Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 26, 1958 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Sunday, January 26, 1958
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PAGE FOUR THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE xnd LOGANSPORT PRESS, tOGANSPORT, INDIANA SUNDAY, JANUARY Zt, MS* Editorials... HIGH SCHOOL CURRICULUM The recent proposal to the sphool board that a new citizens committee be formed to study the curriculum of the local high school is one which deserves serious consideration. We think it is highly desirable that the public have a bigger part in our school system and proper- 1 ly used advisory committees are an excellent means of increasing public interest and participation. When it comes to studying curriculum and making recommendations for changes in curriculum, however, it will take experienced educators in addition to a group of citizens to accomplish the job. • The average citizen has neither the background nor the knowledge nor the understanding to render an intelligent decision himself on what is the proper curriculum to offer in the high school as a preparatory course for college. If an outstanding group of local citizens were formed together with at least a few capable, experienced educators, the combination of such a group might make an excellent 'committee. Or, if a group of able educators were brought in from the outside to study the local high school curriculum and submit recommendations for changes, then we would have a sound base from which to work. Experienced educators who maintain constant contact with college courses, requirements, and needs, and at the same time are in a position to thoroughly know and understand high school curriculum, are the ones in the best position to make sound recommendations. Some of our college and university people, such as administrators and department heads, working in coordination with high school officials, are in a far better position to know what should be done than is the average citizen. We know of no conference ever called on the state or federal level to study educational problems • which was not overwhelmingly made up of experienced, recognized, educators, rather than' laymen. Any curriculum 'can stand improvement. Undoubtedly, the local high school curriculum can be '. strengthened, and changed effectively, although . the record will show that we have done a pretty fair job here by comparison. If we are going to consider . changes, an advisory group procedure would make an intelligent approach to the problem, but working closely with the group of lay citizens should be a group of the ablest educators available. George E. SOKOLSKY These Days THE MALLORY CASE Andrew J. Mallory, a rapist, was held by the Washington police for seven and one-halt hours before he was arraigned. 'It took the Washington, D. C. police that long to gather the data, to collect the evidence, to check alibis, etc., etc. •> Mallory's counsel went into the Supreme Court on apepal and the Supreme Court decided that the police had held him too long before arraignment—seven and one-half hours. Mallory did not deny that he was arapist. As a matter of fact, he had been convicted in a court of law at a fair trial and condemned to dcarh. The issue was •not the nature of the crime or the crime itself. It was simply how long may the police hold an arrested perso nto question him and to gather evidence when a crime has actually been committed. On that issue the United States Supreme Court freed Mallory on the sole ground that he had been held too long. POLICE OFFKCERS throughout the country were chagrined at this decision because it handicaps them in handling murder, kidnap-. ping ond other criminal cases. If they cannot immediately gather the evidence, they must let the culprit go. Suppose a murder is committed at I a.m. The police are notified that a body is on the sidewalk at 2 a.m. They arrive on the scene. There -is a. fingerprint which is telefaxed to the FBI for identification. At 2:30 a.m. the owner of the fingerprint is identified. By 3:20 a.m. the elleged murdered is brought in. He has an alibi; it needs to be checked. The hours of questioning, of denial, of added evidence coming in, in confrontation with facts pass. How many liours? Some date cannot be gathered during the night. Morning comes. A new start is made in a dozen, directions. It is found, for instance, that the culprit, wiho de- 'Don't Hit the Front—Just Torpedo the Bock Port" ^ g&n«i<" WALTER WINCHELL On Broadway The Broadway-Hollywood Line Angelo PATRI Home Child's First School The great ambition of c is to be grownup, and do the things Drew PEARSON Washington Merry-Go-Round in Chicago. California is third with Jl per cent; Michigan fourth with 6 per cent of the addicts. "Wihen the addicts started going from Ohio into Pennsylvania,'" Commissioner Anslinger said, "•Governor Leader put through a law with a tough penalty for push- Brew Pearson Says: The scourge ers. After that they stayed out o£ •n, m^f Kit- *r MM™ ol "»«»"<! addiction is cleaned up Pennsylvania. They have gone up The great ambition of children ln ohio and Pennsylvania . Mayor to Detroit and Chicago instead." rn rut i*rmiTnnr> QMH tin thja tnirtcro „ . y. ; ; A_^I:_^__ n.««.. or Los Angeles finds slum clear- The first WincheU national television poll (more to come) as tallied by the Reuben H. Donnelley Corp., 305 E. 45th Street, N. Y.... Since we started the poll (Dec. M> we have re-l ceivcd over 32,000 cards and letters] from Wlnchcll readers in the 4S| States . . . NBC's Matinee Theatre campaigned and electioneered for two days rccom-| mending thai viewers vote i the Winchell tv| poll . . . Added John Conte of that program: "And if you do, won't you please say your favorite is Matinee Theatre!". ..Many "votes" have been received for that show to date. The column feels that these "votes" should be voided on the grounds that this electioneering was unfair to all the other tv programs which did not "campaign" . . . "The Walter Winchell File" has also been voided ... Therefore, of the 1st 2,000 pieces of "valid" mail counted (in which there were 10,224 voles), these programs shared In the applause: 1: Perry Como: 350 2: Lawrence Wclk: 314 3: Gunsmoke: 266 4: Playhouse 90: 247 5: Void, void, void, void. 6: Steve Allen: 203 7: What's My Line?: 202 8: Wagon Train: 198 9: Perry Mason: 177 10: Maverick: 176 Please continue to send us the names of the network programs you prefer . . . Write to W. W., 235 E. 45th St., N. Y. C. 17. Thanks. groom, the others who kept th« crowd of generous donors in stitches and delighted were Danny Thomas (with his best routine yet); Dean Martin, Phil Harris, Meg Myles, The Cameos and Desi's own orchestra which he has kept intact for over ten years — since 'ne and Lucille became America's tv pets. Have a H'wood Novelet: Ben Blue, a top-flight comedian all his lite, decided to open his own spot at Santa Monica recently. . .He didn't bother his many zillionaire pals for a touch. . .He hocked his home, his car, the wife's gems and borrowed $400 from his children's piggy banks, instead. . .He is the sole boss. . .Biz started okay, he reports, until this notoriously easy- audience rocked and roared at his hilarious gags and loved the personnel in his immensely funny revue. . .We ran four large plugs (in ;is many columns) and the spot turned away 300 cash customers Saturday midnight. . .Came this telegram Sunday night (one of the weakest nights for most night club.-i) from Mr. Blue's ace gagman, Eddie Forman: "Joint is packed. Gave Blue this opening line which broke up the place: 'Wo were doing a nice quiet business then W. W. had to 'open his big mouv.h and now you can't get a seat in the joint.' " nied he ever saw the victim, had their grownup parents do. In the ance been her constant companion for a beginning of course, their mothers year. In the end, forth comes a are their teachers and housework sordid story of love offered and is the main job at hand. "Helping" accetped, of unrequited pas- mother is the thrill oE the day. Mothers are very busy people, LITTLE LIT not sion, of gifts accepted but its giver ridiculed, of annoyance and anger and foul words hurled at each .other. Finally, the overt two- timing and murder. ARE THE POLICE to be handicapped by requiring them to accomplish all this in 15 minutes or 15 hours? How long? Senator John Commissioner Anslinger hopes •that the people of Michigan and Brooklyn Dodgers; Public hous- Illinois .will now wiake up. Ing can be as Important as public 'Note — A "Pusher" is one who highway*. i sells or pushes narcotics onto an can be as important Dodgers; WASHINGTON. --"The state of *"»* T^ey are chiefly responsi- We for addiction. , Ohio is going to put me out of and this ., help ,, C£m be ine r- business," remarked he grand oM Brook * n *****? vs -, S1 r? ruplton and a hindrance to them, ma n of' narcotic «" July, had introduced a bill for the District of Columbia giving the police a maximum of 12 hours before arraignment. That is a reasonable period. Under the various protections of QUESTIONS AND ; ANSWERS Q—How old is the custom having a Christmas' tree? '.A—-It is not known when and where the custom of the Christmas tree began. Many legends ;are told about its orirgin. It is •believed that the custom is a sur- >ival of the tree worship of an- '•cient German tribes. ; * » * '„• Q—Is there a real animal like the dormouse in Alice in Won- .^derland? the "Bland" or "Morgan" type -formula"can"~be- in Cairo or Hio A—Yes, it is a small rodent dollars. Representative Bland by airplane before the police may that looks something like a squir- sponsored the legislation provid- even be notified that a crime has -'rel. The dormouse was given this ing for then- coinage and George been committed. ;name because it spends most o! T. Morgan created the design. MODERN METHODS of crime ;its time in a sleeping or dormant but as the rearing of the children enforcement, to become intelligent, useful and C o nv m i s sionerj really helpful people in days to Harry AnslingerJ come, the values of the associa- the other day. tion of mother and child far out- Actually Anslin planning for the children's share U ne was much in the day's work will be most worded about hjs| rewarding not only in time saved Job. but in the stimulus given the " The stat « ° f! child's growth and understanding. When a child is given a tool //-.z.7 Too many people are concerned about how to stay young, and not enough about how to grow Up. ChEA* & 20 the Constitution, the Supreme which is a miniature of the one anyO n e Court let the rapist go free. But his mother or father is using it narcotics " the people are not free from the should be usable. The small carpet expl;ain> '..„„„ 1BUVUUVa auujL . UHJli sweeper should sweep; the scissors has almost stopped in Ohio If we should cut; the shovel should real- could get -other states to be equal- clearance and urban renewal were flabbergasted when they listened to the testimony of their ex-colleague from California, Norris Poulson, now mayor of Los Angeles. They couldn't believe their ears. While serving in the house of representatives, Poulson had consistently supported the real estate lobby. He voted against every slum-clearance bill that came before congress. Furthermore, he was elected mayor of Los Angeles in a vigorous battle for slum clearance. The picture In Life showing society orchestra batoneer Lester Lanin (conducting a 200 piece crew) cost him $2,000. The Musicians' Union demanded the full $10 per hour scale for each tootler tor fiddler) even if 'they played only one note during the ms.g's hocus-focusing . . . Peggy Lee's new act at the Oopa will be such a production that she's bringing a staff of IS from H'wood. La Star opens there Feb. 6th ... Here's a switch: The real Prince Mike Romanoff (of the Czar of Russia's clan) is so broke in Paris he can hardly afford a meal . . . Mike Romanoff, who kidded continents for decades (until he became a Beverly Hillionai're), landlords over three of America's most popular restaurants. Bevhills, San Francisco and Palm Springs, Cal. . . . Jane Morgan's enchanting recording of "Fascination" will soon reach the million golden record mark. To date it has sold over 900,000 copies . . . Sid Caesar and Imogene Coca resume delighting teeviewers Cover ABC) on the 26th. Welcome home . . . Overheard about Bing and Kathy Crosby: "it's amazing how married some people can get." From Alan Jarlson's essay In • Los Angeles paper: "Las Vegas, Jan. )8th: 'We were bums for five years; (lien suddenly someone gave us a break.' Dan Rowan, of Rowan and Martin, was doing the talkin f. And (he 'someone' he was talking about was Jack Entrall^r, producer of the show. Three nights after they convulsed the audicnc* they were signed to a 7-year contract with NBC to appear with such stars as Dinah, Perry and Steve. They have Played all over the nation at the leading spots and have a long contract for films. Partner Dick Martin added: 'We are making cJKht times tile loot we made when we started." " Thai, is indeed quite a skcwp on me, Alan. Quite a skew?. -.state. * * * • Q—Where was the 'first suc- llcessful oil well in this country ^drilled? • A—Near Titusville, Pennsylvania, in 1958. Q—Which English ruler first introduced the coronation cere- narcotics syndicate may well-dressed, well-housed, came to the throng 90!. Q—What term is applied, to a are there in this country? film of cobwebs seen floating in A—Approximately 170,000 bridg- him and the .dope .market in •the air on calm clear days? es, with an aggregate length of Tientsin, China, Pushers are 3,500 miles. caught. But -this fellow does not A—Gossamer. 0 In Q-In because of modern means portalion, to take one facility. A T, p lonrni: fhnm Tins a m-ont rlao\ , •,• . , . .. . . ..-„.murderer with a well-arranged .£ ^with Ih? way he wffl look „ ^^ ? ald *?"** tocformer "lents *at contrast with theswrn- i 2- i , • T- i Gov - Frank Lausehe, now Senator, ming pools of movie stars and the at his tasks in time to come. If and to GOV. C. William O'Neill, flower-decked campuses of Calif•his tools work and he, succeeds in former Attorney General under ornia universities. Congressman doing the job, and if he is en- Lausehe, who both cracked down Poulson battled against this, and couraged .and helped when he vigorously on narcotics. won. detection have not offset modern f e S m ? to b ? in diffl P, u1 ^, Ms atti- commissioner Anslinger, who Afterward ha used the vacant ™ans of evlsion .The Lad of a ™* toward ™* W1 " ** * '/^l bas held "to of£ice abo ^ as Ion S ar€a which had been cleared by M one O f W1 u, ngness and that as any pu , b)ic servant in Was hing- Mayor Bowron to entice the Brook- will make for happiness-in work, ton, beginning with the Hoover Ad- J ^ ' -'"" - * " '" - If the child's equipment does not ministration in 1930, has a chart contributes to all" the local chari- function but is just a make-believe wh ich should make some states ties and is a faithful member of «»ng he will soon drop it in sheer think twice about law enforcement. boredom and he will acquire a The chart shows that Mew York distate for any work associated City bas 43 per cent of all the nar- Mayor Poulson came out emphat- with it. The tool must be real as cotics addicts in the entire United ically *°r slum clearance and ur- well as safe' and he must be al- States. Illinois ranks second with ^ an renewal, lowed to use it. 16 per cent, practically all of them "Mr. Mayor, your views are .Working along with their moth- ver y interesting," commented Con- vulgarians, ers is important to the children's intelligence and that is no mean j^ 5 ™ 8 " 5 a , ins , 1 .° it AJ1 .? bama / " but • -- • ' growth -of body and mind. This end. "" """ Try to let the children ^.transported be a Cadil- gentleman who his church. The distance between Q—How many railway bridges him and the junkie is greater .-than the geographic distance . between Dodgers to come to Los Anand use the land for a ball Park. But testifying before a congressional committee the other day. at Nazareth? unit? -• A—According to one tradition, A—Haiti. Its official value is . their names were Melchoir, Bal- twenty cents in U.S. currency. thasar, and Gaspar. * * * •' » • Q-Who were the first people smart""man." '-. Q—What U.S. silver dollar is m the world to set up a Christian LAW ENFORCEMENT .'known as the Morgan dollar? state? associate with such what, country is the He is a soft-spoken contributor on the standard monetary a !°<: al scale \, io one , or ^"L 1 " 3 ,^ political parhes and probably Has Congressman or two in his poc- he be able to learn so much in so it, having sponsored'such lawyers short a time so it behooves, us to litically and put up the cash 'make use of this current power, for their careers. He is a very If mother feels this extra burden "Mr. m[)re difficult _ ; A—The silver dollars coined A—The Armenians, who have better organized, "from 1878 to 1904 are known as been Christians since A.D. 301. I10W international small they are somewhat different from 'help " those you espoused while you were them little opportunity but there are still dishes to wipe, to put away; still dusting, cooking, telephoning, sorting of odds and ends; still is a hindrance to the day's work things^ do. Help the children to ^^Z'S^I ™Vow"Se' grows which they cannot afford, perhaps "help." mayol . o£ the thjrd ]argest dt in as crime becomes they will look upon it as an op- . the nation, and'the responsibilities Big crime is portunity for stimulating the chil- Lite is easier for both the par- O f m y j 0 b j, ave gj ven me a new chairman," said Poulson, « CARNIVAL crime is its con- dren's intelligence. Skilled hands, cntg and the child when obedience outlook''"so'Slat I "can appreciate ncctions; small crime is growing varied experiences and successful is taught during babyhood. Dr. the position of those on both sides younger and younger. The law is accomplishments, no matter how PatrJ explains how to teach obed- of this housing question. Yes the inadequate in some respects; it seemingly trivial, are what feed lence in his booklet No. 301, "Obed- intervening years have changed my certainly makes crime detection • ience." To obtain a copy, send 25 thinking on a number of issues in advance of commission practi- did the act suffered from an Un- " cally impossible. The do-gooders controllable compulsion? Does it encourage criminal acts, particu- <3 0 her heart-broken parents any larly sex crimes, by their psycliia- good? Does it do .the community trie and social ideas. Does it do any good?a young lady, ^who has been mauled, raped and left todie in the woods, any benefit to recognize that the uncontrolled beast who cents In coin to him, c/o this paper, P. O. Box 99, Station G, New York 19, N. Y. (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) LAFF-A-DAY THE SUNDAY PHAROS - TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS Published each Sunday by tha Pharos-Tribune ana Press. 617 E. Broadway, Logansport, Indiana. Entered as second class mall at the Postotllco at Loeansport, In- 'dlana, under tho act of March 8, 1870. Ehe Pharos-Tribune-est., 1844 Tha Press- ost. 1J21 The Sunday Pharos-Tribune and Loeansport Press, lOo 'oer copy. The Pharos-TrJbuno, evenings and Sunday. 35c per week bv carrier. Tho toeansport Press, mornings and Sunday. 35c per week by carrier. Tho Pharos-Tribune, 'the Lo- • Kansport Press, and the Sunday Pharos-Trlbuno and Losansport Press, 65c per week by carrier. By mail on rural routes In Cass, Carroll. Pulton, Pulaskl, Miami and White counties, each paper $10.00 • - - - .-.,- ---Ldine -area {11.00 per "You tell me one thing. Doctor, and everybody in the waitiqg N>om *^ m MMrtbkg Owi" per ' year. Outside trading and within 'Indiana, " . . yeafrj outside Indiana, $18.00. per year. A.11 mall subscriptions payable. In .-advance. No. mftil subscriptions sold whwe carrier serv- tc* is 114 IBS National Advertising Representative!: Inland Newspaper Kepros <£) Ipgl, King Features Syndicate, Inc., World tights reserved. including public housing." "Well, I can hardly believe my ears in the light o! the way you used to vote here in the House," replied Rains, "but in my judge- ment the change in you has been all for the good." Ike Is Naive Eisenhower's budget cutback on slum clearance and urban renewal is going to have rough sledding in Congress. Many. big-city mayors, whether Democrat or Republican, share Mayor Poulson's view. They favor a 10-year program between $3.5 billion and $5 billion o£ federal help to wipe out slums. They argue that if the teamsters, truckers, and the oil-gasoline companies could put across a $18-billion highway program, the mayors of American cities should get at least one-third of that for better housing. They point out that Eisenhower's proposal to let the states assume the responsibility for slum clearance is naive. Eisenhower apparently doesn't realize, they say, that state legislators are controlled by rural delegates with no interest in big-city problems. Merry-Go-Round • Mayor Wagner of New Vprk is so surrounded by secretaries that he won't even take telephone calls from the Senate of the United Stat-, es . . . The Movers Conference ol America horned in on Washington'* There couldn't be any benefit shows anywhere without show- folks. It was our pleasure again to help emcee the one flung by Mr. and Mrs. Desi Arnaz (and friends) st Desi's popular Western Hills Hotel near the Indian Wells C. C. the other evening ... The ibeneficiary of the loot is the Boys Club of that attractive burg . . . Besides Lucille Ball and !ier tribute to one of its grand old men, Arthur Clarendon Smith, whose motto is "Don't make a move— without calling Smith." Smith is one of the most dyed-in-the-wool Democrats in the Nation's capital but many Republicans turned out to pay him homage, including lovely Mrs. Ivy Baker Priest, Treasurer of the United States . . . The Movers Conference of America wanted to make it clear that the total annual business for all moving companies in the United States in '58 will approximate one billion dollars. One reason is the new multibillion-dollar highway program being put across by the administration. Up in New York a prominent railroad brotherhood leader was lunching with A. E. Perlman, president of the New York Central, who bemoaned the slump in rail revenues. "What has your friend Eisenhower done for the railroad Industry?" asked the brotherhood leader. "He put across a tremendous highway bill for the truckers but what has he done for you?" Perlman came to Washington shortly thereafter to ask for remedial railroad legislation. Wilbur Clark's famed Desert Inn (Vegas) has nineteen gol£ champions so far for its sixth annual Tournament of Champions. . .The tourney starts on the Desert Inn course April 23rd when Bing, Bob, and Walter preface the event with a putting match—usually crowded with people and howls. . .Jimmy Demaret (winner of 3 tournaments in a year) prob'ly be the choice to win. . .Gene Littler won it thrice in a row, enriching backer Frankie Laine. . .Mr. Clark (and associate's) guarantee the Runyon Cancer Fund $35,000 each year, but it alw;iys winds up with over $60,000, tnanlcs again to them, the golf stars and philanthropists, who contribute so handsomely at the annual "Calcutta" to the Runyon Fund. . .The slogan of which is: "Never a penny ever deducted for expenses of any kind from the donor's $." Topic "A" was the British press blasts at American reporters and the Malibu police for -reporting the news and keeping the peace- after Miss Churchill hiccupped: "We British are the master race." and: "You Americans are no good." .."What an ingrate," moaned a colyumist. "I don't know what our taxpayers' money keeps seeing in them." Memo to Box-office Men everywhere: The mother of producer Saint Subber (and the widow of Saul Subber, the popular ticket broker who passed the other day) tells the col'm that hundreds of box-office staffers (and other friends of her son) wonder what they can do in Saul's memory. He wos one of the sweetest and most gentle of men...She suggests they donate a nickel or a dollar to the Runyon Cancer Fund. . .Rose Subber continues operating his ticket brokerage at the Park Sheraton Hotel. . .One for Ripley: Harlan Griffith, Ford Dealer from The Dalles (Oregon.), was practising golf drives at Indian Well C. C. yesterday. . .There were over 100 automobiles around the pparking lot. , .The first ball he smacked broke the rear window of his own car. . .Overheard inLindy's: "Tee- yee is nice work if you .can get it". . ."He means—if you can keep it". . .Short description of teevce: Where the stars come down to earth. • HUBERT "The ladies find thig after-shave lotion irresistible- it smell* lik* freshly minted money."

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