THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE PROGRAM FOR LOGANSPORT 1. An Adequate Civic Center 2. An Adequate Sewage Disposal System 3. Sufflicont Parking Facilities Barrier to College Time was when almost any student with the financial means could expect to go to college. That is no longer the case, as many high school graduates will find this spring. Rising pressure on the nation's facilities for higher education are making it increasingly difficult for students to get in, especially students whose hearts are set on particular schools. In a sense, this is not a bad thing. As entrance requirements are forced higher by the pressure of demand, the less capable students will be culled out. Higher scholastic standards may raise the general level of our college population. Yet the situation is a sad and troublesome one for those students who, though they were careless about scholastic achievement in high school, have a basic ability that would enable them to profit by a college education. The situation may well become worse before it gets better. Our school population is rising faster than our college facilities—and, even more important, faculties — can be developed to meet its need. This has come about just at a time when the urgent need for more and more skilled people, especially in science and engineering, is generally apparent. The challenge to our society is clear, [f we are able to provide college training only for the cream of the scholastic crop, we will soon encounter serious shortages in skilled personnel. We can no longer be casual about the nation's college facilities. They must be expanded vigorously and systematically, and good faculty people must be developed to man the teaching posts. Otherwise, college training will be denied to many who should have it, both tor their own sakes and for the sake of society as a whole. Leap Year is past now, and those bachelors who didn't leap fast enough will have years to reflect on their tactical blunders. • ' A friend recalls the Christmas when he hurt his wife's feelings by mistaking the ribbon on the package for the tie that was wrapped inside. You can't always judge a irum's troubles by the amount of groaning he does. IN THE PAST One Year Ago A deer which jumped a fence along U. S. highway 24, a mile and a half east of Burnettsville, was killed when it landed in Ihe palh of a car driven by Mrs. Carval Parker, 1101 Gai'field avenue. Nita Browster, age 4, of Kokomo, was drowned in Lake Shafer, four miles north of Monlicello. Miss Alma Lchmann, of Ihis city, was elected president of the Mid-Indiana District Nurses As- tociation. Death claimed William Davis, 72, of Delphi. Ten Years Ago Walter Eckert, 53, of southeast of Rochester, died. Born al the Cass county hospital, a son, lo Mr. and Mrs. Jay Thompson, 1)01) Van Huron Btreel, city. Mr. and Mrs, Vernon Newell, Star City, are the parents of u .son, born at the St. Joseph hospital. A daughter was born at the St. Joseph hospital to Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Brown, route ;i, city. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Pearson, 706 Nineteenth street, a .son, at the St. Joseph hospital. Edward Secor, former Kewanna high school mentor, was named coach at Winamac. Twenty Years Ago A tent city has been pitched and all preparations have been made for the annual national convention of German iiaptist churches, being held this year on the Adam lllocher farm southwest of Caniden. Mrs. Allie Widener, 7(i, died at her Twelve Mile home. Mrs. Olga Sent/., <I(i, Monticelio, expired al St. Elizabeth's hospital, Lafayette. Fred Halderman, M, suffered a heart attack and succumbed in a field on his farm near Rochester. Gerald L. Bowman, 23, Peru, passed away at Dukes hospital there. John Moyer, 6ft, a retired farmer, died at his Star City home. Fifty Years Ago Dr. Arthur Baker went to Indianapolis to assume his new duties on the Slate Board of Op- tomctry. W. II. Ileppe bought his first lot of wool clipped this season [or 25 cents per pound. Charles Ilurd, horseman, was sworn in last night as assistant to Timothy Suliivan, special park police. Jolir. Berry, former owner of the Bridge Cily hotel, has purchased th-e Boone restaurant on Third street. Drew Pearson's MERRY-GO-ROUND MOTHER'S DAY IN TEXAS Tuesday Evening, May 14, 1957. Drew Pearson Says: Battle of Budget is for control of Republican Party; Regular Republicans advised Ike not to fight hard; Palace guard urged him to pull no punches on TV. WASHINGTON. — President Eisenhower has to win two battles when he faces the nation on TV tonight. No. 1 is the obvious battle of the budget. No. 2 is the battle which GOP leaders understand much better than Ike—for control of the Republican Party. If Ike loses his round with Congress over Foreign Aid and the budget, then the "Regular Republicans" take over. They know this, and that's one reason they are fighting so hard and why they don't want him to fight hard. It's also why the palace guard is trying to get Ike to fight hard. They know, and have been telling the President that, if lie loses this round, "Modern Republicanism" is dead. He can kiss good-bye any idea of remaking the Republican Party in his own image. The White House staff began telling newsmen and Congressmen even while the President was in Augusta that he was going to battle for the budget. They may well have done so before fully consulting the President, for at that time he was still being very palsy with the man who first pulled the rug out from under his budget, George Humphrey. However, the .While House staff knew far belter than the President that when you lose one big battle on Capi'.ol Hill, the rest nf your battles are likely to be lost for the next four years. Goltly Likes Ike—But Sen. Barry Goldwntcr of Arizona, most vociferous of the "Regular Republicans," telephoned the While House the other day. "I like Ike," he protested, "hut don't let him go on television. The people arc not for him on the budget. The reaction will break his heart." Almost as soon as he hung up, Goldwatcr began cussing out the man whoso heart he didn't want to break. He talked about 19!ifl whon "We" are going to gel. control. Uu pointed lo the fact that most of Ihe Republican Senators up for re-election in 1958 aru Conservatives. Only two or three modern Republicans are up for re-election. "And," he said, looking further ahead, "we're going lo capture control with Knowland in l%0." He referred to the backing which Regular Republicans are organizing for Sen. Dill Knowland for President in 19fiO. Note — Regular Republicans are already working lo replace Knowland whon he retires from the Senate next year with Conservative Sen. Kvcretl Dirkscn of Illinois as Republican leader. They arc determined not to have an I^isenhower Republican as GOP leader of the Senale. When Republican leaders cal'.nd on Ike for their regular huddle last week they cautioned him not to attack the sincerity of Congress when he appeared on TV. They urged M temperate talk. They didn't use these exact words, but what they really wanted was that Ike make no appeal such us Roosevelt so effectively made over the heads of Congress to force Con- gross to pass his program. Obviously they wore thinking of the parly battle, not the President, when they gave this advice. Foe I ho only way Ike can win is to call on the voters to retaliate against Congressmen who put dollars i\head of the nation's welfare. Sherman Adams, who knows what the score is, has been giving just the opposite advice of GOP leaders. But he's had a hard time keeping Ike in line. Ike is not one who likes lo tangle with Congress, He was eloquent, however, at the recent meeting wilii Congressional loaders of both parlies. Usually, the President opens these closed-door sessions by making a brief statement, then turning things over lo Secretary Dulles. This time he delivered the longest talk ever given to Congressional leaders. Some Democrats called it "spirited," "impassioned." One Regular Republican described it as "humdrum—so doggnned mo- THAT5 WHAT HE THOUGHT. 1 notonous I didn't pay much attention." Only real controversy was raised my Sen. Dick Russell (D., Ga.), who objected to Ike's proposed $500 million cut in Foreign Aid as a "paper cut." Russell claimed that Foreign Aid was not being cut, but simply transferred to the defense budget. He charged that the same military equipment is still being readied for shipment overseas, paid for out of defense funds, nol Foreign Aid funds. Secretary of Defense Wilson assured Russell that there actually was a C'.it in military assistance. Wilson's new deputy, Donald Quarlcs, broke in with a technical explanation to support Wilson. Then Assistant Secretary of De- lenso Mansfield Spraguo joined in trying to satisfy Russell. But Russell made il clear he wasn't satisfied. The President reiterated that the main reason for the saving was boiler management. "Mr. President," replied Russell, "I hope you are able to ir.culcato that idea in the Defense Department. That department could use bel'.er management in my opinion." Al (he very end, Speaker Sam Rayhurn remarked: "Well, Mr. President, I don't see any preparation around here for lunch, so I guess we'll jusl go." I'.lisenhowor smiled and dismissed the group. Protests UN Aid To Kadar Regime WASHINGTON (UP)—Sen. Roman L. Hruska (R-Neb.) complained today that the Hungarian mission of the Food and Agriculture Organization is shoring up the Communist government of dicla- 'lor Janos Kadar. In a loiter to Robert C. Hill, assistant secretary of state for congressional relations, Mr.ii.ska said the secretariat of Ihe U.N. group 'had "no authority whatsoever" lo spend FAO money on the Hungarian program. Hru.sk'a said the program's aim is lo "prop up Ihe agricultural, economy." FOIIMEU IIJ I'KOFESSOIl DIES BLOOM I NO'TON (UP >—Funeral services for Robert E. Burke, 73, who headed Indiana University's fine arts department from 1921 to KW1, were held Tuesday. He died Saturday. TRANSFER "OLD FLAME" CHICAGO (UP)—An old flame leaves Chicago for Toronto today. The flume from one of tho flaming swords at tlie Ambassador KasL's Pump Room will help inaugurate a similar room at the Lord Simcoo Hotel in Toronto. LAFF-A-DAY Angelo Patri Failing Child Needs Faith Of Teacher Every term end the teachers are distressed about the reorganization of their classes. Should this one go ahead? This one be held back? What would be bcsl for the child? The decisions are difficult to make. When a pupil has no 1 ;, for one reason or another, completed enough of the grade work to enable him to build the next grade's work on it, he should not be asked to lake on the advanced work. He will be swamped by the end of the first week and thereafter be miserable in Ihe knowledge lhal he is failing. So will the teacher. That combination is bad for all concerned. What is lo be done about the left-back pupil? II is clear that he needs hcip, otherwise he would nol have failed. Clear too, that unless .something can be done to lighten bis feeling of imfilness, he will bog down spiritually and that is about Ihe worst that can happen •to a school child. Usually '-hi.s child is proficient In some siibjccls, or al least can manage lo keep his head above the failing level. If he is programmed so thai he- can go ahead in Ihose subjects while he takes the ones be failed in with the lower grade, he will do much bettor. He will lie likely lo catch up on •his weak lessons and keep even with the advanced one. 1 ; and maybe, if things go well, be promoted on the upper grade level at the end of the following term. What the failing child needs most is hope. If h-c sees the way open for him he will have Hie spiritual power to gel down to work and accomplish something. Usually when an intelligent child fails he was oilher unready for Ihe subject, and time will cure that, or lie lost time for some reason. Again time and instructions will cure that. But he must have thai: hope. He must feel the faith of his lonelier and his parents buoying him. I would never leave a pupil back- al. term end without his full and • free consent, without this special programming. Very seldom is this necessary in n well-conducted school. Tho teacher knows early •in the term that certain pupils are nol: progressing on schedule and •lakes steps to attend lo (lie situation. Only occasionally will a pupil, intelligent and able, fail a grade completely. Usually he has certain slrcnglhs and Ihesc are acknowledged and the pupil encouraged by the very use of the special program. * * * Bnby learns about the world and Ills fnirroiiiulinKH from Ills carrl- nifr.. "The Iliiliy CnrrluKc: Us Importance lo Ituliy," Is tlie mib- Jecl of a littlpful leaflet P-20,, written by Dr. Pntrl. To obtain » copy, semi 10 cents In cnln to him, c/o this paper, P. O. ISox !Mt, Station G, Now York 19, N. Y. (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) Congressman Hears A Dissenting Voice On Economy Campaign WASHING-TON" (UP) - Rep. Frank T. Bow got a shock recently A'hen he found Uial one of his constituents thought federal spending should be increased—not cut. Bow was so slarlled, in facl, he immediately conducted an investigation. TJ-.Q constituent, answering a questionnaire Bow is distributing in his district on the federal budget situation, wrote: "The country is being run by penny-pinch minds. The public debt should be increased, nol decreased. Why must people be so stupid 1 '" Bow said he figured at first one of the questionnaires bad fallen into Ihe hands of an official of tlie Commerce or Slate departments. Bow is a member of the House Appropriations subcommittee which sharply cut the budget for those agencies. But he said his investigation .showed Uial it came from a citizen in Stark County, Ohio, "who sincerely believes we should be spending more." He said he has received "several thousand" of the questionnaires "urging economy, meat-axe budget cuts, and across-l!ic-boa':-d reductions." Only the one called for increases. Symington Charges Waste of Manpower KANSAS CITY (UP) — Sen. Stuart Symington accused the Eisenhower administration today of "squandorini;" manpower by •failing to overhaul pay scales far military specialists. The Missouri Democrat, former secretary of the air force, accused the administration of "pigcon- liokling" recommendations of a special sludy commission headed by industrialist Ralph J. Cordiner. •Symington said the proposals would save the taxpayers "billions." The Cordiner committee, in a recent report to Defense Secretary •Charles 12. Wilson, proposed a "modern" compensation plan to jjay military personnel on tlie basis of the value of their services iralhcr than seniority. Wilson praised the report but ordered inlo effect only a proviso affording pay raises for SAO.OOO skilled military personnel under a "proficiency" plan. Of Ihe 500 or more kinds of bats distributed throughout Ihe world, the fruit bats, also known as flying foxes, are the largest. Precautions Taken For Nevada A-Tests WASHINGTON (UP) - Tho Atomic Energy Commission announced loday il will lake unusual precautions during the forthcoming Nevada nuclear lests Lo "hold public exposure to (radioactive) fallout as near zero as possible." At least one shot will be fired in an underground tunnel. Other lest weapons will be suspended from anchored balloons to prevent their •fireballs from touching the ground —the source of much radioactive fallout. Only "low yield" devices will be fired,, and only when weather conditions are ideal for limiting fallout. As a result of Ihose and other "improved controls," the A E C said, "radioactive fallout in the area around Ihe lest site is expected to be even lower than the levels which have resulted from previous tests in Nevada. PHAROS-TRIBUNE Dnlly Hlfo per week by onrrler J1M.2O per yenr. By mall on rural rout™ l» CnNn. Carroll, Wlilt«. Piilnrtkl. trillion nud Mltiinl counties, 910.00 per rnnrf outnlde ImillriR nreii mi.I wltlili- linllnnn, S11.IIO per yciiri i>ut*ldo IndlunM, 918.00 pfr yenr, All fiml) KiilmrrlptlonM pnynlile In advance. No mnl) ••»» •crlptluna «i>ld rrlter* cnrrler anrvlce IM mnlntnliied. I'hiir-m e«tn>Hl«lieil 18-I4 Jonrnnl c»1»lill"liecl 1SI1> Reporter encilMlnheH 18f» Walter Winchell Broadway and Elsewhere Man About Town Movie star Paul Newman's wife is not holding up the divorce to delay his merger with actress Joanne Woodward. The legal papers are being readied now. She'll get custo'dy of their 3 lots. She just isn't rushing . . . The Mel Tornies (Arlene Miles) are Counting up to 10,000. She's back with'her kin in Pittsburgh . . . Martha Vickers (one of Mickey Rooney's ex-wives) and her currenti mate are reported! asunder . . . Do-i rien Leigh's ncwl thrill in Pari.s is! rich Italian Count! Piero Di Grolti.l He wooed her a-| way from the! Marquis De Por-l tago . . . Ty Pow-| sr's favorite diversion (between ^ scenes in Mexico) is actress Taffy Morgan. She is not in the cast . . . Will Rogers dghtr Mary and Rodney Vale may mone abroad. They sailed on the LiberIc . , . (Model Ann Baxter (not the star) is the Pretty Person at gravely ill Jimmy Dorsey's bedside ... Jo Sullivan, leading lady of "Most Happy Fella," gol her divorce in Georgia last. week. That hit's producer IF. Loesser! has lo wait until next Feb. for his so they can b'.end. Warning! The Stale Liquor Board is crackihng down on bars serving unescorted women. They mustn't hang aroinid. One W. 49 SI. restaurant, lost its license for disregarding the rules last week . . . Elizabeth Frazer of "Tunnel of Love" (and the Phil Silvers show) and husband Ohas. Peck have made their trial separation definite . . . Jackie Glonsnn's director (Frank Salenistein) and Gloria Curlis, a brunette eyeful, are sure Thizziz/.itt . . . Prince Marc of Rumania (adopted son of the ex-Queen of CJreoee) stepped off the S. S. Constitution tn an Armando's ringside dale with Audrey Werllieim . . . One nf Mr. Coslcllo's elosesl pals will suffer another lax indictment. Beauliful colleen Kathleen 0'- Rourke ber.imo Ihe bride nf publicist .lay Wesfon in a secret sealing Friday. He's Ihe press-agent for Sammy Davis. Jr. and other slars ... He proposed I'll minutes afler they met . . . Her father was Sir James O'Rourke . . . The. bride survived a German (vincon- Iralion camp, a Hollywood "career" and (lie Andrea Dnria sinking . . . The rebellion in Colombia lias info."led Vone/wlu. The guard around the Caracas palace 1 has l)een doubled. Mo o:ie witho 1 .;! special permit can get within '.'. blocks . . . Chan'.eiiso Suzanne Bernard (last enjoyed in "New Knees") and Ihe Marquis de H:iinboi:illet made a cozy couple at The I'ink Pondlc , . . Birdland's biggest hash of the year was !he one chucked for lennistar Allliea Gibson and •lier fiar.ce Wm. Dobbins, ail eases of Mumm's, e!c . . . Sepia siar Thclma Carpenter's Very His Secret is a famed jockey. Marie McDonald's special surprise for lodny is named Krnnclh Kasslel. rich cattleman. Insiders insist a serious romance is brewing . . . Sultry Shirley Vincent, tho chorine from India 'wilh "The Ziegfeld Follies"), and Duke Niles, Ihe music publisher, are making it public . . . West (Vast duets include (lone. Kelly and lovely Diane Koalh. the ballerina . . . $iiep Field?, the orchestra leader, landed his second oil well . . . Spoiled at the F.mhers: Comedienne. Palsy Shaw being adored by Sterling LaVine, the reallor . . . Tab Hunter's long-ki.s.slance calls arc lo Jacqueline Shaw, He model . . . Belly Myers, who was defeated in court by her estranged husband, is suing him for $)»),(«)() in Bridgeport, too. The Diana Dors-Dennis Hamillon splituation has worsened, lie is so sure they will never reconcile he's changing the name of his new night club from I'll Dors lo The Film Extra , . . The Clillon Daniels (M. Truman) image is expected July <llh . . . Kx-fighlcr-aelor Lou Nova and actress Nerissa Nickel make No. 1 Fifth their Irys- ting place . . . Although 20th Century-Fox has laundered "Peyton Place," the sinful best-seller, censors will probably delete remaining references to incest, a nude bathing episode and two almost-seductions . . . Noro Morales, the Latin pianist, sustained a broken hand, after a thing with a Cleveland punk . . . Connie Perkins of the B'way shows weds Kentucky liquor mint Martin Clayborne at Louisville June llth . . . Look's boss, Gardner (and Mrs.) Cowles ara Japan-bound . . . Danny Arnstein and Patricia Powell plan the merger on the 15th. The Maria Callus-Herbert van Karajan feud is the talk of Yur- v rop. The great maestro of Vienna, Berlin and Milan, refused to sign her after she uppcd the fee from what she originally agreed . . . Eddie Davis (once of Leon & lid- die's) is at North Broward General Hosp., Fort Lauderdale, Fix Major surgery again . . . The new Chas. Wrightsman home on 5th Avenue is the talk of the chic set. 11 will bouse great art treasures . . . The cops are handing out summonses to theater-goers who litter Ihe streets wilh programs . . . James Lee., author of "Career," and actress Neva PaUerson will make it. official in the near future, pals say . . . Hay Allen, tha decorative reporter in "Damn Yankees." and Paul Shyre of "Purple Dust" are dueling . . . Sports wri'.er Anno Morrissey of the Trib and Francois (ioeffre of the AP will commit merger this summer in Paree. They loll you nol lo be nma/ed if the Marilyn Monroe-Milton Greene mess is settled on surprising terms. Nobody gelling anything . . . Songstress Judy Lynn ii honeymooning al Miami Heaeh . . . Comic Hobby Hejnsen and cute Gloria Leigh, ex-Latin Quarter chorine, are infunticipnling . . . Jimmy Cannons handling of Iho Mike Wallace format (for Dumoni) was crowded wilh authority. If ho inherits the assignment. Dumont has to hold Mike's applaudicuco . . . Hit Parade song star Uussel Arms iwho exits from thai show next inonili) will return ID tha dramatic stage . . . Bella Dam's new romance is handsnme young Marc M:ehcl . . . Palm Beach society is breathless over the blazing romance between a youthful house guest and a married woman. The Young Man has to get (lie wor.sl of it. The Brod Crawford abrogation, long retarded, becomes an actuality by July . . . Celes'.e Jlnlm and financier Kric Weinman are leddihk'h enthralled . . . Thai bol- ter you heard came from Norman Hill, Ihe magazine veep, who had a flaming crepe su/.etle drop on him . . . Pal Diamond of "My Fair Lady" and Horace Sullon of. Saturday Review rende/.woo ;it Iho Lefl Hank . . . It's a boy lor the. 1'amed fasliion phnlogs Paul ami Karen Kadkai al Dr's Hosp. Mother is Vogue's lop picture-taker . , . Hub Kv;;ns. in Xanuek's "Sun Also Rises" in Mexico, makes most of calls !<> !(ila liernard. formerly of tho Copa . . . Ksihor Pierce got Ihe .sparkler from W. Averill Brown. Jr. His pater was a U.S. Sleel biggie, Vivian Travel's, of Park Avenue, and ('ioi)i'ju' "Chips" Thomas, riding master at Sunii.vrrufl Haneh (upstate dude resort), marry June ^nd. They met when she week- ended there . . . Robert Conic, Hex Harrison's pal over at "Fair Lady." is out of the show until his damaged leg heals. Happened on stage . . . Tho ga! who sits behind 1st Base and cheers on Frank Torre of the .Milwaukee Braves, is model Maria Vernay , . . Klvis Pre.sley's new perfume will be called Teddy Bear. Instead of Gardenia which il is ... It's a Girl for the Stanley Colberts. He's an axec at Hie. Will. Morris Agency . . . Little Falls. Minn., hometown of Lindbergh, played "Spirit of St. Louis" (about his great flight to Pari.s) and practically ignored il. One theater's second night Ionic in $7.. r >0 . . . Lorelta Young is here wilh her husband debunking tho annulment legend. HUBERT "No, the ASSISTANT Secretary of Defense will NOT do!" rnhllithed daily e.icept Snnflnj nnd holldnya Ilj Phnnw-TrlhnBi Co™ Inc., B17 En*< llroiidwny, LoKniiMfinrt, linllnnn, fCntered IMI •ecoini cla«» .miller n< the pom office «t LoirmiKport, Ind., under (lie met of March 8. 1879. m AUUIT IICR13AD OK' CIRCULATIONS AND CNITIOO PltCHI J'lJAJUOS-TlUHUMID National Advertising Uepre««n<«tlTe« Inland Hevr»»pel UepruealaUVM •© 19>?i King I'Mlurei SynJirile, inc.. World tigli:« icicrvej. "I forgot to aak the salesman where the disappearing top disappears to,"
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