Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 2, 1957 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, December 2, 1957
Page 2
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Two Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Important Decisions Facing Eisenhower By LYLE C. WILSON United Press Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON" (UP) — There is a pat phrase for what will take place in Paris two weeks from today if the heads of state of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization countries meet in the absence of President Eisenhower. "Hamlet without Hamlet," is the phrase. Producing Shakespeare's "Hamlet" without the prince of Denmark in the title role would, of course, be just aboutt he utmost in frustrating futility. The phrase "Hamlet without Hamlet" was coined to express a situation in which some great effort was made and failed because the basic necessity for its success was not present when the effort •was made. That would be a fair description of what awaits the NATO summit meeting if the President is unable to attend Presence Very Important NATO Secretary General Paul- Henri Spaak put it in the fewest words as reported in a dispatch from Paris. The Atlantic Pact council of ministers had just voted to accept Vice President Richard M. Nixon as a substitute for President Eisenhower at the- NATO meeting which begins Dec. 16. • "Everyone would be delighted," Spaak said, "if the doctors decide that the President can come. "After all," and here Spaak put the clincher on it, "the whole concept originally was to have the President here to'lend the weight of his prestige to a new NATO effort." No one knows that better than Eisenhower. He is under fire in the United States for complacency, lack of leadership, failure to direct the nation's affairs vigorously in the cold war with the Soviet Union. Under such circumstances, the President is facing the gravest kind of decision. Shall he or shall he not answer the NATO plea for his leadership and prestige? There is not much doubt here. that he will answer the NATO call. If he is unable to do so, the President instantly is confronted with another decision, graver than the first and more personal. By his own rules, Eisenhower has put it that a President must be physically up to the "performance of important duties." The NATO summit meeting with chiefs of state present to compose a bold, new, free-world front against the Communist menace is important. Seek Rumor Squelch Few well - informed persons in Washington would believe today that the President will not be there. By the same logic, it seems reasonable to believe that he would bench himself if he were unable to perform that important duty. Someone pushed the panic button in the early hours of last week's uncertainty about Eisenhower's health. The White House and State'Department said simultaneously it was to be "assumed" he would not attend the NATO meeting in Paris. That led inevitably to speculation that he would retire. The United Press reported over the weekend that the White House was doing its utmost now to squelch the retirement idea. Squelch it is just what a journey to Paris would do. Nothing less would quite souelidi an idea like that. ttkf£>&fcvfe True Life Adventures PERSISTENT PENGUIN "DOMESTIC PISA6TER.' • A RA,1DIN<3 SKUA STEA.L.© A PENGUIN'S 'NEST EOS. ©IM7 Will Dime? Praduniml THE Bur S< IS THE BROOt71N<3 INSTINCT THAT BEREFT FVsKENT CONTINUES TO SIT OK THE WEST ON A SMOOTH STOS1E OR SOMETIMES A. J-UMP OF J£ biittibuidl b* King fdEitrn 12-2 Court ~ Notes Deaths in News By UNITED PRESS LONDON — Bosomy film starlet Simone Silva, who was found [dead in her apartment here Saturday, died following a stroke, according to a medical report issued today. Friends said Miss Silva, 28, had impaired her health by heavy dieting. NOTICE] STATE OF INDIANA ) COUNTY OP CASS )' SS: NOTICE TO ALL, PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE OF ADELBERT L. HOOVER, DE- CEASKD, In the Circuit Court of Cuss County, November Term 1957. CAUSE NUMBER 14311 In the matter of the Estate of ADELBERT L. HOOVER, deceased. Notice Is hereby jjiven that HARRY N. WEST as Administrator of the above named estate, J-.as presented :ind filed his account In final settlement of said estate. and that the same will come up for the examination end action of said Circuit Court, on the 20th day of December, 3157. at which time all persons Interested in said estate are re- QiiJred to appear in wild court and chow cause, if any there be, why said account should not be approved. And the heirs of said decedent and all others Interested nro also required to appear and ir.ake proof of their heirshlp of claim to any part of said estate. HARRY N. WEST Personal Representative • ONelll &. O'Neill Attorneys 11-25—12-2 Hal Groninger, Rockfield, asks $2,750 in a complaint against Henry Thomson, Royal Center, in j the Cass circuit court. The plain•tiff asserts he and the defendant 'became, indebted in the sum of • :$3,700 while they were operating a 'business together in 1947 and that 'under an agreement drawn up between them .Groninger paid it with the understanding Thomson would assume half of the obligation. He asks $1,850 principal and $592 interest in the complaint filed through the law. firm of O'Neill and O'Neill. CARRARA, Italy .— Sculptor Aklo Buttini, 59, noted for his giant statues of sportsmen .for stadiums in Rome and Berlin, died here Sunday. Buttini was a member of the faculty of the Carrara Academy of Fine Arts. NEW YORK— Dr. Arthur Lachman, 83, former associate professor of chemistry at the University of California at Berkeley, died Saturday at a hospital here. The San Francisco native also had taught at the University of Michigan and the University of Oregon. He discovered the Lachman process for refining crude petroleum in 1!>29. BARABOO, Wis. — Harlan Kftl- ley, 54, blind attorney and Wisconsin political figure, died Sunday at his Baraboo home. Cause of death was not immediately known. Kelley won national attention- in 1948 when he' was led to the speaker's rostrum to give the nominating speech for Gen. Douglas MacArthur at the Republican National Convention in Philadelphia. Read the Classified Ads Held as Suspect in Truck Stealing Case EVANSVJLI/E (UP) — FBI agents and police arrested Gordon Melburn Mayberry, 36, Evansville, Saturday on charges of driving stolen trucks across state lines. Mayberry was held in city jail schedule d to ap pear before, the scheduled to appear before the U.S. commissioner here Monday. Mayberry was charged with driving a stolen truck from Evans- vil'e to Atlanta, Ga., in March, i 1955, and driving another stolen truck from Evansville to Tampa, Fla., in May, 1956. The first truck was stolen here and the second in Franklin. Rochester Pack 319 of the Cub Scouts held' meeting in the Riddle school recently. The meeting was opened by Den Mother of No. 1, Mrs. Richard Helm, who lead in giving the 1 pledge to the flag. . The Rev. Donald Decker, cub master, made several announcements, after which Den 6, lead by den mother, Mrs. Margaret Hayes, presented a skit, portraying den activities. An award candlelight ceremony was conducted by Ken Nelson, with Dick Helm as narratoor. Bobcat -pins were presented to Steve'Thomas, Kerry Fish, James Onstott, Michael Pownall, Doug Schrum, Dewey. Jones, Ronald Powell, Richard Minglin, Gary Hittle, Russell Clark, Jack Lee Clark, Thomas Hathaway, Larry Hedges and Joe Foerg. Wolf badges were given to Steve Wallace, Teddy Halterman, Robert Foellinger, Vern Ullery, and Gary Hayes. Bear badges went to Nick Hayes, and the Lion badge was awarded to Mike Thompson. The Den badge went to Tommy Hintzke, and a two year pin to Madelyn Hayes, den mother. The Cub Scout promise was used in closing. Mrs. George Crane, 24 Fulton avenue, is confined to her tiome by illness. Mrs. Martha Rouch, Leiters Ford; who has been a member of the Rochester Order of Eastern Star for 50 years, was presented her Award of Gold, Sunday, at her 'home in Leiters Ford. Members attending the ceremony from Rochester were, Mrs. Charlotte Palmer, Belle Montgomery, Edna Sheets, Mrs. Kenny Sparks, Mrs. Harvey Waymire, Mrs. . Wayne Wildick, Mrs. Kenneth Castleman, Mrs. Cecil Patterson, Mr. and Mrs. diaries Clevenger, Mr. and Mrs. Everett Best, all of Rochester, and Mr. and Mrs. Carl Phillips of Bour- ibon. Mrs. Rouch, aged 94, received relatives and friends in her home, Sunday. Mrs. Clark Bailey of South Bend and Mrs. Frances Divilbliss, Dayton, Ohio, both nieces of Mrs. Rouch attended, also a nephew, Mr. Paul Davidson and family of Leiters Ford. Bethel Shrine No. 26; of the Whife Shrine of Jerusalem held their regular stated meeting Tuesday evening in the IOOF lodge room. The Worthy High Priestess, Minnie Logan, and the Watchman of the Shepherds Robert Lessing were escorted to their stations in form, after which the rejst of the officers were seated. Various reports were given and plans were made for the visit of the Supreme Worthy High Priestess, Marguerite Dutsch, who will be Bethel Shrine's guest Dec. 13. A turlkey dinner will be served them by the Reoekah Lodge preceding the meeting. Trie usual closing ceremonies were or.served. The members were invited into Monday Evening, December 2; 199T. the dining room where dainty refreshments were served by May Kern, assisted by Mildred Robinson, Mary Jane Van Duyne and Lucille Newman. KISHI TO VISIT MANILA MANILA (UP)— President Carlos P. Garcia said today he and Japanese Prime Minister Nobusuke Kishi will discuss "points of conflict" between their countries during a two-day visit by Kishi Dec. 6-7. Garcia said he also will take up "with an open mind" the subject of Japan's Asian Development Fund. The fund is planned to be financed by the United States, Japan and other countries to provide loans and oth'er forms of assistance to under-developed countries in Asia. Free Book on Arthritis And Rheumatism How to Avoid Crippling Deformities An amazing newly enlarged 36- page booklet entitled "Arthritis- RhMimE.tism" will be sent free to anyone who will write for it. It reveals why drugs and medi- cimis give oijly temporary relief and fail to remove the causes of he trouble; explains a proven spe. ized' non-surgical, non-medical resitment which has proven sue jessful since 1919. , You incur no obligation in send- ng for this instructive book. It may b« the means of saving you •ears of untold misery. Write to day to The Ball Clinic, Dept. 1335, Sxcelsi.or Springs, Missouri.—Adv. Give Him the Gilt he will appreciate most A New Electric Shaver We Have the Five Top Shavers In America •* SUNBEAM BtADE-EUECTSIC •^ REMINGTON "ROLLELECTRIC" if SHICK POWERSHAVE if RONSON "66" NORELCO SUNBEAM BLADE-ELECTRIC $28.95 less $5.00 Trade-in REMINGTON ROLLELECTRIC $31.50 Less $5.00 Trade-in SCHICK POWERSHAVE $29.95 Less $5.00 Trade-in RONSON "66" with Super Trim $28.50 ' Less $5.00 Trade-in Also, Free A $4.50 Ronson Lighter. NORELCO $24791 '• Less $5.00 Trade-in $23.95 $26.50 $2495 $23.50 $19.95 ALSO FOR THE LADIES Lady Sunbeam .. . .$15.95 Lady Ronson $14.95 Lacly Schick $14.95 Remington Princess $17.50 We Carry Parts and Supplies For All Electric Shavers LAY AWAY ONE TODAY FOR CHRISTMAS. A SMALL DEPOSIT Will HOLD ONE AND WE CAN ARRANGE SMALL WEEKLY PAYMENTS. Timberlake's Gift Shop Th» Store of a Thousand Gifts" newest fabric magic handsomely fashioned in ARROW Shirts .00 That ever-fasHdious appearance becomes; extra easy with this washi-and-wear favorite. The "conditioned" cotton launders easily, drip-dries quickly... you hav^ a fresh white shirt ready at hand! "Mitoga"-tailored for Arrow-perfect fir. Christmas Gift Wrapped at no extra charge. Help Fight TB Buy Christmas Sea In <r FURNITURE AUCTION As we are discontinuing the handling of furniture and are going •to handle only TV's, Radio's & Sweepers, we will sell at public auction our complete stock of new furniture, located at the corner of Union and Jefferson Streets in Kokomo; on Wednesday, Dec. 4—Aft. 1:30 p.m.—Eve. 7 p.m. Thursday, Dec. 5—Evening 7 p.m. Friday, Dec. 6—Evening 7 p.m. Consisting of: Philco refrigerators, 8, 12 & 16 ft. deluxe models; Crosley electric ranges; Well-Bilt gas ranges; National. Tiplon & Hauskee-Harlan living room suites, and lounge chairs in all colors and fabrics, some with foam rubber cushions; Occasional chairs; tilt- back chairs; TV swivel chairs; Bassett bedroom suites, with both twin and full sized bads, mattresses, and box springs; chest of drawers; dresser; several blond and mahogany occasional tables; tier tables; corner tables; coffee tables; end tables; table & floor lamps; bridge lamps; Bendix electric dryer; Hollywood beds; new portable TV; sectional suites and davenports; bunk beds; linoleums; desks & chairs; chrome & wrought iron breakfast sets; metal utility cabinets; ash trays; used TV's 17, 21 & 24" with 30 day guarantee; and other articles. TERMS—CASH OR MERCHANDISE CAN BE BOUGHT WITH 10% down with 18 months to pay the balance, on approved credit. Not responsible in case of accidents. AUCTIONEERS NOTE—This is an exceptionally nice line of new furniture of high quality and a choice of coverings and colors. This is all merchandise purchased within the last few months and contains no obsolete or off grade stock. Plan now to attend either one or all of these auctions as it will afford the opportunity for you to purchase those items of new furniture you have been thinking about, before Christinas, as all of the furniture is to be sold at Auction. . . KNOUFF FURNITURE CO., Kokomo Roy Crume, Auctioneer—Kokomo Phone GL—2-6619 ThriftTalfc£ Surprise Party! One of the joys of regular saving at First Federal is that you'll soon be surprised at how much you've saved how fast! A year passes in a flash. Money saved regularly piles up before you know it. Let time work FOR you, instead of against you. It's much better to be surprised at how much you've SAVED than at how much you've SPENT. Regardless of good times or bad, war or peace, ups or downs—it's never a mistake to save money. Savings accounts at First Federal are automatically insured by an agency of the U. S. Government. JOIN OUR 1958 "DIVIDEND PAYING" Christmas Saving Club Now All you do is to put in any sum you please each week, from 50 cents up. (The $1 and $2 clubs are the most popular.) Come in and ask for further details. CURRENT DIVIDENDS PER YEAR 314 Fourth Street ASSETS OVER $12Vi MILLION

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