Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 28, 1957 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 28, 1957
Page 4
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THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE PROGRAM FOR LOGANSPORT 1. An Adequate-Civic Ct»nt«r 2. An Adequot* Scwagt Disposal System 3. SuffiEcent Parkins Faciliti«» The Scythe Is Busy That grisly, robed figure with skeletal hands gripping a scythe is doing very well on the nation's streets and highways this year. If his bloody, harvest continues at the present pace, 1957 may see the loss of more lives in traffic accidents than ever before. The Institute of Life Insurance reports that auto accidents during the first quarter of this year resulted in 11,000 death claims for a total of 26 million dollars. The claims total is three million dollars more than it was during the first three months of 1956. It is estimated that life insurance death claims as a result of auto fatalities may exceed 100 million dollars this year for the first time, if the present rate of gain continues. These are figures as grim as the reaper that symbolizes them. They must not be regarded merely as statistics. Each of us should translate them into the terms of suffering and death which are their' true measure.' Each of us should accept a fair share of the responsibility for reducing the upward trend in accidents. Campaigns Are Fairer Campaigns are getting fairer, says the Fair Campaign practices Committee. This is a nonpartisan group headed by Mayor Charles P. Taft of Cincinnati, a brother of the late Sen. Robert A. Taft. Its aim is to raise the standard of electoral contests, so that they will be decided more nearly on their merits. Reports to this body from 22 state party chairmen mention smears used in political fights. In almost all cases these affected only congressional or state candidates, not the national tickets. In eight cases the smears backfired, and helped the intended victim instead of hurting him. In the past the standard was lower. Atrocious lies were used, for instance, in the Polk-Clay contest of 1844 and the Garfield-Hancock fight in 1880. And most historians agree that the worst cases of hitting below the belt occurred in 1828, when the rival nominees were two or our greatest political figures, John Quincy Adams and Andrew Jackson. Jt is still sound policy to disbelieve sweeping charges brought in the last lays of a campaign. IN THE PAST One Year Ago The Rev. Raymond Echols, pastor of the First Methodist church at Kendallville, was ap- l>ointed paslor of Ihe local Broadway Methodist church. An estimated 3,600 persons visited the Logansport slate hospital during Ihe open house Sunday despite the rain which fell mosl of the day. Miss Mary Breckonridgc, 85, of 730'A East M-arket slrcel, died at Ihe SI. Joseph hospital. Jacque Wilson, Sharon Allen and Judy Long received awards for being neither absent nor lardy during the four years of high school. Ten Years Ago Mrs. Leja Applegalc, 43, of 424 Front street, died al Iho Cass county hospital. Mrs. Josephine Carney, W, of 115 Tenth street, expired at the St. Joseph hospital. Archer Williamson, R3, passed away at his home, 132G Clifton avenue. Arthur Stumbaugh, 62, custodian - of tho Eagles lodge, died al his residence, 419 1/3 Easl Markel street. Spare rallon slamp No. 12 is good for 10 pounds of sugar immediately, the Agriculture department announced. Mrs. Edgar Fell, 78,- expired at Monticello. Twenty Years Ago Paul Minneman, 33, local slalo policeman who was critically wounded in an ambush by throe members of the Al Brady gang, died [rom his wounds at SI. Joseph's hospital. Miss Kathcrine Burke, 20, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Earl Burke of Anoka, died in the Coss county hospital from injuries suffered In an auto wreck 15 miles south of here on highway 39. Harold Morris, Peru streel commissioner, announced lhat seven streets will be "black- lopped" Ihorc, starting nexl week. The engagement of Miss Jane Messerly to Ernest Bookwalter, bolh of this city, has- been announced. A 47-inch iris was found blooming in the yard of the M. V. Dluzak home, 2416 Spear street. Kay Kyser and his orchestra, with vocalist Virginia Sims, is appearing al Lake Manilou. Fifty Years Ago Walter Porter, Deck Knowlton, Pard Oyer- ly, Bert Clary, and E. A. Tucker will nllend'llie slalo mooting of the Palhfinders in Torre Haute. Wilson Searighl, well-known Jefferson township- farmer, has a number of wild geese which he is raising in captivity. Klde-r E. E. Richardson of Lognnsport preached al Iho Church of Chrisl In Murion Sunday. Miss LInvlll, teacher of room 4 al the Longfellow building, will close her school with a pic- Drew Pearson'? MERRY-CO-ROUND Tuesday Evening, May 28, 1957. LEST WE FORGET Drew Pearson says: Senatorial courtesy prevailed between two senators who disagreed; Ike bawled out Admiral Radford tor. being an expert on disarmament; Ike has real hopes on pact with Russia. WASHINGTON — Shortly before Republican senators excoriated Democratic, Sen. w ayne 'Morse of Oregon on the Senate floor, Mor/ se got a call from the chief attacker, Sen. Styles Bridges of New Hampshire. Morse had charged in a Detroit speech that Eisenhower was "tha same kind of immoralist" as Beck, because his administration had. granted "rapid tax write-off certificates to the Idaho Power Com- 'pany on its three Hells Canyon dams. The White House was sizzling. "Wayne," said kindly, conservative Senator Bridges just before the Senate convened, "we've been good personal friends, so I wanted to notify you that the White House has been putting a lot of pressure on me. I'm going to have to make a speech on the floor this afternoon in regard to your Delroit re-, marks comparing the president with Dave Beck. "I want you to know that there's nothing personal about it. I simply have a job to do and I'm sure you'll be able to take care of yourself." "I'll do the best I can," replied Morse, and was on deck when the Senate opened, ready for the attack. Washington Traffic Sen. Thurston Morton (R., Ky) gol stalled in a Washington traffic jam the other day en route lo his office. Cars closed in from all sides. In desperation, he flagged a police cruiser and identified himself. "I'm not asking for any special favor to get ahead of all this crowd," he said, "but I do have to get to -work. Would you please help me get out of here?" "Senator," the polieman drawled, "I'm stuck, too. If you can figure a way out, I'll follow you." Thereupon, Morton led the police cruiser inch-by-inch through the clogged traffic. Fancy Dan Admiral When President Eisenhower read in the newspapers that Adm. Arthur Radford, chairman of the joint Chiefs-of Staff, had sounded off that the Russians never could be trusted on disarmament, he grabbed the telephone. Ike is about Iho mildest president the American public hns ever seen in press conferences and whon he appears on television. But in private conversations, especially with military men, ho can chow out an admiral or a general as if he were a buck private. This is what he did to Radford. He told the chairman • of the joint chiefs that he could say anything he wanted against disarmament in the secrecy of the White House, but that it was not his business to sound off publicly against disarmament. A military man's place is in the council room, not on the platform, Ike told Radford in effect. Talks with Russia are at a critical stage, and remarks such as the admiral's might ruin everything. This was the background behind the President's press confer- once remarks later that he is willing to meet the Russians halfway In any reasonable disarmament plan. Actually, Ambassador Bohlcn, recently re-turned from Moscow, reports that the climate for an arms agreement is bettor than at any time recently. This is partly because the Kremlin appears to realiv.o the tragedy of war, partly also because the Kremlin is having serious industrial problems. Simultaneously, Eisenhower — partly perhaps because he is a military man—cherishes as his greatest ambition the goal of peace. He has confided to friends thai he would rather consummate a peace plan with Russia than any other thing during his term as President. Note—Iko should have known that he was. borrowing trouble when ho first appointed Radford Chairman of the Joint Chiefs. Truman ffnce exiled Radtord to the Mid-Pacific for slirring up a bitter battle against the Air Force over the long-range bombing effectiveness of Ihe B-52 as againsl the effectiveness of Iho big airplane carrier. Radford stepped way out of line in organizing an attack against the Air Force, causing mild-mannered Gen. Omar Bradley lo brand him and colleagues publicly as "Fancy Da-n Admirals." Merry-Go-Round John English, the man who replaces Beck on _tlie A'FL-OIO executive commitlee, is no stooge for Beck. He has hated Beck for years . . . Dignified Gordon Gray, •ex-president of Ihe University of North Carolina, is being gibed by friends as "the Dave Beck of Ihe Eisenhower administration." He pleaded the. '"Executive Fifth Amendment" eight times in refusing to testify why he gave Ihe Idaho Power Company a $03 million quickie lax wrile-off on Hells canyon . . . Congressman John Dingel! of Delroit has a rip-snorler of a speech coming up shortly. He'll show lhat James MoKenna, Washington, D.C., a-llorney, had to withdraw as allorney for Massachusetts bay telecaste-rs because Lhe American Broadcasling Company pressured him lo do so. ABC wanls to hook up wilh Channel 5, granted lo the Boslon Herald-Traveler, which opposes Massachusetts Bay Telecaslers be- sure, says Dingell, is getting worse in television than in politics . . . Gov. Ed Muskie, firsl Democratic Governor of Maine i-n years, has lold friends he will run for the Senate from Maine next year. This should mean an 'additional Democrat in the Senate . . . GOP Senator Payne of Maine is ill. Military Notes The Philippine Navy has dropped depth charges on more than 20 Soviet submarines in Philippine waters. At least one was believed sunk . . . The Atomic Energy Commission will explode Its f-lrsl underground alomic bomb fairly soon. Some scientists fear it may cause a minor earthquake . . . England has a highly Improved farm of H-bomb that actually does more damage lhan our ow-n bomb. It devastates a smaller area, which makes it good for battlefield use. 1 DI« In Mine JOHANNiKSBU'BG, Soul* Africa (•UP) — Seven mine workers plunged to their deaths down a gold mine shaft Monday when a platform lipped over, it was announced today. Will Negotiate Trade Pact TOKYO (UP)—Japan will negotiate a 'trade agreement with Russia, sources close lo uhe government reported today. LAFF-A-DAY Angelo Potri Care Makes Pet Part of Family Circle Boys and girls, how is your dog? I hope,he is well and happy as a dog associated with a fine young master or mistress should be. His eyes are bright, his coat is shining, his tail is In good wagging order. Of course you feed him regularly from his own clean dish and you keep fresh cool water in his appointed drinking place. Naturally. So do we. We have a dog who is a regular member of Ihe family. He is quite impartial in bestowing his affection. He has so much of it that, it jusl overflows on each of us whenever he meets us. His little stumpy tail wags so fast and so hard you can scarcely see it and he lavishes wet kisses on occasion and out of it. He Is a wonderful companion for a walk. He races ahead and races back, investigating every hole and cranny just in case. We have a cat, too. A big golden pussy who keeps the place free of mice and makes war on tho moles. .He and the. dog are' fast friends. When Puss wants lo come- into tho house, he knocks on the door and immedialely Ihe dog lifts his voice in a loud shout and races to Hie door, demanding we hurry and get it open. You see we got them both when they were very small. Puss was so little he curled up in my one hand. He was a poor, scrawny, sick killen thai somebody had tossed out, Half starved, flea ridden, he was a very sick kitten but you ought to sou him today. He is four years old now, a big powerful, golden cat and he loves us and tils brother Dog. He purrs like a motor car when he jumps on our laps and he loves to curl up there and sleep if one has time to hold him. No, he doesn't hurt birds though they are here in great numbers all year. He sits and watches them. Maybe he would like one? Anyway he knows he must not touch them. Being a wise Puss he doesn't. I am telling you how much fun nnd how much comfort we get from our two pets so that you will know you are not the only ones who love Ihe creatures and care for them. Should you live in the country, you have no big problems with your pels. You have space for them and can enjoy them easily. Should you live in the city and be in the country for n vacation and lake a pet along, will you please do just one thing for him? Take him back home when you go or seo that he is well placed with people who love him. Don't be guilty of deserting this little creature who hns learned to love you and depend upon you for eare. That would be too cruel. A happy summer to you and your pet wherever you may be. Every child should have a library of Komi book*; they nro a part of a child's Krowth. Dr. Pntrl 1ms Included a list of more than 50 books for children of all ages in his leaflet P-8, "Good Books for Children." To obtuln a copy send 10 cents In coin lo him, c.'o tills paper, P. 0. Box 9», Station ft, New York 1«, N. Y. (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) Public Forum To Whom it may Concern: Why does a man • who doesn't pay taxes in Logaiisport get the contract to replace the sidewalks in the downtown business districl? There are many men who want and are willing from Logansport to work on such a project. The contract was given to a man who lives in Lucerne. Why? Earl Kanlzor Jr. Emergency Orders For Sky Tested CHICAGO — A voice from the sky may direct the public in emergencies in the fulure. • . The Armour Research Foundation said that two experimental sound systems — one of them airborne — have been developed for tho Federal Civil Defense Admin- istralioon. The DuKane Corporalion of St. Charles, III., designed the systems and scientists at the research foundation studied them for intelligibility under various operating conditions. The airborne system is designed to provide voice communication from air to ground in order to control outdoor 'traffic and pedestrians during air alerts and after attacks, according to Dr. Robert W. Benson of the foundation. The systems uses a Cessna 170 airplane, magnetic lape recorder, three 100-watt amplifiers, three 100-watt horn loudspeakers and a gasoline-driven motor generalor. The olher syslem lested was a fixed installation ulop a building. It consisted of 32 100-wall loudspeakers inslallod on Iho roof of Iho 10-story Hotel Gary, at Gary, Ind. Benson said the rooftop system •was designed to provide intelligible direction lo the general population within n one-square-mile area. "Results of the investigalion show that bolh systems have more lhan adequate power and intelligi- bilily for their intended functions," Benson said, "provided thai relatively quiet conditions prevail." She's Bound to Boost This Railroad's Sales MoCOOK, Neb.-4f Ihe Burlington Railroad doesn't sell more •train tickols here than at any o£ its other depots, 11 won't be the fault of pretty Marcia Earle. Miss Earle, 30, is the only woman lickel clerk in these parts and one of the few in the nation. For 10 years she has handled rail transportation problems for local residents and travelers. Few patrons here board trains without a smile because Miss Earle tries "to turn Ihem away happy." "There's no reason for being grumpy. The greatest percentage of my customers aren't, anyway," she said. Miss Earle, a brunette and a former school teacher, went to work tor Burlington in 1946, wilh no particular inlcn-llon of making railroading a career. Bui she has found the work rewarding, ' When she travels she gets the royal Irealment. Her legion of railroad friends sees to lhal. Representative Hootjlcr Family SALEM, Ind. (UP)—line Jesse Marlclaud family of Salem wiH participate in a nalion^vide All- American Family Search contest •at Miami Beach, FJa., today as Indiana representatives. PHAROS-TRIBUNE Dully USe iwr w««k by ,mrrlt> »l».M) pair y.nr. By mull on rnrU >»twt M Can*, Carroll, White, I'lilnnkl. trnlcoii and Miami countlex, flo.OU p«> y*ar| outnliK trading area and within Inrifnaa, Ml.OO per rcari out»ld« Indiana, •IS.IMI per fear. All mall mikxcrlptton* paynnla In advance. No mall irak- Fhnr<w aatnMliihed 1844 Journal eBtnhllpiaet) 1848 Reporter •MtnbllMaetf *Trlbn». aatabllaaed 18MI 1M7 Waiter Winchell Broadway and Elsewhere Man About Town Kay Kendall's gorgeous sister Kim may beat her to the altar. He is Boston socialite Paul Brine. The Club Romance! crowd say the! date will be dedd-J ed this week . Porfiro Rubirosal is going to worklf He's the new Ex-l ecutive Director ofl the Deauville (Mi-| ami Beach) . Basil O'Connor, anjj important member of FDR's S team, will be married to Hazel Royall o£ Warm Springs, Ga. In Jnid-June here . . . Adlai Stevenson will tour the Belgian Congo next month with the Ronald Trees , . . Stevenson's right-hand-man, Wm. Blair, Jr. has intimates wondering if he is planning a front page flash with Paula Pargellis . . . Arthur Brisbane's daughter Alice has her final decree. She will next wed an aircraft mfr. Perhaps tomorrow . . . Lisa Fer- raday's handsome date at the Colony was Fouad Arsan, the Egyptian Consul . . . Mickey Cohen's arm-decoration while here was stripper Arlene Stevens, "The Oyster Girl" . . . Joan Crawford's son is at N.Y. Hospital. Mrs. Danny Arnstein's divorce settlement from the taxi tycoon was almost One Million . . . Janet Gaynor's "face" had the Baccara bunch sighing . . . Edward Mulhare (Rex Harrison's understudy) and Gloria Kristy of the Follies gave The Composer spot a glow . . . Success Story: Edniond Berger, chef at The Colony 111 years, now owns the smart Imperiale (on E. 44-th) alone . . . It's a Girl for the John Aliens. He's the aclor. Mother was Mary Slanton of "Pajama Game" . . . We reported that Sinatra may retaliate by having the "Pride and Passion" ads cancelled out o( Look. He wires: "And every product and film I'm connected with!" "My Fair Lady" is still No. 1 show, far out in front, according to ticket brokers. No. 2 hit is "Bells Are Ringing." No. 3 "Auntie Maine." "New Girl In Town" (via parties) is No. 4 ... Doug Fairbanks, Jr. and his famed mustache are divorced . . . Sum Goldwyn may cast "Porgy & Bess" with people entirely new to that classic . . . Warner's veep R. Taplinger and model Mara Austin made a chomming couple at Hapsburg House . . . Butty George's new distraction is Chas. Evans . . . If Joanne Woodward's going to marry Paul Newman howcum she's having all those dales with playwright Gore Vidal? . . . "Happy Hunting" cast members say Ethel Merman and Fernando Lamas just acknowledge each other off-stage . . . Eddie White, who wrote the song, "Happiness Street," nnd his wife will tell it to a Magistrate, Major Speed Chandler's favorito Captain's Table companion is starlet Diannn Dan-in . . . The Sam Walls (he exploits Hollywood's Villa Capri) expect their 6th image in Juiy. Mrs. Wall is Barbara O'Brion, former "Our Gang" starlet . . . 20th Century-Fox e>x- ccs are overjoyed about "Hatful of Rain" . . . Hal model Addle Bluming's scnsayunia kept her from getting angry ovor the "Practical Joke" linking her with a star she never met . . . Jacqueline May, seen on iJie "Medic" and "Linu-Up" shows, merges with actor Paul Sorensun Sept. 12th in Fla. . . . Ginger Rogers' estranged husband, Jacques Bergerac and star \Liz Scott insist the bu/w must have originated with people who Just Don't Know . . . Lynn Bretton, English songbird, and Charles DcTcmplc, a writer, will wed and honeymoon in London—in 2 weeks. Rita Huyworth's capital-gains set-up (Beckworlh Corp,) collected one million dollars for her via 45 p.c. of "Sadie Thompson." She. has the same deal on "Fire Down Below" to pick up another mill . . . Norm a Crane, who was sister- woman in "Cat on n Hot Tin Roof," and B. Bachrach, Jr. are sweolenhearlens . . . Their friends now believe- Martha Vickers and Manuel Rojas, her estranged groom, will reconcile . . . Th« Harold Hayes (he's Esquire'* drama editor) are go-cart .shopping tor August . . . Concert musician Gil Barrett and Yvonne, the calyp- soloist at the Jamaican Room, II, act like it'll last forever ... Ink Spots leader Chas. Fuqua's ex- wife may demand he be jailed over an alleged $7,000 in alimony •arrears . . . Kim Chang, pretty- UCLA student, has caught Marlon's eye. The Milton Series are house- hunting in New Jersey. It will feature "lots of tv sets" threatens Mrs. Berle, "so Milton can watcb the oilier comics kill themselves" . . . The Sateveposl is gathering a 7-parter on Phil Silvers . . . Atlantic Monthly mag's article on Bogarl includes this typical Bogio comment: "She's my wife and nurse, so she stays home. Maybo that's the way you tell the ladic* from the broads in Uiis town!" . . . The Negro air force officer is no longer a role in "No Time For Sergeants." It is played by Harriet Shepard, wife of the hit's star, Chas. Hohman , . . CBS laid off nine tv studio managers to make room for men who havo Jegit theater experience . . . NBC and E. Kovacs will let it fade . . . Ex-Big League player Hank Thompson and his wife hava parted. Lex Barker's interest in Ann Duggan, ex-wife of Tom Duggan, the H'wood commentator, means that he iias accepted the "defeat" he fought so hard until Ann camo along . . . Virginia de Luce, (ho oriole, and Hayne Ellis, International Paper exec, are a new idyll . . . Bondholders at Rattazzi's: Cliff Robertson, recently in "Orpheus," and Jack Lemmon's ex- wife Cynthia . . . Tommy Manville and Charles Garnet aren't tha only showbiz names who married ]fl times. Comic Paul Gilbert just merged for the Mh time, too ... Carole Jean Southworlh, daughter of the one-time Braves and Cards manager, becomes a bride tomorrow. He is Army Lieut. Edwin Brent . . . Lisa Kirk gets "Person- to-Person'd" Friday eve . . . Mr. and Mrs. Phil Silvers cancelled their Roncy-Plaza reservation on medico's orders. The baby may arrive about the 30th . . . They made Ed Wynn's hair grayer on tv so he'd look older . . . He's in his 70s I Jimmy Dean, the new teevt'O star, is guided by Connie B. Gny. He was one of FDR's ghosts »n farm speeches in the 30s . . . Montreal's highest paid cafe canary, Christlanc Breton, debuts at Lo- Cupidon Friday night . . . Carroll Lawrence, a featured dancer in "The Follies," is a contender for the lead in "West Side Story," due in the Fall . . . Larry Hngman in the cast of "Career" in Greenwich Village is star Mary Martin's son. Talent experts say lie has it . . . Fashion tycoon Andrew Ar- kiti. a bachelor, has a unique hidu- away on Long Island Sound. A converted lighthouse complete with hidden room . . . Jill Corey landed the Adrle Astaire lead in "Lady Be Good" which will lour the Rooster Circuit . . . Sally Rand's reason for returning to the girle.uk grind: Tax problems. Farouk's libel suit against El.sa Maxwell can't hurt her financially if he wins. She hns no wealth or property. Her French translator, (lie Duke of Noailles, a co-defendant, is loaded . . . Lester Lanin und his band will wear knoe- breeches al the Tiffany Ball in Newport July 13th. The scene will be the old Vanderbilt home. Tho Breakers, and for the conservative socialites—a nice change o£ pace from the Jazz Festival . , . Cong. Adam Clayton Powell's wifo (Hazel Scott) okays his now-nnd- then first-night dates. The cluek- cluckers in Harlem thought they had "something" when he took tha former Mrs. Belafonte to the "Simply Heavenly" premiere . . . Wendy Barrie, TV star, and wealthy Texan Dick Fender may elope . . . Carrolle Drake, a beaut, has gotten over her shattered romance with Billy Eckstinc. Her new beau is West Coaster George Hyman. HUBERT PnhlUaed dally except gnnda? an* kolltay* 07 rhuron-Trlknne (/•* Inc.. G17 ffiaat Broadway, Lonanaport, Indiana. Entered iw ae-eond claaa mutter at tke •>>•« of He* n< Lo«nn« B i>rt. Intl.. vnder the »e« *f March a. "I'd say she's given you the best years of her life." Inland Newapnpo* Repreaentntlvea • HMBEB AUDIT It i; I'D AH OV UIXOULA'J'JONS AND OMITM!} FBJHU National Advertising ReprmwitatlTM "Look, Mother-in-law—can't we continue the argument when I get home?"

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