elfhendorf Base in Alaska:: Being': a military hospital, it has, irradclition to obstetrical facilities,., only one 30 - 'bed ward .for ' the female' relatives -of airmen. '' '' ~~-So in went the mentally ill (but physically healthy) with the phy- sically'ill (but mentally healthy.) And what happened? Nothing. The two groups. got along .famously together. Despite forebodings, the ' mentally ill behaved themselves. ' . "- This ,was reported by Dr. • Pietro Castelmuovo-Tedesco, who was in charge of the hospital's 'neuro- psychiatric service for 18 months and who now is a member of the faculty' .'of Boston ^University School of Medicine. His report coincides with a- growing • scientific suspicion that the vyery atmo- sphere of the average public mental hospital makes the mentally ill sicker rather than better. Cameron "Open" • Advocate Dr. D. Ewen Cameron, world- famous psychiatrist and", professpr of the subject .at McGill University, Montreal, once put. this new concept into a few : words for. this writer. The mentally ill behave as they're expected to behave by the' people around them and by their doctors and nurses. Usually they're expected to behave badly, .and so they do. •Dr. Cameron is ,an .advocate of the "open" mental hospital in which there are no locked doors and no restraints of. any kind. He operates such a hospital in Montreal and there are a number of such -hospitals in Canada, and Britain. Dr. -Castelnuovo-Tedesco, however, had no choice about it in- that remote Alaskan hospital; he had.no "closed" ward for females. The mentally ill women were of all degrees, including the "acutely disturbed, hallucinating, or destructive."- But they always were in ; ! the minority in the female ward where the majority thought them merely sick of ."nerves" as you might be sick because of your stomach or liver. The: mentally ill woman was accepted by the physically ill women as one of the, girls, and the doctor was Gov. Stratton Protests Air Squadron Cutting SPRINGFIELD 111 (UP)—'Gov., the National Guard Bureau. William G. Stratton today-planned I In a statement issued from his ..,-., _, ., „. T-,. .-.,!.„..., -office here, Stratton*said "there tn appeal to President Eisenhow- io .. nd . tion . m act}on er to follow'up a'bitter protest of an order disbanding an- Air .National-Guard fighter squadron near Chicago. is a strong indication in this action of willful disregard and disrespect by federal agencies..'.and it must b e brought, to a halt." The .governor said about 20 mil- The governor Tuesday said the lion do u ars w a s -appropriated by order, by the National Guard-Bu- -•-- : » •- --- -- - reau, was- "un-American", and -"il-. le<*al." The order . called for, the Congress . this year for support of the .Air National Guard and "I de- m£md ' . money be appor . Wintry Tdrfiry, r/renAWarmup By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Indiana may get a, slight warm- up Monday from the snow-flecked weekend weather which speckled ome highways with short-lived patches of slush. Meanwhile,' widespread freezing ,vas'expected Sunday morning. In the Calumet near the 'south here of Lake Michigan, where wet now .snapped tree limbs Friday, tate police said 'continuing snow lurries left some temporarily slip- ery spots on highways. Partial- clearing, of snowclouds may come r by Sunday, : and freezing temperatures of 27 to 20 de- rees:weFe -forecast for the noi?th-' rn ( two-thirds 'of the state before daybreak. Milder, marks in the 30s vere. forecast for Sunday, night. More daytime highs in the lower 40s were forecast for Sunday, but he..' weathermen said 'tempera- ures .as mild as 50 may come VToiiday. / elimination of the 168th fighter in-'tioned as required by law and/the terceptor squadron of the Air Na-i expre : S g ^^ of the congress.", tional Guard now based at O'Hare) He termed the National 'Guard Field near Chicago. • I Bureau action "ill conceived, i.l- Stratton said he will ask the-'legal and arbitrary," and said 'T president to intervene in the "ill do not hesitate to condemn this • -,.. i " __.J _^_ _l«*»'i«_:_tf__- _ -» .;_' ' i conceived" order, and. as chairman of. the national''governor's conference he will refer the subject to- the conference's executive committee early in December. The governor said th^ order eliminating the squadron was "il- action as uri-A-merican...contrary. to the basic philosophy-- of our American form of. government." In what/amounted to a slam- bang attack on the.National Guard Bureau, Stratton said, the bureau's 'willful disregard of the .federal legal" because federal law apply-law" was "fraught- with grave ing to the National Guard requires that any such 'action be f'rrst approved' .by the governor of the state involved. danger to. the sovereign- states and the nation." . . . '.'.-'If the governors .of the states permit such action to go "unchal- The order received by Guard au- lenged,'.' Stratton said, ."then those thorities here did not make clear in', power in the .'Pentagon, will,be v '__ j_i_ ' " j*_» L. j? . _ r •' J-L. -. _ _.. « J I— « MMHiJ-fn** f yv r»liw>i«,ofn •iTi-cr nrtlt* : when, the •• disbanding ol the squadron would be Infective. It was sent by Maj. Gen. Winston . P, Wilson, chief .of the : air forqe- division- of in -a. position: to eliminate any.unn,.-: army or air, in. any state, including, if you please, an entire combat division." ~.,.' happy to see them benefit from "girl talk." "In other words, they find themselves in a normal' environment and seem to benefit from the fact that they are in' contact with essentially .well • people,-" he said in his report to'the New England Journal of Medicine. "They tend to learn their ways and follow their example. In this setting patients are . stimulated by the performance of others to sustain their defenses and behave in a fairly appropriate- fashion, rather than surrender to their illness and learn-from their-neighbors other psychotic -mannerisms as not infrequently happens wibh patients who have just been admitted to a state hospital." He noted that the percentage of psychiatric patients in such a ward would always have' to be quite small. But "as a general rule," .he said, ."it may be stated again that—within certain limits— (mental) patients who are treated as normal persons tend to behave as such." _He also noted that he had no idea what would have happened if all the patients had been men. The female patients had a "protective interest" in one another. He suggested that psychiatry ought to find out if men would, too. SccfJirfa/sTr i a/ Fiufs JhisWeek Bar ring Delays MDIANAPOLIS Wl. — Indiana's widely publicized .highway land scandal trial could end sometime next week-unless legal arguments bring unexpected-delays. Attorneys for the four, men accused of conspiracy to embezzle public funds have ; aske,d Special Judge Walter Pritchard for directed/ verdicts of acquittal for their clients, - ' ; "" But since Pritchard failed to rule' on the motions Friday -on the grounds that, the defendants were not present, it seemed likely that he -was prepared to tun. down the requests. Defense attorneys were continuing to prepare for the parade of witnesses they. 'hope will clear Virgil Smith, -former Highway Commission chairman; his right- of-way division head, Nile T.ever- baugh; Teverbaugh's a s s i s- tarit Harry Doggett, and a Milan -lawyer, Robert A. Peak... ' When the state closed its case Fridayj defense lawyers asked that the four be acquitted on the ground the prosecution had failed ;o prove'them guilty beyond'a shadow of a doubt. -Internal Revenue agents have jeen invited to, sit in on cross examination of. the .-defendants, if they take the stand. All but Smith i are likely to testify. ' the clinic,-and about 500 hav« received, therapy. Each Word Helps 'If after a year or two of work •the instructors can teach a-child to say even a few sentences, they feel they have accomplished one of the most important things in the child's life. "Speech and language are th«.-basic means of communication,"- ^ said Dr. Leberfeld. "We .would not.-, be able to get along in the world-,v: as well as the next fellow unless we-.could talk." • . .Dr. Lebenfeld advises mothers to.-l iStart feJkiog to their babies as soon as they bring them home' ( from the hospital (no baby .talk,,'-''-, please), and eventually, 'she says,^ the child" will do some taMng'. ', himself. ' • . J However, she'said, if a child of'' 1 32 months has not used scrme words his parents should seek the'•• help of a speech therapist. - r "We cannot always cure a : '. child's speech defects entirely, ;but' r our measure of success with im-~ provemen!^ is greater than ""' dared ho,pe in the beginining," sa ; d. Seven Fined InJPCourt Seven 'motorists were fined Safe''" \irday in justice court including-~ one after an accident. •Arlo • Tjewellen, 109 Linden, waj'' v fined $1 'and costs after an afS-> davit, signed by Mieldron 'Carpen-"ter, was. filed charging reckless driving. , •-:•; Lewellen, driving a-1952 sedan, hit -the rear end of a 1951 coach'' driven by Carpenter one mile west- ••' of Loganspor,t on US 24 at 9:15'" •p.m. Friday, according to au<thor—" ities. Both cans were headed west in fie highway with the Carpenter" vehicle inithie lead.- Carpenter-" told investigating officer .Deputy'-' Sheriff Roy King that after slow-' ing -down to allow -two vehicles-- 1 passing from the opposite direction, to their side of the road, the"-; Lewellen ( auto struck the rear oM the Carpenter car. Damage to the Lewellen'car was- !l estimated at $50 and to the 'GaaS - penter car at $25. Frances Gibson, •" Monticello, who' w-as riding with . Carpenter, complained of _neck in- " juries. ' /- Others fined in J. P. court Sat-' ur-day were:. Wiley . Pope, 825-, Nortih' Sixlh, arrested "by State.:"' Trooper 'Richard Reyes Oct. 20, < paid a fine, of $1 'and costs - on a> charge of driving too fast for ex--; isting 'road conditions. ; ~<* .Ralph Catt, 924 W. Market, aiv; rested _by Trooper Wagonknecht^ Oct. 217 and charged! with- failure^ to have a- valid'-operator's license,.paid a fine of~$l and costs. Riich-.tL ard .Gust, ,1436 •'Preen, was fined-:-: $5 and' costs.; He was arrested by;? Trooper Mike. Flihn; Oct. 16, fol-^ low-ing an.'. accident .-and changed' with speeding. , v ;';. Cecil Moore, Jr.,'route 3, RodW ester was fined $5.and...costs on a^: charge of speeding. He was, ar-^rested by Trooper. Wagonkaiecht^, on .Oct. 28. Robert Roberts, Ko-< iomo rural route, arrested by.Har«£ old Slusser, W-altotn town marshafl,j- was fined $5 and costs for speeding J in Walton. George Lough; 121 East£ Linden, arrested 'by. conservation'- officer William Kerber, paid a "--'•' of'$10 and costs for hunting out the landowners .consent. WORLD'S RICHEST "\ Famagusta, riot-troubled sea«|^. port on the, east-coast of Cyprus,^; was described as the richest city£ n the world by travelers- in thek 14th century. ' ".:..'. ( ^- AND SO IS THE,VALUE OF ,Y6UR Beloved by Brides for Over 100 Yean IVo other diamond ring gives you such convincing proof .of value! Your Artcarvfd diamond ring is registered and guaranteed Jor lasting value with Artcarvefs nationwide Permanent Value Plan*. As stated in the paarantee, the/current retail price (less tax) of your Artcarved diamond ring may be applied toward a larger Artcarved diamond, at anytime, at any of'-the thousands of Artcarved jeweler's throughout the U.S.A. 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