Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 1, 1957 · Page 28
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 28

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, July 1, 1957
Page 28
Start Free Trial

THE PHAXOS-TXIIUNI MtOSRAM FOX lOGANSPODT 1. An AriM|v«* Civic C«n!«r I. An A4*qiu>« Stwggi Dnpcwl Syttm J. SirffiinM Parting Focllrtin No Interstate Roads Planned for This Area Cass and neighboring counties, in. fact all of the counties in this section of the state, are left out in the cold in the state highway department's plans for the Indiana segment of the gigantic new interstate highway system to be built in the nexi 15 years. There are 92 counties in Indiana. Yet almost one-fourth of the billion dollars, $239 million to be exact, will be spent in just one county, Marion, according to the plans sent to Washington by the , state highway department. Indianapolis is a large city and admittedly should have more highway funds than other parts of the state, but one-fourth of all the funds to be spent in Indiana on the interstate highway system should not be poured into a single county. This is particularly true since the estimated $1,057,776,000 cost of the roads is more money than the state highway department has spent in the 40 years of its operation. Although Indianapolis newspapers have been highly critical of previouu state highway expenditures which were only a small 'fraction of this tremendous sum, v/e doubt if they will complain about the disproportionate amount allocated. to Marion county for the interstate system. Of the §229 million which v/ould be spent in Marion county, $141 million v/ould go for expressv/ays in Indianapolis, of which about $00 million would be spent on right-of-way. This seems an exorbitant amount for right-of-way purch- ai-x-s in a single county if profiteering is to be eliminated, as state officials have promised. Most, of the interstate roads will go through the southern half of the stale. The two lone roads in tho northern part of the state include one from Indianapolis through Fort ^Vayne and one from Indianapolis to Chicago which runs parallel with and only a. few 'miles from the Illinois state lino along the northern half of the road, swinging over toward Indianapolis via Lebanon so that both roads v/ill be of little benefit to Logarisport There is one ray of hope, however. Highway Chairman John Petora has .said thai jioveral of the routes arc- only tentative, including the road between Lebanon and Hammond on the Indianapolis-Chicago route. LoguriKporl rcskic-nlfi should tin their utmo:U to have that rnuii: mnvnil farther caiit BO it v/ill be of iiomc benefit to UK. A Chicago judge refu.sca to convict Hpcederu trapped by radar, holding that finch evidence itt uncoriKlilutional. And, it might be added, very annoying to IN THE PAST One Year Ago Mrs. norolliy Peck, .'IS, of Kill! Liberty, wife of City Fireman Clarence Peck expired. Tbo work of tearing down the old .tirioke- itack ill Ibe J/o^annporl alaUi hoi>pjUil iu no* Harry Oyter, 73, retirwl l.'eru fireman, nuc- cumtwd. 1'arkmn niulwr receljitii for thu paitl week totaled ?l,i:X). Ten Years Ago Xamud Miller, 81, WX>14 Wi»l Melbourne avo- Blie, died ,'iuddenly. Huwaril Sluvely, nil, Amboy, route I, died In JJukivi Ivleiniirial ho»pual from ln)urlei! MUiljiined in an /luto-truck colit.-.Kin In l'c.ru. Hum lo Mr. and Mr;i. I'Ved Martin, route S, * noii, al Ihe C;™ county liinpHal. A daughter w.'n born id. the Ca;iH eounly ho;i. pilal lo Mr. and Mra. Harold Stark, iai Clrff Drive. Mr. and Mrx. L'iwdl Mayiilll, II: Center jil.red, are Ihe pareriln of a daughter, born (it lliu <;a«s county hoiipllal. A aon was Ijorn.ut tho C.'IKK county lio«j)ilul Vt Mr. and Mm. John Kubank;), M'liiticello. Twenfy Years Ago K'lhol I>iil'ont wim mstrrlwl to I'Viinklln Dc- J;>no lluonvviill, Jr. ynnlurduy at WllinlinjUin, 'Ddwaro. (,'hiirleii Walf.a, III, w.xi recovering at St. Jo- (Kjth'A hnr.lill.al from a fall Intn the Wabiinh river. Harry Itickolls. Peru, « % Cherokeu WPA worker, niceiverf a Kovernmenl. award of nil UKlili, amoiiiitinn lo V/M>,<m>. on land he had jj'ild In Oklahoma while alilll a minor, ftntlrnd I,oi/aii3|)0il banker William II. Pnrliir wna iippoiiiled ;ui a ineinliitr of Iho board of •tnwleeii iit L'iKaa/>|iort State Honpilal, by Oovw- nor Towniiead. 'J'w/riperalu/'ifn of ,W riuww-ti W"i'(; reconl<;fl In I^iK.'ia.'iiKirt today. , Murrln W. Ayren, Dolphl, wiw appolntwl to lh» xtalo oxd;>c [jnliee tr/day, Tim llev. Wyinan A. Hull, of LaPirrlo nciicjiled » call to Ihn pniitoruti! of the Knwuniia llnplbil dmrcli. Fifty Yeors Aqo J. A, Heed, who mcenlly mild lib Implement •tore on l''lfth Hln-a, IIM botiKht It buck and In ntjam in cliarne. Joe DoiiKlaxi and Dan llol'finan, local hoyji who have hud experience in the miivliiK picluro bu-'iineiui, hnv(! kiunoil the Vl.iln Ihenler, MIM LoUii! Sluill/,. who ha,i been 'nUnndln« Wlliiun coll<iKe at Clmmlioritburij, PH., hnfi re- tunied Jii»;i(t lo »imni\ the ximimur. Henjumln V. l*mv., Ihn attorney, haii purchased n property on WeM. Itroiidwny of the Michael Klohl Drew Pearson's MERRY-GO-ROUND Monday Evening, July 1, IWf. BYRD WALK' Drew Pearson Says: Secretary Humphrey Challenged on fast tax write-offs; He quit calling St. Lawrence Seaway a socialistic ditch; His companies profit from private railroads and'steamships. WASHINGTON. — Prior to the current Senate investigation of Secretary of the Treasury Humphrey and his fiscal policies, only two members of Congress had the courage to tangle with the man rated as the most powerful in the Cabinet. One was Congressman Albert Thomas of Houston, Tex., who called on the Secretary of the Treasury to ask why the Office of.De-, fense Mobilization would not grant a fast tax write-off to the Baytown Steel Co., of Baytown, Tex. Humphrey explained that ne was against fast tax wrile-offs. "They add to inflation, and give favored companies an unfair advantage over competitors," he caid. "But they weren't so bad when you got a $315,000,000 tax write- off for your National Stee! Company?" Congressman Thomas shot back. "Or when you got $111,000,000 for your Canadian Ore Company? "If these tax write-offs arc so bad why don't you repeal Ihem?" asked the Congressman from Texas. That ended the interview. Note — Humphrey is a member of the Defense Mobilization Board, the (/ver-all agency which grants the taut lax write-offs. Change On Seaway The other Congressman who tangled with George Humphrey ia George Fallon of lialllmore, like Thomas, a Democrat. Their clash occurred before Humphrey became Secretary of the Treasury when he testified, March 5, J!)5!, in favor of the St. Lawrence Seaway. Prior to thin, Humphrey had referred to the Scaw.'iy a« a "Socialistic 'Ditch." Bui after his M. A. Hanna Co. acquired »m; of Ihe mo.it valuable ore deposits in the world in I.iibrad'ir, Humphrey changed his mind. Congressman Fallon discreetly called Humphrey's uttcntioii nol lo Ills own vi«w« bill to thoai: of another Hunna executive, and ajikci!: "Do you think his views have channel today?" "Oh, Vox, they have changed," replied the lieail of one of l.hi; grcjitcnl on: companies in the world, "Fw many y(;;jr» we wen: opposed to the Seaway for jusl one reinion: We did mil see there, was a fflibnUmliul lonnage lo rnovu over It. "In our work In Labrador we have been looking forward to the, lime whim more Iron ore would ho developed , . . nnd an noon an we found there wan a large lon- migc of ore in Labrador Ihul could be moved over lh« Seaway we then ctuiriKcd our po/illlon in favor of the Seuw/iy." Lfilor when 'Mr. Humphrey entered the Cabinet, he threw hlx weight behind'jiiutxuKc of the. Hen- way wllh such vigor thai bl,i daw friend, Ken. George llender of Ohio, complained ho waji changing the .'dgniih; to rapidly, Header, who had opponeil lh« nuawny; hud to revoriti! hlmnelf and promote, tlio .1111 way. Thank.'i to Humphrey's power of Ihe .'lonway, nfle: 1 M) ye.'trrt of dcl;iy--wa;i pn-i'ied, though only through l.rike Krie, near which the Humphrey Indu.'itrlal j)ro|i«rl.|i:ii nre located. Tha In.il annual, report of the M. A. llniitia ('<>. in whleh jiei'rc- l;iry lluinjilircy relfilned n huge blue of fltock. ;ipe,'d!;i glowingly of Laljr;i(|or ore devlopmenl, "1'rodiid.lon fruid the (jueiioe- Lnhrador Hold:; exceeded 12.1 mil. linn ton,", during the |M:II. mining (inmion. Four mlneii were originally planned for l.ln^ Scheflerville area, lint five ;ic<r IKIW niH'.tltxt In provide lnc;'eii,':ed pr'odiicMon. , . Seheirerville, ;i ;(i!lf-;/(ive;'nin^ (Mjm- •munlly. new lin.'i a population of iib'iiit y,,*Vill. . .Hie. (Mebnv irtirl.li und f/.'ibr.'idfir Hnllwiiy 'a prlvnl.'t- ly owwxl nillniiidJ upended without Inl.ernijitlun." llllin|ilin'y'i( Cuntlleln Seniit(n'H and Cfiii^i'ej^imin e'liii- phdn abiiul. two poiuiihle <»inllli:l,". 01 Inl.erenl on llio purl of Mr. Humphrey. No. I IK lliu (|ii!r/<le lux write- offa given lil;i comjiiiilloii but '«- Inicd lo competing companies such a.s Baylown Sled. No. 2 i.s the fact lhat Humphrey's privately owned railroad and barKo lines do nol have to pay an cxci.sc tax as do railroads and other corn.. mon carriers. The excise tax on lran.sporlul.ion i.s 10 per cent for puti.ienHer.H and .1 per cent fiir freight. Pa.woi <lurinf! UK; war, there was a general demand that il be removed when the lax law.i were rewriUen, Jjy the Kwenhower udmlnislrallon. A/I h-secrelary of the treasury, Mr. Humphrey helped to keep tho transportation Lax on the book.'). I!, bencfil.s hi« companies he- caiiHK limy have Iheir own privalo transportation lines. II. liurt'i com- jie'.itor.s who have In pay Ihe lax. The M. A. llanna annual re- pnrl. .'Jiowi how extensively It him built up private transiiorlation, Ihu.'i e.'Joapinu. the excise lax. In addition i.o this Quebec north xhoro und lvai>r;ido." Kwy., l.hc JJamia- opcnded (Iroal Laid:.". Heel, tnlaied 10 cartfo vessel/I, while il.s ocean fleet totaled five vcssd/i. How much thin co;ib the Treu.s- ruy Department which Mr. Humphrey operates IB indicated by a idler from Ihe chairman of Uio inlor:ilal.« cornmorce comin!n:<inn, Owen Clark, March M, U)iJ7, lo nenulor Smalber* of I'lorlda. "We are convinced," he Hinted, "There him lieon iiiibnlanl.ial di- vernion of trall'fc from fnr-hlro carriers to private carrlex. . .and II, In c:d.iiiKiled thn J!M,(X)0,(K)(I In loM to> the I). K, Oovenmenl each year .which would ;iwl. be Iw.l. If the 'I per conl lax on Iransporla- linn v/ere repealed." Tln«i Secretary , llurriplirey lia« pul. hlmoelf in Ihe pnfilllon of help- iriK to retain a lax, which coin- pel lion: hnve I" pay hut which lie cnnnol. collect from lilfl iiwn cinripanle'i. Compile Comnosite Of Death Car Driver COW.OItll. N. If. Wild wttK !li« di'iver (il luiil. yenr'ii deidh cnrV The New Hiiinpiihlre motor vehicle department, from ilnln It compiled In the Hlnli-'i! IXI Inlnl Irnf- llc nedileill.'l In lillill, K'ven l.lii) following doierliil Ion: A man In bin laic JMI'H, drlvliiK » yeiir-nld ear. lie 1'nn'aine Invulved In n fatal accident, on a Sunday wllhln 'JS niiliiii of hhi home, be- cuiifie of upend or hln own reeklcmi- neiiri. CIIAR<:II;I) WITH I.AHCKNV MII'NCI.'K (III')—.Iniinid Mn« Mnhiy, Clndiuiall, Ohio, wim diiirned wll.h Ki'aiid larceny In Delrjiware (lireilll Court Wi'«lnci<- day In the Ihnfl. of rliiHii valued ill, ^I.H'.ii) Aulliorltleii mild HIM woman adiiill.l'ul l.akinp! 'XI dlaiKdild rin;.:;i /•roin n local juwn/ry iitore laist Friday. LAFF-A-DAY Angelo Potri Parents Need To Observe Camp Rules Summer cumping Is wonderful fur children If the camp is tho right one for the child, The chan^o from home is #ood for them. 11 allows them to gather cxpcrionceK wilh slranner. 1 !, bol.h children and ad.ull.s. In camp Ihtsy discover Unit they have to «ive up some thinj(.s jio lhal l,l«! olhurs can hiivu their fair share of what Iherc l.i in «pace, In food. In entcrlainrnunt and fun. A camp cnbln or tun I., In small and eath oecupant mii.it keep within the limits of the space available-material spncu and thai in- iiuiK'ihlu area of porsonallly. Al. iiome one can lunvu lliiiijis a- nmnil, ill Icn/il for a lime, or tin- lil one's mother speaks firmly •abniil il, This in not su in a camp cabin. Al homo one speaks rlfilil out to briilhe,! 1 nnd slsle: 1 . ..nil mother, loo. Heller think twice about that In camp. And thi;, is nol had al. all for II. l.rimii down one's feeling ol omnipotence a bit. ('.'iiupltiK lias il- 1 * duties In homn peojile, and liley have some to the camp. Theru Is the tiiullur of lel.l<T.'4. The calliper should write I.o hl.i family once a week. mil jii.'tt /«/' more money an/I ninrn of Miiineihlhi; else bul. to ICIMIII in touch wilh the family, lelllny, Ihem know how l.hlii|(n nre KI)III«, how the food l«, who Is who, wluil. HID Kamufl uru and what Is planned. The (Joiinseloi 1 . 1 ! n.'tually prod Uio camiiers in <lo l.hls. When n child hi entered hi camp 'l.he parent/i lire UirnliiK over l.h« enrii of LliHr ,viHinn:il.er,'i lo Ihn 'IHredor. lie ne.e.iln In have all the jim:i!«Kiiry inl'iiriiiiition abotn. him or lier bi onli.'r |» (/» wiuil I.i Imil for him. Thin means l.hnl. any Idliiiiyneraiiy of huallli or l.emjie;'- ameiil iihoiild he iiuide dear lo the Director, If lui cnuld nol, be iriuilixl with /inch Inl'iirmallun, of eouivie', UH> parimtn wiiuld not place the child undor hln care. Tell the dlrcrliir if Ihe rhlld walks, la Ids nhnip, tir If he. Is aller^le In any foi,,| , lf nlhur mih. Jed. If In; haw any ailment, be .iiire In lei him know 110 he wlil jinil/cd. a uhllil whti linn a foueli of rlieiimal.l:im or a hoiirl. i innr- iiiur. The Hiiod camp han a I'nw baiile fiilw! mid Uio Dlredor lmj«i/t (lie/in Will lie rivipiiBliKl, Ol'Uin Im nsk.i thai, no vljiil/i lie paid the tamper for tlii) I'lriil, monlih, Tim reamin.'i arn many and olivlotin, Kurllicr, he In iil'.ely to n.-ils Mint no iui|ipl«- iiiiinl.';! In Ilii! camper';! diet he will Iilm, The good camp han n dietician whn wateheK Ilie wnl^ld, Ihe •KrowHi, tho nutrition of each child; and any addlll'in to the pre>K'.Hh- r<l dlitl, nilKhl ciiusu dllllcullle.'i for lliu ehlhl, Try no), to ieleplioiin the eani|i ty ask abniit thi! widfare of !h<< eaniper. lie In usually a liiiny, con- •lenled child with little fhaii^hl ol luiiiii) iind mother id. the Unie, Jimt trust l.ho camp you neUte'itil. A i!»warilly nUilniln In often iluit l.ii nhyneflii. l)r, I'nlrl (lltieimnim ihlif Iritlt null urfiti'M |I|M ndvlei; In leiiflH l'-l!i, "Tim Why Child," To iililaln n cn|iy, mind II) MIIIB in Sentence Two Chicago Men KLKIfAilT (UP) — Charles A. .lohnsiin, 25, and Howard B. Win- K<), a:i, bol.li of Chicago, Friday were sentenced lo.lo-ycar luring in the Slain Rd'ormatory al Pen- dld.cn for the robbery of a sarv- ico slalion and Hie ubdudinn of its attendant. KIkliurl Su|ierior Courl. ,luil)!e Frank J. 'IVucltclu lold the Iwo they were "hioky" lo t(d »'!' wil.li the minimum senl.once .sincu they could have recolvcd 5S-yoar prison terms. .Johnson and Wingo wej'e captured by Michigan Slate Police al Cllnlon, Midi., a few Jionrx nl'tor Uiey robbed a service sta- ilion hei'e and forced nif(hl atlcn- <lanl I'MwIn liruwii, 41, Kllciiart, to accompany l.bem In their slo- !en car. They drove Hrown across •the stale Him into Michigan before rciea.slDK iilm unharmed. Hrowa was drlvM.-n back In Klk- Iliarl, a dlstnu'ce ol iibcul. HI miles, by a farmer ami reported the incident to Klliharl. pollen. Johnson lold ,lml|/,o Treciielo lie WIIK mil familiar with tills |iarl •of tin) ciiunl.ry and did nol. .know he had crossed the Michigan stale line. WliiMit find wmie xi\w. ndvlee •for fellow wrongdoers lolhiwuiH his plea of Hulily l.u armed ridi- bery. "If you happen lo K1 .|. hdd ol'! a JIA'I, (|o;i'|. Ilihik ulioiil. doiiiK wroiiK," he juild. ".lust slick II. oul." "Thai's K"od advice," Johnson <»ld Jim l.lial." Restauranl' Men Told ToGerllproDare (,'lll.(!A.(;o ... A inniuiKeiiienl eon- Jiullnnt rii Ily ndvl.sed Ihe nn- lloii'n riMilniirnnl, owners In hrlnj.; their niiMiiis and miilhuil.'i up to ditie, f Travis Klllntl. lold !,he Nidlonal ItiMillllirnn 1 . A:i;ioelal Inn HIM! Ihe npiirnlorn of ealinj.; places IIMV<I bei.'/i In « nil. "The re.itauninl man IIIM knpl. Ill/i linnd In lln< fnodiiaK ID,. K5 yearn, uuliiK the 'iumi! UUMIII, HID .I/mill redpi'.i nail HIM nami! ciailp- muni," I'JIIoll said. "Thn nelnillllli! liianaHeuienl. inelliod.i which In- dii.'il.ry ha:i ;iul. Inlo pradiee mind, he ("ilabllahml In Ihe nml.auranl. Inilu.il.ry," lie ndvlai'd i.|iedall/.ii(l nieiiim based on wind lh« public 1 wiintii, .ilinrtiir liour.i lo balance the (lirco /je/lll ll/llllIK /Jlirl/Hl.l Hllll Illll (llllll- Inallon of U|i|ilii|.;. lie al;iii lirijed Uiat Ihe (unn "wnllreiui 11 he dime away wllh, bemuse II, loKclhiir wllh Ihe lip, hail llji "mills In the medieval ca.'du iiy.-ileiii nnd slavery." AIITIHHUTII'I.H TO MI'KAIC iiuxmiNimm diri ... TWO 'national inillKii'llle.'i tin Knijlhili In- (ilriii'tlon will sfieak at MIC num. mer eoiifereuei! on KiiKlltili l.an- jiuii^o Arln in Ihe Ki'i'iinihirv Heliocls July !|.|n |ii.|-,, They iu'« Dura V. Smith, prd'cimor n| ..(In. eiillnii id. Ihe lllilveivdl.y of Mlnne. tiolll, mill Arno Jewell, KiiKllnll ii|iedal!iil for the II..S. Offlm , t t I'ldui'al.hin, ciiln In him, <•/» Ililn |>ii|ier, 1', I*. llns lilt, Mliitliin li, New Vnrk in, . N. V, (Keln/ijiud by Thn Mel) Syndicate, Inc.) PHAROS-TRIBUNE llnllj' Illlii |I»|' w^uli liy Hlirrll r, IHIH.'JCP „,':• ) , II. mull „, ,..,,.1,. Ill Clini., l.'iirrnll, White. I'Mlllul.l, |f|il(,,,i mul ulnil'l I'l.HHIIi'n (III III ii'r Xi'liri illllnlllr I null MM lil'l'li null tvlllilil Ilillllllin, »ll,lfll i,,.,. f, Hr , ,,,,|»l,|,, IliillHilll, »IH.( »,. ,-lir, Al ill .ulLnrlnlluim Illl) ,. In,ill,,,."'", P." mull ttttttttt't liflliiiiu Hulil i^lircr iiiirrti.i' Mitrvlini IN iiiiilnliihinil. Trilliu il IHHU IIMI7 Waiter Winchell L Broadway and Elsewhere The Headliners .The Land of Whal-Ho is a-twitter about Princess Margaret's latest > beau. He's 23—she's 26. It has created another national controversy and British dailies are debating the subject. Apparent-l ly, a castle is al glass house and! the Princess isl condemned to liv-f ing her private life in public, In-l credibly, her heart! Is ruled by anli-l quated laws. Prin-^ cess Margaret's! right to marry, for! example, is regu-| lated by the Royal Marriage Act of 1772. Tlie measure was enacted by George III as a bitter whim- after two of his brothers married women of whom he disapproved. In other words, a Princess dousn'l have the romantic freedom extend. ed lo any ordinary British lydy. Some limes the throne is a trap. In Die final analysis, more important than being a famous Princess is boing a happy Woman. The public's fascination with sex- pots has almost (lie unbearable wonder of a child with his first toy. Kverything about them is news — from (lie dimensions of (heir curves to their most innocuous comments . . . The papers last week devoted.much space lo .lane Ku.ssell'.s enrth-.sbakinK declaration: "If more women would wear nightgowns instead of pajamas there wouldn't be quite so many busted up homes. Husbands hale wives with cold foci. lint all you have to do lo keep thorn happy is wind your tootsies np in a hem and there you arc. I do il all lliu limn" . . . The news-stories neulectod lo mention a fuel which explains Miss Itusscll's passion for itiKlilKiiwns. Her next flicker is tilled: "The I'ux/.y rink NiKhlK'iwn." Mnuricn Chevalier rmlinli's his unique charm ai(ain In "Lnvc In Ihn Afternoon." The 70-yenr-oid e'reiioh minstrel's lasting .success is luirdly a .surprise—since nolliing is so darn international »ii(l .popular us a smile or a hive sonj^. A wink, a si row lial. mid a wide-wide j.;riii have been more, durable Hum Urn Kroncli govcnniu'iit . . . Mmisicur Maurice has declared: "If I had In flj<h! to slay ii|) I here I'd jiive it up. But I'm not liKhliujj. It comes very easily. I'm sl.il 1 KcllhiK (up rales" . . . Wrilcrs have <men soii|.;hl. In nniily'/,» Chevalier's sue- <:ras. '('lie |H",| sine ii|i is his own ex- planallon. The slar has pointed nut: "Any third-rale sinner inis 11 heller voice than I havi 1 . Itul I hey shin from tin; llironl whlie. I s)aji •from the heart." And her charm-hoy In Hie news is Ilex Harrison, whim 1 man-nine In lovely Kay Kendall nllracled Im^e liundllni.'.s--allliniiKli Ihe Impending merger was Hciiied in ciilyums fur mimlhx ... A Irli-nd iinee explain- i!(l wli.v Jlnrrl.iim lures Knir Ladles: "A Hrcal dejil {if his I'harni l» his humor Mini llj(hlnenn ol iiiueh. Nil woman can riv-iul Hie eliallenj-e nl Iryhm lo nnilui M mnn lose hull) (if Ilicm." I.Illl I'almer, Ids ux wife, hn.s n dl.'inenliiiK ii|ilnlun: "Knuli.'.'inien ilini'l. like women, nl lea'ii mil in llni WM.V Hint lln'ians nr Kiriich- men Ilkit Ihi'in. Knullshineii ilnn'l ever really look al n wniiiiui. The Kroalesl compliment Ilex enn pny Jin; in li> any l!i/il belli:.; ivilli me m an I'.iiiiil mi helm; wllh n nil lie 1 :., H iiian'n man, mi l'ji|.;lh,hmaii." Oiry (Iriuil IK nol line nl llnlly- wuuil'H enniclii. He has Ihe endin- liiK i|iiallly of a genuine slur. In "Tlid Pride and the, 1'iri.ilon" ,IIH| Mil' InrlliciiiiiliiK "An Afliiir In lie- member," fli'iinl liinid i.i n (uiir of Oiii'iir-wlnnliiH pnrlnniianecr.. II nil lieniui when Archie l.eiieh Sell, home In KiiKiam! In becnim- n Hllll-walkor nl cai'iilvnl.i, lie even- lunll.v llli|.:ndcd lit Viillkeii Doodle, burn, dimmed IIIH nnmc anil se- ciireil mlnnr rales In llnmdwny mn.'iieals. Due ilny he aeeniiipneied » frlciKl who wild lieuiK sereen. Icsled. Thn iioi'c.eii lent rei|ini'ei| ;m. nl her iirliir In liny » lew worth:. (Irani, obliged, lliu :ii).»eri>ixi np- penrance. mndc n lui/ijiy lmpre;e,iiui nil iniit'ln exee'i. The rc.-uill was n Him ennlracl., Ihe silver ill sliiidunl - and gull], Alliin'l, Keliwiillznr'K ll-huinh cum- ments have gained page-one prominence. The great humanitarian- scientist once summed up his plu'I. osophy in a single memorable phrase: "A reverence for life." And he has made his life a reality of lhat phrase ... A friend who visited him in Africa was pulling on his raincoat when he spoiled a beetle (which had been caling holes in his coal) fall lo the "round. He started lo step on it when Schweitzer restrained him and admonish.ed: "Please don't. Kemcmber you are a gviesl in its country." A recurring show biz story—from the shadows to thu lights—may seem hackneyed and mawkish. Nevertheless, it is constantly engrossing for the same reason Cinderella lias endured, . .Jean Seberg became a star in her initial movie, "Saint Joan." Although not all Ihe critics have been kind lo Miss Sebcrg, it is well for her to remember that (he greatest have stumbled. And (he stumbling only helped leach them how lo succeed. If you always try lo succeed—you cannot fail. Failure comes only afler you give up. Geraldine, Pane, who became co- .slar of the "Separate Tablos" hit this week, once explained what makes an actress an actress: "1 thought J wanted to be an artist, but the pencil wouldn't no whcri! 1 wauled it ki. Then 1 thought J wanted to be a musician, but when 1 couldn't learn a cunccrlo in I ho Jirst lesson, I gave up. Hut when ] spoke my few lines in lhat Sunday school play with such fervor Ilia!, someone in I ho audience cried I decided to act." A miuiKMitous coimiiunit|up was issued Uie oilier ilay—llu; fourlli- fuming show season will have the pleasure ol Noel Coward's company. Dear Noel—who has written 45 plays, .several dn'/.mi songs and books—is undoubtedly Inlonlnl, . , Till! Sophisticated One will ho tlu> jirsl to ajircc with anyone who praises him. When he clicked at. Vegas, Jane. Powell unshed; "I've Hover been so thrilled in my lilt;. Thnl's not Hollywood kilkinu. I imean it. 1 do mean il." Coward responded: "The niccHt IhiiiK in Ihe world, my ilenr, in lo be praise*!. 11 sounds warming anil lovely and 1 adore it." History is written in ink—and blood Ami sometimes il is inscribed with a piet'e oj chalk. . .Several years nun, seicnliMs workiiiK un the ll-lioml) reached a dead-end. Weary and di.scounijjcd, they held t\ miiclinx In «'.lseiiss their problems, During the eonliireiu'e, Ur. Kdwnrd Teller suddenly walked lo the bhickhiiiird ,'inil i|uiekly wrote a series of nuiIhemiiticMl .symbols. The :issemlile«l seienllsl:i were «- sliiundeil. Or. Tellc-r liml solml iiic priihhMn which m.iile possible the II hiimb. Al lhal inniuenl, in M (|iiiel dnssroiKin, civih/.idiini reiieh- ed ,i eriisiinind. Hnw ii. a classic born' 1 In Ilia S,-i!>balh Tiinrs (>:,var ll;immer- .sleni di.M'loscd tlud il be^iin with an excited phniie c;dl In .leriniii' Ki.'rn, wlui siild: "I am leiulini.: a •slory wilh :i millinn dnllnr tdlf, 'Show MiMil.' I've read only hull the Imuk an<l I'vi* .tlrcMfly y(t[ lli(! rij'.lils limn I'libui l''eilier. I jiiu i;iiinn hi j/.el I 1 '!" /K'j<ield Id i)rii- diiee il. Do >'nu w.'int In do II with me'"', , ,H;niuiier.'.leiii replied: "I'll huy liiii liooK i'l|;hi nwiiy und rend II." The Ihrenl nl aniither World War exi.'.l.'i. lied ('hniji'ii Inn linrism \vu* llllKle puhlir The Middle Kn-,1 llile.hl explode. Nevel Ihelesft, thn lijri'KdinK eiiidliil'* were ox'ersli.i- (Inwed in Ilie ji,'ijie/'r< liy /uiiillier buttle: The I,I-/. TiiyhirMike Tudd itpnl. The' Iroubli! lielnit I.i/. Tuylnr und Mike Tnild i:. Hint vou hvi! undi'i' n Njinllir.li! wlilrli maxnl- llen, ilisliir!:! mill burns, . ,A« Sciiu- ersel Mnuf.:limiin onee Mud: "l.nvn l» n llnme und where Ihero IK Jir* there an* rqnirks." VIHINC TAI.UNT CIIAItn'Alll.li; CIIICACO itH'i .- Snhiirlmn Sliolcle htmul.H n Ijlllif lliiiahv Itriiup l.lnil In llleriilly "lltt;e." I'Viur 10 ynaiMihl f.:u-l>i wr<ile, pio- <lln ml aiul •.l.lir'.rd n phiy ;nnl turned over Ihe fc'.^.0 proi'-e-edr, to eluw ily, HUBERT KlllilUlli'll IH-ltl "Couldn't you pul me in ccmflnomont?" I'uiiiipihKii iiniiy it>ii,,|ii Niiiniiir Him IH>II,IH» ID- riiiiiu.-'ri'iiiNii,, (!»„ Ini'., HIT I'lllul llrimiliTlir, l.llioinxiliil-l, liiilliiuil, KliUrml «, »r.,„,>,) ,.|,i». I'HT'II '" "'" """' "'""" "' '"'""""I '• ' • wmlw lli» M.H ill itliinili H, liilnml ttitiYMUMU"'* lln|ir^ii«iiilii<lvtifi DlKMIDIIIt AIJIHT III'IIIIAII (IK (IIIKiril.ATIO.'VII ANI» IINITHII I'llHHK I'llAILON-'t'ltlllllNIll NliMiiiml AilvorlloltiK ItilurKDinitiillvwl "For Pct«'n wik«, Moth«r-!n-Iaw, eot a hold of you»- iwlf 1 You'r« putting out th« o»ndle«r

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free