Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 19, 1957 · Page 9
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November 19, 1957

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 9

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, November 19, 1957
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/i « '' Tuesday Evening, November 19, 1957. Tunisia Arming Leads to Review of 3-Power Relations Foreign News Commentary By CHARLES M. MCCANN United Press Staff Correspondent British and French foreign ministers before the meeting of the North Atlantic Treaty Organizji- The dispute over the arming of £° n ™ untries in Paris startin .g Tunisia may lead to an important ue 1 • . review of United States-British- 1 At a United States-British- French relations. j French meeting, or in separate By sending weapons to France's | d.scuss.ons with the Umtec States former North African Protector- f. nd f rlt f' n ; £ ra " c . e IS llkel y . ° ate, the United States and Britain ^ e "P lhe T « msla - issue with angered both the French govern- N ^0. That alliance pledges its me g nt and the French peopi, ™^ y - to^ve nojjelp £ „ w^ii^Bur^.^aSliK- rebels are •—'« to get firm guarantees that they! ]n lhe end> the Tunisja dispute 'may lead to a needed clarification of the -relations o£ the big three western allies. into the rebels in next-door Algeria. France regards Tunisia. Algeria and Morocco — which like Tunisia is now independent — as in its own sphere of interest. It wants no outside interference. The United States and Britain took their action on the ground that if they, or France, did not give Tunisian President Habib Bourguiba the weapons he demands, he might turn to Soviet Russia to get them. It can hardly be disputed that in taking their action against identify All But One Plane Crash Victims LONG BEACH, Calif. (UP)_Authorities today had succeeded in identifying all but one of the 19 ... ..,,.. , „, , bodies reclaimed from the sea fol- France s wishes, the United States ] owing tne Nov B crash of 0 p , in . and Britain intervened in what is :Arnerican Airways S t ra t 0 criii<;er a problem for France in Us des-j between San Francisco and Hono . perate attempt to keep Algeria, | ] u i u last of its three North African pos- rue Life Adventures SOUTH AMERICAN FUL.GORA .'„ — <3£>ES AUl_ OUT TO C-ECEIVE WOUUt7-BE ^ THE FEROCIOUS -]_OOKIKX=> TEETH THAT rrs OROTESQUE HEM? ARE MERE OM A, MOUTH THAT DOES MOT OPEN. AMP THE FALSE EVES ON ITS WING TIPS HAVE A SINISTER C5L.EAM IN THE dARK. sessions. Was Action Justified The question still remains whether the action was justified by the British-American belief that it was necessary to keep Tunisia from following the course of Egypt and Syria and thus giving Russia a foothold in North Africa such as it has in the Middle East. I French Foreign Minister Chri.3- tiai. Pineau has come to the United States to confer with Secretary of State John Foster Dulles. It is expected that Pineau will first ask Dulles to get a guarantee from the Tunisian government that the weapons it is sending will not be permitted to get to Algeria for use by the rebels in killing French soldiers. r,.,-r i- r n, j Identification of the recovered victims began Monday immediately after the''aircraft carrier Philippine Sea docked with the bodies and 14 cartons of wreckage of the plane. Thirty-four passengers and eight crewmen were on the luxury plane when it crashed, less than a half hour after it had radioed a routine position report. Autopsies are planned on the EAST INPIAN ATLAS MOTH ASSUMES THE. TEKRU=VIN<& ' PIS<3UISE OF A COBRA . 1-19 Oiinihjtai I,; Kmg Falun V"'"*- bodies to determine, if possible, what caused the plane to crash without sending a distress signal, j J Debris picked up by planes undl, ships in the task force was packed i p ^j! '' in frnnlre in K*» trtlrnn tn c* n *. «*., j-toOJU, Henry Bless Rites Set for Thursday AKRON — Funeral services for Henry Bless, 80, of Akron, who died Sunday morning in the Miller Nursing Home in Rochester after a cerebral hemorrhage, will .be held Thursday at 1:30 p.m. in the Sheetz Funeral Home here. Rev. Harold Conrad will officiate. Burial will be in the Akron cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home after noon Wednesday. Mr. Bless was born in Austria on July 11, 1877. He was married to Elizabeth Rhine in 18%. Survivors include two daughters, Crane Operator Is Suspect 1 in Indiana Slaying, GALLATIN, Tenn. (UP)—Sumner County authorities arrested William P. Brownd, 44, Indianapolis, Monday in connection with a double-slaying in an- Indianapolis house trailer. The crane operator had not indicated whether he would fight extradition in the slayings of Mrs. Maurice L. Britt, 44, an Indianapolis grandrrOlher. and William M. Smith, 45, Bridgeport, last Thursday. . in trucks to be taken to San Francisco, the point from which the F orenS e n Pasadena i MM John"" ™n S Frknk of Lakin fianK OE .LaKm, plane departed, for tests. Those identified were: Ciipt. But Pineau undoubtedly wiUj£°. r .? on .J 1 - Brown - Palt > A(to, seek American support for French ! Ca l' f - P'? 1 : Eu S? ne 0. Cro-sth- policy in Algeria also. i. walt |- £ elton . ACa ' lf -. P urse '". Fh »The Algerian problem, specifi-!^P Sulllvan ' Arlington, Va. and cally the demand of the rebels /or ; Yvonne Alexander, 26, San Fran- outright independence, is to be de- -"sco stewardess, bated in the United Nations Gen-,' Wllllam DecK . 24 ' Radford, Va.; Kan., and Henry of Omaha, Neb.; one sister, Mrs. Veronica' Long- enek-er of Saginaw, Mich.; IS grandchildren and 14 great grandchildren. •• eral Assembiy, 'possibly next.'^ s - J omik ° 0 . B , oyd - Ba '" mor ^ wee j c :Md., Anna Clack, 35, Midland, Rebels Will Have Support | Mich - and Son - Scott ' 6 : Thomas The rebel cause will be support- S 6151 ? Mc ?™ 1 - 52 - . W « st ^oxbury, ed by the "neutralist" and "anti- ^ as , s , . and Mtrs - Nlc ° le Madeline colonial" nations of Africa and Asia. France will expect the loyal support of the United States and Britain for its policy of ending the revolt by giving Algeria a limited measure of self-rule. Jt is possible that, largely due to the Tunisia dispute, there will be a meeting of the American, NOTICE TO BIDDERS Notice Is hereby tflven by Ihe undersigned Board oC Commissioners of Cass County, Indiana, that it will receive sealed bids at the office nf the Auditor of Cass County. Court House, LoRaias- port, Indiana until the hour of 1:30* P.M., C.S.T. Wednesday. November 27, 1857 for the following: On« f1> 1958 four door police model sedan for the use of the Sheriff of Cass County according to plans and specifications on file in the office of the Auditor at Casa County. All bids shall b« submitted on forms .prescribed by the Stata Board of Accounts and shall be accompanied by the bidders good faith bid bond or certified check in the amount of ten percent of the bid submitted. La Maison, New York. Edward Ellis, Hillsboroiigh, Calif.; Robert Halliday, 38, New South Wales, Australia; William Hagan, Louisville, Ky.; Robert Alexander, 38; his wife, Margaret 33, and daughter, Judy, 4, Los Altos, Calif., and Toyoe Tanaka, 50, Tokyo, Japan. The one unidentified body appears to be that of an Oriental woman, coroner's officers 'saicl. together -with representations •warranties offered by and the bidders. The bidders are also re- ffuired to include detailed specifications on the equipment. The contract will be awarded to the lowest and most reapon- Hible bidder. The Board reserves the right to reject any and ail bids. Dated this 8th day of November. 1957. Board of Commissioner*! of Cass County Randolph G. fanning-, F'rts. Delbert E. Smith. See, Fred JVTosa, Member ATTEST: Richard W. Gobi Auditor Cass County 13-19 Adams Farm Bureau Meeting Wednesday Officers of the Adams township Farm Bureau will be elected at a meeting Wednesday at 6:30 p.m. The annual oyster supper will be •held at that time. Ralph Ward, of North Manchester, will be the guest speaker. Social committee member,'! include Grover Rhinebarger, Howard Hinkle, Herbert Musall, Grace Maus, Alma Miller, Fay Maus and Lois Fornero. NOTICE TO BIDDERS Notice is hereby jjiven by the Board of Commissioners of Cass County, Indiana, that it will receive sealed proposals at the offlo of Richard "W. Qohl, Auditor of Cass County, in the Court House, at Ixjg-ansport, Indiana, at tha hour of 9:00 A. -M., C. S. T.. Monday, December 2, 19S7, for furnishing: and delivering: to County institutions for the - year 195S as hereinafter noted (Items 3 and. 2) and also to furnish for tha first quarter of 1958 the following as shown in Item S: ITEM 1. 600 Tons or less Ir.dla- rin. washed premium stoker, ' oil treated coal, to be delivered as needed (or the year 1958. The coal is to be eciual to or better than the following analysts: As Kec'd Size l>/ 4 x %" .Moistur* 9.48 Ash • 6.97-" Volatile S9.34' Fixed Carbon 4V26' ' 100.00 B. T. IT. 12.098 Sulphur 2.93 ITEM 2. Books. Blanks. Stationery, and Printing for the various departments of Cass County Government for th« year 1958. .ITEM I. County Home supplies for the 1st ijuarter, 1958 (effective Jan. 1, 1958) 1. 750 Rations or less of pasteurized homogenized milk to be delivered aa needed. Bidders to show price per gallon delivered in one-half (^i) gallon cartons or bottle. 1 *. 2. Bakery supplies Including 950 or less one and one-qunrter (Hi) pound loaves to be delivered every other day as ordered. Bidders to show price per item delivered. Specifications for the above floted items are on file in the office of the Auditor. AH bids are to be submitted on forms prescribed by the State Board of Accounts and are to be accompanied by the bidders certified check or bid bond In the amount of 10% of the bid submitted. Contracts will b« awardod to the bidders submitting the lowest and most responsible bids, and the Board of Commissioners reserves the riffht to reject any and all bids. .Dated this 8th day of November, 1937. Board ot Commissioner* of Casa County 1*. G. Lannlnr, Pres. Delbert Smith, Sec. Fred Moss, Mem. ATTEST: Richard "W. Gohl Auditor Cawn County i».i» rooming to escape from the house where he was trapped. But deputies blocked all exits and Brownd walked into their arrr\s. Hackett said 'he Mrs. Beulah Cook, 75, Of Akron, Succumbs AKRON — Mrs. Beulah Cook, 75, died Monday at a nursing home in Berrian Springs, Mich, after an illness of two months. Mrs. Cook was a member of the Eastern Star and The Christian Scientist church. Her parents were Elias and Amanda Kisller Leininger. Her husband, George, pre-i ceded her in death. Survivors include two sisters, Mrs. Karl (Maybelle) Cast of Rochester and Mrs. Ida Thompson, of Warsaw; a brother, Dan Leininger, Leesburg; and two 1 ' step-children, Merl Cook and Mrs. Grace Craig, Akron. Funeral arrangements are .yet pending at the Moyer and Haupert Funeral Home in Akron. received a "tip" that Brownd was at the rooming house after a bulletin was flashed over the nation in the shotgun slayings at Mrs. Brill's trailer. Hackett said Brownd denied the slayings, but admitted "borrowing" an automobile from an Indianapolis used car lot. Brownd said he drove to Tennessee to earn money to pay for the car, Hackett said. A search revealed no weapons. Rofory Club Is Told Of Scientific Wonders Rotary club members heard a talk on "Wonders of Science in the World" by Robert T. Edgar., sponsored by the California Auto Manager speaker bureau, at the Monday noon meeting. Edgar, who spent three days lecturing on the Iowa University campus before coming to Logansport, spoke on the progress and future of science. Former Indianapolis Newspaperman Dies SIOUX FALLS SD. (UP)^Tofm P. Edmison, 88, who wrote Indianapolis Star editorials for 43 years, died in a hospital Monday night. Edmison left The Star Nov. 8 to return here where he spent his youth. Edmison joined the newspaper June 8, 1914 after 15 years in St. Paul where he worked with the Pioneer Press anil The Dispatch. Edmison worked actively with The Star until ha left the newspaper. A graduate of Yale University, Edmison was 'born in Winthrop, Iowa, 'SPUTNIK' VODKA INDIANAPOLIS (UP) _ The newest brand of vodka soon to be making the rounds of these parts is called "Sputnik" and the label promises the st^f is "out of this world." Check Drugs On Rats for Brain Damage By DELOS SMITH United -Presi Science Editor NEW YORK.; (UP)—In rats (and presumably in people, too) the prolonged taking of certain drugs which are iii common use causes brain and nervous system damage from which the. rats never recover. . . Proof of this was presented to the current fall meeting of the National Academy of Sciences by Dr. Curt P. Richter of, :Johns Hopkins Hospital, Baltimore, Dr. Richter cited indirect evidence for • a presumption that what these drugs did to rats, they are capable of doing to people— if taken steadily over long periods." ' But people can't be experimented with, as rats are, of course, and so those ultimate—and dreadful—effects on people are presumed rather' than proved. By.' Prescription Only Although in common, use, all the drugs' belong to chemical families for 'which all. physicians have' the greatest respect. 'They are "prescription, drugs" strictly, and any physician who prescribed I them'for ^prolonged use would not only be considered incompetent by his colleagues but also out of his head.; The chemical families were: !'<!) the . sulfa .drugs, represented by sulfamerazihe; (2) drags which suppress secretion of the thyroid i gland, represented by propylthi jCuracil and thicuracil; .(3) the | barbiturates (which often are pre- 'scribed as sleeping pills,) represented by barbital; (4) fever- reducing drugs represented by aminopyrine; (5) sex hormones represented by estradiol and pro- greslerone. The one thing these drug families have in common, in the main, is that all act on the system of internally secreting glands which regulates body metabolism and keep all bodily systems functioning together in harmonious balance, t Dr. Richter fed them to rats in doses which were the proportionate equivalents of the doses usually given to people. He maintained these daily feedings for -one to four months. These time intervals when translated from the normal lite span of rats to the normal life span of people represent two to 8 years in the life of a man. Results Were Disturbing The resulting damage to the rats was invisible. Indeed, the rats seemed • to be normal. But when their activity and food and water intakes were measured over long periods, the damage was evident in a "marked disturbance" in the harmonious functioning of their bodily systems. For 14 to 58 days the animals would run incessantly in their treadmills, and eat and drink enormously. This cycle would be 'succeeded by a cycle of almost ! total inactivity, and food and fluid j intakes dropped drastically. That cycle would be ended by a return to the first, "Such cycles have never been seen in a normal rat," said Dr. Richter. He suggested that the damage most probably had been done in the hypothalamus which is a regulatory section of the brain that many scientists believe is the boss of the whole system of internally secreting glands. Either cells of the hypothalamus had been hit Iflffansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Nine 28 KIUEO—This is wreckage in Chantonnay, France, where a two-car train loaded with farmers en, route to a tair smashed headon into a. freight, leaving 28 dead. (International Soundpkotoj. Lots of Money Offered To First to Reach Moon By DOC QUIGG United Press Staff Correspondent and got bigger and heavier as it progressed. It said: "Wake up, Britain! We're living ELECT HISTORICAL OFFICERS. FRANKLIN (UP)—The Johnson County Historical Society has reelected John M. Cutsinger of Franklin as its president. Miss 'Margaret Paddack was elected vice-president. | NEW YORK (UP)—A London 'newspaper is offering a big pile \ in the past.' We're too slow, too of money for the first man to sleepy..." (and then, in black reach the moon and return in the block capitals) "Too Smug!" next 10 years, regardless of na- Then the reader wtis directed tionality. ... to the two center pages in which The prize is 50,000 British the editor slammed down his pounds,' which works out, at the thoughts, starting out this way: Read the Classified Ads present exchange rales, to about $140,000—or, I hasten to add, 560,000 rubles. The paramount thing to remember s in case you plan on entering "This blessed plot, this earth, this realm, this England is not the place it was. This sceptred isle is deluding itself. This happy breed is backward...' 1 At the top the contest, is that .in order to:of the long editorial a headline enjoy the money you ought to try said, "if this shocks you, Britain to come back alive. will win," and at the bottom, "if Another London newspaper re- this doesn't shock you, we've had 'Cently offered to give away a man iU" i as the prize in a circulation con- [ Flossie Seeks Mate test. It did, too. And, as near as' In the same edition, in the can be established on this side of.letters department, a lady signing the ocean, there have been no!herself "Flossie" from Aberavon, complaints heard from the prize- Glamorgan, complained that "my winner on the serviceability of the | husband, who is craiy on darts, 'can always 'lose' himself if there is a chance of a game anywhere." She said she gave him a rolling pin for his birthday, and every darts night she leaves it on the table near the door for him to prize. Daily Mirror Alarmed Last Wednesday's edition of the London Daily Mirror—the largest daily newspaper in the w<jr!d in point of circulation—offered .something Americans will find remark- ] see when he comes home from jable. I the pub. f The Daily Mirror is.tabloid size. | On the rolling pin she has en- Its entire front page was filled jgravcd this verse: "Your supper with a huge headline that started!is on the hearth, dear—a pipe at the top with underlined italics j and a book that's new. Your slippers are by the fin;, dear. But directly by the continuing intake of the drugs, or they had been exhausted by their efforts to restore the harmonious balance disturbed by drug intake, Richter suggested. don t n««d INCONSPICUOUS .QUALITY HEARING AIDS FERNBAUGH'S Jewelry Store 416 E. Bdwy. A lower, sleeker "Rocket Age 4 * style that spells XO1TINOI.., t>l»TTIMOTTIV till HINITY-«IOHT HOLIDAY COUrt LVI O Ft It's more than transportation.. ; . a great deal more! It's OLDSmobililY~ the smart, new expression o)[ modern design I From the Four- Beam Headlamps to Twin-Blade rear fenders, OLDSmobility :is ever-obedient to your comfoVt and safety. Oldsmobile's New-Ma tic Ride* (a true air suspension) takes surface travel off the beaten path and raises it to a sublime new level of smooth flight. Such exciting new convenience features as the Trans-Portable Radio* arid Dual-Range Power Heater* provide motoring that's carefree and comfortable. And OLDS- mobiliff means .the safe, sure response of the new fuel-saving Rocket Engine. Get acquainted with OLDSmobility . . . at your, dealer's now! ^fowMW no* wrr... mro mr tocwron AUTHORIZKDOLD»MO»M_B QUALITY DEALER where are you?" DONALD GKUBBS, of 2720 Stadium Drive, Logansport, was recently promoted to the post of assistant district manager in the Logansport area for Quaker Hill, Inc., old reliable nursery firm. Quaker Hill , carries a complete line of roses, shrubs, shade and ornamental trees, berries and fruit trees with a 100% written replacement guarantee. —Pd. Adv. 504 North Phone 4193 ARDS S M0NTVOMBNV WARD for quality and value CHAIN SAW ASK FOR FREE DEMONSTRATION new lightweight 3 HP 16" direct drive saw • Fattest chain speed—terrific power • Instant-starling air-cooled engine • Easiest handling—perfect balance • Fingertip ccmtrols ami oil plunger • On-OfT »wikh, enclosed parts • Automatic clutch eliminates italic Tf» ideal saw for farm, estate or part-time Hie. Designed for lighter cutting jobs. Simple to operate in ony position— even cut upside down witli pump-type diaphragm carburetor. Designed in the field for toughest cutting jobs; starts ot once in'any kind of weather. 5 HP direct drive saw Heavy-duty WD-55 has power and endurance for really tough jobs. Has the same features and sturdy construction as saw above, but gives tremendous cutting speed without sacrificing easy handling and perfect balance. Designed for big timber; your choice of 26-in. or 20-in. chain. 20" chain 214 50 26" chain $44 DOWN $33 A AntWTH $44 DOWN $34 MONTH

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