Friday Evening, December 6, 1957. IlSENHOWER OR NATO Meeting Major U.S. Problem By LYLE C. WILSON Unilecl Press Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON (UP)— A gambling man would have to lay odds against the United States' representative accomplishing much at thii month's NATO summit conference in Paris. The U.S. entry will President Eisenhower b or either stale. He is, after all, the vice president although neither he nor any other could explain under the circumstances now prevailing exactly what the ti'le means and what duties attach to it. American presidents have not been very successful at persona! i diplomacy. Woodrow Wilson invented it in 1918 to negotiate the Treaty of Versailles and the League of Nations covenant. Franklin D. Roosevelt made per- ever, the vice president wiil go'sona! diplomacy pay off to'- a under handicaps' wi'hout prece-jtime, but only so long a:> he and dent. Neither Nixon nor Eisenhow- j his conferees were committed by er would know, at parting hand-'the circumstances of war to an clasps, more than the vague and absolute singleness of purpose, general outlines of th? powers and,Then came Yalta where the free nalions began the bitter experi- Vice Presidnt Richard M.. Nixon, probably the former. If it proves to be 'Nixon, how- authority reposed in the vice president as the U. S. representative in Paris. Nor would the other North Atlantic Treaty Organization chiefs of state have any true measure of the Nixon's words. If he goes to Paris. N'ixort will be laying on the line his prestige, his record of hard and difficult work wellclone and — perhaps— his political future. His authority, of course, would be as great or greater than that of any ambassador or. even, of the secretary of enc of losing the peace. Harry S. Truman, ill prepared, experienced and frustrations of the 1945 Potsdam Conference, "li- weight to give senhower's effort at the 1955 Geneva Conference was a colossal bust. The effort in Paris in mid-month will be to tape up the NATO grand alliance, an urgent job, and there are some specific problems, such as: —Where to put nuclear explosives and who shall fondle the trigger. —A search for belter operational machinery to enable NATO to be an effective defensive organization. NATO Needs Boost day. Her son an<3 wife, Mr. and Mrs. Truman Randall of LaPorte have been here frequently with her, and a son, Floyd, flew here last week from Fort Lauderdale, Florida, because of his mother's illness. She is a patient in room 30-2. The Good Fellows Club, well known for its philanthropic work and its annual Christmas basket giving to needy families of the community, is preparing (or the basket project fhis holiday sea- Beyond all else, NATC needs an son. Lawrence Rice, Good Fellows inspiring s h o t-in-the-arm. The president, has appointed commit- pending summit meeting was conceived for that purpose. "The Economist," a thoughtfully edited London weekly publication, posed the problems awaiting the Paris conferees, and concluded: "But NATO is in need of something e'.se as well — the spark of leadership ttiat can come only from America; Lo strike it not only imagination is needed, but confidence in power und a grip on the realities. Can Mr. Nixon summon up the qualities to grasp this opportunity?" A drab and disappointing end- lees . appointed by Mr !„„ i« (hi. ™™n,'c v.ATn m =»i-. nominating, Dr. F. B. F tee.<? to care for th« various details. President Rice has named the following basket committees: purchasing, Wynn Gilbert, Dale Rickey, George Russell and Dean Cot- treil; basket committee, Lawrence Kraud, Frank Kellenburger, Gene Houston, Bob Tyler and John Greene; kids show, Cy Prevc, Jack Moore, John Van Meier; delivery, oe Risser. Dale Brewer, Wilbur Voigt, Mel Kubbard. Wm. Kallal, Charles Overman, Dewey Gossett. Other last of the year commit- Rice are. ing lo this month's NATO meeting — if the vice president represented the United State- — would not be for Nixon a forward step Cru'.chfie'.d, Lance Douglas; auditing, Wynn Gilbert, Geo. Station, Jack Moore. toward his great goal, which is The annual TV project will be —The stationing of U. S. mis-1 the Republican presidential nom- siles in Europe. I ination in 1960. Monticello Mrs. Harry Larson of 505 West Marion street entered White County Memorial Hospital Monday afternoon for major surgery scheduled for Tuesday morning. Mrs. M. W. Rigsbee and son, of Paris. 11!; Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Hunt, Jack and Larry, Mr. and Mrs. Max Downey, Mary Elaine and Melvin, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hizer. Myron, Bob. Sheryl and Russell, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Rowsher and Danny, Mr. and Mrs. Ned, of Yorktown, were guests j Sam Maxwell. Lew Funk, Bob over Thanksgiving and the week-'Scott, all of Buffalo: Mr. and Mrs. end of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Sentz. Mr. and Mrs. Ned Lowry and daughter, Lynn, who have been living "in Logansport for a-time, have returned to their home at 727 South Bluff street. Mr. Lowry holds a position at the RBM plant at Logansport. Mr. and Mrs. John Ortstadt and children, who had been living in the Lowry home, moved to the Mrs. Freda Engle residence property on West • Washington street. Mrs. Lucille Steinke spent Melvin Scott and Mike of Bremen: Mrs. Betty Wolfe of Klkhart and Mr. and Mrs. John Talbutt Buffalo. Charles Willis returned to Paris Thanksgiving with her brother, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Anheier and family and her sister. Miss Ruth Anheier in Chicago. She was accompanied home Friday by her two nephews, Dennis and Johnny Anheier, who enjoyed the weekend here. Mrs. Blanche Smith returned home Sunday from a visit with relatives in Wbeaton and May- after spending the day. Phyllis Joan Rogers of Burnetls- ville. route 1, was granted a divorce from Roosevelt Rogers, by Judge Russell Gordon in White circuit court. She was granted the custody of the two minor children, line-defendant to pay $10 each Sat. urday support and $100 for plaintiff's attorney fees. He was given right of visitation. The plaintiff was represented by Attorney Charles Boomershine and defendant by Attorneys O'Neill and O'Neill. Pro-' secutor Fred Schwanke entered his' appearance for the defendant. Married May 23. 1955, the couple separated Oct. 24, 19f,6. The annual School Christmas Sing of the Monticello and Union Long Hospital, Indianapolis; Mrs. Gene Tale and daughter, R. 1, Reynolds and Mrs. James Marvin, Iflaville; Mrs. John Stombaugh, Janet Stombaugh, Master Ronald Stombaugh, 615 North Market, Winamac. Births: To Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Grant, 214 N, Dewey, Monticello, a daughter. To Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Riddle, R. 5, Monticello, a son. To Mr. and Mrs. Donald Martin, 722 South Main, Monticello, a daughter. To Mr. and Mrs. Francis concluded Dec. 23rd. Tickets are available from all members and at Joe Cottrell's Toggery. Persons desiring to make cash contributions to the Good Fellows Christmas basket fund, may give them to Mr. Rice, John Greene, secretary of the Good Fellows Club, or Chief of F'olice Lawrence Kraud at the city hall, or at either of the local newspaper offices. This year, say "Merry Christmas" with attractive lighting and decoration at home. Monticcllo'sj best lighted homes will win valuable prizes in the Annual Christmas Lighting Contest, sponsored by the Monticelio Jaycecs. CPA Group Elects New President INDIANAPOLIS (UP)—The directors of the Indiana Association of Certified Public Accountants Thursday and elected Quentin H. Cobert of Indianapolis president of the group for the coming year. James H. Rushton, Indianapolis, was named vice president; George E. Greene of Linton, secretary, and James L. Walker of Indianapolis, treasurer. About 100 accountants from throughout the state will meet here today for their annual session. Deaths in News Logansport. Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Five By UNITED PRESS PRETORIA, South Africa— Johannes Hendrikus Viljoen, 64, South Africa's minister of education, arts, science and health, died here Thursday after a long illness. Viljoen, a supporter of racial segregation, became a member of parliament in 1933. He opposed the entry of South Africi into World War II and quit the Nationalist Party over the issue. Ike's Traffic Safety Meetinqon Dec. 9-10 INDIANAPOLIS (UP) — Two stale officials and two legislators will represent Indiana at President Eisenhower's Public Officials Conference on Traffic Safety in Washington Dec. 9-10. Attending the conference on unified traffic safety programs will be Albert E. Huber,. Indiana Traffic Safety Director; State Police Supt. Harold Zeis, Sen. Martha Y. Burnett (R-lndianapolis) and Rep. Phillip c. Johnson (R- Mooresville). as follows: First place will be $35.00; second place, $25.00; third place, $15.00; fourth, fifth, and sixth places, $5.00 each; sevenih, eighlh, ninth, and tenth places, !.so each. It is hoped that there will be a large amount of interest, and everyone will try to be a winner. WE HAVE... Thursday of a heart attack. A]!-!r ar f ra< -L p | t .port-had been a U.S. commercial j *- ar (> - raSneS mr ° j attache at several European em-jTrUCk.; Man Killed bassies before joining the film as- : snriatinn in F'iwlanrt in -Q->7 sociation in England in .9.7. MADRID - Mariano Asquerino. ,-m-Tij nn-,ir, <r-i3> n i IT SOUTH BEND <LP) — Robert L. | Crafford> 27| O sceola, was killed "" 1 wlln llls aut °- 'at a hospital here Thursday night ' i after a short illness. Asquerino, a '. native of Tarragona Province, was well known in South America as well as in Spain ! LONDON — Fayette Ward Allport, 64, European manager of the Motion Picture Association of America, died at his home here Daily demand for water in (lie United States is eslimaled at 200 billion gallons. The U. S. Depart- menl of Agriculture says demand may double during the next 25 years. ast ° f herc - Tlle truck . dnvcn b >' Herman Oilman, 49, South Bend, had slopped for a two-car accident wllieh was blocking the highway ahead. Crafford was dead on arrival at St. Joseph's Hospital in Mishawaka. Read the Classified Ads A GIFI TO Burns, 313 East Ohio, Monticello, i Anyone who is a resident of a daughter. A son was born to Mr.iMonlicelto and surrounding areas and Mrs. Leon Gross of Monticel-[ within one mite may enter the lo, route 5. A daughter was born Christmas lighting contest. The to Mr. and Mrs. George Robinson deadline for the entry blanks to of Monon. | be received by John McLaughlin, Mrs. Minnie Randall has been'Box 214, Monticello, will be De- quite ill with a heart condition a', cember 19. While County Memorial Hospital the -past two weeks. She observed her 73rd birthday anniversary Mon- The hours for judging will be on Sunday, Dec. 22. The prizes for the contest are wood. 111., over the Thanksgiving Township Schools has been an- holiday ' , nounced for December 20 at 10 A Thanksgiving dinner held at lo ' clot:k in tlle sla SS s &? m - ^'P 1 the home of Mr. and Mrs. John F . H . Gillespie stated, in making Talbutt at Buffalo each year for;;" 16 announcement, that^spme thir- relatives and others was enjoyed again this year. The group greatly enjoys the get-together, the men going hunting and the women getting the dinner, a climax of the Thanksgiving. Roast, turkey, goose, fried chicken, meat loaf and baked liam with many other delicious dishes were enjoyed. Fort-six were in attendance. Those present were: Mr. and teen hundred school children were busily and happily preparing for this fine program. i The public, again this year, is! invited lo attend and participate in the colorfu-1 Christmas observance. The directors of Ihe program are. Mrs. Kalherine Thayer, Mrs. Ruby Clerget, and Perdue Powlen. Reports from White County Me- Mrs. Lee Fraker, Young Ameri-, morial hospital. ca; Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hughes, i Dismissed: Mrs. James Musall Mr. and Mrs. Don Hughes, Steve, and daughter, R. 4, Monticello, TerrI and Linda, Murrell Hughes, 1 Mrs. James A. Hadley and son, Logansport; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Monon, Mr. and Mrs. James R. Willis, Joanne, Richard and Bruce Sorrell, transferred to Robert WARDS" 504 North Logansport, Indiana WAGON LOAD OF BARGAINS ITEMS REDUCED UP TO 75% Poultry — Dairy & Miscellaneous Farm Items PRICE RANGE 50c to $15.00 NEW ^CARTRIDGE PEN f.'..'.the fountain pen that fills like a ballpoint! The finishing touch in any home . . . a grandfather clock in fine mahogany . . . full Westminister chimes every quarter, half and full hour. Graceful Colonial design executed by craftsmen. Silver arched dial with black and gilt trim. Black serpentine hands, 6 feet tall. $199.50 (plus tax) WHERE QUAltTY REIGNS SUPREME ON MARKET STREET • no ink mess! just drop Skrip cartridge into barrel and write • choice of handwriting point styles and colors Sheoffer's Snorkle Pens from $7.95 up. Other Sheaffer'j $2.95 up. COME IN TODAY1 TEST "SNORKLE" YOURSELF Your name in gold letters on each pen and pencil. Hundreds to choose from. TIMBERLAKE'S GSFT SHOP "Headquarters for Fine Fountain Pens and Pencils" PENNEY'S «:iiW A,V. S :. . f B R I'T iTfr CHRISTMAS STORE HOURS MON., TUES., WED., THURS., 9 to 5 FRIDAY and SATURDAY 9 to 9 I *• CHRYSLER DEALERS' CHRISTMAS OPEN HOUSE! * DECEMBER 5th TO 15th I COME IN AND SEE OUR GREAT ARRAY OF MERRY CHRISTMAS SPECIALS! BIO ALLOWANCES! BIB DEALS! Generous Holiday Terms! Plus the most wanted advances in 1958 motoring ... •£r Glamorous Flight-Sweep Styling ,., more popular ihan CY«! ">T Fabulous Torsion-Airs Ride ... yours at no «:ira cost! •$? Effortless Constant-Control Power Steering! -fc Giant Total-Contact Brakes! Safest and biggest in motoring! •£? Exclusive Auto-Pilot. . . the magic speed control device that lakes the risk and fatigue out of distance driving! SEE THE ALL-NEW CHRYSLER WINDSOR Bringing you Chry»l«r luxury and pre»tlg» In a n«w low»r-prlc«d rang*! You can compare this car-not with others in its price class —hut with cars costing up lo $2000 more. No other car puts so much luxury within your reach lit such a price. Price the Chrysler Windsor. Let us show how very little more per month it will cost you lo own it than one of the lowest-priced cars. MIGHTY CHRYSLER Glamour Car of The Forward Look Oome to the Christmas Open House at your nearby Chrysler Dealer HENDRICKSON MOTOR SALES, Inc., 411-423 S. Third St., Phone 5151 for a jGhristmas for HER! T» j**£\ +J + M f 100% zephyr wool knits WITH HEMS YOU SHORTEN with a pull of a thread! ONLY And these basics travel from nine to midnight without a -wrinkle! Feel their fine textured wool "... see their smart three-quarter sleeves ... their rich angora and rib knit trims! Their skirts walk easily, never pull taut... their smooth raglan shoulders fit as though made for you! Red, blue, black, beige, nutmeg. Sizes 10 to 18.
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month