Monday Evening, May 27, 1957, Stassen in Position to Make Bid for Party's Nomination By LYLE C. WILSON United Press Staff Correspondent publican enthusiasm in Pennsylvania for Stamen's project.' If WASHINGTON (UP)—The move-! new and important position within the Republican Party seems now to be an established fact. He has not reached it yet, but Stassen is moving. The current issue of Newsweek relates that President Eisenhower's appointments secretary, Bernard M. Shanley, recently was discussing privately some of the Republican presidential possibilities for 1960. He mentioned sev- tral and added: "You would make a big mistake to under estimate Stassen's ability as a campaigner," Political writers who buried Stassen last year after his flukey effort to prevent renomination of Vic-t President Richard M. Nixon now are taking another look. Stas- Stassen appeared next year, how- in the role of the architect ment of Harold E. Stassen toward ^'Substantial world disarmament the enthusiasm of Pennsylvania Republicans might be considerable. A Republican governor of Pennsylvania, of course, would have a respectable claim on the 1960 Republican presidential nomination. Considering his record, that seems to be what Stassen wants. Stranger things have happened, although not often. Delphi Richard L. Fox, Delphi High School Biology .Teacher, is the recipient of a $1000 scholarship to Purdue Universitj' this summ Mr. Fox is one of 50 biology teachers selected from all over the still is a long way from a .United States to participate in the position which would enable himj- Midwesl Sl , mmer Institute for Bito make a substantial challenge ! 0 ] of ,y Teachers at Purdue. for the 1960 Republican presidential nomination. He has powerful political enemies including most conservative Republicans and, especially, the partisans of Vice President Nixon. Present Job Helpful Stassen's return from political obscurity, of course, must come about wholly from his job as United States disarmament negotiator. For some weeks now he has been receiving headline credit for some of the progress toward an armaments agreement with «ie Kremlin. There has not been much progress, but even a lilllc has been enough to give Stassen much urgently needed good publicity. INDIAN STUDENT INSPECTS LONGGLIFF DAIRY The scholarship has been made possible by a grant of $00,000 to Purdue from the National Science Foundation for the advanced training of outstanding biology teach ers. The Institute is under the direction of Dr. Richard R. Arma cost, and will continue for 8 weeks beginning June 17. The course of study for the group will cover new developments in the biological sciences, new laboratory techniques, different methods of presentation, research, field trips and tours of research centers and associated laboratories. Gene Wilson, 3rd District Farm Bureau fieldman, spoke on "Why Farm Bureau, and What It Means to Us", at the Adams and Jeffer- Miss Adarsh Nnlwu of India, wlin is attending Purdue university as an c-icliange student in Home Eco nomlcs.'was taken to the Logansport state hospital by Mrs. Truman Flask of Delphi, with whom she re sides, for an inspection of the Longcliff dairy. From left t« right above are Mrs. Plank, Miss Nalwa Miss Donnabellc Plank, Frank Thomas, dairy employe, and Herschel Smith, farm manager. The COM shown here is the top milk producer In the prize Longcliff herd. (Longcliff Photo—Pharos-Tribune Engraving Stassen suddenly has what the!son Township Farm Bureau meet- public relations experts call a!ing Tuesday evening, May 14. good press. The New York rack-; Ralph Hanna showed a movie on '"Legislature in Action" and Paul Smith Calked about our Indiana taxes and legislative, action. cts investigation of the mid-I930s created Thomas E. Dewey as a political figure. Television and an expose of links between local governments and gamblers lifted out of the- crowd Sen. Estcs Kefauver of Tennessee. Disarmament is pie in the sky, rich, flaky and far out of reach. Any American whose name was substantially associated with bringing that pie within reach of the voters would become a great political figure in the United States. He would be hard to beat in a national convention or in an j election. Could Be Stasstn Stassen could bo that American, i The odds are against him, if for no other reason than that he is dealing with the Russians. He may not bring it off, probably won't. But these thoughts surely. are running through Stasscn's mind. He is a politician and he, is ambitious, twice an aggressive candidate for the Republican presidential nomination, three times elected governor of Minnesota. He is now 50 years old. The word in mid-winter was that Stassen hoped to run next year for governor of Pennsylvania. It was not possible at thai time to detect much or any Re- with Mother's Day songs by the 17 members present and readings by Randy and Kristy Hanna, Gerald and Joyce Hanna, and Jerry and Wayne Dill, a vocal duet by Gayle Ann Crowell and Jerry Dill with Mrs. Gail Crowell at the pi- no. Mrs. Fannie Blue, county Farm Bureau Women's Dept. leader, told about the Work Conference held at Lake Manitou and other Farm Bureau activities. Refreshments of ice cream and cookies were served to Go precent. Mr. and Mrs. 'Snell of Carrollton Twp. were guests. June meeting will he a county Community singing was led by i meeting held at the REMC on Paul Smith and devotions were giv-' June 28, with a Talent Find pro- en by John Temple. Pet and Hobby Club entertained gram made up from all the townships in the couunty. Caramel Bar Ho wsrd B. Stark Co., Wi Stark Candioi Are Dlitributod Byi Savior Candy Co. SPECIAL VALUE! WM. A. ROGERS* Silverplate by ONEIDA LTD. Silversmiths' PIERCED SERVING TRAY... Hoavlty platod with pure silver in a lovoJy pierced doslgn with a gadroon border. This tray h 00 inctioi in diametor.You wilt find rt ideal for icrv- ing cocktail., Iced drinki, sandwich*i and many other "party" UJQS. $4.95 iOHttlDA LTD. MOHLMANS cammr Autos Reach Scrap Heap in 13 Years COLUMBUS, O—Your new auto of today will wind up on .the scrap neap in 13 years, according to the Batelle Memorial Institute here. And those toys that Junior received at Christmas, have a life expectancy of about seven years. Batelle has completed a study into U.S. scrap iron and steel am reports that this country is in n: danger of running out of the vita scrap metal. ,In fact the reservoi is around 543 million tons. The life expectancy table com MKPORT PUBUCJJBRSBf Pharos-Tribune Galveston New officers of the Sunshine So- ;iety were installed at thi; "moth- ir and daqghter" party in the Galveston gymnasium. Officers are Judy Robertson, iresident; Nieta Rose, vice presi- lent; Betty Hereson, correspon- ient secretary; Phyllis Kaufman, reasurer; and Diane Kleffer, re- :ording secretary. Franjean Gordon presided at the meeting. A welcome was given to eighth grade members and their mothers. Diane Kleffer responded. Business reports were given. Rita Hodson commemorated the society's 20th anniversary. The sophomore girls presented a May- lole dance, under the direction of VIrs. Mildred Walters, are teacher. Phyllis Kaufman gave a piano solo. Beverly McBride and Joyce Shietze danced the ballet. About 125 attended. The gymnasium was decorated with crepe paper in the sunshine colors. A Maypole stood in the center of the floor, with colorful crepe paper streamers and flowers. The meeting ended with a "friendship circle." The sunshine song was sung and the creed repeated. Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Bone and daughters moved into the Mrs. Nellie Scoit Rush home, three miles west ot Galveston. Mothers'of WW II met at the home of Mrs. Oma Stanley for a "carry-in" dinner and sewing session. Carpet rags were made for the Marion Veteran Hospital. Mrs. Florence Weaver presided. Pledge to the flag was repeated and a 1 S S CF —Si —In IOSSWORD ACROSS 40 Iks in middle 4: all! 44 mated 47 P —A pi -D UZZLE -row ison nf no epart jcturo Aniwer to ? A D fcP. VE E c E P R A D M 1 Saturday'! S|P|A[R PE ES iff T I S r BR K E Puzzlt A L O & 13 — Lair 53— Great Lake |L|I WlIrlMslMMElAiRlB IB— Girl's nara* 55 1C— Poor 56 JS— Raise 20— Thic t 57 «1 — Commun st 5J 22— Perta nlnn to E9 an era 24— Man's name 26— Cipher 28— Roman dnte 32— Subslnnce ' 34 — c ty In 2 Washington 3 36 — Genus ot maples F 37— K ilcd , 39— Interjection * i a is 18 j 1H 81 Jb is 3 Zl * '//, 54 9 » /// S 15 .'b /// •l-\ SI — B — T si —A 01 — Jp p — K — X — G 6 <# M shoprlc emporary clter nn's name c mistaken ntlorcd lirnals DOWN dlblo fish .•a In tola roduco •>ne ino entrance loss 7 M 23 it n "" ///, is 8 "* •IV '^ 9 IB |s H L e E r D A = ^ O r 1 fe J A R S • ^ IH L 1 1 N ST E D L JO AIM Mb r-,m (p RJI ON 7— F S— D S— P h 10— S 11-L ;o 'r '' H ju 1 r— M c — c — R 25— A Ir 3 3 S 4 4 /\ D | S A N E nl IV olr nn •a av ou •c 'P In K< (11 i 1 A N IT | R A F F 1 ft n c -• E A T S R T 00 OP DS raa 3 El T r ?|6 EP PS sh na t of mcr sh S nesn on ntain e inR to .>tition 0 CUP inquia an In ol i I— Gaelic J — Small plover 1— LarKo bird 1 — L'osed for portrait •t— •prlflhiR 5— Held In reverence «— Chief 1 — Openwork fabr c ironers in five, cooking and space- heating stoves in about 15. Office furniture and business machines have the longest useful life, around 20 years. Domestic piled by the re-searchers estimate furniture and sporting goods usual- Ilia t refrigerators are junked afterjly are thrown away after 10 a-nd 12 years, washing machines and seven years, respectively. uutt. liy vniud r mountain crest 41 —.Northern Scandinavian 45—Lnmb's pen immfl <6—Alontlan islnml 48—Anllcrod animal 43—BuMn r,n—Places D2—Employ prayer was offered by Mrs. Gladys Walker. The president appointed committee chairmen for the year. Mrs. Fred Foshling, of Lisbon, S. D., has been visiting her daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Streeler. U. S. National Guard unils took part in eleven campaigns and 34 assault landings in World War 2. BIG BEAVER CAVE JUNCTION, Ore. — TO at may well be the granddaddy of all Redwood Empire beavers was trapped recently on Sucker Creek by Merve Hogan of Cave Junction, Ore. The animal weigned 56Vi pounds, and had an estimated value of $35. "Xbxi. doiVti irteeci tlnis DE SOTO IHuHtrnUid iibovu—21)5 lip FirolliLu 2-<l»nr SiKjrtmmiQ DESOTO 4-DOOR SEDAN Meet the prettiest filly that ever came down the pike . . . the 1957 De Solo. There's never been a better-belmvod mount under any brand . -.. but watch her change to Texas-bred muatang pronto whon you want to spruit away from trouble or enter a fast-moving stream of traffic! Before you buy any new car get the feel of tliis high-spirited thoroughbred. Take a teat drive . . . today! The switch is on to DE SOTO the most exciting car in the world today! Hendrickson Motor Sales, Inc. 411-235,3rd,PH.5151 '2732^ Puclory roliiil pricn nt Dntrnit., Mirlilfjiin. L)n Soto FimSwoop -1- door lujdim. IncludoH dmlribul.lmi, oxdH'.- anil handling clma'"". Hlutu it net local l-iixoi! (ifnny), trnnHpurlit- Lion, (In)ivitry and ncccwHoriiwoxlra. I'rici-H miiy viiry uncording to individual (toiiliir policy. The Stroh Stockhouscs arc among the largest in the United States THE BREWING AND AGING OF NEED NEVER BE HURRIED! FS BEER Stroll's hundreds of huge cypress fermenting vats are more than adequate. More people than ever before are making fire-brewed Stroh's beer their beer. They like the way Stroh's is brewed and aged with unhurried skill and care. Stroh's expansion of brewing and aging facilities is always well in advance of the actual need. This assures you that the lighter, smoother, finer flavor of Stroh's will never vary. YOU'LL LIKE IT'S LIGHTER! •SMMBffiHKnKMll THE STROH BREWERY CO.) DETROIT 24, MICHIGAN See the exciting adventures of JACK LONDON come to life in CAPTAIN DAVID GRIEF (Thursday 9:30 PM, Channel 59) Over 400 glass-lined tanks age millions of barrels of Stroh's Beer every year.
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