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THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE MOORAM FOR IOOANSPORT 1. An Adtquat. Civic C*nl« J. An Adtquat. Stwag* Diipotal Syitw 3. Suffiit.nt Parkins FacilHiu Fixed Ideas Fail In a struggle involving life and death survival, two grave weaknesses are those of underestimating your enemy and of fixing your ideas in a hard mold. During recent years, these two weaknesses have cropped up in many parts of America. Some of the potentialities of the Soviet Union were underestimated. The schock of the sputniks has made this self-evident. Also, we suffer from too many fixed attitudes about Communism, about the difference between hard and soft Communism. Debate and discussion are frequently choked because of fixed ideas and, worse, fixed stereotypes and prejudices. There are men who haVe studied and fought Communism for two or three decades, yet do not know everything about Communism. But sometimes people with fixed minds who may never have read a basic book on the subject will shout and drown out a reflective voice. Will Communism die of its own •weight and inner contradictions?. Serious men have predicted this as a possibility, but it does not seem likely, surely not within any short time. Is Russia changing? Unquestionably, yes. But how? Change does not mean liberalization. Wish-fullfillment thinking on Communism is just as dangerous as rigid thinking is sterile. But in between, there are alternative views and many problems to which reasonably satisfactory answers have not been found. At times, we must speculate and develop hypotheses. Generally, the more we can see this, phenomenon clearly, the better we can oppose it. But we must keep on top of events, retain our flexibility of mind, and recognize that in Communism we have a complex, evil, changing, powerful movement against us, and not something which can be exhaustively described in a few stereotypes. To be against it, to fight it, you need more than your prejudices; you need your head and your heart and your will. Tolls for Downtown An allegedly sure-fire way to reduce city traffic congestion is proposed by Lyle C. Fitch, New York city's first deputy administrator. As he told the National Municipal League's annual convention, he would discourage the motorist from driving into congested areas by making him pay toll, with high parking charges after he crossed the barrier. The toll, once a common feature of cross-country travel, has had new life in recent years as a means of financing new turnpikes. Motorists accept this as an annoyance which will end when the turnpike is paid for. But take away the right of free driving in the downtown area? Even though the fee would clear the streets and thus speed up traffic, the administration which introduced the rule would probably be voted out of office at the first opaortun- i'ty. A British widow who won a tax-free contest prize of $574,658 has turned down a deluge of marriage proposals but -bought a $58.00 dress. Oh well, who would want to marry such an extravagant woman anyway? Russia has scored a linguistic as well as a scientific victory by making sputnik, an apparently permanent part of our language. IN THE PAST One Year Ago Burglars took $:WS from Dawson's service station at 2200 East Market street. Mrs. Eleanor Hollenbeck, of Lucerne, died at the age of 99. Mr. and Mrs. William Cotner celebrated their 61st wedding anniversary. Sons were 'born at St. Joseph's hospital to Mr. ami Mrs. John Mucker, 525 Twenty-second street, and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ensfield, 2204 Wright street. Ten Years Ago I/eland Smith was appointed city attorney and Fred Edgerly was appointed city controller. William Prater, 5-year-old Medaryville boy, was killed when struck by a car. Herbert F. Wills, 80, of 2600 East Broadway, died. He was a retired businessman. Twenty Years Ago The safe at the Bahler Grain and Feed store In Galveston was broken open and $194.11 was stolen. Mr. and Mrs. George Stout celebrated their golden wedding -anniversary. James W. Wilson, 80, died at his home near Cutler. Fifty Years Ago John Meehan Jr., of Median Brothers grocery store, was jumped by two would-be robbers while delivering groceries in a horse-drawn wagon. The horses balked when a train went 'by and the bandits were thrown from the wagon. The home of Richard Costello at 619 Michigan avenue, was destroyed by fire. Employees of the Panhandle railroad shop returned to work after a three-day layoff. Henry W. Hoppe, 74, of 90 Eel River avenue, died. He was a director of tie First National Bank. Drew Pearson'r MERRY-GO-ROUND TASTEN YOUR SEAT BELTS' Monday Evening, December 2, 1957. Drew Pearson Says: Eisenhower's slight stroke Is similar to first few strokes suffered by FDR; His chief worry is 'chance of recurrence; Eisenhower has been i'rank about erosion of health in the White House. WASHINGTON — Regradless o! whether President Eisenhower had a "stroke" as private specialists described it, or an "occlusion of a small branch of» tho cerebnil ves-| sel" as the White! House doctors de-1 scribed it, the! medical consensus! is that he suffer- \ ed in a minor way I what W o o d r owl Wilson suffered ir,,l a major way.I Ike's stroke or| "strokle:" is also! similar to the! smalt strokes suffered by the late Franklin Roosevelt. Woodrow Wilson, while campaigning: for 'the League of Nations, suffered a "massive stroke," was confined to bed and a wheel chair during the remainder of his term, while government business, including vital decisions pertaining to the piwC6i of the world, were left undecided. Private doctors specializing in vascular disease and studying the reports of the White House agree that the President's ailment does not have to be serious. But at his age, they also agree that chances of a recurrent stroke arc almost 100 to 1. Three developments can take place in the- body of a man suffering from vascular disease, which has been Eisenhower's problem for some time: 1. He can suffer an embolism, or clot, in part of the body, which becomes lodged someplace else. This rarely lodges in the brain and was not the case with the President. 2. He can suffer a hemorrhage, which again is rare in the brain except .in the case of people with high Wood pressure. Eisenhower at one tirne suffered from high 1 blood pressure, but in recent years his doctors, say he has overcome this. 3. There can be a blood clot in a blood vessel in. the brain. This is common and is what afflicted the President last week. The blood clot usually forms where the inner surface of a. vessel is rough. People sometimes awaken in the morning, with such a clot, or'are striken during the day. It usually comes on ulowly and is not dramatic. This is: the case with the President. FDR'S STROKES With careful treatment and rest, the spasms disappear, with recovery depending upon the size of the clot. Actually the clot never disappears. The Wood vessel is closed off by nature, and nature then compensates for the loss of this vessel by opening other channels. The significant factor in the President's case is his age. If he were younger, the clot would mean very little. But at the age of 67 all specialists agree that the chance of a recurrence is high. They point out that the late Franklin Rooseveit suffered several strokes during the latter part of his term in the White House, one in the summer of 1944 when he took a cruise to Alaska to recover from it; another when he was returning from Yalta. On each occasion Rooseelt's speech was slightly impaired, and Uie public noticed he had some difficulty with his enunciation during his address to the nation following Us return from Yalta. White House aides at that time explained thu> resulted from a new set of false teeth. Actually the President had suffered a slight stroke, and it was only four months later that a "massive" stroke brought about his dec.th at. Warm Springs on- April 12, 1945. Note: Medical experts say that the most worrisome factor in President Eisenhower's slight stroke is that it occurred despite the fact thiit he was receiving the best attention medical science could give him in the year 1957, and that he was on DicumaroJ, and Anticoagulant designed to prevent blood-clotting- which causes strokes. Ike's Frankness On Health President Eisenhower himself has been franker than anyone around him regarding the hazards of health in the Presidency, Here is the record of what he has said both in public and in private. 1. In May, 1955, Eisenhower told Sen. George Bender of Ohio that if he ran again he would be the only President to reach the age of 70 in the White House. And he warned about the erosion on the health of any President. 2. In September, 1955, as Republican state leaders gathered in Denver, the President told them •they could not pin their future on one man. 3. When- 'he came back from his heart attack, Eisenhower told newsmen at Key West, Fla., that it would be wrong for him to run again unless he had a good chance of serving out a second term, because "it is a very critical thing to change governments in this country at a time when it's unexpected." 4. At his first White House Press Conference after the heart attack he warned: "It would be idle to pretend that my health can be wholly restored to the excellent state in which the doctors believed it to be in mid-September . . .My future life must be carefully regulated to avoid excessive fatigue." Washington Pipeline The Navy has requested funds to • launch a Satellite from tile North Pole. This would follow approximately the same orbit as the Russian Sputniks. Our other Satellites will be launched from Cape Canaveral and will orbit around the equator, . .A dozen photographers, armed with movie and still cameras, are keeping constant watch on our very important missle testing center at Cape Canaveral. They are not Russian spies. They are American News photographers, assigned to sneak pictures of our missle tests . . . Secretary Dulles has flatly rejected an Egyptain request to unfreeze the $40 million of Egyptian assets held in this country. At the same time, Dulles has sent . $600,009 in American aid money 'to Egypt to help Egyptian Rural Development. ((Looks like Dul-les's left hEind doesn't know what the right 'hand is doing.) NOT SO HIGH NEW YORK (UP) — The highest temperature reported by the U.S. Weather B-jreau Sunday was 78 degrees at Los Angeles airport. The lowest recorded today was 12 below zero at Alamosa, Colo. HUBERT King FtiMrci Syndicate, Inc., World righlt testived Angelo Parri Uneduca table Can, Must- Be Taught The teachers of the secondary schools who ask that the "inedu- cataWe" be removed from their classes arid given working papers are in my opinion, backed up experience right in one particular and, mistaken in the other. What sort of work would be open to the boy or girl who was unable or unwilling to accept the instruction the schools offered and resented the disciplines required? None! Work of any kind demands intelligence, trained and disciplined intelligence and this is precisely what these unhappy young people do not have. And Shey should have it. They must have it not only for their own sates but aiso for the sake of the oommuntiy and the nation. ' These children cannot be tossed on the scrap heap. Labor cannot •take them. Think of the machinery/ the hours, the ; timed responses, the concentration which labor of any sort requires and then measure these children by that standard. They cannot be turned out of the secondary schools into the labor fields. Nor can they be turned out into the streets as they often are today in spite of Attendance officers and courts. Every such boy and girl should be provided for in schools suited to their needs. This is not impossible. Many of these children have good minds, clear brains and stout bodies, great assets which can be and should be developed. This cannot be done in the routined classrooms. Vocational schools are not the answer. They too, demand the trained intelligence and the disciplined character that all work requires. They cannot handle this mixed up, struggling child. But who can?. There 'are teachers especially fitted tor this work. If once we could persuade the education authorities to establish the right sort of school for these young • people they could be trained and disciplined so that they could become useful and happy people. They need work that is real so that they can respect it. They need and must huve understanding and skilled leadership. Many of' them need to be laken out of their poor homes and worse environment. Once more I a-m pleading for the School in Die Country, one close enough to the home community so there can be day pupils and residential ones. In the country so there can lie that space so healing to weary minds and bodies, so inspiring, to right thinking, so rich in things, worth-while things to do like tending animals, bui'.d- jng and all. that building implies- of work and care and 'achievement; gardening, housekeeping and the ot'aer life rewarding demands for usefulness. Children can't help growing oetter and stronger in such a school. The tirri'2 of pupils, teachers and supei"visors in secondary schools must not be sacrificed so uselessly ai> the presence of these children demands. Nor can these children b<> sacrificed too. They count. » * * Life is easier for both the par- Cive Thanksgiving Program at Meeting Of Deacon Grange A program on Thanksgiving was given by Mi's. Helen Beck, Mrs. Mae Csldwell, Mrs. Veronica Plank and Mrs. Coretta Seward at the meeting of the Deacon Grange Wednesday night. Dwight Plank, agricultural chairman, reported on a new variety of wheat and Mrs. Gladys Jump announced work that the members will do at Longcliff. A TB bond was purchased and reports were made on needy families. Mrs. Kimbling thanked the Grange for entertaining the children of: her home at a dinner party. Door prizes went to Mrs. Gladys Jump and -Bobby Peifer. Door prizes for the next meeting are to be purchased by George Cabiness and Mrs. Ifelen Leffert. Contests were held and prizes were award-ad. It was announced that 55 quarts of mince meat had •been made and sold. The refreshments committee for the meeting on December 1-1 is composed of Mr. and Mrs. Bill Berryman, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Plank and Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Schwalm. QUOTES FROM NEWS By UNITED PRESS MOSCOW - Russian scientist V. Alexancroy, in a newspaper article outlining plans for a rocket plane that would be fired into space and then unfold its wings to return to earth: "The construction by the Soviet Union of fin intercontinental ballistics missile and successful launching rf Sputniks brought considerably rearer the rocket plane epoch. The rocket plane is the last phase in development of the airplane before transition to interplanetary ship." GETTYSBURG — Presidential Press Secretary James C. Hagerty, -snnouncing that the President will presids over whatever portion of any cabint meeting he is pres- . ent for: "Whenever the President walks into a room ... He automatically is in the i:hair." •'V-ASHINGTON — Dr. Theodore Von Kantian, senior missiles adviser to the North Atlantic Treaty Organization, explaining that Russia's rocket development has outmoded the use of powerful perma- neni. bases: "It must bs so arranged that rn'ssiJes can be launched from unprepared places ... in the end we will have'to arm all our friends." EDINBURGH — A spokesman for Scottiiih police who caught up with 'runaway heiress Tessa Kennedy, 19, and Dominic Elwes, 26, who are under court order preventing their marriage in England: In cases like this we only assure ourselves .that the girl is well and happy. We do not act." cnts .and the child when obedience is taught during babyhood. Dr. Patri explains how to teach obedience i:n his booklet No. 301, "Obedience." To obtain a copy, send 25 cents in coin to him, in care of Ihis paper, P. O. Box 99, StatiDii G-, New York 19, N. Y. (•Released by The Bell Syndicate. Inc.) "He needs the exercise, but his dog license has expired." PHAROS-TRIBUNE Unity (except Sfttnrdny*, Sniiiliiy n nml Holiday*) 35c per week dnlly find Sitmlny by C3tr r lcrm t 91S.2o per ycnr. By mnll on ruml route* In CM**, Cnrroll, White, Piilnnki, Pulton nn<] Minimi conn tic*, #10.00 per yenri on IN t dp t rod I up arcu nnil vrttliln tnillnnn, $1.1-'M) per yenri out .tide In- dhtnit, JJS.iH) per yenr. AM mull wubwcriptlnn* pnynMe In ndrimce. No mnll vtibnortptJoMji wold where carrier nervffee 'I* i»J*)ntfj>!»rd> Reporter efrinbllKhed 100 114 , FlinroM cfltulillMhed T»tl)ime e»tabll«lieil <y '^JQffGJrji.*Al^Tr> E^sflffiMflSffifS) Jonrnill e» itiltllulled Piitl>li*liert dolly except Saturday and holiday* hy PlinroH-Tribune Co., IIJ.L-., HIT East Broadway, LoKiuiNport, .Indlinna. Entered a* second el UK* mntt-tr nt tb« port office at Lovnniipori!. Ind., under the net of Mitrch rf, t«70. -- KEMUJ5R AUDIT BUREAU OP CIRCULATIONS AND UNITED PR&SI FHAROS-TIUBUNE National AdreritialMK ReprcNentatlvea Inland Newapnper Reprt*»en tutlre* Walter Winchell Broadway and Elsewhere Broadway Lament Back In the Spring of 'twenly-five (Hardly a man is now alive) When first I hit the Great While Way Drama pages were really gay. You could land a pL\ of a chorus girl (Ermine muff and huge spit curl) By simply treating ye old. time Eds To five cent beers with creamy heads. You'could steal two columns, maybe three, (Depending upon your duplicity) With milk baths, mayhem, multiple wives, Or the prima donna's love for chives. But times have changed, alas and alack, (It's really tough to be a flack) Space is scarce, except for the brainy— I wish I was Richard Manuy. Silhouettes About Town: Ella Fitzgerald airing "M'seer Pussycat" (on a long red leash) along Park Avenue . . . Mrs. Fred Allen in a. book shop buying "Leftover Time To Kill" by Dylan Thomas' widow . . . Ernest Eorg- nine, whose real name is Ernies Effrem Borgnine. . .Kirk Douglas doing the pastrami-and-pickle bit at the Stage delly . . . Former Rocky Graziano and Comedian George DeWitt congesting teevee fan traffic in front of The St. Moritz Hotel . . . Noel Coward in his Belasco undressingroom (at "Nude With Violin") panning the bad manners of gabby theater-goers. They try to be clevah instead of watching me being clevah!" Sallies In Our Alley: Irving Hoffman asked us if it is true that we might resume teevee news-reporting on Sunday eves, besides other chores . . ."Instead of doing your broadcast from a desk," he gravely intoned, " you could do it right from your coffin" . . . George S. Kaufman lamented that- too many of the current song and dance shows have too many messages, "There's one in town," Mr. K. groaned, "where you can't see the chorus boys for the tears." —Tom Wcathcrly in "Rumple," in which she plays t dumb blonde. Cast of Characters: Paul Anka, 16 years young, has made a small mint from his recording of "Diana." Next month he will receive $3,000 a week for a month at tlwJ London Palladium. One year ago lie was a part-time theater usher on B'way . . . Author Paddy Chay- cfsky viewed a rough print of the film based on his script "The Goddess" and said: "It's a masterpiece, but not as good an my script" ... Ail the space for Broadway "spectaculars" (the largest electric signcry), rented by Douglas Leigh, is sold out. The chap who repairs the lights (when they go out) is named Gene Doctor . . . Philippe Halsman, who has the record for shooting IJfo covers (81), gets his celebrity (and most dignified) clients to jump for the first picture. "So (hey will relax" . . . Groucho Marx, who pcr- nounccs it: "Kansas City Ath-a- letics." New York Novelette: Kailia- rine Hepburn has decided not to appear in the play she did in the Summer. The plans to produce it at the Martin Beck Theater have been shelved . . . Miss Hepburn had hoped the producers would find another theatre . . . She just will not (ever) appear in a production there . . .In fact (she told intimates) she kas never seen a show there in over 25 years .. . . Her most miserable experience. It was at the Beck that Miss Hepburn starred fn "The Lake" . . . And where Dorothy Parker mumbled a line in the lobby that is still quoted: "Miss Hepburn ran the gamut of acting. From A to B." The Orchid Garden: The "Babes In Toyland" number at the Music Hall Makes you feel like a kid, again. All the Rockettes wear candy-striped skirts and march like mechanical dollies. A sight to see is the precision fall (he girls (ake when a cannon is fired at the first Doll . . . The McGuire Sisters' latest discs: "Sugar Time" and "Banana Split," the latter the art of Steve Allen . . . "Hearts Are Funny "Things" as Eileen Barton renders it ... "Sayonara." starring Academy Award performances. Memos of a Midnigntcr: Gisele MacKenzie (who said she has no Number One. Guy any more) has Ed Pauley, Jr. sending roses . . . Yankee Sportscaster Mel Allen's earnings last year were around $230,000. Happy taxes, Boy . , ."Captain's Paradise" (not yet in rehearsal) already has $1,500,000 in advance mail theater party orders. . .It may be re-titled "Hey, Madam!", to assure film rights . . .Noel Coward's "Nude With Violin" -will pay back investors within 4 weeks. It did great tryout town biz, too . . .From the Runyon Cancer Fund to the Newhouse Newspapers: Thanks for the $10,000 check, totaling $40,000 to date . . .Joanne Jaap, (formerly of Dior's) and John Herlihy (of the networks) are experimenting apart. No fun, kids . . . Holiday Season Note: Best way to carry your liquor is under your arm. Broadway Owl: Daphne Fairbanks (Doug's dghtr) and socialite Geo. Hamilton do El Morocco together more often than other romancers . . . E. E. Hortor;, almost 70. has dated Dolores Lee for the Chateau Richelieu opening Dec. 1st ... It will feature a special dinner at only $35 each ... Do B'way and Hollywood celebs know that many respectable interviewers (for high class mags) wear tiny microphones and tape recorders under their arms? If you never want to hear anything repealed (you didn't mean for circulation) just don't say it, doap . . . Don't mention Diana's book if J. Barrymore, Jr. is at the pality . . . Stripper . Beth Taylor and Tab Hunter, romancing look like brud- da-and-sister , . . Latest insult: "You dirty little Sputnik!" Broadway Backstage: Barbara Perry, whose acting and soft- shoeing with Eddie Foy in "Rum- pie" were saluted by critics, was born in Norfolk, Va. . .We've watched her grow up since she was a little girl ... A dancer at the age of 4 ... She was Uie leading lady in 3 London musical hits for almost 7 years until she married . a U. S. ,Air Force pilot . . . Barbara didn't squander her spare time between performances abroad ... She attended The Royal Academy of Dramactic Art where she won a scholarship . , For adoitly playing the role of Viola in Shakespear's "Twelfth Night." The part demands "perfect English" . . . Which she cannot use Aberdeen-Angus Bull, Valued at $50,000, Dies at Show CHICAGO (UP)—A $.50,000 bull died during the night at the International Live Stock Exposition. The animal was owned by the J. Garrett Tolan Farms, Pleasant Plains, 111. Eileenmere 1425, three - time champion Aberdeen - Angus, died despite oxygen and anti - biotics that at first appeared to help. The fatal ailment appeared to be pneumonia. In 1955, a bull the farms valued at $35,000 perished from a similar disease after being brought to the show. Eileenmere 1425, a 3 year old, won its three championships at the Illinois State Fair at SpFNg- field. A.H. Spitzer, co-owner of the Tolan Farms, said that two offers of S50.000 had been turned down for the bull. The animal has been used as one of 13 sires for an Aberdeen-Angus herd of some 700 head on the farms. LAFF-A-DAY DETECTIVE DIVISION. POLICE DEPARTMENT "Get the g,uy who just left my office... he walked out with my umbrella."