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THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE PROGRAM FOR LOG AN 5 PORT 1. An Adtquat* Civic Cwit«r 2. An Adequate S«wag» Disposal Syit*m 3. Suffiic*nt Parking Facilities FROM OTHER PAPERS— Don't Encourage Thieves Some timely suggestions for vacationers were made a few days ago by the Kokomo Police Department. If they are followed faithfully by families planning vacations, the number of residential burglaries should fall off sharply. The-police urge you to protect your home against thieves by telling your postman about the temporary change in address, and by cancelling milk and newspaper deliveries until you return home. A row of untouched milk bottles at the door, a pile of folded newspapers, a stuffed mail box—these tell thieves that the house is temporarily vacant. Another suggestion is to arrange to have someone cut your lawn. An uncut lawn or drawn shades also advertise that you are away. You can ask the police department to keep an eye on your home, too. Notify the police and tell them how long you will be away so they can check on the house from time to time. Inform a trustworthy neighbor of your plans and give him or her your vacation address and phone number. Lock all your windows and doors, and avoid leaving cash, gems or valuables in the house. And once on the highway, be careful about picking up hitchhikers. They may be just after a ride, or they may be after something else. Don't flash a roll of money in front of strangers, and remember that an unlocked car is a sure temptation to thieves. Many vacationers have long been in the habit of taking such precautions. Others forget, and appreciate being reminded. The police department is doing a good service by calling attanlion to vacation suggestions. (Kokomo Tribune) The postmaster, general announces that 1,685 government forms have been eliminated by his department since January, 1953. That at least partially makes up for omitting one Saturday's mail deliveries. A 10-mile Northwest expressway costing 120 million dollars is expected to be completed in Chicago late in 1959. By that time most of the cars caught in the present traffic jam should have found a way out. Those television cowboys are quick on the draw. They can have both guns out before the announcer can pronounce the name of the breakfast food that sponsors IN THE PAST One Year Ago Born to Mr. and Mrs. James Boyd, 21I5 1 /: Kasl Market street, a son, Joseph Kevin, at the SI. Joseph hospital. The appointment of Mrs. Agnes Chase, (12!) North street, as assessor of Kel township was announced today by County Assessor J. Stewart Buchanan. Mrs. Dessie Discher, ill, died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Florence Masters, 10G Eighth street. Mrs. Gladys Gross, 00, of 1711 Smead street, succumbed at the St. .Joseph hospital. Ten Years Ago Kv;i Kriskcy, Ifi, of route "J, died al the St. Joseph hospital of burns suffered in a fire Friday which claimed the life of her brother, Johnny. Raymond Julian, principal of Ihe Fowler school for the pasl seven years, was named principal of the Royal Center high school. Alvin Bowyer, 70. of Adumsboro, an ordained minister, died suddenly. Robert Klepfer, Galveston florist, was named Jackson township trustee. Mrs. Nellie Sloner, 5ri, Miami county 4-H leader, died. A daughter was born al the Cass county hot- pital to Mr. and Mrs. John lieale, 11UO Ciimmings btrcct. Twenty Years Ago Joseph Grcifjer, neciipanl. of a fishing camp west of Logansport. fished up a watersoaked $10 bill which had caught upon G-veigor's Lrot line. The Logansport library board voted to in- ititutc mobile library service for patrons in the rural areas. O.scar Kcascy was in charge of a Boy Scouts Flag Day rally held al Riverside Park. Roberl Hyman, n teacher nt Onward high school, left on a tour of Ihe far western section of the country. Fifty Years Ago Engineer Joe Vcrnon has made n survey oE the best route in Galveston for a $4000 vitrified sewer project. .Toe Stuart of Iduvillc, a graduate of Ihe business college here, has secured u position in Indianapolis. Judge Groves yesterday fined a father $5 for failure to send his children lo school. Drainage Commissioner Alonzo Cover has let the contract for Ihe Frank Fricmel dilch in Jef- torson township to Lawrence Ilickoy lor $529.75. Drew Pearson's MERRY-GO-ROUND MY LADY OF THE DUNES Saturday Evening, June 15, 1957. Drew Pearson Says: Canadians may divert part of Columbia River from USA; They are irked at Eisenhower Administration slowness in cooperating; Under 1909 treaty they have the power to do this. WASHINGTON— The new conservative government of Canada is going to present some real problems for the United States. The first may be the diversion of the Columbia River in Canada so part of it doesn't flow into Washington and Oregon. The Columbia is the biggest single source of electric power in the Far West, and the Canadians propose to tunnel their portion of this water off through British Columbia to the Pacific Ocean before it gets to the American border. In ebb seasons this might leave the giant Grand Coulee Dam in Washington looking about as empty as a Mexican bullfighting ring on a Monday morning. In the flood season it wouldn't affect American power from the Columbia. However, it would seriously stunt the development of northwest power in the future. There are three reasons for American concern: 1. Under a treaty wmcn we forced on Canada in 1!)09, each country has "exclusive jurisdiction and control over the use and diversion, whether temporary or permanent, of all water on its side of the line." Thus Canada can divert the Columbia and we can't do a thing in the world about il except howl. 2. The Eisenhower administration has been so slow about discussing joint plans for control of the Columbia that the Canadians had already appropriated $250,000 to study the diversion tunnel. 3. It was the liberal government of Premier St. Laurent which soft- pedaled the conservative British Columbia provincial government from diverting the Columbia. Now the pro-American liberals arc out and the conservatives are in power. .Ike's Man Goes Slow Part of the problem has been the vigorous opposition of American private utilities to supplying more water power to government dams at Bonneville and Grand Coulee. Built during the Roosevelt administration, these dams have been fought by the private utilities every inch of the way. The battle is now continuing over Hells Canyon. Canada and Ihe United States were supposed to get together to regulate the Canadian flow of the Columbia, so as to get more use of the spring flood which hurtle down to Ihe sea when Canadian snows melt in Ihe Rockies. Hut more water in the Columbia would mean more electricity for government power projects on the Columbia; so the private utilities have used their influence with the Kisenhow- er administration to hold back. This was behind Ike's appointment of ex-Gov. Len Jordan of Idaho to the International Joint Commission which deals with walcr regulation between Ihe United Stales and Canada. Jordan is a sl.anch opponent of public power and u staunch friend of the private utilities. He has even made speech after speech attacking lionnevillo Dam, considered by most people as a great boon to northwest industry. "Having him in charge of our negotiations wilh Canada," comments Sen. Kichard Neubcrgei- (D., Ore.), "is like having a mountain lion guard a herd of sheep." As a rosull of American dillydallying, the. Canadian delegate on the International Joint Commission, Gen. A. G. I.,. MacNaughton, persuaded parliament Lo appropriate $25!).nO(> lo study the diversion lunnel lo divert Columbia river wafer under part of the Rockies wor lo the Frasor river, whicli flows into the Pacific. This would be a boon to Dril- ish Columbia Industry, now growing by leaps and hounds. It has been demanding more power. And the provincial government of British Columbia, the .social credit parly which actually is to the right ol the newly elected conservative parly in Ottawa, has been hold back heretofore by the liberal government. Now the liberals arc out. So; wilh feeling running strong against the'U.S.A., a lot of trouble could develop for us on the Columbia. Canadian Ore Team The astonishing defeat of Canada's strong man, Trade Minister C. D. Howe, will be a blow Lo Secretary of the Treasury George Humphrey. Howe ^and Humphrey worked hand-in-glove to develop Labrador's iron ore for the U.S.- conLrolled Iron Ore Co. of Canada. Humphrey's M. A. Haana .Co. is a co-owner of Iron Ore of Canada, and Ihe C. D. Howe Co. was' an engineering eonstiilanl lo Ihis op- eralion. Howe, himself, has no di- recl interest in this concern, but members of his family arc, large stockholders. Another place where the interests of Howe and Humphrey came together was in Algoma Steel, in which M. A. Hanna has a substan- ial interest. Howe was trustee of the estate of Sir James Dunn, a large stockholder in Algoma Steel. WiiHhlnglon Pipeline Two appointees of the Senate Government Operations Committee who owed their jobs to the late Senator McCarthy wrote the resolution offering condolences to his widow and praising McCarthy. They are Richard O'Molia and Anne Gricbas. Only member of the commillce who would not sign was Sen. Margaret Chase Smith of Maine. She said, "1. am certainly willing lo offer condolences to Iho senator's widow, but J will not put my name to a eulogy of him. That would make me appear a hypocrite, since I voted for Ihe censure, resolution." . . . Republican Congressmen whisper that President Kisenhowcr is slipping in popularity. They base it on the increasing anti-Ki.sonliower mail that floods- I heir offices . . . Congressman Frank Bow III.. Ohio) even took his own poll. He sent out 115,0110 questionnaires to voters in his district who cast their ballots for Jlce two to one last year. Of the 25,01)0 replies he got back, one of every Jive said he would switch his voto if Liu; Presidential elections were held today. Hundreds more wrote, in that they'd vote for Ike again but not because they still like him. They simply like, Adlai Stevenson less, they said . . . O.s a result, of this .shifting sentiment, many GOP t'ongressmen are ignoring Ike's threal to support those who support his policies . . . GOI 1 leaders admit privately thai, they don't have a prayer of winning the Senate and only a slight chance of capturing tin; Mouse in the i!)5U congressional elections. Close Flooding Luke. 'INDIANAPOLIS UJ'Pl—Cataract Lake in Owen County was closed to boating and swimming this weekend because the water is nine feel above flood stage after •heavy rain lihis week, according to Konnclh Cougill, slate parks director. LAFF-A-DAY Angelo Patri Broken Home Harms Child Most of All When a home is broken by divorce, the children are the ones •who suffer most in the aftermalh. First, they lose the security of the home and the feeling of support and protection which bo'.h parents offer [heir background, spiritual as well as material. They lose one parent, usually the father. Fathers are as necessary in the upbringing of children as they wore in the beginning. Usually, loo. the 1 molh- cr must go lo work, lake care of children or even one child'.' Schoolteachers know about "latchkey" children. They have met them as six-year-olds and on up lo the teenagers. The little ones have a latchkey hung on n siring about their necks. They can get into the house, •the empty house or apartment, when school lets them out. Often a kindly neighbor takes such a child into her home. Oftencr he is nlor.e and looks for amusement or food or occupation wherever he can fir.d them, Somoliir.es there are relatives willing to lake care, of the children until their mothers gel. home from work. Orioncr, they, having troubles of their own or bcse.'. by ill feeling toward the divorced mother, will have nothing Lo do with her or the children, In some towns and cities there are nui'scries, Day Care Centers, that provide for the "latchkey" children. The very young ones who alLeml public schools have lunch there and can go to l.hc Day Centers if there are any. This liomclossncss, however modilied by neighborly kindness. Nurseries and Day Centers, is a ,sad business for Ihe children. Try as we may, our efforts lo make up to. children the loss of their home and family associations must, fail. There i.s no .substitute for a home and a father and a mother. But life follows its own laws; and Ihe broken home, having broken one or more of those, laws, mnsL bear Iho bitter consequences —the weight of whicli must fall on tile children. There would be no use in lalk- ing about Ibis if there were no hope of preventing tiic tragedy. If fathers and mothers slopped to Ihink .of tile consequences of their breaking up to the home and family, thought over what il must mean to the children and to themselves, there might be a chance, just a chance thai, ihey would reconsider and make some arrangement to gut along together and maintain a home for the children. There are times when any compromise is impossible. Then we must, make Ihe best of a bad sil nation and do everything possible to help the children so Lliey, loo, can make the most of a bad situation. Public Forum In a recent editorial you commended the high school leaching staff for its speedy commencement, program, limiting individual awards to one minute at the recent Commcneemcr.L exercises. I agree wilh you or. that fact, b'.il you go lurfhcr lo say lhat these awards be eliminated en- lirely on graduation nighl and be presented on senior achievement day. As T remember, Senior day was and is a school project, a day when academic awards of sub- 1 jccls taught in (lie school are presented. It i.s also somewhat a day of fun wilh the class will and prophesy, senior picnic, etc. The audience is limited to students, and I believe, parents of Ihe graduates. Don't you Ihink Ihe awards presented at Commencement are not only tin; slndenis' concern but also a civic matter? After all, you will agree Unit nil hough newspaper coverage lakes in the worthy achievements of teenagers, we are all too quick to skip over Iliese and dwell longer on the lic-famalnry accomplishments of Iho younger set. I say lets let the commencement proceed as in the pasl. Let the whole community see what youth can do, and although I knew only one recipient of an honor personally, I would like lo have shaken the hand of every graduate. They deserve commendation. Commencement is their night. Lei's j;ol take il away from them. All too .soon they will be "Just one of the crowd." Sincerely. Mrs. Loisnnn Mat-ten, Uoiila !>, city. See Nuclear Explosions An educational color movie en- tilled "Recognition of Nuclear ICx- plosions," was shown by Sgl. .Jimmy Walker of Ihe Terre llaule filler center al. Ihe regular monthly meeting of Ihe local Ground Observer Corps Thursday evening in the city building. The movie, which i.s shown only to members of the Ground Observer Corps, portrayed nuclear explosions of various si/es and under various conditions, including 3n Ihe air, on the ground, under Ihe ground, and in Ihe water. The Air Korcc has two alerls scheduled for the Ground Observer Corps, one on Saturday, June 22, and another on Sunday, July M, Sergeant Walker reported. Members of the local fi. 0. C. will man the lower at the edge of 'Dykeman park during Ihe Iwo alerts. If ynnr chilli has linil eating Imb- HH, or i.s ii food fustier, you cnn find Uu> solution to your prohluniH )>y following Dr. Palrl's iidvlco In- Ini'luiliid In •booklet No. :tll.'), "KciMl- lug Children." To olilaln u copy, srmi ?S< ecnls In coin to him, c/ii this paper, P. 0. Box 119, Station G, New York 10, N. Y. (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) Carroll 4-H Junior Leaders Meet Tuesday DKLPHI—County 4-H leaders will be guests at the monthly meet.ing of the Junior Leaders group Tuesday al It p.m. in Ihe auditorium al Delphi. A .safely program will be given by Sgt. Robert Allcnduff, safely education department of Indiana State Police. Barbara Johnson will lead group singing and Alma Webb und Robert White will lead the flag pledges. Dwainc Ward will be In charge of devotions. Clay township will serve refreshments and Democrat township will serve as chair committee. PHAROS-TRIBUNE Dnllr ICc l>nr vrcole by rnrrlcx, f 1S.SO per yenr. Ry mull on rnrnl ront«a In u, Onrroll, While. 1'iilnxkl. Pnilon nnil Mlmnl •.••innlloi, K1O.OO per yenrt Nlilu trailing nren unit within Imllnnn, 911,00 i>«r yenri oiilnltlo IntllnnMf .ftl> prr yenr AH mail Miil»Ni<i-||>floii» pnynlile In ndvltnce. No mall *u1»* 1'hnr.ip, eolnhllnlied 1S-H Journal t.lnhiuhcfl 1S10 eatnhllahell ViHt nMI.ked tttOT Inc., A17 K mntt«r •* th 18JU. t.lnhiuhcfl 1S10 rmn. «.n.e crl <*nlly except Snnrtny ana holfdnya by I»)iaroj»-Trlbnii« Co n mt UrnnA-wny, LoKiinffport, Inrilnnn. TCiitercd KM Neconil claw* he vo«4 office MI t,oicnn»oort, Iml., nnder <]!• not of March S» Walter Winchell Broadway and Elsewhere L Two Tickets to Broadway "Lady Chalterley's Lover," the film, is banned in New York Stale. Too naughty for us peasants. It is currently being enjoyed, however, by sophisticates in| Westport, Conn Broadway is noJ heaven for angels For every dollars earned by the hits! the flops lost. 39 , . . "Darktownl Strutter's Ball,' which must not bo vocal'd over U.S networks, is the latest hit in ]r Curtain places . . . Rev. Billy Graham's Crusade at Madison Square Garden has up'd religious records -10 percent.. . . The Army, says Elvis need not be drafted until he is 23. This Rives him scads of time In fulfill many deals . . . AnU-Rocknrnllers will be delighted to know that romantic ballads are making a comeback. "Around the World," "Love Letters in the Sand." "It's Not for Me lo Say" and "Wonderful, Wonderful," arc thrilling tcoiKlcrs . . . Marilyn's terms for starring in a movie: Merely HO percent of I lie profits . . . Her loading man in "Prince and Ihe Showgirl" (Sir Laurence Olivieri is a gallanl. Although he co-slars a:ul directed— he allowed her In dominate it ... Services for Peggy Hopkins Joyce will be held at 10 I his morning ,-it SI. Catherine of Siena Church, (iUih St. and 1st Avo. Richard Widmark iisu.-illy plays granite-tough roles. In "Saint .lean" he portrays Ihr effeminate. Dauphin . . . Practically all summer slock impresarios waul .loan Crawford to light up their stages. She is considering one .si-npl . . . "Baby L)oll" (which survived all Inn', abuse from ccriain Stales) is expected lo net about H million . . Paul Douglas told an interviewer he will title his life slnvy "Li:il. From a Hiue Sorgo Suit." That, was a column title of curs lor ove: 1 20 years, bill go ahead. Uo;ir Header . . . .layno Mansfield's biggest fan is JM. The walls of her coast home are covered with her pictures . . . Hccom:nc!i(lc(l: "I'asl. the Kirsl. Stone," by Chief Magistrate John Murlagh , . . Motion Picture mag's skewp: Sal Minou, who earned $ilfl,i)i)i) last year, wound up with a delicil. Taxi's not. most of it. Jean Seberg is Iho xlar of the forthcoming picture, "Saint Juan." A few years a^o she wrote Ian letters !o M.'irJon . . . Fred Astairc's inodesly was genuine anil appealing on "Person-lo-Person" , . . Ogden Nash's "You t'an'l (let There From Here" is another batch of his jolly versifying . . . Variety's startling statistics ahoul Hie record biz. Sold nearly SBi;(i million worth la.st year . . . Krnic Kovacs convinced a Newsweek reporter thai he wntle a foO-pa^r book in 2 weeks (Itall . . . Helen Hayes. Iho 1st Lady of the Slago, is also a gifled harmonica loollor . . . Hie,n- esl. priced seals are Ihe divans lor "New flirl in 'I'owa." «.n :!o . . . "Lena Home al The Waldorf" i.-i long-player i is Ihe type of superior Iweel-lweeliug thai makes most of the oilier niglilitigals sound like twaddle. Jane Morgan's version of "l:'s l\'ol for Mo lo Say" is Ihis year's best Jears-ia-lbe-bt'or ballad . . . Isn't anybody happy'.' Judy llolli- dny, slarring in aiiolhor hi: show ("Bells Are Kinging"), lold lieil- book she ;s con-.taiilly hannled by si}|f-iloui)l,s . . . We linpo you've heard Rosemary Clooney's "I'm in Hie Mood for Love." She lunioys it ... It's in her albniii, "King Around Kosie" . . . "Diary of Anno Frank," which ends its marathon run on Ihe illind, is a largo hit in seven oilier nations , , . 1'rcviow- ers keep reporting their happy surprise about Bing C'ro.-.liy's flraighl dramatic performance in "Man on Fire." Ilis dramalie abilily is hardly news lo (hose who recall his emoling in "The Country liirl" . . . Have a Sophie Lorenism: "I'm so liri'd of Ihis hii.-.ily-linslly. I want lo jjel rid of my body and he a great aclress." She currently stars in <1 first-run niidliiwn dims. Billy Williams has a i:e'.v hit platter: "Sit Ilighl Down and Wrile My.self a Ki-llcr." Insiders believe it will bring him a barrel of loot but will go to his ex- wife, who recently jailed him tor alimony arrears . . . You figger it out: The Cotton Club show was the biggest success in recent Miami Beach history. U was rewarded with a Vegas booking and wound up one of the biggest flops ever to play there . . . Lindy's top command <Hy Heller 1 can get more passes, perhaps, than any other Broadwayitc, but^ rarely has lime lo see a show . . . They say the medical convention last week brought the biggest hunch of spenders in years. Spent over 8 million, mainly in hotels, theaters and shops . . . Carol Burnett at the Blue Angel has been held over for another 6 weeks. Best new material in ages. All clean . . . Irony: The day Jimmy Dorsey died his recording of "So Rare" was rated as a "sure million copy seller." Sammy Davis. Jr. hopes for n 1.v deal after the year's commitments are fulfilled. He has never lived in Ihe coasl home he owns. "Twenty-nine years of traveling." he sighed, "just doesn't seem right" . . . Sonny James, who records mainly in Ihe country and Western field, may never headline al the Copa. But he knocks otf belter than 51,000 a day lour- ing the slicks . . . Chateau Madrid iiost Angel Lope/, raves -d>out his new star. Tongolole. "She is," he reports, "ten Diosa Costellos rolled into one" . . . Now Jerry Lewis hopes '.o inherit the tilM role in "The Dnrante Story." Frank Sinatra has been mentioned for il. Bui insiders I'ignri) il will go to Danny Thomas . . . Tin Pan Alley is begging for trouble encouraging linguistic porno- garphy in Iwo current rooknroll hits. Palsy Ciine's "Walkin' Aller Midnight" ami Ihe -1 Coin*' "Tear Down the Fence." The squares \von'l recogni/.e il. Tlie Casanova, one of Ibo now- or romantic places, stars Melon* Dared, who Jits it snugly. Her soft (ones land the violins) makrt it a must-go spol . . . When Copa City re-opens a! Miami Boaeii Dee. I»lh it will be' named Cain ] >e Paris . . . Kpisodes showing Uina Lollohrigiiia in a harem bath diudei were okayed by Hrit- ish locvee censors . . . Kay Med- iord plays a Jewish woman u> "llolo in the Head." Her real name is Margrel Kathleen 0'- Kcgan . . . When Kugene O'Neill okayed his "Moon for ihe .Misbegotten" a decade ago he stipulated that everyone connecleti wilh production be Irish . . .'Sinii- tra bought uio acres in Calif. For oil and mineral speculation. "Love in Ihe Afternoon." Iho French farce slarring Audrey Hepburn, Gary Cooper and Maurice ('hovaiier, uses the Jjook'.T original lille in France. The translation i into American* is Ires ris^ay . . . Lola Fisher, understudy al "Fair Lady," says her romance with Chicago's William Bruce is still nous. The Tony l.avelli lolc-a-tete is old hat , . . Jeri Southern's "How Did H<» Look?" platter hn^s the oars . . . Folioia Sanders at the lied Carpet is lop-fliglil entertainment . . . Gene Kelly is coming here for tlm premioro of his latest l:lm. "The Happy Knail." Opens al the Pla/a on Ihe ailli . . . Mike Todd's midas loiioh continues. The Iheiiui soag to his "Around Ihe World" film is on ,'t ililTerou! rocorilinga in Brilain- all making the British Top Ten . . . Showlolks who wcro invijcd lo soe Presley play a scent! say. "If lie never sink's another note, his acting will lake bun far" . . . Don Murray, who convinced I lie critics in his firsl film, is Iho sou of a Hollywood dance director. His mother was a Zioiil'olil Girl . . . Startling lo MM' cheesecake photos of Margarel O'Brien . . . Sex wilh dignity . . ."Island in tile S:m" will ho the year'a most controversial film. Kii.i.KD IN niAsir FORT WAYNK (til'i—H l>y D. Malotl, :«, Moalpclior, was killed Thursday when his car collided wilh another driven by Duane I), McCoy. HI], Warren, near Waynedale. McCoy was treated at Lutheran Hospital. HUBERT Inljind NefvM K«pr«M«tt4atfvM see our next-door neighbors are fighting again! H.IIDIT «i;i><-1AD OK CIRCULATIONS AND DMTICD I'BBH IHe's home! Wake up, dear — phone the police and tell them, they can stop draggin.' the riverl"