Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 18, 1957 · Page 39
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 39

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, December 18, 1957
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Page 39
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Wednesday Evening, December 18, 1957. Logar/sport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Fifteen News Of The Day As Seen Through The Camera BULGANIN LETTER TO IKE PROPOSES SUMMIT MEETING, CESSATION OF NUCLEAR WEAPONS TESTS AS OF JAN. 1, OTHER FAMILIAR SOVIET PROPOSALS IN CULTURAL FIELDS ONE OF IKE'S JO1S AT PARIS NATO MEETINGr REPAIR DAMAGE DONE TO AMERICAN PRESTIGE BY SOVIET SATELLITE SUCCESS AND U.S. SATELLITE FAILURE SYRIA SIGNS WITH SOVIET EIGHT CHILDREN IU«N TO DEATH IN WISCONSIN WHILE MOTHER IS AWAY I FOR $300,000,000 LOW INTEREST. LONG TERM INDONESIAN GOVERNMENT SEIZES DUTCH BUSINESS PROPERTY, EVACUATION OF DUTCH CITIZENS UNDERWAY AFL-CIO CONVENTION BAKERY WORKERS AND BRITISH USE GUNS, CLUBS, TEAR GAS ::-':IN CYPRUS RIOTINO USAF MAJ. ADRIAN DREW WINS WOILO MEASURED COURSE AIR SPEED MARK V/ITH 1,207.4 MPH OVER CALIFORNIA SOUTH AMERICA TUNISIA GETS ARMS FROM EGYPT, MORE THAN THE U.S. AND BRITAIN TOGETHER SENT IN NOVEMBER TIME BOMBS BLOW UP USAF SECTION OF ATHENS AIRDROME, U.S. INFORMATION SERVICE OFFICES 42 ARGENTINES DIE IN TRANSPORT CRASH LONG-RANGE WEATHER — Map locates Monahans, Tex., where Texas Tech scientists will seek information on weather as far back as 15,000 years ago. They will study Monahans dunes, a strip of sands about 30 miles wide and 100 long. Why here? Well, no rivers drain into tho area, and consequently the archeolugists will find only fossils of the immediate area. This will give them an archeological picture of the area back through the hundreds of centuries. The National Science foundation forked over $15,500 for first year of study. THB SPIRIT OF CHRlSTMAS-PolIce Capt. Roy Steffens of Chicago finds himself an agent of romance as he present* Kathy (Toto) Brown, 4, with a kitten. This story became public when Police Commissioner Timothy O'Connor received a letter from Brian Sonerant, 7, of Birmingham, Mich. The boy enclosed $5 and asked the "Chief" to have "one of your nice policemen" buy and deliver a kitten to Kathy. The Commissioner returned the money to Brian and said he would chalk up the expense to the spirit of Christmas. At right, Princess Lalla Amina, 5, daughter of King Mohammed V of Morocco, watches three trains derailed at the switch in a New York toy store. Later, her father bought her a whole set of these pastel colored trains for Christmas. TIRED OF IT ALL—Farmer John W. Curry stands behind sign he put on his fence near Centralia, Mo., when he finally got tired of town people coming out to hunt on his farm and "insult" him "by speaking kindly of Agriculture Secretaiy Ezra Taft Benson. . The sign reads, "Rep (Republicans) and Benson lovers keep out. You are not wanted." ' (International} WORLD SPIED RECORD—USAF's Maj. Adrian Drew is decorated with a Distinguished Flying Cross after his world record 1,207.6 mph run over a measured course at Edwards Air Force Base, Calif. DFCir.g him .is Maj. Gen. Chester E. McCarty. Drew's plane was a twin-jet McDonnell F-101A Voodoo. (International} TOO LITTLE, TOO LATE'-The came of Dr. Ernest Stuhlinger (above) was brought into the hearing of the Senate Preparedness subcommittee when the group's counsel, Edwin Weisl, read a telegram from him. It said that the Army could have launched a satellite in the Fall of 1956 and that the missile program in general was a story of "too -little, too late." JAILED IN SUBWAY STRIKE—Theodore Loo.i (second from right, front), president of striking Motormen's Benevolent association, a New York subway union, starts for jail In custody of sheriff's deputies after rejecting last-ditch efforts aimed at preventing a strike. Another of the union going jailward Is August Johnson (right). They had 1 been under 10-day suspended jail sentences from a subway tieup of June 1956. (International Soundphotoj WORD ON SUKARNO—Indone- sian Premier Djuanda (above) : told' parliament in Jakarta that Indonesia's President Sukarno goes to India soon for vacation. It was denied Sukarno was be- ine rlecosed. {International) SATELLIGHT HUMOR — The Soviet Red army newspaper "Red Star" came out with this cartoon on the American satellite fir- Ing failure at Cape Canaveral, Fla. It shows an explosion fragment marked "Made In U.S.A." and a general and a banker shrinking away from the blast. (.International Soundphotoj SELF-BALANCING LOCOMOTIVE — A new self-balancing locomotive, called the "Perpendicular," pulls into a Paris station. New type undercarriage enables the train to take curves at 100 mph. It will be in service soon. (International) FLYING SPYING MACHINE-Thls Is a model of a "Surveillance Drone"—an unmanned Hying and spying machine—the first of its kind. The Republic SD-3 uses what the U. S. Army Signal Corps calls "advanced surveillance sensory devices." Tt is an all- weather craft with three different, Interchangeable nose units lor switching from one "sensing tystem" to another—photography, radar or infra-red. It can ba launched without any run. SCRAP 40-HOUR WEEK? — No, UAW President Walter Reuther tells the AFL-CIO convention in Atlantic City, N. J., "Longer hours must first be worked in Washington before . . . Detroit, Pittsburgh and other industrial centers." Scrapping of the 40-hour week was proposed by Senator Lyndon Johnson (D), Texas, as a means of overcoming Russia's missila lead. (International}: Brig-. Gen. Homer A. Boushey U. Gen. Donald L. Putt QUARREL WITH QUARIES—The fur may be doing the flying in the U. S. Air Force over setting up of a "Directorate of Astronautics!" Lt. Gen. Putt, USAF deputy chief of staff for development, set it up and put Brig. Gen. Boushey at the head. Its purpose is to supervise research on satellites and space projects. But Deputy Defense Director Donald A. Quarles, before leaving for Paris and NATO, asked that such action be delayed till he "lined-up" an agency for all services. (International), DAUGHTER OF SEN. KENNEDY BAPTIZED-Archbishop Richard J. Cushing of Boston is giving his blessing to Caroline Bouvier Kennedy after the infant was baptized at St Patrick's Cathedral in New York. The father, Sen. John F. Kennedy (D-Mass.) U at left as the mother holds her daughter. The baby was born on November 27, Her godfather was the Senator's brother, Robert T. Kennedy, chief counsel of the Senate committee Investigating labor-managsment rackets. SEIZE DUTCH PROPERTY—A deputation of Indonesian workers (right) reads a "taking over" proclamation to managers (left) of the Dutch KPM shipping company in Jakarta, The workers are identified as J. Mamesah and W. Tomasoa, Dutch are identified a» (from left) Mr. De Brand, Mr. Ter Braake and Mr. De Geus. (International So OPPORTUNITY — Senator Theodore Green (D), Rhode Island, who just returned from a NATO tour in Europe, tells reporters in Washington that President Elsenhower lias a .great opportunity to demonstrate leadership at the current 'NATO conference. Green, 90, said he thought Ike fit to continue his job. (International) CHIEF JUSTICE IS GRANDPA—Mr*. Nina (Honeybear) Warren Brien Introduces her new son in Los Angeles, born Nov. 30 In Cedars of Lebanon hospital. The baby's grandpa la U. S. Chief Justice Ear! Warren. Pa is Dr. Stuart Bricn. (International) NATO SUMMIT CONFERENCE-President Eisenhower, who suffered a mild stroke only three weeks ago, flew to Parii for the historic NATO Summit Conference. The Chief Executive will throw the weight of his personal prestige behind an all-out effort to bolster Western Alliance aeainst mounting Soviet snace-aire cVialleno-M. AIRBORN—A mother leaves a trans-Atlantic plane by stretcher at New York, and stewardess Lillian Slegerwald carries the baby, born during emergency landing at Shannon, Ireland. The plane was on a nonstop flight from Belgrade to New York with 75 Hungarian refugees when Mrs. Elizabeth Raics, 22, knew she was going to have her baby—right now. The pilot shifted course to Shannon, then had to circle the fogbound airport for an hour. A doctor radioed instructions. Finally the plane could land. Less than four hours later it took off again, one pas- •encer heavier. MACY'S TELLING GIMBEL'S—On one of the few subway trains "unnmg during the subway strike in New York, Jack Strauss, (right), head of the R. H. Macy store, seems to be telling something to Bernard Gimbel, board chairman of Gimbel's store. They were riding uptown from a talk with Mayor Robert Wagner Strife* ha» hurt retail trad*. (International Soundphotoj IOGANSPORT PUBLIC LIBRARY

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