Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 8, 1957 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Monday, July 8, 1957
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Page 7
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Monday Evening, July 8, 1957. LOGANSPORT PUBLIC LIBRAW Predictions in News United Press correspondents «round the world look ahead at the news that will make the headlines. No Change Top western diplomats are convinced there will be no immediate change in Soviet Russian foreign policy, including disarmament, as the result of the big Kremlin shake-up. For one thing, Communist Party Chief Nikita S. Khrushchev and Premier Nikolai A. Bul- ganin have been directing foreign policy for a long time. For another, they are not b'kely to do anything sensational until the ex- cKement over the shake - up has had time to die down. Vacation It looks more and more certain that President Eisenhower will take his vacation in the East instead of the West this summer. Secret Service- men are reported to be looking over possible vacation sites in the Cape Cod area. If Ike goes there, he may make the trip in a Navy cruiser. Here We Go Again It happened so quietly that few noticed it. But the Messerschmilt company of Nazi World War fighter plane fame is back in the airplane business. And ironically, it will make its first planes by agreement with France. Messerschmitt is to build jet trainer planes for the West German air force. They will be of French 210- Fougher Magister type, built under French license. At first, France will supply the paris and Messersohmilt will do the assembling. Noise- Members of the House of Representatives, from the noise they are making, are sure to approve a bill to upset tihe agreements under which American soldiers can be tried in foreign courts in some instances. Bui. it wilt be mostly noise — for the record, because of popular pressure. Even if the Senate goes along with the bill, insiders say Eisenhower is certain to veto it. Fireworks European gossips look for tho climax of the Hoberto Hosscilini "Indian nights" affair pretty soon. RosseUini may be back in Italy at any time. His wife Ingrid Bergman is already there. She is sticking up for him loyally in the uproar over his romance with his Indian script «iri. A public reconciliation for the sake of the children is predicted. But Imgrid has a temper and a mind of her own. IlosscUini's ears probably will burn for days after Wiey meet. Just In Case The Eisenhower administration in going ahead with nuclear weapons development planning regardless of the prospect for an agreement to end tests. If the London negotiations happen to break clown the United States will be all Kdl to resume tests of big bombs. Also, if the tests are resumed, the Illusions won't Kul any secrets about making "clean" bombs. There's too much opposition in the atomic energy commission, the armed forces and Congress to telling Russia anything about our weapons. 1'iirun Speaking about the Kremlin rihakc-up, some top Soviet diplomats may get the axe. One is Andri Smirnov, ambassador to Went Germany. He's ralocl as a Molotov man. KnckeU The Senate rackets committee ha». temporarily prosecuted itself out of Hie investigating business. It's ready to slart on New York city unions. But .lames It. Hoffa, thu Tcamslors vice president now on trial for bribery, is expected to figure in that probe. The com- mit'.ee doesn't want to prejudice bis trial, 1 and in waiting till jl ends. Sporta Outlook Ix>ok for the preliminary slops toward tho most drastic revision in history of the minor leagues lo be taken at the .special inajor- rninor meeting in St. Louis on Predict Jap Court Will Try Girard WASHINGTON (UP) - The «ov- wnmenl'si chief trial lawyer predicted today lihc Supreme Court will rule ttiat Crl William S. Girnrcl should'be turned over to Japan lor •trial for killing u Japanese woman. Counsel for tho 21-year-old Ottawa, 111., soldier forecast with oqual confidence the court will i)i- •sist on an American Iriiil for ' Girard. Tho conflicting claims were irmd« an c'ighl members of the ihiKh court prepared to meet In ex- traoKllnary session at noon todiiy to liear formal arguments on the «cplosivo Girard case. Justice William 0. Donates was hi the Near 30ast on an Asian tour and decided .ate- conferring with his collengucs not to rush back for today's session. Both siitos were given two hours apiece before the high court todny. Solicitor General J. Lee Rankini rap-resented Hie government. New York attorneys Karl J. Carroll ;md Joseph S. Robinson spoke for Git-aril. The court has not said how or when it will rule. It could conceivably act Inter today, announcing its vote and issuing fomnnl opinions later. But Kankin thought the court WHS more likely lo deliberate nt length and render its verdict aljout July 111, Defense counsel said the decision could come quickly but they loo thought u week to 10 days xaoce likely. Wednesday, the day after the AU- Star -game. It looks more and more as if the Dodgers and Giants will go to Los Angelas and San Francisco respectively. If they do, it will .mean wholesale franchise shifts in UV minors to keep the Pacific Coast League alive. The two Triple-A minors — the International League and the American ASSn. And the two Double-A minors, the Southern Assn. and the Texas League, will be affected.' Puff Pilots Breeze Into Philadelphia California Team First Across Finish Line But Elapsed Time Will Decide Kace Winners PHILADELPHIA (UP) — Mrs. Patricia Gladney, Los Altos, Calif., land co-pilot Margaret Standfeh, Burbank, Calif., landed at the North Philadelphia Airport Sunday, the first women fliers to complete the transcontinental Powder Puff Derby. The team of Mrs. Velma Woodward, Oklahoma City, Okla., and Mrs. Boneta Davis, Minco, Okla., finished second followed by Mrs. Betty Lambert, Son Diego, Calif., one of the few solo entries. The fouth plane to finish was piloted by Mrs. Lois Cassidy, Chicago, with Mrs. Beatrice Siemon, Wayne, 111., as co-pilot. They landed 2 hours and 17 minutes after Mrs. Gladney's plane. Forty-nine planes, competing for a total purse of $2,500, started Saturday morning at San Mateo, Calif., in the 2,5(i7 cross-country air race which resumed today at sunrise. The early finish by Mrs. Gladney and Miss Standish, both Wasp pilots during World War HI, did not guarantee them first place in the all-woman handicap flight. The winners will be announced Thursday on the basis of hours in flight, fuel consumption and general performance. H was the sixth derby for Mrs. Gladney and Miss Standish, who flew to Uie finish line from Har.ris- burg, Pa. Mrs. Gladitoy has logged 7,700 hours flight time, more than any other contestant. Miss Blandish, a design engineer at Lockheed Aircraft at Burbank, Calif., has 1,3<)0 hours flying time. MISTER BREGER "I'm getting worried about him, too . ..". Local Crew In Freight Derailment A Pennsylvania Railroad freight which piled up Sunday at suburb&n Clermont, west of Indianapolis, involved six Logansport men who constituted the crew. None of the six men were injured in the wreck which derailed and piled up 24 cars of the 113-car train. Engineer R. G. Conn, 1221 North Third street, and the rest of his crew are now in Indianapolis, awaiting a train to pilot back to Logansport. Train crewmen said the wreck apparently was caused by two wheels which slipped off one car. The wreck occurred near an open field, and the only damage to the surrounding area was a few power lines lorn down. Boxcars piled up two and three deep, many of them smashed as they tumbled together. Railroad officials said most of the cars were empty, but u few contained corn and scrap. Other members of the crew aboard the Irain included Fireman B. M. Brumett, 2304 Jefferson street; Conductor W. J.-Lehman, Rural Route I, Lucerne; Flagman M. F. RoUct, 321'/4 High street; Brakuman W. ft. Sco'.t, 1516 Pleasant Hill and Brakoman M. T. Blake, 11)25 Spear street. A wroek train wag dispatched to the scene from Logunsporl at 10 o'clock Sunday morning. WILL DISCUSS BUSINESS BLOOMINGTON (UP)—A conference on how lo lure more business and industry to Indiana will be held at Indiana University Thursday and Friday. Speakers at the meeting co-spon- 1 sored by the Stale Department of Commerce and Industry and the Indiana Slate Chamber of Commerce will include LI. Gov. Crajw- ford Parker, It; Prof. Robert C. Tumor, and .'Indk Reich, uxcculive vies - president of the State Chamber. Read the Classified Ads Gary Airman Among Four Dead in Crash SA'NFOUD, Fia. <UP>—Joseph John Monaco, 2(1, Gary, Ind., was identified h> Lhe Navy today as om; of four fliers killed Saturday .nigh:, in the crash of an A3D T\vin- .lol Skywarrior bomber near Sanford. Monaco is survived by a wife and four children. The Navy said an investigation war. under way to determine the cause of the crash. The plane exploded and plunged to earth near the edge of a Jake between n Roy Seoul camp und a residential area. Twelve Dead In Long July 4th Weekend Indiana Highway Fatalities For Holiday Period Are Below Forecasts By UNITED PRESS At least 12 persons were killed in Indiana traffic during the long UffiJhour. Fourth of July holiday period. The total was scarcely half as great' as the 20 victims predicted by safety' officials. Ten of Ihe fatalities occurred during the first "two days of Ihe four-day holiday, but only two deaths were recorded between !) a.m. Saturday and midnight Sunday. The victims during the last two days of the period wore .Waller Nadratowski, 45, Cheslerlon, and William E. Mnrlin, 18, -Springcr- Loti, 111. Marlin was injured fatally Sunday when a car dri»6n by Clyde Rush, 18, Springerlon, missed a curve while speeding on Ind. 65 north of Cynthiano. Rush and three other teen-agers were injured, three seriously, when the car slammed into a bridge railing. Nnrtrnlowski fell from his automobile on a Porter County road and was run over by another vehicle. Killed Saturday in a two-car collision on Ind. 827 in Stcubon County was Robert Rose, 13, Orland. Throe 1 other persons were 'injured. Five persons, including two young children, were killed in accidents Friday. Two were ki!lod Thursday, and two Wednesday nighl. Ike, General Give Caddies Run for Money WASHINGTON (UP)—Backstairs at the White House: President Eisenhower didn't know it, but two Gettysburg young- \ sters 'spent one whole night in a car outside the Gettysburg coun- ry club so they could be the first signed pn to caddy for you know who the next morning. It worked. "Spud" Eckert, 16, caddied for the . President,. and Bob Codori, 15, drew' Gen. Arthur S. Nevins, Eisenhower's golfing partner. Thpre was some question after the match was over whether it was worth it. The President Whips around 'the nine-hole course twice with his golf cart in about two hours. That's the usual time for others to play M holes. The caddies end up running most of the way, catching their breath briefly at each- green. "Whew, we've had it," puffed Spud at the close of the morning work-out. They sprawled.' on the lawn with a soda pop to recuperate before taking on the next customers. ACCEPTS POSITION murder or rape. Olto H. Hardt Jr.. son of Mr. „. , . . , „, ,. and Mrs. Otto HarcU. of 236 Wheat- The late Josef Stam land avenue has accepted a post- ? nd hope( ^ heT ? a * Jwh | t } vas c ° m - r . r irtd in Mm T nttrk^ Cfnlni* n ft nn tton as an accountant with Bowser Inc., of Fort Wayne. A 1952 graduate of Logansport high school lie served twenty-four months with the U. S. army. The President, an amateur chef, has become a frozen food fan at bis farm. At the White House in Washington, his food, problems are worked out sort o't by remote control between Mrs. 1 Eisenhower and the help. But at the farm, Eisenhower delights in taking a personal hand in culinary matters. He is said to be "intrigued" by Ihe kitchen's frozen food department. It includes a' big locker that was installed when the~old farm house was renovated. The President treated Konrad Adenauer to an all-frozen food lunch at .the farm during Ihe German chancellor's recent visit. Since then he's been experimenting with a new fro/.en food dish; Noodles and chicken. There's a new house on the j Elsenhower farm a lillle pink playhouse with candy-cane slriped pii- lars and blue shutters. It was built nest ix) the guest house on the edge of the President's property. II. obviously was built for grandson David and his three younger Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Seven Inflationary Trend in U. S. World Communism's Big Ally By LYLE C. WILSON WASHINGTON (UP)-Wtiatever the past week's political explosions in Moscow may mean, they cannot alter the fact that international Communism has going for it in the United States a powerful and destructive ally. That ally is currency inflation which could—and may—continue to the point of destruction for the American social and economic fabric in an era of United States bankruptcy. Inflation is an economic juvenile delinquent. Responsibility for it must be charged to the citizenry at large, just as in the case of the anti-social teenagers who proves to be correct, the loss of bets one and two will mean noising other than delay in Communism's conquest. If the doctrine is wrong, then H is only a question of time before the free world, led by the United Slates, triumphs over Communism in hot or cold war or a combination of both. It does not make of the United Slates an ignoble.materialislic society to concede that the American way of life is pegged securely to the integrity of the U. S. dollar and what it will buy at homo and abroad. The purchasing power of the dollar is skidding downward, but not yet far enough to lose the Woman Ends Life In Jail; Arrested For Drunk Driving MADISON CUP) — Authorities said today a woman arrested on a drunk driving charge committed suicide in her Jefferson County Jail cell a few hours after her automobile crashed near here. Sheriff Harold Raisor said a drunkometcr test showed Mrs. Ruth Scudder, 64, Madison, was ing in the United States after World War II when he laid a course of fraud, chicanery and deceit toward Me international Communist objective of world conquest. Stalin, however, lost two of the three big bets on which he placed Communism's blue chips after World War If. Afraid Of Bullets Bet No. 1 was (hat tlie United States would suffer a shattering depression soon after the fighting ended. Bel No. 2 was that the United Stales and (he United Nations lacked the will lo meet aggression 'wilh bullets, as in Korea. Bel No. 3 remains undecided. It was the biggest bet of all that under the influence of liquor'when! Lhe United States would spend Uher car hit a utility pole along a ielc "^ bankruptcy. county road late Saturday. ' Lenin, himself, stated the prop- sisters—if David would deign tojBuL they're play with the girls—and looks like,waiting. it might hold four youngsters with ease. As far as newsmen know, neither the guest house, rebuilt from an old school on the property, nor lh« playhouse has ever been occupied. both ready and Science Shrinks Piles New Way Without Surgery Find* Healing Subttance That Does Both— Relieve* Pain—Shrink* Hemorrhoid* She wa's taken to jail and osition that any capitalist democ- hanged herself from cell bars that racy (or republic) must eventual- night with a towel. Her body was ly destroy itself by over-spend- found early Sunday. Deputy Coro- ing. That remains prime Commu- ner Neal Cahall t returned a verdict "'»' doctrine. If (he doctrine of suicide. "I didn't have to give her Ihe (drunkomelcr) test to find out she was under the influence," said Sheriff Harold Raisor. "Rut t wanted to Rive her every benefit of the doubt." respect and affection of men and thought women everywhere. The reputation of a well-established piece of money such as tit? U.S. dollar can take a lot of abuse. The end, however, is deva- slatingly sudden and complete when it does come. The institute of life insurance calculated nearly 10 years ago that from 1900 to 1950, .the U.S. dollar had last nearly two-thirds of its value. Largely responsible for this, said the institute, was government borrowing during World War I, throughout all of FDR's White House years and in all but two years of Harry S. Truman's presidency. In none of thosa many years did the elected representatives of a free people dar« levy taxes sufficient to pay for the government spending they so freely authorized. President Eisenhower is getting the Treasury out of (he red, •but not much. He is spending at a rate which could make Stalin's bet No. 3 fairly good, especially it Congress cut. taxes and fails to cut federal spenfling. Sunburn-Heat Rash Poison Ivy-Chafing Rollnvo Fiery MUery Fait With Soothlna Lanolatod Mmtlltlmml OINTMENT Mn angry man is Sylvester T. Ely, Who today was sold a piece of "blue sky." He'd stepped in a showrooms-out of tho rain, Was sold a new car before he could explain! How he hated the styling-so high and square And in new features it was really bare. "1 got a real bargain—the buy of my life— But how do I ever convince my own wife?" Moral: You're paying for a new car...make sure you get one! When you buy a new car, put your money on tomorrow—not yesterday. SwepL-Wing Dodge actually nbsolelcs other cars in its field. Should you invest in high, boxy styling when Dodge offers the low, low look of tomorrow? Should you invest in outmoded coil springs when Dodge offere now Torsion-Aire Ride? Should you invest in an old-fashioned lever-type transmission when Dodge offers the ease of Push-Button Driving? In other things, too—engines, brakes, interiors—Dodge is years ahead. So put your money on tomorrow. See your Dodge dealer. Join the swing to the Swept-Wing Dodge! N»w y.rk, pi. V. <S|>*uf»M —For tho flrHt tinio adonuo him found n nuw healing rrJbut.unco •with thu nutonirih- fnff nbillt.y to /rhrink hemorrhoidn HtuI to rcliuvo pnin—without surgery. In CIIHO after CIIBU, while gently rfiliovjn# pnin. Jictiinl reduction (nhrinkatfd) took placn. Mont nmnzlnr* of nil —rurtultH worn •* thorough that sufferers mudtt iirttonfnMnK stutomtMitH like "Pflet have ct'iiBed to ho n problumt" Tho nccrcc IB A now hauling itib- st/inca Olio-Dyne*) — discovery of * •world-fiimoUB roatmrch institute. Thlu Hubtitnncu \n now nvnfluble In Mippofiit.ory or oixtmetit form under tho ntimo Pr«pii.rntion //.* At your druggist, Monty buck ffunrnnton. •»»*, D. •, i'**. a* Do it the easy way. 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