Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 7, 1957 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, June 7, 1957
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Page 4
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Friday Evening, June 7, 1957. THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE PROGRAM f OR LOGANSPORT 1. An Adequate Civic Conltr 2. An Adaquata S*wag« Disposal Systvm 3. Suffiicaijt Parking Facilttits Arab Unity "Cracking It is doubtful if the semblance of Arab unity can long be maintained. With the 3uez question settled, at least for the ime being, Nasser is likely to press on to another issue. The rift in the Arab world has already been partly exposed. Even • though the Jordanian problem is not yet settled, .iussein has won a round. The meeting of King Saud and Feisal of Iraq has also been detrimental to Nasser's aims. He is not the undisputed leader of the Arab world, and can only become such by continuing tactics of interference and subversion in other Arab countries. Joseph Alsop reports from Lebanon that that nation came near to the point if declaring the Egyptian' ambassador to Lebanon persona non grata, because of he letter's political activities in Beirut. .'he Voice of the Arabs radio station in 'airo has been campaigning against both jebanon and King Hussein, and the Leb- nese president, Chamoun, forbade the nportation of Egyptian papers into his -ountry. The facade of Arab unity can tumble. \nd The prospect of this seems related o the fact that Nasser must press on ac- ording to the logic of a dictator. Events, E course, will show what happens, but le open cracking of Arab unity is a dis- ..nct possibility. It's Still Communist Until there is definite and clear evi- '?nce to the contrary, it is best to dis- ;unt the notion or the hopes that Rusan technocrats and directors will wrest le real reins of power in the Soviet Un>n from the Communist party politicals. At best, they can gain some concessions. The party is too deeply entrenched. r f Khrushchev based himself on the tech- ocrats and directors in opposition to the oliticals of the party apparatus, he could nd himself sliding down uncomfortable hutes and getting slivers where he didn't .•/ant them. The apparatus was built up by Stalin • nd developed into a co-ordinated system f chain commands downwards. It has .sen. trained in cynicism. It has continued 3 exist by ruthlessly protecting itself as ha boss told it to. But the boss is no rtnger the all-powerful Stalin. The ap- laratus remains, full of men who have n adequate fondness for their jobs and their hides. Khrushchev cannot snap his fingers • nd reduce them in order to create a rule y technocrats and directors. To do this /ould, at the very least, require a major olitical struggle, one dangerous to Khrushchev and the party. It is there- .:jre, almost a vain hope that the Com- '-.aunist party of Russia will be much reduced in power, even if Khrushchev should desire that. IN THE PAST One Year Ago Ronald Ward, 10-year-old son . of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ward, route 1, Royal Center, was fatally burned when a lantern exploded. A corncrib on the Robert William.son farm northeast of Logansport' was destroyed by fire along with 800 bushels of corn. Despite the opening of the While county hospital at Monticello, Logansport'.s two general hospitals have admitted B!50 more patients in the first five months of this year than in the same period last year. George C. Schasberger, 74, of 1514 High street, Eel township assessor, expired. Ten Years Ago Loyd Swick, Macy principal, was named principal of the Nobie township school. A son wa.s born at the St. Joseph hospital to Mr. and Mrs, Glenn Smith. HOO'A West Melbourne avenue. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Ballard, 22 East Miami avenue, a daughter, at the St. Joseph hospital. A daughter was born at the Cass county hospital to Mr, and Mrs. Paul Sisson, 720 Franklin street. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Rude, route 3, are the parents of a daughter, born at the Cass county hospital. Salvalore Pasquale, 25, of 1637 Woodlawn avenue, died at the Huntington county hospital of injuries sustained in a motorcycle collision on state road 24. Twenty Years Aqo June Harlow, of film fame, died In Hollywood. Joseph Porter, 18, son of Harley Porter, 3H'/2 K. Market, died in a car crash one-half mile .south of Morrocco, Ind. E. J. Van Ness, HO, Nickel Plate conductor, died at his home in Peru after a year of illness: Mrs. Anna Ferguson, 72, widow of Samuel 8. Ferguson, died in her home, 142'J North street. Earl E. Benson, principal of Walton high school was elected superintendent of Cass, County schools. Fifty Years Ago Carey B. Stevens, son ot L. B. Stevens, is a member of the class graduating from Wabash college at Crawfordsville. Charles Carrolton was thrown from his buggy when his horse became frightened by a pass- 'ing automobile. W. E. Powell of tho firm of Powell & Bradley, plumbers, has purchased Mr. Bradley'a share in the business. John G. Penrose, f>5, a veteran of the Civil War, is reported ill at the homo of, his son in Melea. Drew Pearson's MERRY-CO-ROUND SACRED COW Dreiv Pearson says: Dictator Trujillo entertained Congressmen just before the increased his sugar quota; Ike's food was inspected before he ate GOP box luncheon; he made hay with Republicans—but too late to save budget. WASHINGTON—Here Is more of the inside story on how Dictator Trujillo, sometimes called -the Caesar of the Caribbean, got his quota for sugar imports into the U.S.A. increased at the expense of Louisiana, the Rocky Mountain states, Puerto Rico, Cuba, Mexico, and Peru. As already reported, Trujillo had enjoyed friendly relations with President Eisenhower's brother-in-law, Col. Gordon Moore, Secretary Dulles's son-in-law, Robert Hin-sha-w, and Henry Holland, ex-assislant secretary of state for Latin America. But although the State bepart- ment recommended an increased sugar quota, it's up to Congress to authorize it. So the proposal was sent to the House Agriculture Committee for action. Normally, the committee hesitates to increase foreign sugar quotas because it hurts American sugar beet and cane sugar growers. But shortly before the vote, Trujillo chartered a Pan American, clipper to fly committee members to the Dominican Republic for a royal visit. There the Congressmen were Trujillo's guests at the Ritzy hotel Jaragua on the seashore, toured the island in style, stopped at such places as Boca Chica, a fancy seaside resort. Hotel Hamaca, an exclusive beachclub hotel located on a natural lagoon three miles long. They were wined and dined by everyone from Trujillo down, and whisked around the island in an 18-car caravan with police escort. Chairman Harold Cooley ot North Carolina was too busy to go, but sent his sister, Mrs. Mabel Downey, with his son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Roger Cooley, instead. Other member.? of the House Agriculture committee who accepted Trujillo's invitation were: Rep. and Mrs. W. R. Poage (•D., Tex.); Rep. and Mrs. Tom Abernethy (D., Miss.) and their two children, Tommy and 'Gail; Rep. and Mr.s. Pal Jennings (D., Va.); Rep. and Mrs. Henry Dixon (R., Utah); Rep. and Mrs. John. Watts (O., Ky,); Rep. and Mrs. Harland Hagcn (D., Cal.); Rep. Victor Anfuso (D,, N.Y.); Congresswoman Goya Knutson (D., Minn.); .plus then-Congressman and Mr.s. Harold Lovre (It., S.D.) and their daughter, Sandra. These Congressmen came back from being royaliy entertained by Trujillo and voted a big sugar increase for him. The Dominican Republic's sugar quota was aimost doubled by Congress last year— which will mean Millions in personal profit for the Dominican dictator. Other Congressmen have taken free trips to the Caribbean as Trujillo's guests • and come back as apologists for hi.s dictatorship. The list includes Sen. Olin Johnston (D,, S.C.), Congresswoman Katharine St. George (R., N.Y.), Congressman Don Jackson (R., Cal.), and Congressman Bernard "Pat" Kearney (R., N.Y.). Some of these were recently given high decorations by the Dominican government, which they accepted despite the protest of Rep, Clia.i. Porter of Oregon. Il(i:'s Food InHnuctiiil What OOP congressmen didn't know about their impromptu box luncheon with the president was that the secret service ran a security check on his food. He and ex-Speaker Joe Martin were handed specially marked boxes containing chicken, potato salad, etc., which had been carefully examined for possible poison. What the congressmen did know was that Ike never exuded more political charm or savvy. If he had started exuding a couple o£ months earlier he might have won hi.s battle of the budget. At this late dale he probably won't. The budget battle wasn't mentioned specifically, but the president talked about practically everything else, from hi.s goll' game YOULL 44 AVE.TO to the farm program. And he made a point of calling most of the Republican congressmen by their first names. "Why, hi there, Pat," he said to Patrick Hillings. "You've put on some weight." "Yes, I have put on a few pounds, Mr. President," replied the California):. "I guess it's dua to the Eisenhower prosperity." The president was particularly gregarious with freshmen GOP House members. When photographers were allowed in for pictures, he called to freshman Rep. William Broomfield of Michigan: "Come on over here and sit down here by me and gel your picture taken." Another freshman GOP-er, Edwin H. May of Connecticut, inquired: "How's your golf game, Mr. President?" "Maybe I shouldn't answer that, Ed," Ike replied. "It could be a lot better, especially since my operation. I have managed to shoot one 7(i since the operation, but most of the time I'm in the fill's. Like everyone else, I have my good and bad days. I understand that you're quite a golfer yourself, and that you may pilch for the Republicans in the baseball game against the Democrats. That should be quite a game." Ilenson Han A "Friend" During the handshaking which followed a two-minute speech, the president also got in some .strong plugs for the farm soil bank program, most of which was ditched recently by the House. He said he hoped the Senate would restore lit!?!! funds for the soil bank and that the House would then reconsider its action. "The stability of our afiricultiiro it) terribly important to the welfare of the whole country," he commented, adding that he •thought Secretary of Agriculture Benson was doing a "good job" under a "difficult situation." GOP Rep. Bun Jensen of Iowa, a frequent critic of Secretary Benson, who has .supported the Eisenhower program only !> per cent of the time, then almost caused colleagues clustered around the president to keel over. "I haven't always been im Hon- fion's side, Mr. President," he remarked. 'But don't .you think he has been making some constructive statements recently un the soil bank question?" The president, probably didn't appreciate the irony of Jensen's statement, nodded. He also agreed that the new Republican national chairman, Meade Alcorn, was doing a "great job". "I'm very much impressed with him," Ike said of Alcorn. '"He' knows what lie's doing. He's enthusiastic and ho .puts in long hours." Note: Only "casualty" at Iho LAFF-A-DAY Angelo Porri Use Rewards Intelligently For Results I have scant patience with those who shake disapproving heads at the idea of giving rewards to children for work well done. Cummer, sense shows any ot us that normal people seek the rewards ot accomplishment by every means in their power. Why not help children over the hard places by telling them that at the end there is a reward waiting? Rewards are good or bad, according to how they are bestowed. This requires a little thinking over. One hopeless way is saying "IE you get an A report for the rest of the term, I'll give you that boat, or bike, or whatever." Maybe A is impassible for this child. It is likely lo be so because had it been in his power he would, not have been gelling less. Promising him. a coveted possession on lhat basis is likely to make his record worse rather than, bettor. Long-term rewards for young children do not work because they cannot look ahead to the future and prolong their efforts, no matter what the promised reward may be. Their rewards must; be .immediate, close OH tho heels of accomplishment. A material reward is not always necessary lo make a child feel appreciated and cherished. A smile, a "well done, boy," a "good girl, you're wonderful" do as much as anything else could do to lift a child's spirit. We are too sparing of them rather than too lavish. Often there is a question about giving medals to successful pupils. It is true medals have been given to those who needed tht'in least if they were intended to spur effort. But they have another value and an important one. A boy or girl wins a medal for accomplishment in a certain field of study or work. The time comes when Oils young person applies for entrance to a special course, to a college or university and he must fill out an application or write what is culled a "profile." Tiie person reading his statement comes lo the item "medal for research in biology." Maybe it is "medal for competence in English Composition." It might be "medal for greatest improvement In studies during the year." Do you sec what such a .statement could mean to the man or woman silling in the chair of authority? It can mean a great deal lo the fulura of the medal winner. And don't belittle that one for "improvement." It is a very valuable one because it says that this young person grows as he learns and learns as- he grows; and that is something, a quality, that educators, businessmen, heads of inslilulions are earnestly looking for. Use rewards' intelligently and they are of 'greatest value. Public Forum We should first of all thank the Cass Counly Council for voting against converting Court Park into a parking lot, then Mr. Ball, those, who signed in protest and the Cass County Commissioners for abandoning the plan. May I ask a question? To whom do the Courthouse and grounds belong? Some cities have been prohibited from placing meters around a courthouse lie- cause it is county, not city property. Since those meters have been placed around ours, surely the city has collected enough from them to pay for their cost. Why not the county take over the collections from those 20 or morer meters and use the proceeds to do some fixing up? First of all the rest rooms. There is not a decent public rest room for shoppers in Logansport. That courthouse rest room is a disgrace to our city. Other towns have a clean place in their courthouses. Some even have a matron. Why can't we? The cily doesn't furnish public rest rooms. After renovating the outside of their building they took down the signs and locked the outside doors. Figuring Ihe same way Mr. Riley did the amount of cars Court Park could accommodate daily, those 21) or more mele.-s should take' in approximately $50.00 per week. C. A. Miller 215 W. Miami Avcnuo Farm Work Picking Up LAFAYETTE, Ind. (UP)—Pur<Iu c University and federal agricultural statisticians said today 'fuvo.'-a'blc weather conditions permitted farm work about 50 per •cent of the lime last week. No moisture deficiency was reported by field agents. In fact, 53 [per cent of Hie reporters cited soil moisture surplus. The others said moisture was ample. Corn planting was K per cent completed by Uie clo.se o[' last week, according to Robert 10. Stras7,heim, but 30 per cent behind last year's pace. Soybean planting reached nearly 25 per cent, 20 per cent behind last year at this time. Wheat was headed on about 85 per cent ot the acreage and about CO per cent of the crop reached the bloom stage. Barley turned in southern counties, wln'le pasture •conditions continued at a high, level. Stale climatotogist Lawrence A. Schaal said the weather last week "was a pleasant change from the sogKy two weeks preceding It," when much-needed farm work had to be abandoned. Saying "don't" docs iwl teach your child obedience, hut proper gut-together was GOI-* Rep. Kenneth Keating of New York,- who knocked over a camera light trying to get into the pictures, and scratched his chin. APPRECIATION? PETOSKEY, Mich.—Retiring Kiwanis Club president Herman' Meyer was swamped witli gifts of appreciation at a special banquet. They included clocks without hands, 1858 calendars, socks with holes, dead batteries, ticker tape, bent nails, gold fish, an empty cigarette package and a broken bowiing pin. Training will. Dr. 1'ulrl lulls how to train :i child In «l>edl<:nci!, In l)in bnoklct No. 301, "Obedience." To obtain n copy, send 25 cents In coin to Mm, c/i> this paper, P. O. Box 9»,: Station G, New York 19, N. Y. (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) PHAROS-TRIBUNE Walter Winchell Broadway and Elsewhere* The Broadway Crowd Ingrid Bergman's letters to New York friends skip around Roberto's adventures in Bombay. The only reference is in the! line: "Americans! just don't under-' stand impulsivej Italian men" . Garbo limped intol the swank Colony.! Her left foot in I bandages . . . The| Mike Todd-Cantin-^ flas rift followed a| difference of opin-l Ion in wages which! the Mexican star wanted to appear in "Don Quixote" . . . Elvis Presley isn't even among the first 15 albums any .more. The new leaders are Cole, Btiafonle and Sinatra . . . The latter's attorneys and Look's have started preliminary discussions regarding a settlement over the mag's recent articles . . . The ushers at Billy Graham's prayer-meetings (in Madison Sq. Garden) regard tne groups of high school students "as the most sincere attenders" . . . American Weekly is readying a scries on big winner quiz contestants, who blew their loot . . . The Steve Aliens (Jayne Meadows) hope to be three in early Oct. Warner's still hopes Ted Williams will play himself in a hoped for story of his life. He's a handsome bloke. They will gladly include a hefly percentage . . . Lincoln will be the theme of three new straight plays due on Broadway in the Fall . . . "The Diary of Anne Frank" (about a teen-age Jewess crushed by Hitlerism) is now a best-seller in West Germany, where she's become a heroine of German youth . . . KaUiy Grant has changed her mind again. Her latest conquest is tv exec .John West . . . "Face In The Crowd" cost $1,700,000 to produce. Many of the Il'wooil skeptics are watching its box-office. Lionel Hampton, Guy Lombardo and Fred Waring invested their money wisely for years in realty around the nation. Stan Kcnton is the latest. Just purchased an office bldg. in L. A. . . . Patti Page's starring appearance June 21st at Oklahoma's big celebration will be her first since she left, home there 10 years ago . . . Strange way to advertise (be long ago movie, "Gentleman's Agreement." No credits for Kanuck :its producer) or Moss Hart (who adapted it) on the lecvco re-issue . . . Archie Thomson bought the musical rights to Maugham's "Anaslasia" but it cannot be done for 3 years . . . Tony Bennett's long-time ambition may bo realized. To slur in u B'way show. 11 may be "Say Unr- ling" . . . Tina Robbins, n teen-age newcomer canary (at the lloxy), hung up a new kind of First there. She's Iho opening act ami slops the show cold. "An Affair To Remember," due soon, won over a hard-boiled handpicked IJ'way preview audience, many of whom couldn't, hold back the tears . . . Hotly Smith, who wrote "A Tree Grows In Bklyn," uses that lloroufih again for her next novel: "M»ggiu-Now." It arrives in the Full . . . Beauteous Anita Colby, who never married, is writing a book on the "joys" of staying single. The .'ovc in her life (after 14 years) is also a bachelor . . . Princess Kropotldn, who does a column (among oilier things), was interviewing Kate Smith, who inquired: "How do 1 address you —as Princess?" . . . ."Well," was the reply, "1 was once calli.'d 'Hey, Baby!' but I prefer Princess" . . . .'/ulius LaRosu is one of Nelson Riddle's most ardent fans. Hashed into The Colony Music Shop at 3:4 5 a.m. to buy Riddle's latest 1. p. for several friends as they strolled North from Lindy's. Cleveland pitcher Herb Score, injured by Gil MuOougald's hard batted bull recently, lias invited Gil to attend bis marriage to Nancy McNmnara in the Fall . , . Irene Pappas, who deckled not to stay married (after one week of it recently), changed her mind about seeking annulment in Greece. She's dickering for a Broadway role . . , Vincent Sorey hopes to sign Mit/.i fiaynor and Maria Albe.r- gbctti for his musical, "Made In Heaven." To alternate in the lead role. The reason: Maria supposedly doesn't have the physical stamina to do 8 performances a week . . . Crooner Don Rondo, who came up quickly, has another hit record in "White Silver Sands." His robust tones fall easy on these ears . . . Mr. Disney's expected profit at Disneyland this* year: Six Million. Thrifty Marilyn Monroe will attend the "Prince and Showgirl" premiere (at the Music Hall) wearing the evening frock she features in tiie film. The star often borrowed evening apparel from the studio for her rare "dressed- up" dates in H'wood. She'd spend the money on a gift for someone. Budd Schulberg's next film will be named "Cottonmoulh." Co-producer is his brother. To ba filmed in the Everglades. ..Natalie Wood is miserable with her diet of candy, ice cream and cake. Orders by the studio to put on 10 ]bs. For her starring role in "Marjorie Morningstar". . . .Roberta Sherwood's back in town .for a recording session—The Montreal censors want to spoil "The Bachelor Party" by cutting 50 minutes ol it. It isn't thai wicked — George Burns and Grade Allen, with pals Benny Fields and Blossom Sceley, found out how affectionate the Copa crowd can gel when they like you. George Shearing is recording two jazz tunes written by Lord Adrian Foley, the hippesl member -of the Royal Family. One of the melodies is named "Meg" for Princess Margaret. . .Col. Parker, Presley's nicnior, is blamed for breaking up the idyll with Yvonna Lime, starlet. It was, he feared, getting too serious—Business Week's section on Los Angeles reports what some of us found out long ago. Thai coast night spots were long dead. The maK says: "You'll find only one roaly successful, first class set-up — (ho Cocoanul Grove" — Dick Gchman probably is the most prolific writer of all. He's written more than 000 pieces in the last 4 years. Phis R bonks. His lulest essay (in Cosmopolitan) is called: "Ths Los-t Art of Loafing" — Edna Fcr- ber is working on a novel about Atlantic City—Long absent Isabel Jewell will next be seen in 2fl!h's "Bernadine" movie. Teevee censorship forbids presenting a play in which divorce is shown as !he solution to a marital problem, Yet tlvo same censorship can be violate!) when a nioviu (with that solution) is tceveed. Example? The old film, "In Nam* Only". . . .The Met Opera lias n star who once pceddleci pots anil pans on I lie coast. . .Spanish sinner Margarita Sierra introduces her Jiandsome escort a.s "mv secretary" to the Armando's crowd — Barney Koss and his wife Cathy arc angry because the final version of his life story, "Monkey On My Back," omitted the religious philosophy which helped him beat I lie dope habit and his crusading work about young ad- diets—Sadie Banks, Ti, has oi> terlnincd at The Old Roumanian for 24 yearn. "A Farewell To Arms," being filmed in Italy, has Ihroe liniian nobles in Ihe crew. Contessa An- Jialisu, however, is called "Annie"; Conle Franco Manicelli-Seott is label'd "Ik-y, Frank!" and tho Marchesa PatrKi is hailed "Hod" — I'l a boy for comedian Larry Daniels. Mom is tv producer Peggy Rogers — Harvey Rosen, who look over 101 tiorrnchn a year ago, has it back in the black. . . Katharine Hepburn and Alfred Drake, two of the belter - paid tbespinns, will get. $:«() a week playing in Shakespearean roles at Stratford, Conn., this Slimmer. The Count Basie-Sarah Vaiiglum premiere at the Starlight Hoof in the Waldorf brought out Harlem's elilc. Several black and wliilo dancing couples swapped partners'. JUS VALUE K«REMONT. Mass.—Tax Collector Carl H. Warner finally has won hi.s long battle for a pay cut. He convinced the town meeting that hi.s annual salary should 1m fixed at. $7M. Last year he made $1,)00. "Thiit'.s all I'm worth— $750," insisted Warner. HUBERT eij 19)7, King ITcaluni Symllatt, IK., WorU (ijhli mcrral, "No .there's 310 trouble in the mine. This is the day the , men got paid." Journal Published tlnlty except tinnilny ana holttinym hy I*)iaro*-Trl>>nne Inc.. CV17 ICnst lir»ji»lwny, Luicnnwiinrt, Itttlltinii. F2iit«rec) rui •«!•«*nil c\ttnm matter nt the po*t uftiou at Lotcinmport, lud.. audcr the act of Mnrcb H IbTO. Inland Naw«pnper H«vre«antntlT*M MOMB1SR A.UDIT HL]"-;AtJ OK 1 CIRCULATIONS A.ND UNITED PRGflB AatlOB«l A.d Y *rllMlD|K &*9r*M«ntatlv«M l(jjl \'m. King fciluiM Syndicilc, Im.. World ri^itl rcieivcd | "Look out! Her* com<* the ace I"

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