Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 11, 1957 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 9

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 11, 1957
Page 9
Start Free Trial

Wednesday Evening, December 11, 1957. Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Nina . S. Re-Examines Policy Toward Yugoslav's Tito By THE UNITED PRESS | that Til.o is an asset to the West. eaminationsof policy" many had threatened to break re- toward President Tito of Yugo- 1 lljo- -in ^ — ^ -, . u H u fe rvnprtpd ' 'nought he could get away with As the result it ls ox ^? e A,it and was shocked when West that American aid to Yugoslavia G . d t n threat . be continued on the ground. * of Russian < CROSSWORD PUZZLE Aniwcr to Yesterday'! Puftl* .that Tito is a politica asset to the U.N.. Tito is a this country in the cold ! »ai ' de-jfc olnmunlgt for one thing . For an . sp.te the fact that he is a Com-j^^ .,. he antagonizes Russia 'munist. _ _ J too greatly, he will find himself This latest "re - examination , in another fight with the Kremlin. was undertaken because of sever-; Therfi was one new develop . al developments which caused the . h j t American re _ policy makers in Washington to' .. The developments included \o's recognition of the East Ger- ? ned oftcn Assembly in New Yoik. Ambassador Visits Tito woapons and tnat hc; W ould seek them elsewhere in fu- United States Ambassador. ture _ James W. Riddleberger visited Ti-; T hj s ca used some surprise. Tito to Friday at Brioni Island on the.h as been getting very little mili- Adriatic Sea. tary .aid for some time. Riddleberger explained the rea- The first reaction to the report sons for Washington's misgivings. | was that Tito might be threaten- In reply, Tito assured Riddle-]ing to seek arms from Russia. H<: berger that he intended to keep! might do that of course. But later the independence of Russian dom-.reports sa.d he might seek them . . K . . . . • ,r..n r,*'frnm ntipr prMinhnnc: innliirlincr ination "which he won in 1948 at!from otner _ countries, the risk of his career and even of Great Bntam, France his life. dcn There hardly seems to be any ground for surprise at Tito's answer. Two things about Tito and his policies seem to be pretty clear to anybody who reads the newspapers. including; ACROSS 1—Fairy 4—With mouth open wide 9—Marry 12—Brown kiwi 13—Enthusiastic 14—Time gone by 15—Small shoots 17—Colorful bird 19:—Parcels of land 21—Parent (coHoq.) 22—Factory 25—Take unlawfully 27—Uart away suddenly 31—Number .12—Bcarablo 34—Pronoun 35—Uppermost part 36—Large tub 37—Conjunction 3S—Florida Indians 41 —Danish land division 42—Jog 42—Click beetlft 44—Kill 45—Near 47—Festlva 49—Fins 53—Waff er 57—Bo In debt 53—Old musical instruments SO—Ventilate 61—Article of furniture G2—Fewest 63—Number DOV/N 1—Bitter vetch 2—Cut ofC 3—Distant ' 4—Jason's ship 5—Snail ' C—HcbreiF month 7—Fruit iced 8—Kind of cheese 3—Arrr.od conflict 10—Tho self 11—Speck 16—Sick IS—Roman collar 20—Tho sun 22—Damp. 23—Bury 24—French article 2G—Drinks 28—River In Siberia 29—South American mammal 30— Irritable 32—Measure of weight 33—Ethiopian tills 35—Powerful person 30—A stato (abbr.) 40—Length of timber 41—Indian mulberry •. 44—Man's ntcknamtt 46—Narrate 48—Final 49—Cut short 60—lleverence 51—JTan's nickname E2—Grain Ii4—FlvinfT mammal 65—Falsehood 5fi—Sea eaple 58—Sun god 1. He has no intention of resuming the position he held in the 'Communist world before he re. belled at Soviet domination nine years ago. ' 2. He is a Communist. He has been a youth. It is necessary for any western Plymouth; Miss-Una Wilson, Lafayette; and Mrs. Hazel Beckner ,of Ann Arbor, Mich. and Swe-j Mrs. Edna Mason of near Win- amae and Mrs. Caroline Weller In any _ event, Arnerican eco-| v , ere dinner guests Sunday in the Henry Montz home. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph-Gogol and family of Chicago. 111., spent Sunday here with Mrs. Kalherine S'Jid- ut and Sylvester Suidut. Mr. and Mrs. John Fogelsong daughter of Logansport and Mr. snd Mrs. Elroy Fogelsong and nomic aid to Yugoslavia is t6 continue. Kewanna A group, of neighbors and friends of Mr. and Mrs. Burl fiber gathered at their home Thursday and picked Mr. Eber's corn for him, He had been ill ior several weeks with influenza and pneumonia. Mr. and Mrs. 'Lothaire Lake of North Judson and Mrs. Harvey Communist ""since" "his | Turner and daughters spent Sunday evening here in the home of Mi-. and Mrs. H. F. Bulger. Those who cam? from a distance to attend the funeral of Howard Gillespie on Saturday were and Msr. Darl Kurtz, Watseka, 111.; Mr. and Mrs. Earl McCoy acxl children of Argos; Mr. and Mrs. Fritz Gillespie of Ft. Wayne Mr. and Mrs. Jack Gillespie, Roann; Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Lambora, Expect UN to OK 3 Per Cent Fee at Suez UNITED NATIONS (UP)— The U.N. General Assembly appeared certain today to approve a resolu-j ion providing for a three per cent' surcharge on Suez Canal tolls to pay, off the S8,«>0,000 debt for ilearing the vital waterway. The resolution drafted by four former presidents of the General Assembly along lines suggested by Secretary General Dag Hammar- skjold will be debated by the .Assembly in an afternoon . meeting. Observers predicted approval in spite of the expected opposition Erom Soviet Russia and the Communist bloc. The Russians have maintained that the cos£ of opening the canal be borne by "Great Britain, France and Israel. Egypt blocked the canal during the Anglo-French invasion in 195fi. The 10 nations actually made more than $10,800,000 available, ft cost the U.N. $8,376,042.87 to open the canal. The surplus on handi will be. returned to the lenders. J The resolution provided thatj money collected through the sur-l charge be paid into a special U.N. account for disbursement later to the lender nations. In addition to the United States, these are Australia, Canada, .Ceylon, Denmark, West Germany, Liberia, The Netherlands, Norway and Sweden. Test Safety Of Radar Waves HAERESBUiRG, Pa. — Kiwanis Club members were used as "guinea pigs" in a Pennsylvania Highway Department demonstration of ihe safely of radar advo- cated for the detection of speeding motorists. 0. D. Shipley, director of the Htghwav Safley Bureau, beamed the radar device at club members •for more than an hour during a luncheon here, and no ill effects were reported. Recommended by the governor's Traffic Safety Council for use by state police and •lommunity la* officers, highway radar was rejected by the legislature this year following the report of the death of a California man who alleged:? was "cooked to death" by a one- minute exposure to radar microwaves. Mrs. Earl Mills. Mrs. Art Ander son and Mrs. James McKinnej spent Thursday in South Bend. Mr. and Mrs. E. J. McNabb returned home Saturday from De troit. Mich., where they had spen several days while Mr. McNabb underwent treatment in a hospital there. , The Susannah Wesley group of the local Methodist church met Wednesday for a Christmas party and carry-in dinner in the home government, in its relations with Yugoslavia, to decide whether Ti- 'to's independence of Russian domination outweighs the fact that he is a Communist. Tito Considered Asset , The United States seems to have decided once more, as it has done so many times in the past, with Mr. and Mrs Ralph Foglesong. Mrs. Lois Baldwin and son Wilbur of Hammond spent the weekend here with her parents,' 'Mr. and Mrs. \V. H. Jennings. Dinner guests Sunday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Moore and family were Mr. and Mrs. t Jay Hahn and children of the Burton community. Mrs. Hattie Corcaut left Friday for Burbank, Calif, to spent the holidays with her son Delbert and his family, and other relatives. A turkey dinner was served at noon. Present were nine members and two guests, Mrs. Robert Renkenberger of Logansport and! Mrs.. Gladus Wharton of Kewanna. Mrs. John Sisinger gave devotions. The business session was in charge of Mrs. Warren Gillespie. A gift exchange was held. The Missionary Union of Kewanna Bap'tisit church will sponsor a Christmas fellowship supper for mernebrs and friends of the church _ . . - at 6 p'. m. Friday, Dec. 20 in the church basement. A Christmas program will be given in the auditorium after the supper. Mr. and Mrs. Florient Tor- iac,' missionaries, will be guest speakers. The Toriac's will be I given a gift sfanver. ] Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Rude and son Joe and Mrs. Bertha Jump were dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Herrick of Eoyal Center. Guests Sunday evening in the Rude home were Mr. and Mrs. Grover Baker aud son Ronie of Beadley. For the person who has everything Give an additional telephone...in color, this Christmas. Available in 10 lovely shades, they blend attractively with kitchen, bedroom, den or playroom decor... mean more convenience, privacy, protection all year long. Choose a color to suit their fancy. Gift wrapped. Order through our Business Office. GENERAL TELEPHONE COMPANY OF INDIANA, INC. /! Memtten o/ Giie ej ttus Qteoi Gomtiuuuaatiimd. £ytietni £&winp dmatica Try this boulevard-styled CMC FROM KELLER'S for 1VJI o- with an eager 200-horsepower engine • big, heavy-duty axle-outsized tire ratings. You haul king-size cargos without struggle or strain. CCOI lUni\-with Hydra-Matic Drive,* famous for savings on work, time and repairs. Fast-ratio cruising axle for up to 17% better gas mileage plus better road pace. ^Optional at extra coat. FLANNEL SHIRTS Men's sport style beautiful plaids in combination of colors. $1.98 to $3.98 Boys sizes S1.49 to $1.98 DRESS GLOViiS Men's fleece lined $2.98 to i?4.98 Men's fur lined'.. .$3.9:3 to $4.98 Boy's dress gloves $1.9S to $2.69 $18.95 Men's SUBURBAN COATS Quilted lined, warm serviceable, tweeds, fleeces $18.95 B oys sizes to 18 $14.95 Men's CAR COATS Combed polished cotton, -Ivy League style, warmly interlined. b $10.95 Men's SCARFS 1.49, $1.98 Pretty plaid, all wool Rayon knit scarfs ^^ c White and assorted colors. Men's Washable ROBES $5.96 7 $6.95 TIES Men's TIES 4 in hand 98c to $1.49 New shapes, new patterns'. BETS .Men's sizes in all leather, narrow and medium widths, assorted fancy buckles. $1—$1.50 Boys sizes • including western. LADIES AND CHILDRENS COATS Clearance Prices Ladies$20&$25 Girls'$8.95 to $15 Printed Planned DUSTERS $3,98 STOLES $2.98 to $3.98 An unusually large assortment, white and assorted colors'. 98c f v , -frith exclusive Road Shock Damper** that smothers' •ven'thTroughest bumps. Recirculating ball-bearing steering for finger-tip control tven on the roughest roads. Luxurious two-tone upholstery and foam-rubber seats. **Sta*dard m Suburban, optional at extra cott ox. other %-*oii modili i 101 V dl LI V/-with reserves of stamina and toughness more than equal to your toughest truck-work. You get more: ior your money now, and more come trade-in time. See your authorized dealer for GMC-America's Ablest Trucks fr ^ * SWEATERS $5.98 to S7.98 Hi-Bulk washable orlon, pullover; stye. In all the wanted colors. Boy's sleeveless 3 button SWEATERS pure' orlon, washable. $4.98 MEN'S SUED* LEATHER JACKETS Ladies $14.95 Black Kid leather $3.69 HANDKERCHIEFS Men's initial 3 in box i51 NYLON GOWNS $2.98 - $3.98 NYION SLIPS $2.98-$3.98 4 gore, lace trim or tailored styles. Rayon Bed Jackets Pastel Shades $1.98 Head Scarfs 49c-79c Spun rayon squares. WOOL HEAD SCARFS OR Long lengths 98c lo $1.98 Girls Suede Knit SKI PA1AMAS $3,.49 Pastel colors 8 to 18 GIRLS NYLON SWEATERS J2.98 to $3.85 Infants Nylon Sweaters $1.98 pastel colors Girls Cotton Blouses 98cto4l,98 XVttAMI IN MOMU MOM ft tO 4f_10NI CORDUROYS Boys corduroy pants!' plain colors and' fancy patterns. From $2:98 to $4.98 Ladies Satin Sling Back Wedge Heel $2.79 Boy's and Girls Slipper Sox 98c to $1.98 The KELLER Co "The Store For Values" 503-505 Broadway

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 14,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free