Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 31, 1957 · Page 21
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 21

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, December 31, 1957
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Page 21
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Tuesday Evening, December 31, 1957. Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Fiv« News Of The Day As Seen Through The Camera MASS IN NAZARETH—Spanish Father Jose Montero conducts Christmas Mass in the Church of St. Joseph in Nazareth as Holy Land hostilities are set aside for thousands of pilgrims to celebrate tha nat.ivitv. t International Radiovhotoi NUMBER OF PERSONS PER PASSENGER CAR UNITED STATES 3.» BRIBE TESTIMONY — Raymond Hixson of Hixson, Tenn., tells the Senate rackets hearing in Washington that it was common talk in Chattanooga, Tenn., in 1951-52 that Teamsters Local 515 paid Hamilton County Criminal Court Judge Raulston Schoolfield a total of $20,000 to "fix" indictments against 13 officers and mem- inara of Innal. / International} tttf Of WO«D CANADA 4.9 NEW ZEALAND 5.1 .| AUSTRALIA 6.0 SWEDEN 10.0 VJ DENMARK 11.& FRANCE 12.0 GREAT DRITAIN 1J.5 S| SWITZERLAND 15.7, BELGIUM 17.3 SOUTH AFRICA 22v» NORWAY 25.4 VENEZUELA J9.D> WEST-GERMANY 3I.» NETHERLANDS 34,5 ITALY 44.* • ARGENTINA 58,'S. MEXICO 91.9* 13.3% OTHER WESffRN HCMISPHlRe In PER CENT DISTRIBUTION OF WORLD'S 78.3 MILLION PASSENGER CARS CZECHOSLOVAKIA 120.2 BRAZIL 195.& U.S.S.R. 500.5 JAPAN 559.0 INDIA 2,096.9 (Courtesy National Industrial Conteronco Board) »N WHEELS, THAT'S U S—People of the U. S. are riding far Higher than any other people in the world, this chart of numbers >f autos in various nations shows. At beginning of 1957 there vere 64,000,000 automobiles registered in the United States. GLOBAL MISSION - Rabbi Maurice N. Eiscndrath, president of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations, is shown in New York before he left on a five-month world "peace orbit." Dr. Eisendrath, who represents over 1,000,000 reform Jews in the Western Hemisphere, will talk with religious leaders in Far and Near East, Australia and S. Africa. FIRST FAMILY SCENE—The Yule season at the White House brings this pleasant family scene. From left are MaJ. John Eisenhower; Susan, 4; David, 8; Mrs. Elsenhower; President Eisenhower: Mary Jean, 2; Barbara Ann, 6; daughter-in-law Barbara. I International Soumlplioto/i "TORNADO ALLEY"—Map locates towns hardest hit by tha tornadoes which ripped through areas of Indiana, Illinois and Missouri. Eight were hilled in Murphysboro, one in Sunfield and one near Farming-ton. Mora than 250 suffered injuries. LOVE LIGHT—Jayne Mansfield and former "Mr. Universe" Mickey Hargitay seal it with a kiss (this is the approach) as they tell reporters in Tokyo that they %vill wed Jan. 15 in Falos Verdes, Calif. (International Soundphoto) SMOKE CANCER — Dr. Ernest L. Wynder of tha Sloan-Kettering Institute for Cancer Research, New York, displays cancers on ear and neck of a rabbit which was "painted" with tars condensed from cig- aret smoke. Heretofore only mice have consistently responded with cancer when "painted" with cigaret smoka tars. This evidence was produced after experiments with 65 rabbits over their 4-to-6-year life span. (International}, HHD IN MOTHER'S SLAYING-This studio photo of Mrs. Gladys Jessup, 35, and her son, John, 17, was taken in happier days. The youth walked into a Brooklyn, N. Y., police station and confessed that he had just shot and killed his mother. The shooting occurred after an argument over John's using the phone to call several girls. Police found Mrs. Jessup dead with two bullet wounds in the back of her head. She was divorced and had not seen her husband for about ten years, the police said. (International) COED GIVEN ANTI-RABIES SHOT—Coed Lynda Kell, 21, who unwittingly donated her possibly.lnfected blood, gets an anti-rabies shot from Dr. Jules Lessem in New York. She was among a group of 82 students who came in contact with a rabid mongrel pup smuggled into the Alpha Omicron Pi sorority at Florida Southern College, Lakeland, Fla. Health authorities wired the Polk County Blood Bank, Lakeland, warning that Miss Kell had been a blood donor before leaving for her Christmas vacation. Her blood was then removed from the bank's inventory. The rabid dog died after being at the sorority for about a month. (International) WAITING FOR FATE—L. Ewlng Scott (right) appears calm aa he talks with his attorney, Basil Lambros, while waiting in Los Angeles for a jury to decide whether he will go to tha gas chamber or get a Ufa sen> tence in Wiling of his wealthj wife. No trace of her was ever found. ' {International} CELLING THE BLOOD BANK — A Red Cross nurse takes blood from a prisoner at Rikers Island penitentiary in New York as other prisoners wait in line for their turn. Looking on are Dr. William Markel, Red Cross regional blood bank director, and Department of Corrections Commissioner Anna M. Cross. Some 250 of the 1.903 prisoners donated blood. (Internationall SINGER WEDS HEIRESS—Singer Allan Jones, 50, is shown with his bride, heiress Mary Florsheim Picking, 37, shortly aflcr their marriage in Las Vegas, Nov. It took place a few hours nfler Jones was divorced by actress Irene Hervey. The divorce ended a 21- year marriage. The singer's new wife formerly was wed to socialite Robert Boyd Picking. (International Soundphoto) NEW BROTHER IS NO. 15—Newest member of the Schoutcn family, the IGth child, basks in the smiles of his parents and brothers and sisters in Lynwood, Calif. Newcomer Michael is 11 Christmas baby. The other Schouten children in photo range in age from 21 months to 22 years. (Internatioiuil SoundpliotoJ ANOTHER SALK TRIUMPH—Elsie N. Ward, associate of polio vaccine developer Dr. Jonas Salk (inset), works with drums containing culture tubes in Pittsburgh in a scene which illustrates his latest medical triumph. He has worked out a technique which will enable research against cancer, rheumatoid arthritis and other diseases to go forward 100 times faster. A bit of blood is dropped in a test tube which contains a pinkish material. If antibodies are working, the cells stop growing and the material in the tube does not change color. If antibodies are not working, cells continue to grow and the material changes color. This permits technician to watch for the changes, and relieves the actual scientist from spending many hours peering through a microscope. (International) GETTING THE LION'S SHARE—If trainer Bob Dietch thinks he's going to get the lion's share of that spaghetti he'd better get his choppers moving at n pretty fast clip. Tho scene is at the National Pet show In New York'* coliseum. Tha lion. Elvis. i» IS months old, (Intematumai) JUST A CUT-UP-Attired to a kimono, "Susie," popular monkey at the Ueno Zoo in Tokyo, cuts the tape for the official opening of the overhead monorail line. The system was built by the Japanese Government at a cost ol about $800,000 as a means of alleviating traffic congestion in the KHRUSHCHEV SAYS SOVIET MAY REDUCE MILITARY MANPOWER IN HOPE OF EASING WORLD TENSION "INTEGRITY . . . SINCERITY" ARE All THAT'S REQUIRED FROM COMMUNISTS TO EASE WORLD TENSION, PRESIDENT TELLS NATION IN BROADCAST NORTH AMERICAN AVIATION GETS ORDEK TO BUILD A "CHEMICAL" BOMBER TO HY 2,000 MPH, 1? MILES HIGH WORLD WEEK

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