THE fHAKOS-nnUHt MOORAM FOR LOGANSPOIR 1. An Athquall Civic Onter 2. An Ad.quol. S.wog. Dtipolal Sydm ». Suffiiunl forking Facililitt Focus on Radiation The government o£ Switzerland is re. ported to be thinking about whether to call an international scientific meeting to discuss the extent of .radiation danger resulting from nuclear weapons tests.. The idea is a good one, since there is at present wide disagreement among scientists trained to'evaluate this hazard. Although scientists of many nations have spoken up on the subject, the views expressed range all the way from casual unconcern to the most acute alarm. There is no consensus, thus far, as to how much harm radioactive fallout may do human beings now living and generations as yet unborn. A meeting'of top scientists who would seek to reach at least tentative agreement on this vital matter might be of great benefit to the world. The principal fault one can find with the Swiss plan is that it does not go far enough. Radioactive fallout^as the result of bomb tests is only a part of the danger. The use -of atomic energy in the pro, du'ction of power also results in radioactive waste. Unless such waste is handled wisely, it, too, can become a menace. If an international meeting of scientists is called, in Switzerland or elsewhere, it should delve into the whole broad question of radioactive waste >— from peacetime uses as well as from bombs. This problem is of profound concern to the entire human race. The scientific resources of the world should be directed, without undue delay, toward a solution. A Great Judge The greatest judges are not always on the Supreme Court. The late Chief Justice Arthur T. Vanderbilt of New Jersey was more eminent than many who served on our highest -court, yet-for .some strange reason presidents overlooked him for promotion. Vanderbilt had been New Jersey's chief justice since 1948, and in 1938 he was president o£ the American Bar Association. His great glory lay not in his knowledge of the law's technicalities, or his skill in drawing briefs. He regarded judicial delays as a miscarriage of justice, and he did something about it. Some of his brethren agree in principle, but do nothing about it. Vanderbilt fought for a refirme'd- court system in. New Jersey so successfully that most of the unconscionable delays which litigants experience elsewhere have been eliminated. The old phrase, "Jersey justice," took on new meaning. New Jersey- is thought by many to have now the most efficient court system in the United States. For this Vanderbilt was largely responsible. IN THE PAST One Year Ago Cecil Slusscr, W, route 2, was drowned in Lake Maxinkuckec when' the boat in which he was riding overturned. Mrs. Glenda Bordner, 34, ot Anderson, was fatally injured in an auto-truck crash north of Peru. William Rush, route 4, city, was named head of the city street department. A short but violent wind and rain storm hit the county Sunday afternoon, toppling trees and disrupting electrical and telephone service. Ten Years Ago Fieldon Jones, 64, retired Pennsylvania railroad conductor, died al the Cass county hospital. A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. Kcilh Peters, 1131 North street, at the Cass county hospital. Noah Long, 84, Culler succumbed .suddenly. The newly organized YMCA-church Softball league will begin play tonight. Mrs. Catherine Shields, 70, of 21-1 West (Linden ivenue, died at Cleveland, O. Mrs. Leah Shidler Fidler, formerly ofi Ihis city, expired at Delphi. Twenty Years Ago Mrs. Mary Freeman, 83, died at her home In Winamac. Robert Endcrs was elected president of the Daylight Softball League. Fire Chief William Claiborne received a letter of thanks from the Cily of Monlicello, for the lire department's holp in extinguishing the fire at the Loughry Brothers Milling company, Jerry Hunt, 4, was hit by a car and injured slightly at Gin street and Miami avenue. Fifty Years Ago Samuel Highfof Suite, Mont., is visiting his father, Capt. Frank Hight, after an absence oE 25 years. William DennLson of Twelve Mile, a recenl graduate o[ the business college, is the new bookkeeper at the Beal Brothers Coal Co. George Van Alstine, well-known here, has resigned as postmaster at Monticello and is being succeeded by William Bunncll. J. J. Stewart and Harry Eaughman have token charge of tho Long and Dock Grocery tthlch they purchased, Tuesday Evening, June 25, ISOT. Drew Pearson's MERRY-GO-ROUND FORBIDDEN CITY Drew Pearson Says: Law is strict .against any conflict of Interest by Secretary of Treasury; George Humphrey owns steamships and commercial interest* despite Jaw lo contrary; Senators Interested in Humphrey'* operations. WASHINGTON.—The law which governs the office of Secretary- of the Treasury is quite clear and unequivocal that he must not let his private busi ness get mixed up,- even indirectly, with the'public interest. The law states. "No person ap pointed to the office of Secretary of the Treasury or Treasurer shall! directly or indireclly be concerned, or inlerested Jn carrying on the business of trade or commerce, or be the owner in whole or in part of any sea vessel, or the purchase by himself or another in trust for him, any public lands or other public property, or be concerned in the purchase or disposal of any." On page 7 of the annual report of the M. A. Hanna Co., in which Secretary of the Treasury Humphrey continues to own a large bloc of stock, is a picture of one of his company's seagoing vessels. The caption -beside the picture reads: "Arriving at the Philadelphia unloading docks is the Sept lies, carrying nearly 30,000 tons oE iron ore from Quebec j Labrador." On page 6 of the same report is a description of the "Hanna-operated Great Lakes fleet of tea bulk cargo vessels," togelher' with a further description of the Hanna ocean fleet—the Californian and the Hawaiian, which are described as "Converted C-4's," plus other big vessels. . The reason for the law regarding conflict of interest is obvious. The Secretary of the Treasury operates the Coast Guard which has lo do with the safety of these vessels. The C-4's were purchased from the government. Almost everything the Secretary of the Treasury touches, from taxes to shipping, is intimately connected with American business. The Hanna annual report goes on to tell of vast ore holdings and vast operations of "Irade and commerce," in which the Secretary of the Treasury has a direct interest through the retention of his stocks in M. A. Hanna and subsidiaries. Some senators are now concerned over this, apparent conflict of " interest. A list of Humphrey stocks recently supplied the Senate Finance' Committee shows thai lie increased his wealth tremendously by retaining his stocks. How much oE this was clue to over-all inflation, how much to any favoritism, direct or indirect, to his own companies is something some senators want lo investigate. At any rate, here is how Humphrey's stock zoomed in value in the last four years: M. A. llnmiii Co., Ihe parent company of which he was president, was valued at $240,613,344 on Jan. l, 1953, just as Humphrey look office. As of March 32, 1957, its value was $350,(j.'il,95(5. Increased value: $119,010,592. Humphrey owns 67,550 shares of Class A and .Class B stock at $70 and $78, or a total of $5,179,700. Pittsburgh Consolidation Coal— This is the biggest coal company in the world. Us value went from $12G,1«0,704 on Jan. 1, '53, to $368,306,250 on March 12, '57. Total increase: $2<12,145,546. The Secretary of the Treasury owns 20,000 shares al $56.75 or $1,135,000. National Steel Corp. is an affiliate of M. A. Hanna, and is the company which Humphrey will head when he leaves the Treasury. Its value zoomed from $374,758,71.0 when Humphrey took 'office to ?484,9fi2,000, or an increase of $110,203,290. He owns 13,200 shares at $50 or $700,000. Ifanna Coal and' Ore — This is the company which controls iron ore of Canada and the vast Hanna ore holdings. Hanna coal and ore showed the grealest increase of all, jumping from $46,741,500 when Humphrey became Secretary of the Treasury to $441,<un,000 on March 12 of this year. Total appreciation: $394,072,500. Canadian Ore Secretary Humphrey owns 12,471 shares of Hanna coal and ore. This is where he might be most vulnerable to criticism on the charge of mixing, business profit with public interest - On July 31, 1954, Humphrey took lime off from his official duties lo go lo Sepl lies, Quebec, for the opening ceremonies of iron ore of Canada. Addressing Ihe crowd he said: "It is a great day. It is the culmination of a dream o£ 12 years." On Sept. 9, 1954, il was announced in Ottawa that Humphrey and his Canadian associate, C. D. I-lowe, would go to Knob Hill lo open a power dam to supply power for the Hanna iron mines. The Hanna company then began to solicit British business. In October of that same year, C. Reginald Wheeler, head of the British Iron and Steel Conp., LTD., came lo Washington. He had come lo the United Stales lo negotiate with a number of American ore companies for shipments lo Eng- iand. It may have been pure conci- dence and there is no evidencn that Humphrey had anything to do with il. but immediately after arriving in ' Washington Wheeler canceled appointments with other ore companies and signed a contract with iron ore of Canada. Gilbert Humphrey and the secretary's law firm worked out the details. Two members of. this law firm, Chapman Rose and Nelson Rose, al various times have held high positions in the treasury. Indianapolis Judge Refuses to Quash Doggett Indictment INDIANAPOLIS (UP)—A Criminal Court judge Monday refused to quash the indictment against one- of four persons accused of irregularities in the Indiana highway scandals. Judge Scott McDonald sustained the stale's objections to a plea in abatement filed in behalf of Harry Doggclt, former assislant to Nile Toverbaugh, highway department right-of-way director during ex- Gov. George Craig's administration.- McDonald sel Doggetl's arraignment for Wednesday and indicated the four may go on trial in August or- September, Also indicted on charges of em- be/zlemenl or conspiracy lo embezzle were former highway chairman Virgil (Red) -Smilh, Teverbaugh, and attorney Robert Peak. All three pleaded - innocent. The plea in abatement was on grounds Doggctt was allegedly forced lo testify against himself before the Marion County Grand Jury, whose final report on tho investigation will be made before McDonald Thursday. McDonald, in effect, ruled Dog- gelt could not have been forced to testify against himself before the grand jury. LAFF-A-DAY Angelo Potri Warn Child About Giving Criticism Caroline came home from Ihe parly sniffing and looking ready to burst into tears at the first opportunity. Her mother noticed this but made no re-mark. Finally Caroline could stand it no longer and, sniffing louder and whining a bit, began: "Mabel hurt my feelings." "She did?" "Yes, she did. She said I danced like a cow." Mother laughed. "I don't lliink il was funny. She hurt my feelings something awful," "Caroline. Where did you have your feelings so that Mabel could hurt them. Carrying them on your skin? If you do somebody will always 'be hurting them, and you will always be whining as you are this minute. "ft was rude of Mabel, very bad- mannered indeed, to make a personal remark. Personal remarks are bad tasle. I hope you had- made none lo her. Did you?" "Well-1-1 f only said she was fat." "Then you asked for what you got. Two bad-mannered girls are just thai. Too bad. "But just remember not lo carry your feelings exposed to hurls. Keep them undercover. Control them, if you want people to like you and want you around. Nobody wants a tender-skinned, chip-on- t'he-shouWcr around. So just make no personal remarks and don't be .so easily hurt," Boys and girls in their early teens especially the girls, arc likely to have their "feelings" hurt; and they need no encouragement to suffer. They have lo be taught lo control Ihcir hurts or this sort and loss them off. They 'have the "privilege" to answer back, of cour.se, ancl thai relieves them somewhat; but if they are encouraged lo nurse their hurt feelings, they are inclined to form the habit of exposing their feelings lo such hurts and to enjoy nursing their injuries. This makes for a .most unnlea.'iing kind of personality and so should be discouraged. Sometimes this feeling of injury appears in younger children, resulting in tho "Somebody-is- always-picking-on-me" sort. This is the same feeling thai Ihe early teen-agers have and Is not to be encouraged by sympathy but eliminated by good humor and a spirit of give ancl lake. This needs attention lest a child become ingrown, self-centered and miserable. A little plain talk helps. Then a change of thought by the presentation of a new inlcresl will complete the banishment of the idea for the moment. A funny story that ends in laughter is a great remedy for such situations. We do not laugh enough WITH children and they need that tonic often. All children should be taught early in their careers In avoid making personal remarks, especially critical remarks. * * * A record hook of your child's development is valuable, not only for sentiment, _but for accurate information. It' Is easy to forget dales and incidents Ihat are important. Leaflet P-23, "The Record Book" explains. To obtain a copy, send 10 cents in coin to'him, c/o Dr. Nourse Declares Business and Labor Cause of Inflation WASHINGTON (UP) — Former President Truman's chief economic adviser said today "we should slop passing Ihe buck" to the federal government as the chief cause ol inflation. "Il is much nearer to the truth," he said, "lo say that the real source of inflation" lies with business and labor. The economist, Dr. Edwin G. Nourse, said the Eisenhower administration "has done a good deal toward curbing the inflation whose seeds were sown i:i the war and early postwar period." Nourse made the statements in remarks prepared Tor the opening of a two-day conference sponsored by the Naliona-1 Citizens Committee to Curb Inflation. Paul C. Stark, Uie committee's program director, said tihe conference is intended as a "sounding board" on the cause of iuflaiibn and to detail itie facts "on how 'the fight against inflation, must be waged by the people themselves." Nourse said the Eisenhower administration "has tenaciously resisted lax reduction that would have been inflationary and lias pursued a liglil money policy lihat is counter-inflationary." In addition, he said, President Eisenhower has "pointed lo the responsibility of business management and union labor lo abstain from sowing the seeds of inflation and expecting government to offset liie pressures thus created." Nourse said inflation has been caused mainly by wage and price increases. He sa-id farmers also added to feed the inflationary fire by demanding parity prices for their products. But he sa-id the government also is partly to blame because of such policies as stockpiling of various molals to maintain thoi-r prices, the granting of loans "on artificial• ly easy terms," the huge purchases it makes from industry, and the cosl of Ihe federal payroll. Industry Conference Scheduled July 11-12 BLOOM1NGTON (UP)—J-Ioosier- citios and towns seeking new industries or ways to expar.d present industries have been invited lo send representatives to .a.n Indiana Development Conference July Ilia al Indiana University. Sponsors of the conference are ' the State Department, of Com- mcrcre, Industry, Public Rolalions and Agrricullure; the Inliana Stale Chamber of Commerce and Ihe Indiana University School of Business. Tiie purpose of Hie conference Is to help solve community and slate problems of industrial expansion and lo further development of the industrial resources of Indiana, sponsors said. HAIRCUT REGULATION MEHIDEN, Conn. — Mcriden's school board followed up its ban on the wearing of dungarees and cowboy boots in high schools with a ban on "duektail" and "Detroit" haircuts. Local barbers agreed lo refuse lo cut a boy's hair in those two fashions. this paper, P.O. Box !K), Station G, New York 19, N. Y.' Released by The Bell Syndicate, Jnc. PHAROS-TRIBUNE Walter Winched Broadway and Elsewhere L Man About Town Terry Moore and her estranged husband Eugene McGrath had two meetings, at which she agreed lo withdraw her charges against him and issue a re-| traction. They will! wait two months! to decide what! next. MeGrath is I furious at his law-l yer, who switched! 'clients without! warning and madei Terry's wildl charges public . . .| Caesar Romero's I constant compan-^ ion is Babs Warren, one of the wealthiest widows in Texas . , . The Jaclt Barrys Die's the "21" emcee) are struggling with their biggest problem . , . That charm- Ing gal'On Liberace's arm in June Hawkins, a jazz pianist. . . . 1-ial Prince, co-parent of "New Girl in Town," and producer Gayie S'.yne are in a blazing romance. Their Vegas visit made it public , . . Jack Carter and model Mollie Ann Bourn are giving it a whirl . . . ack Buchanan, British star, has found love in his sunset year.?. She Is Joanne Clair, mystery writer . Rex Harrison's understudy, Ed Mulhare, is fighting '.he humidity with Helen Murphy, one of the prettiest of the Eastern Airline belles . , . Scott Brady of the Hollywoods is seeing the N.Y. sighLs with model Carol Brocks, quite a sight herself. Gary Granl expects lo collect over $1,000,000 from his share of "The Pride and the Passion" . . . Selene Walters' sundown affair today is in honor of. Mayor Kim of Seoul . . . Elleii Lehman, niece of the Senator, weds Preston Long this week. Her ex-husband. Richard McCluskcy, anO Marion Schacffer are expected io marry shortly after . . . Teddy Rodriguez lias the miseries over Phyllis' divorce action in Miami . . . Howard- Johnson, Jr., and Patricia Bates •tryst at the Vandcrbilt's Purple Tree. What happened to his middle-aisle hopes will) Gary Lalimer'.' . . . Songstress 'Lucy Reed weds Serge Seymour. !he photographer, shortly . . Molina Mercouri, sl:ir of "Stella," Ihe Greek film, will become Mrs. Julie Dassin a ft or the divorce . . . The Marciui.se do- Porlago is leaving for Spain to claim her late husband's title for their 3-year-old .son. Zsa-Zsa Gabor's bos' kepi, secret they say is British producer James Wool? , . . Nancy Davis, dancer in "Most Happy Fella," is the dghlr of retired Rear-Admiral .1. P. Davis, now in the Penn. Legislature . . . Ali Kahn apparently is not cemented lo model Be.llina. He's been dating Bella Darvi . . . Gerold Frank, who did Diana Barry more's book ("as told to"), wants to do Martha Kayo's, bill lie cant wait for her to make up her mind . . . Mrs. Alfier Miss now works at a Lexinglou Avenue, art gallery . . . Susan Sayors of "The •Big Payoff" and agent Tommy Ru.sscl] are Yes, Indeedy . . . Soilie Blair, who snared from $50 per week lo 2,000 lin less than a year', just made her first platter "Squeeze Me" . . . Gar.son Knnin is reading "The Gambler and the Gir! Seoul." The aulhor is ,'hc property man al "Hole in the Head" . . Sen. liridge.s has hei-n sicker than announced. Ho is still hospitalized. , The Romeo & Juliet theme will be used by '.wo shows in the Fall. A comedy r,;>mod "KnnianoiT & Juliet" and Hie musical, "tiring- way" . . . Thai hat hox June Havoc carried on the plane didn't contain milinery. ft had :i pel .snakes . . . The Diamond Beach Lodge in Wildwnod, N.J., has put up $250,01X1 for Hummer shows. Karlha Kill, Martha Hayc and King Colo are .signed . . , Billy Glason publishes "The Comcilian," •the only monthly professional inn-' terial service used by many comics. Glason is al 200 W. ."-Hh . . . Arc comic Will Jordan and Ton! Arden an serious n.s Ibey say? . . . Lance Fuller doesn't ub- ject (o Vjkki Douggan's controversial backless frock. Almost had her out of it al the Seville, H'woocl— mamboing . . . Coa.sli?rs mnv believe Nalalie Wood and Nicky Hilton will make it official. Martha Rounlree, the tecvee narrator, won the lawsuit flung by th* first Mrs. Oliver Presbery. . .Yesteryear's great star Bessie Wynn is al Bellevue. . .Mrs. Gus Edwards, long ill, is much better. . . Bishop Sheen will be awarded * Dr. of Theology at the U. of Louvain (Belgium) this week. His alma Mater. . .Roberta Sherwood plays her 4th return booking at the Eden Roc (Miami Beach) July 4>.h . . .Stewart Rose, barilone with Fred Wanng's crew, weds showgirl Rita Dorlon this week. . .Dr. Marion Langer, author of 'Learning to Live as a Widow," revealed her marriage to a Stamford attorney. . .The Dave Shelleys (Martha Stewart) will be 4 soon. Shelly inherits 5'i million on fiis 40th birthday from his late stepfather, sonwrilcr Buddy DeSylva. . . Walter Troulman, recently attentive to Ginger Rogers, now adores Dorothy Malone. . .A -new series of indictments in the tv lube racket are expected from ihe Grand Jury in N.Y. Friday. The Rocky Marciano-Manager Weill divorce is not exactly freedom from the other. The "selUe- meni" gives Weil! a percentage of. the Champ's future deals, elc. . . The swank Pink &. While Ball "Friday eve at the Bath & Tennis Club (Westhampion) is J'or the Runyon Cancer Fund. Thanks. . .Marjorie Posl, ex-wife of Ambassador J. K. Davies, and Dr. Winston Jimmial are a dignified ad for Chandler's . . .Marilyn Monroe's apartment was burgled of "personal" things when she was at the Music Hall premiere. . .Jean Young oi' The New Yorker Mag becomes Mrs. Earl Harrison, Jr. in 2 weeks. His Jate father was dean of the U. of. P. law school. . .Sal Mineo forgets his eye ordeal witli Susan Kohner al Marino's. . .Sophia Loren, long busy making movie money, has started making inquiries about "where did it go?" Dr. Billy Graham's gills include a mobile chapel from the Virginia, Fredericksburg & Potomac H.lt. , .11 is a former dining car remodeled with living quarters, pipe organ, altar and- pews for a small congregation. . .Industrialist Fred Gruy, who sends nightly orchids to show gii'l Nancy Wcstbrook, broke the monotony by dispatching a pink mink stole. . .Gorgeous Kigyn Lund, a dancer in "llappy Hunting," is heiress to Ihe Swedish- American steamship fortune. . . Intimates say it looks like marriage for choreographer Peler Glad- Ice and luvely Marilyn Bel), dancer . , .Big rumor around . Dinl.y Moore's that one of the waiters made $200,000 in the market iin the past II! months) via a patron's info. . .Joan Mann, parted from comic Jack Carter, hides her new Jove .1. McWierson at The Living Room. Me is pre/. of Airbotirnc Freight. . .Temple Texas and Stephen Masters have let it curdle. John Kdgar Hoovjr will soon appear before the Senate, lie will urge legislation lo correct Ihe recent Supreme Court decision—turning files' over lo defense lawyers. Jl the files are made public an editor's red lace will light, up a pending case. . .George Wallace's leg injury sent him lo Medical Arts. He's in the "Now Girl" show . . .David Kent, '.lie antiques exec, courts eyelul Hobin Jioherts at Olin's. . .Kullun Lewis, Jr.'s yuiing son has gone limp for Jeanne (xin- lin, an Arthur Murray leuchcr. . . Willie Mays will lake his di!l:i:ul- lies will) fx-roomate Monte levin lo Ihu Stale Liquor Authority. . . Imogcne Coca and Steve Allcn'.s gag writer Hill Dana relax at CVr- ulti's. . .Ginny Simms simms lo be mooning over Moon Mullins. . .A dociivc ordered to arrest lop undcr- worhler's "dor vagrancy") said he was embarrassed Inching HUM)) UJ). "Their shoes," groaned ilu: cop, "cost mure Uian my suit." Journalism luslilulc Scl BLOOMINGTON (lll'l — About. 40H students from KM) schools are expeclcd to attend the llth annual High School Journalism Institute .July 7-AuR. 3 al Indiana University. Prof. Grclchcn Kemp of the I'll Department of Journalism will serve as director of Ihe institute, which provides practical experience for high school journalism students. HUBERT 1907 QUIT, KINO mTpfte.1 3VNUICATE. IM.. WORLD RIGHTS RESERVED. FnMlftltRil tlnlly except Snndn; imd hollilnya l»7 rharoft-Trlbnne Co* IBC., 517 ESBKt Itrundwny, Loncnnxpoif, Indiana, Hnfercd urn accoml clMM matter at ike pout office >t Loirn»«Dort. Inil.. nmiler tk« met at M»rcli *. "It's all right, Officer — I'm just teaching her how to drive by herself." , Inland Ifew»vn»er JMKMUEJi ATJUIT III' TIM 1 OH U1RCIII/ATION9 A.TfD PKITKD I-tUBM 1'HAJIOS-TRIBTJNB national Ad T «rU.ln« Ke»ni*»tatlT«i " 'Sorry, don't bother me—sorry, don't bother me!' I'll bet you don t have a quarter you could give me if you WANTED to!"
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month