Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 26, 1957 · Page 13
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 13

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, November 26, 1957
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Page 13
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LOGANSPORI PUBLIC LlBKAltt Logansport—Fair toil i g h t. Wednesday partly cloudy _ warmer. Low tonight in 50s:. Sunset today 4:23 p.m. Sunrise Wednesday 6:42 a.m. High today 44, noon; low 32, 6 a.m. Thursday outlook: Mild. TfOXJR HOME TOWN NEWSPAPER J NOW IN OUR 114th YEAR HOME EDITION Founded 1844— far All DepnrtnieniM I'hoiie 4141 LOGANSPORT, INDIANA, TUESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 26, 1957. Fnll-LeM«l United PrtM Wire* Our and Micht Price Per Copy, Seven Cents IKE HEART ATTACK! NURSES CLASS STARTS TRAINING AT LONGCLIFF Dag Trying to Solve Issues In Middle East Will Leave Friday For Jordan, Israel, Syria and Egypt UNITED NATIONS (UP)—L'. N. Secretary General Dag Hammar- skjold will try to find some long range answers to war — causing problems on his trip u : .' J '-'. East, informed sources said today. The sources said he would HIKE BUDGET U.S. Must Go All Out in Missile Race—Doolittle WASHINGTON (UP) — Lt. Gen. James H. Doolittle said today the Russians are "certainly ahead" of the United States in missiles and "it is time to go all out" to find a defense against continent-spanning rocket weapons. Doolitlle, a scienlist, businessman and World War II flying ing a call for improved missile development by -Ihis counlry, and warned: "All this adds up to an immediate, substantial increase in our military budget." Doolittle told the senators that the Soviet Union leads the United Slates in development 'Victim of Cerebral Attack 5 WASHINGTON (UP)—President Eisenhower has suffered another he White (hero, appeared before the Senate!termediale and intercontinental Preparedness subcommittee in-' range ballistic missiles. missile. and | "Should Start at Once" He said the Strategic Air Force needed more planes, missiles as soon as they are available, adequate crews and airfields, more flying time to operate on a "maximum alert." For air defense, he said, there was a need for improvec radar, planes and missiles and more rapid development of the SAGE communication system. He said Bulletins WASHINGTON (UP)—Dr. John leader to the immediate fireworks i He threw at the committee a on Israel's borders with -Jordan '. series of recommendations, includ- and Syria but would conduct a sweeping .eview of the whole Middle East situation. A U. N. spokesman announced! Monday Hainmarskjold will leave! Friday for Amman, Jordan. He iP "H a ge~n sakl today -the U.S. will spend a week in the area and cou)d havc launched a space sa- try to get to. Israel, Lebanon, te)lite .. very ,, )osc t o the same Syria and Egypt if he has time. ! timCi u not a i lea d" of Russia's Situation Tense Sputnik I if the project had rein the past few days some of: ecive(1 t op priority and more the Israeli-Arab truce agreements money from the start. have begun to disintegrate again. There were four shooting inci- The thirty-first class of nurses started psychiatric training at Logansport state. hospital this week. They arc pictured in a group, left to right, bottom row, Kae Sprunger, Judith Brown, Sandra Stanley, Luella Greer, Sandra GilHnm, Mary Geigcr, Katherinc Suddith and Jancen Swift. Second row, Mary Dome, Sarah Skinner, Nornia Shear, Patricia Waisner, LaDene Wagoner, Lorine Stoller, Linda Swinney, Carol Stump and Elizabeth Walters. Third row, Margaret Thralls, Marilyn Warnock, Margaret Snyder, Marcia Spahr, Carol Ann Mischler, Janice Watrous, Mrs. Bonnie Brown, Ruth Relnecke, Marcia Munsey, Barbara Garringer, Feggy Jo Hasclmirc, Julia Ilinshaw and Charlotte Hartley. Fourth row, Phyllis Carter, Mary Ann Slusser, Patricia Tussing and Regina Rausch.. Fifth row, Barbara Storey, Beth Woerdcman, Janet Abel, Ruby Osborn, Judith Ann Vance, Marjorie 15111s, Anna Kay Spear and Vivian Smith. Sixth row, Patsy Strouse, Pamela Kay Weber, Geraldine Shannon and Rosalyn Powell. Top row, Mrs. Barbara Lovejoy, Patricia Wittenberg, Marilyn Woodward, Mary Miller and Carolyn Parker. Staff members include Dr. Robe rt Maschmeyer, Miss Julia Dee, Dr. Johnson Chu, Dr. Frank Hogle, Donald Brown, Mrs. Ruth Witsaman, Mrs. Margaret Handler, Etliclyn Davis, Mary Coughell, Mrs. Carol Oldham, Mrs. Zenith Barnett, Mary Leslie and Martha Clem. (Pharos-Tribune Phq^n-Engraving.) Deadline Near For Gaillard Hopes for Support From Macmillan PARIS (UP) — British Prime Minister Harold Macmillan and ^ Premier Jj'elix Gaillard failed to very'impressed "with the "school heal the Anglo-French rift in eight i program there, and especially with EVALUATION School Advisors Check New Lafayette Building Members of the Citizens Advisory Committee who visited schools in Lafayette Monday said they w«e hours of talks that ended shortly: after midnight. The stalemate, threatened Gaillard's political fu-|£f_. ture. .' The two Premiers met again today with Gaillard battling against time. He hoped to win some promise of British support before the National Assembly tort into his Algerian Home Rule Bill later in the day. The rift in the grand alliance developed whei. the United States and Britain "lew token arms shipments to Tunisia over French protests. They hoped to head off Russian arms to Tunisia; France feared the allied arms would reach the Algerian rebels. Youths Riotei The anti-British feeling exploded into demonstrations against Macmillan on his arrival Monday. Police swinging . clubs broke up a 4~H Adult Leaders in County Feted Cass county <WI adult leaders were honored Monday night at Uiei annual recognition dinner at the Ninth street Christian church. Twenty-five persons wre presented pins and certificats for their work with 4-H youth groups, including thirteen for one year of service, seven for five years and live for ten years. • Miss Ethel Nice, county, hcme demonstration agent, and Gus Thias, county agricultural agent, presented the awards and .also the new Catholic high school which was recently dedicated. G. W. Wolfe, a member of the sub-committee on evaluation of plant facilities, said that the school, which has a capacity of 800 pupils, was built for $1,500,000. The building was described as "a dream", with ultra-modern home economics laboratories, machine .shops, drafting rooms and other facilities for vocational 'education. Wolfe said the building also has a cafeteria seating 500 persons, a arge, two-floor gymnasium, a multi-purpose room and a library. The building is of ranch-type construction, and can be easily added to, 'Wolfe said. He said interior walls are made of cement blocks, and corridors are lined with lockers, to eliminate the need HCC SWll]£llle • Llwua "* un\* Mf ** r-~ — •. demonstration by 2,000 rioting gave recognition to other county youths near the British and American embassies. Six persons were hurt and .00 arrested. 4-H leaders. The program Was sponsored by the Retail Merchants Division, of Tension in connection with the.<the Logansport Chamber of Corn- Algerian rebellion flared into violence in Paris again Monday night and four persons were killed and eight wounded in three separate gun battles. The fighting was between rival Algerian nationalists. The Paris incidents coincided with new precautions in Algeria itself against a threatened flareup of anti-French activities. French authorities said a series of bomb attacks against civilians hinted _at a new terrorist campaign to coincide with United Nations debate on Algeria shortly. Talks Delayed Macmillan and Gaillard began their talks soor. after the British leader arrived from London, two hours late because of baa weather. A spokesman said after the session broke up shortly after midnight there had been no agreement, especially the problems of North Africa and arms deliveries to Tunisia. In addition to their failure to reach agreement on -Tunisia, informed sources said they could merce. George Thomas, a representative of the division, gave the welcome address. The response for the leaders was .given by Mrs. Lillian Fahler. Frank Taylor, secretary ol the local YMCA, was the principal speaker. Taylor returned here Friday after attending a six-day YMCA seminar on the United Nations and Education in World Affairs, at UN headquarters in New York. He spoke on "Leaders in a Troubled World," and said, that the general opinion, of UN delegates is that there will be no major war in the near future. Taylor and other -YMCA representatives visited the Russian Env bassy, all organs of-the United- Nations, and many of-the delegates during their stay in New York. Those receiving -one-year pins were: Mrs. Nevin Howard, Mrs. John of expensive plastering. The group also visited Jeff high school and the city's two junior high schools, one of which is under construction. They plan to go to Muncie within the next few weeks to examine a junior high school which was built for $800,000 and has a capacity of 800 pupils. Other members who made the trip are Richard Bailey, Mrs. Lois Shaffer, Dr. Camille Killian, .Jack Reeder, William DeLaney and Dr. D. H. Fawcett. The entire committee will meet Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in the administration building to continue their study. Seek to KO Chimney Soon Firemen Assigned Job Later in Week dences on the Syrian-Israeli border Sunday and Monday. In the West, Israel accused Jordan of three attempted kidnapings and an illegal blockade of Mount Scopus in the neutral section of Jerusalem. . i The truce machinery run by the United Nations has threatened to break down .completely. Jordan demanded the removal of U.S. Marine Col. Byron V. Leary as acting chief of staff of the Truce Supervision Organization. Hammarskjold expressed his full confidence in Leary and this is one of the things he will talk to the Jordanians about. Refugees Big Problem The main problem keeping the Middle East unsettled is the question of relocating nearly one million refugee Arabs from Palestine. Hammarskjold would be most likely to discuss this subject with all Middle East leaders. He also i would be 'ikely to discuss with Its- City firemen will remove thei raeli and Egyptian officials the crumbling chimney from the Sla-i future o£ the U. N. Emergency ter estate property at Seventh and !Force guarding the armistice line ALAMOGORDO, N.I.T. (UP) be given the money to do their jobs. "We should start at once," he said, "on an anti-ICBM (intercontinental ballistic missile) pro- louse said this afternoon. Judging from a statement issued by the White House, the President could be described as Ihe victim of a cerebral attack, but the White House physician, Maj. Gen. Howard McC. Snyder, relayed word to reporters that the President, in his judgment, had not suffered a cerebral hcmmor- hage. Snyder said, however, that the seriousness of the President's condition must await further examination. The President's doctors said that during Monday night he suffered "a slight impairment in speech" which had "improved perceptibly" loday. Snyder and Lt. Gen. Leonard Heaton, the commanding officer of Waller Reed Army Medical Cenler, said in their diagnosis of the President issued soon after 2 p.m. c.s.t.: "This (referring to his speech impairment of Monday night) con- The Air Force fired an Aerobce |gram...il is time to go all out. _______ j _______ _ rochet to an altitude of 80 to 100' He said this anti-missile defense I fjrrns our orig i nal diagnosis that miles today. should include the means both _Ur lhe p res j dent suffered an occlusion detect and to destroy enemy mis- of Ule sma) , branc] _ o£ lhc ____,,___ Sputnik May Crash to Earth Friday By UNITED PRESS Scientists of three '.nations had conflicting. opinions on the actual death-date of Sputnik I's rocket today but it appeared certain 1 from heir calculations that it's doom achieving world domination. :he earth-circling object vil crash,science and technology betters East. Broadway late "this week, it was revealed Tuesday by Mayor Ralph Eberts. The chimney had been classified as a hazard to pedestrians since bricks at the top were falling on or near the sidewalk. . .City officials contacted the Slater estate h«irs early th.is month, notifying them that the small building at the rear of the old Slater house would have to be removed, the house itself repaired or razed, and the chimnsy removed. Priority was given to removal of the chimney, since it. was viewed as a menace. The city told the heirs that they would.have to get the work done, or the city would do it at the expense ol the estate. When no action was taken by the estate the city discovered that no fund had been set up for accomplishing such projects, and the heirs were again asked to remove the chimney immediately. No action was forthcoming and it was decided to havu firemen remove the chimney, Mayor Eberts said. Between those two nations. With Egypt alone he probably would discuss the possibility of a surcharge on Suez Canal tolls to repay the United Nations for clearing the waterway after the three-nation invasion of Egypt last year. U.S. Troops to Quit Arkansas By Wednesday . LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (UP)— Giant C-130 Troop Carriers will t?ke out of • Arkansas. Wednesday the last '225 troops of Ihe 101st Airborne Division^ who made it possible, with bare and ready bayonets, for nine Negroes to attend Central High School. The job of protecting the Ne- Fire Snark Missile CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (UP) —A missile believed to be the 3,000-mile range Snark soared, off its launching pad at the Air Force test center here today. . The .missile climbed in a burst . j of flame at an angle of about 30 degrees, dropped it; rocket takeoff engine at a height of about two problems sucl. as NATO, Algeria and the creation of a European Free Trade Zone, which would weld West Europe into a single market. QUEST FOR KNOWLEDGE NORWALK, Conn. (UP) — Vincent Calderone, 64, of Norwalk. had a ready explanatioi when police stopped him for driving along a section ot the new Connecticut Turnpike not.yet opened. He said he was a taxpayer and wanted to see how his money was beinfi spent. Mrs. Ralph'Raoer, Mrs. Amy Jay, Mrs. Opal Helvie, Herbert Hanna, Robert Farley, Herbert Musall, Robert Hendricks,, Bill Davidson, Leonard Wagner, '"Raymond Rush and Elmer Currey. Five-year pins were awarded to Mrs. Lucille Nicholson, Mrs. .Richard Crimmins, Mrs. Blanche Larrison, Miss Juanita Hughes, Albert Balsbaugh, Dallas Williams and Fred Angle. Awards for ten years of service were presented to Edwin" Kitchel, Lester Garber, Mrs. Cpra St. Amand, Mrs. Dudley Bridge and Cecil Morrow. by President Eisenhower when he ordered in the paratroopers,.' but still resident.* of Arkansas. Because , of. the Thanksgiving holidays, which begin. Wednesday, the first .possible test of tht quality of protection of the National Guardsmen will come next Monday . . In command of the National Guardsmen is Maj. Gen." Edwin Walker, a regular Army • officer and commander' of the Arkansas military 'district. Gov. Orval Faubus does not think all the .troops could leave now without violence. Farm Bureau Opens Annual Member Drive The Cass county Farm • Bureau has started its annual membership drive, and has scheduled a county roll call meeting for Saturday at the Noble township school. Roll call captain's and co-workers will contact local units during the .week and will make their reports at Saturday's meeting. The captains are: Lewis Walton, Adam township; Clifford Pickens, Bethlehem township; Robert Schmaltz, Boone township; Don Callendar, Clay township; Ernest Homburg, Clinton township; Francis. Cakhvell, Deer Creek township; Frank Myers, Harrison township; Robert Gray. Jackson township; James KraA, Jefferson township; Richard Flory, Miami township; 'John Sanders, Noble township; Leon Carey, Tipton township; and Benton C. Long, Washington township. siles. Dooliltle said "the primary reason" for Russia's lead was that cerebral artery on tiie lefl side. "It cannot be determined at this time whether the condition present the Soviet started working sooner is one of a sma ,, c , ot or of _ vas . on missiles He said they started j cular _„__ A1] fjndi indicale pushing their development 11: no brain hemorrhage _.. years ago, compared with four Tho doctors said that thc Presi _ years ago. for the United Stales. denrs _„_._,,___£ condition was ., mjld Better Rate of Progress He also testified that the Russians have been working harder, "even in the schools," "sacrificing more," and have a long- range, consistent plan" aimed at is imminent. British experts predicted that The general said he believes "the rate of Russian progress" in :o earth Friday. - The Soviet news agency Tass said Monday the rocket would fall during' the first 10 days of December and added that it would disintegrate before hitting the earth. Scientists at the Smithsonian As- ;rophysical Observatory in Cam- jridge, Mass., said sometime ago ;he rocket would probably fall 'around Dec. 11." Experts there have also said ;hey believed the rocket would -hit :he earth despite the terrific friction in the atmosphere. Monday night a Cambridge moonwatch team tracked the-rocket in the early evening. It was scheduled to make two more passes over the United States today — both visible in the Northeast section of the nation it' weather permits. OBSERVERS SPOT ROCKET TERRE HAUTE (UP)—"Moon- watchers" and other star-gazers reported what they belidved to.be the rocket of Sputnik I looked "like a bright star" when it passed over here at 5:14 p.m. Monday. this country's. He testified that Russia already has surged past the United States in some of these fields. and is expected to be .transitory in nature," but that he would require "a period of rest and substantially decreased aclivily esli- mated at several weeks." Vice President Richard M. N'ixon and Ally. Gen. William P. Rogers went lo the While House Ihis morning. Secrelary of State John Foster Dulles also went to the White House to fill in for the President conference with Moroccan se at a conference wi King Mohammed V. And, he predicted, Russia willi Dulles left shortly after noon, pass us in ail of them if it con- He would not discuss the Presi- tinues its present rale of progress.]dent's condition. Asked if he had However, Doolittle said there, is i talked with Nixon he said "Yes" "considerable question" whether Askud if it was about the Presi- Russia has caught up with this country in air-to-air missiles. They are replacing machine guns and small cannons as the main armament of fighter and interceptor planes. Senate Democratic Leader Lyndon B. Johnson told newsmen earlier today that the nation's only real security lies in building up "a highly trained corps of engineers and scientists capable of meeting any threat." The Texas Democrat is chairman of the subcommittee. The senators are expected to go into secret session after the public hearings -re completed. The subcommittee then planned to hear Central Intelligence Director Allen W. Dulles and his chief denl's health, Dulles replied: "I can't say." Nixon and Rogers remained behind. Nixon's office later announced cancellation of an afternoon appointment at which the vice president was to have presented a plaque to Gov. Theodore R. Me- Keldin of Maryland. A spokesman in Nixon's office said only that Nixon was busy at the White House. Postmaster General Arthur E. Summerficld brushed past newsmen and entered the While House at 12:12 p.m. c.s.t. In answer to questions he said only one word: "Lunch." He did not say with whom. ' The President suffered a chill .. , ... i i • i i j j "-in- * *b(?iv>viib o«ii,t i v-vt a 1,1111.1 aides testify behind closed doors. after gre eting Moroccan King Mo- Navy Ready to Fire Tiny Earth Satellite NextWeek WASHINGTON (UP)—The Unit-1 curate enough to hit an American ed States drove today toward a i city. zero-hour—possibly next week—for j The President, who was sched- launching its first tiny earth satel-.uled to attend a North Atlantic lite. . Sources close to the Navy Vanguard project reported all in readiness at the Cape Canaveral, Fla. missile range for the space shot with a six-inch test "moon." But they said variable factors, such as | weather, made the setting of an Twelve officers attended the exact date im p OSS ibie. The firing Captains' Jamboree at Indianapolis last Friday. They were told that several counties already have met. their membership quotas for next year. miles and soared off in-a southeasterly direction.. Apparently it- was a. successful flight. After the missile was; launched,, the red warning ball .which is hung '• - Two sessions of the Board of on a pole to warn'fishermen to ] Public .Works.will be held Wednes- Public Works Board Plans Two Sessiorvs vacate the area, was still hanging on its pole. There .ware reports here that another missile, perhaps a Vanguard .-the Navy's earth, satellite launching vehicle—may be fired later. A NECESSARY HAZARD .NEW. YORK (UP)•—. Patrolman Carmine Azzato, enforcing New York's new anti-jaywalking campaign, said one jaywalker told him: "I've go 1 to. The only '.time' my feet Jon't' hurt is when I'm walking." FIREMEN CALLED City firemen were called at 12:45 p.m. Tuesday to extinguish a trash day, due to the' Thanksgiving holiday 'on Thursday, it was revealed by- Mayor Ralph Eberts. The board will meet at 10 a.m. tc take, care of routine claims, alloying the controller's office to process them before the holiday, and will' convene again at 1:30 p.m. to receive' the report and recommendations from a U. S. Fish and W,ildlife Service representative tin how to rid the city of starlings. is scheduled for next month. The disclosure came after a "chill" forced President Eisenhower to cancel tonight's third 'chins up" speech on national security. The President also was to have been shown "some very significant" rocket-missile research results after the speech at Cleveland. ' The display, prepared by the National 'Advisory Committee for Aeronautics, included examples of rocket propulsion, new types of ENTERPRISE ATLANTA (UP)— Police today sought an enterprising thief who ran into a hotel lobby, shouted fire, and looted the desk of $127.13 fire behind 1814 East Broadway. I when the clerk ran 1 upstairs to No damaje was reported. check. ! Treaty Organization "summit" meeting in Pa-is next mon'h. urged a group of NATO scientists Monday in a message to serve as a model for "practical and productive cooperation." Gen. Nathan F. Twining, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, told the same group Russia is "steadily" closing the gap with the military superiority held by the free world. Must Be Ready "If war is thrust upon us," he said, "we .vill have to win it with the weapons in hand. Time will no longer be available to marshal our resources." In an interview Monday night, hammed V at the airport Monday. He was ordered to bed. His illness forced him to be absent from Monday night's stale dinner for Ihe King and to postpone tonight's scheduled "chins up" speech in Cleveland. He scheduled nc callers today. . At 7:55 a.m. Mrs. Wheaton issued this statement: "Later in the morning there will be a medical statement on the condition of the President. He is resting comfortably, had a good breakfast, and is progressing Then at 9:23 a.m. she issued the second statement: "The President is progressing satisfactorily. However, his doctors are making a further evaluation on the case at this time. A report on this evaluation will' be made as soon as possible." Hagerty on Way Home Reporters had kept a night long vigil at the While House. In Paris, While House Press Secretary James C. Hagerty left for Washington a day ahead of Air Force Secretary Jame;s • H. schedule. He will arrive here late Douglas declared this country has! tonight. no evidence Russia could "attack in the near future with intercon- engines and high energy "fuels toitinental ballistic missiles." throw new emphasis on America's I Navy Vanguard scientists plan effort to catch up with the Soviets. ; to shoot a fully instrumented sat Will Query Hagan ellite i ' A T*T¥nr into orbit in March. But the Meantime today the Senate Pre-iArmy, which was ordered to back paredness Subcommittee planned]up the project, may attempt to in its far-reaching investigation to launch on in January with a get more Information on the U.S. Jupiter-C rocket. . , , / satellite program from Vanguard For the baby moon firing which Mrs. Wheaton would not connect tho President's illnesj and Hager- ly's hurried return. She did, however, concede that Hagerly's homecoming was speeded to some degree by the chief excutive's indisposition. director Dr, John P. Hagan, ! may be made next week, the Van- Scientists Dr. Vannevar Bush 1 guard project has already sue- and Dr. Edward Teller, "father" | cessfully tested all three stages of the H-bomb, called Monday for; of its rocket. If it goes into orbit, a missile speed-up. Bush said j the launching of .other test globes "damaging" inter - service rivalry, will be abandoned and attempt had hampered'the program. Teller, will be made in January to put said the Russians have or will I up the 20-inch instrumented sat- have shortly a ballistic missile 'ac-1 ellite. GIFTS MUST GO BY AIR . WASHINGTON (UP) - Christmas packages for servicemen overseas must now be sent airmail in order to insure delivery by Dec. 25, the Defense Department says. The heavy Yuletide mail load requires that air parcels be sent not later than Dec. 10 for Christmas delivery. The deadline for mailing overseai packa£C4 expired Nov. 20.

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