Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 11, 1957 · Page 18
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 11, 1957
Page 18
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Eighteen togaasport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Shokeup in Kremlin May Improve Relations With Three Satellites The Kremlin shake-up is likely to improve Soviet Russia's relations with Yugoslavia, Poland and Communist China. President Tito of Yugoslavia, Communist leader Wladyslaw Gomulka of Poland and Chinese Red leader Mao Tse-Tung support strongly the contention that there . can be "different roads to socialism." That means, of course, that is not necessary for Communist countries to follow blindly tie lead ;o£ Soviet Russia. To s. great" extent, the victory of Soviet Communist leader Nikita S. Khrushchev over his enemies in the Russian collective dictatorship is a victory for Tito, Gomulka and Mao also. Tito broke away from Russian aomination in 1MB. Gomulka won a great measure of independence as the result of his skillful course in last fall's Polish Revolt. Mao never has regarded China as a Soviet satellite. Some Disagreement There have been sharp diver- gencies between these three leaders-and the Russians on matters of Communist doctrine. There has been intermittent feuding between Tito and Soviet leaders for nine years. Mao criticized Russia's brutal suppression of the Hungarian revolt and gave possibly decisive support to Gomulka in P o 1 a n d 's rebellion against Russian domination. Two of the three biggest Soviet leaders purged in the Kremlins shake-up were old-line "Stalinists" who held that Moscow was the supreme fountain-liead of Communist wisdom. This seems to make it likely that there will be much closer cooperation in future between the Russians and the supporters of "national" Communism. Mao Tse - Tung is expected to tw in Warsaw on July 22'-for a state visit 1 to Poland. Unless he changes kits mind as the result of the purges, he will not visit Mas-" cow until after he leaves Poland, even though he must pass through Russia to get there. The Russians' did not like that idea and tried hard to get him to give Moscow priority. Now there is every indication that when Mao does visit Moscow, its visit will be much more friendly than was expected. It will be surprising if Tito does rot visit Moscow soon for a get- together, or if Khrushchev and Premier Nikolai A. Bulganin do not visit him in Belgrade. There are likely to be some important developments during the present visit of Khrushchev and Bulganin to Czechoslovakia. . Balkans Under Stalinists Czechoslovakia, East Germany, Romania, Bulgaria and Albania are all under, the rule of hidebound "Stalinist" leaders. Premier Janos Radar of Hungary is a puppet. He necessarily follows the Moscow line but he has "Stalinist" enemies among Hungarian Communists. So far, it has not become apparent whether there is to be a big purge of the "Stalinists" in these countries. Some of them may be forced out. But some or all of them may succeed in getting themselves aboard the band wagon and announcing that they really have been "different roads to socialism" men all along. The prospect of an .easing up in party-line doctrine is being welcomed tn Western countries. But Tito, Gomu'lka and Mao are 'aiU Oammunist dictators. Closer rela- :ions between them and the Russians may or may not ease up East-West tension. Bulganin May Have Just Missed Being Purge Victim WASHINGTON (UP) — Experts , deatii power held by the late Jos' piecing the recent Kremlin shake- s 'al''n up together said today Soviet Premier Nikolai Bulganin and Soviet Communist Party boss Nikita Khrushchev apparently failed to see eye-to-eye at an Important stage power battle. of Hie party's If Bulganian made a miscue the old Bolshevik may barely have escaped being purged himself. Some evidence indicating a recent change in Bulganin's stature In the Soviet Communist Party hierarchy has been detected even though he is now in Czechoslovakia on tour with Khrushchev. Bulganin has been eased out-of first place in outlining Soviet industrial policies and progress at Communist Party .Central Committee meetings. The Tables Turned In July, 1955, and again in December, 1956, Bulganin gave im• portant reports on Soviet industry and management at Central Committee meetings. Khrushchev apparently barely survived the December meeting when Mikhail G. Pervukhin wa.s put in charge of a new Soviet industrial set-up. When the Communist ' leaders met again in February, however, Khrushchev overturned the December decisions. Bulganin -lias not been the prime spokesman on industrial matters since the December meeting. There is evidence Bulganin Is more conservative than Khrushchev. At Leningrad 'ast week end Bulganin delivered a much milder speech than Khrushchev. He also ^But he has packed the Comm mst Party's high command wit his own supporters in a move I choke off further opposition.' H increased the top presidium from 11 members and 7 alternates U 15 members and 9 candidate members. Of the 24 now members, 6 wer Khrushchev's direct subordinate- on the Communist Party seer, tariat. Seven others wore regiona parly leaders. Rochester Wednesday morning in Fulto circuit court objectors to the prc posed trailer park being ostab lished at the west end of lit street, filed a writ of review an appeal against the Rochester Zor ing Appeals Board, which las Wednesday had approved by 4-1 vote the establishment of th trailer park by James Carr. Th suit asks that the decision be rt vk-wed. The plaintiffs in the su also asked the court for a sta of work on ttre project and to nol fy Carr that all work is to be staj ed until a determination of ti case is made;. No action was take on the matter Wednesday as Judg Fredrick Rukestraw was out the city. The following persons wore lisle as plaintiffs in the case: Alton L and Dorothy Goodrith, .Carl, an Fay Van Trump; Floyd and Don thy Kindig; Josief and Marion Ca. dona; Gerald and Dorothy Quin dry. C. Raymond and May Mar referred to Georgi M. Malenkov,; Millar, Bernard and Ruth Schromt Vhacheslav M. Molotov and La- j James and Marjorie Rose Nixon zar M. Kaganovich as "comra- [ Jeanette Levi, William- Shanle; and W. W. and Agnes Bailey. Th plaintiff's attorney is A. H, Colo Trio May Be Expelled Malenkov, Molotov and Kaganovich now may face expulsion from the Communist Party and even criminal charges following their ouster from their top Kremlin posts, officials here believed. They said if Khrushchev moves to liquidate any of the three it would indicate he was bidding for absolute power on the Stalin pattern. Thus far Khrushchev has not sought to take over the ILfo-and- Jr., Peru. The Board of Zoning Appeal.' named as defendant, is compose of Russell Parker, chairman; Her bcrUPoarson, DeVorle, Ancil Beal Floyd Chrislman and Earl Bark man. Tuesday, July 30, is (he dale se for the defendanLi to answer th .suit. The Peru Production Credit As sociation was granted a dcfaul Dainty Bulova "First Lady.'* 23 j.w.li, 10K gold cai*. Only $59.50 Handiom* man i Elgin "Caldw.ll." 17 |«v/«l mov«m«nt. 149.75 MOHLMANiS fnuTH armor mm* Exciting n*w Hamilton "Thlncraft II" Sup.rb movement. 18 [«w*d Op«n Friday Night TIN 9:00 p. m Cloi»d Saturday 5:00 p. m. judgement of $409.24 plus S150 at- Wagonar, in a complaint on account suit. The court ordered the mortgage foreclosed on the defendant's property in Rochester township and further ordered the'sheriff to sell as much of the property as needed to satisfy the judgement. In other court action Iwo 'otter complaint on accounts were decided in favor of Jack Lee, doing business as The Fulton County Credit Bureau. A judgement of $342.84 was delivered against Leo- ness as Karris Plumbing and Heating Company, Wednesday ^morning a complaint on account suit was ffled by J, Weiner Leonard,against John Baris. Admissions to .Woodlawn hospital are Mrs. Elmer Eytcheson, H. R. 6; Mrs. Marie Sisson, 916. Jefferson street, "Mrs. Adolph Bagdori, Akron, Victor Clapper, Indianapolis. Dismissals—Mrs. Dwight Sherman and daughter, Fulton. Products' Get Exposure Tests in Miami Beach . MIAMI BEAOH, Fla.—Scieitists here have developed a special weather station for outdoor' exposure 1 tests. Manufacturers in all parts of the country-utilize the station, conducted by the American Standards Testing Bureau of New York, in order : to determine the resistance of their products to heat, sunlight and air. Paint, enamel and plastic mate- ials are some of the products tested. • Officials of the American Standards Testing Bureau said the special Miami weather station was established because .of a minimum amount of cloud interference. ^ Flora Galen Shope has returned to his home here following surgery at the clinic in Mooresville. Mr. and Mrs. B. Plank have returned to their home in Des Moines, Iowa, following a visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. 0. Plank. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Parks entertained relatives Sunday. Mrs. George Whipple, John Whip?le and Joan Cripe went to Barbee Christian camp near Warsaw Sunday, where Mrs. Whipple will serve as counselor. The Hev. and Mrs. A. C. Stew- irt of the First Brethren church .eft Monday for a two-week vaca- nard Goodman another of $50Jtion. ,.,_„„.., 0 , sl ,,., 6 „ „„ itl -, against Wesley Farm, doing busi-| The Missionary Council of the I dub, at her home on the Flora- Grace Brethren church held its. July meeting at the church. Mrs. Homer Hanna presided over the business • meeting, after which she resigned as president, due to her election as district president. Mrs, Melvin Fisher was elected to fill the vacancy. Mrs. Lester Fife gave the Bible study on "Widening Our Contacts". They also studied "A Missionary's Life In France". Charles Dillman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Dillman, of Car- roUton township, was injured in a farm accident Saturday. ' A co-operative luncheon was served at the First ^Brethren church when the Missionary Society convened for its July meeting. Hostesses for the function at which new officers were installed wpre Mesdames Ora Pullen, Earl Humbarger, Forest Nipple'and Merle Walker. The following children attended the First Brethern's camp at Lake Shipshewanna last week: Carol and Marjory Humbarger, Jimmy Myer, Duane Pullen, David Chapman, Mary Ann Newall, Diane Duff and Patricia and Beverly Puller,. Mn and Mrs. Forest Newall and Mr. and Mrs. Hoyce Myer returned the children to their homes Saturday. Mrs. Fred Humes has undergone major surgery at St. Elizabeth hospital in Lafayette. Thurman "Wiles was admitted to St. Elizabeth's Sunday. Charles Leo Minnix, baby son of Mr. and Mrs. Gary Minnix, was taken to St. Elizabeth's Sunday, where he received a blood transfusion. Members of the Baptist church here will be entertained Thursday in Kokomo, by the Bev. and Mrs. W. H. LeMasters, formerly of here. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Daarlove and children are spending the week here with her-parents, the Rev. and Mrs. Lincoln Stafford. The Carroll county H. D. Chorus presented' a half-hour concert, when they visited the Trade Fair in Chicago recently. Mrs. Hoyte Mann was hostess Wednesday evening to the Tri-F Bringhurst road. The Keystone Class of the Methodist church has planned a picnic to be held at the Flora Community Park Friday night. Mrs. McLaugh- Thursday Evening, July II, IS9f. lin is chairman of the committee. The 4-H olub enjoyed a swim^ ming party atiLake Freeman Tuesday night. A quartet from the Peru Church of the Brethern will present a program at the Christian church during the evening service, 7:30 o'clock', Sunday, July 14. Tine SALE Svpor Champion Now Trawls opplltd on sound t!r« bodln or on your Urn 8 Flu* lax and r«cappabl Sfi. 6.70-15 N.w Ilf. Vto • N.w tin Ir'.ad width N«w tin triad d.plh • N«w tin triad quality N»w tin guarafil» Tfco Bo Luxt Super Champion Spocial Sal* Print Tho FomoMC FirtitoM Champion Ttw •ranomy lira fa* lh» xanamy buyer 6.70*15 12 9 -i* tfilflQ|- 11 4.00-16 Mfl«tlW.II *ftu« h« and r.coppabl* Urn 't, *flvi lax and recappablo tiro '$$'$, / i,«n)h Tho All-Nylon \ Do luxt Supor ONLY 400 • DOWN Mi Any Hew Firestone Tire «i Your Car . ALL sizfs ON sAie Alt Tiros Mount.d Tho Premium HYION "500" Buy one tire at regular $28.00 no-trade-in price and get second for ONLY 6.70-U "Plu* tax and rieappabl* llr« \ W* *xp«ci a i Transport ? TrutkTiret ' As low as 2.00 » week 4 Now... Six* 6,70-15 Blackwall *Plui tax and rtcappabl* tir* A tir« for tiny lMi<ta*t The Do luxo Champion 1957 Mtw car affinal »ijulpm«iif 19 400-16 *Plu» tax and r«ecjppobU ))ro Free * Sh. 6.70-1 S llackwall M-pag. RAND McMAUY TKAVI1OG • M«p» at nil 48 «U(e», C>nid« and Mexico Tho Firostono Supremo WorM'i lint MaWMif-tafi tin Youi 1 four old tires „ will bring %.a trnde-iri M allowance i <*... I K 6.70OJ W* took M many tlr« In trad* during Jun« that w« or* now loadod with ... USED TIRES prludhom 4** WE AWE aONTmiNNO OUR REGULAR STORE HOURS * A. M. to 5 P. M. DAW.Y Tirt$tont STORES 3rd A E«l River Av*. NEW BANKING HOURS Beginning Friday, July 12 Our Bank will remain open Friday Evening—from— 5 P.M. to 8 P.M. Complete Banking Hours— 9:00 A.M. to 3:00 P.M. Daily—5:00 P.M. to 8:00 P.M. Friday 9:00 A. M. to 12 Noon Saturday- Remember to do your banking Friday Evening. ' NATIONAL BANK i jr Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. Broadway at Fourth Phone 4131 One Week Only... Starts Tomorrow! JWMSBIMEf WITH EACH GET A MATCHING^ MUCtf FOR ONLY EACH CUP A SAUCER SIT OKt-ir*ftttr Safe . .. Don't Miss ffct Savings! Ktesgc't dinnerware is made in our own Mt. Clcmcnj portcry and K>ld dirwt to you. Available in open stock, so you may add to your set or replace broken piecei « any time. Tops in value-always. Extremely low priced this week during our annual Ic Sale. Buy for yourself and for gifts now! COMPLCTC sers TOO,' Save 69* on 16-pteo SETS MGUI.AH OffN STOCK P/t/Cf Save *142 on 32-pioto SETS *6.9S MGUU« OPEN sroor PRICE 53-»io<oSET$ MGUU« OWN I STOCK P»/Of.. S»mc ptnvrns -it in cup] and jaucerj. Set has four each: Dinner plmci, cupi, jtuccrs, fruiti. Bfixed. Set hm six etch: Dinner plates, cups, uu'ctis, atlui platei, fruits. Also an 11" platier and 8" bowl. Eight «ich: PUwi, cupj. sauccri, fruiu, toupt, wltd pl.tei. Alto coyrrarf creimtf, IJ" plittw. OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT TILL 9:00 CLOSED SATURDAY AT 5:00p.m. Store cir conditioned 422 Broadway S. S. KRESGE COMPANY

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