The Republic from Columbus, Indiana on February 27, 1963 · Page 2
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The Republic from Columbus, Indiana · Page 2

Columbus, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 27, 1963
Page 2
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ill 1 vM ft f fM I f .J . 4: J PAGE TWO Ralph E. ilunter, who ha;'1t-erated a Sinclair sUtiotft J abethtown lor more than 30 y h was stricken suddenly s Ttfei. ty night and was dead on arrivi'.yt pan. bi jeannoiomew corvyi hospital. Mr. 1 Hunter, ; 74, T-VisJ checking a furnace ats a fejei Duuarng- in iUizabetntown i ijp he was stricken. He was ttJUh to the hospital- by Operatkmj&We emergency vehicle - -P - 4-' . Funeral services will be at jO ajn. Friday at Barkes- and i,;&w funeral home. Masonic riteaf 431 be read. Burial will be atjk- ger tcincicry. rcrsuns manner i at the funeral home after 2 f Thursday. . ! j.-f ;-:. Ha wax a member hf ihA Church of Christ, Scientist, Masonic lodge, American ..lit 40 and 8 club of j the Ain&Z ucgKai ana ineinucr , veirips of First World War Barraclq ig. Prior to operating the-i Joa at Flizabethtown ,':.hewas' hjitfie- garage business. 1888, in -kiSifiV Born June 27, hevwas the son of :Josenh!DMid Emma Qark Hunter. He hs?Vr- vived by his wife, the formed Jet- tie M. Parker, whom he mjad I,:. .V. Survivors besides the wifely stepson, Joseph CParker ,q :S& komo; a stepdaughter, Mrs.f Raymond Chambers of Route S.ftvfo brothers, Roy Hunter. of Gam Christi, Tex., and :RayHunU tf WIMUUK ncnry j O? a native atui rMiriOTlt V--"fW. of -v tholomew county for many !?JrV. Schneck Memorial hospitaller? Runge lived in Seymour anj'cw' roriHa Tarlrenn pnifltv . m years.- u.- p.-k a Funeral services will beGR:3(4 p.m. Friday at the Voss 1Epeld in Seymour : with' burial j"toE5 the5 White Creek Lutheran cemetery. Persons may ; call V after Se$na Thursday at the funeral hie.; H a memDer oi tne Keaeenie ; theran church, he was a gpred. farmer. - :- f !Jf '. ! :.14-lr-i f Mr. Runge was bori ifm 't-ti 1870, in Bartholomew counfe i th - 1 I-!-- 1 I3 -lILi J son oi rreuntu i uu 'nee T": 1 T TT: it.' .L 2 :f mer Miss EmmaBurbrtalCiom he married injl838, died h),m He is survived1 by " toarxis) Martin and Ralph Rung .YJo- iiivi PMtv ani i fiBr inn Knu i cmfra- of Seymour; two idaughtersMrs; Edward Schrader jand Mr& gary Haper;-both of 'Seymour; jsifc xer. Miss Mary Runge of Vwt 7; ll grandchildren and oneceaU grandchild. . Jj j .Traffic Gount,, Two1 drivers "were" -sltftdb for traffic- violations i; Tuesday Jgpttr-1 noon and night. ;one for speeding and one for improper mufPps 'on his automobile. jt:; i rr William R-Rowlett27, Route 3, was alleeedly 'traveling 6Q ioiles an hour in a posted 3$ Me speed zene. He was slatfep ljr ."local police at State ' and Cajert streets at 8: 30 ! p.m. RfiBt: t V-Hancher, 16, 509 Seonfl i reet, "was cited by state polic; the west end of Tipton bridge. ia&ad . 46 at 3:30 p.m. for violati he mtiffler 1au i 1 ' 1 va t i -if! C3 THANKS I would like to thank'everjre frtr mv ranis.' rowers. v. J : T f; - ; T'. W;'- and the many 'Hvisitors'j dfcing ? my recent illness at the ..1os- $ pitaL GAnoLYiisrY; ij i- a ft atiyepl Stricken! fetor fFF h 7& fl ' PICKETT PICKS j j THESE' iW RELEASES TO BE HITS V- 1 U HOVTH, STl feBTi 1 js. i i.iri-si 8T4ah - w - , - B. DO THE BfatD C OtT or Mr' SHI) La . --Jfcmy Tt11ta : T. KOl.LOW TflS BPYS Cul Frutla K. JTIV K !AMA-: raaaratall AMcrler Sextet . MFTS (K)r t?NK POWH 1 T- Ex-lter 10. NOTHIXQ )S VP (WITHOtj," COM1XG DOWN 4-H Foirqfounds Franklin, Indiana iSUttOAT Z-5 & 8 P.M. . o simnTY siiEEiiAii ! o D!xa:mn a ray i PlittTliUiFLAYDOYS 'i Choose Your Favorite Tom Pickett's Kfffe Selection of Records At The Shew!' Tom Picljett's Music-Center Two doorsj Wei? CJLS. I Hunter Denver Colo.; three sisters, Mrs.' Clara A. Wells of Columbus, Mrs. Mary Howard of .Cccnersville and Miss . Monta --. Hunter of ' Corpus Christi, Tex., and four grandcha-drens He was preceded in death ;by two brothers and two sisters. Dies ! WESTPORT Mrs. Dannie M. Robinson. 91, active in Westport community affairs and c h u r c h activities, died at 9:30 pm. Tuesday at the Michigan Hills nursing home in Greensbure. j She had been Ql -a year. ! ; ; Funeral services will be at 2 p.m. Thursday at the Bass funeral home with the Rev. R. J. Ste phens reading the rites. Burial will be at the Westport cemetery. Cas- home after 6 pjn tonight.; : A member erf the Westport Methodist jcburch, she was active in church organizations and was a 50-year member of Lois chapter of the Eastern Star in Greens- burg, j :!: , t I-;- I VII Born July 9,? 1871 in Westport, she was the daughter of Milton and Lucretia Proctor Mewninney. Her husband, W. T. Robinson,' to whom she was married on May "26. 1886.!! died in 1924. Clyde and Roy Robinson of In dianapolis and Chester 1L. Robinson Jr., of New York City: three eradndaughters, Mrs. Jane Mer rill and Mrs. Betsy Causey, both of Carmel . and Mrs. Mary Fer- phew, i UlmonV' Stewart; of West- port; two aawgraer-in-iaws, dots. Chester Robinson of Indianapolis and Mrs, Clyde Robinson of Mar tinsville,' and 21 great-grandchild ren. Two sons, Clyde and Chester, and Anna NeWsom, ! 75, Route 1, died this morning at the coun ty: hospital. .The window of N Chester, ewsom; she had been u failing Aealtn tnree years ana seriously; ill five; weeks. j 1 Member of . a ) pioneer family, MrsJ.Newsom was bom in Bar Itholomew county! June 10, 1887, Lthe'daughter JtA Patrick H. and Margret Farell McCormaCk, and had spent all her life in this area. On Oct., 23, 1918, she j was. married to Mr. NewsomJ who died last Decli 25. J? I ! ! r r UiimamI urtTI rw rem. ruuciai' 3CI IIVU tt a ducted at 10 amj Saturday by the Rev.i Patrick Reason at SL Bar tholomew's Roman Catholic church, Buriatvill be at Garland Brook i cemetery. Casket .will be open alter 10 a.m. Friday at the jBarkes Tand . Inlpw funeral home I where, rosary service jwui oe at 7:30 p.m. .Friday.. S Pleads Guilty TciiBurglary 1-1 James Newton, 19 Route 8, and Connie Evans, 17, . Route 7, entered pleas of guilty to a j second 'elf gree Burglary charge ;i in circuit, court Tuesday and were ordered to reappear in court Saturday morning for sentencing;; ? The noyp, who are m the county jail Sere under $2,500" bond leach, aife charged with the break- in last' Saturday at , the Gilbert Dance; Oil company, south of Columbus. Road ! 31A 1 1 ! They win be sentenced after; an investigation by the county I probation officer. Newton and Evans were .arrested Monday afternoon. ' ' Classified ads always sell. ft L. .Or1M - U - - Bkr ctis ! D Sharp Decatur Nat a sister oreceded her ; In death.V fr . j i i: Anna i ; 75, Dies ' Mrs TO FnAijaui jai.:uoree: : Coratry Westera Artists From Phone S72-S7W THE EVENING INHOUSE Resolution Praises Frogs The Columbus Bull Frogs state high school swim meet' victory brought a congratulatory resolution from the Indiana House of Representatives Tuesday at the Indianapolis General Assembly. ' ', ; . ' ; Congratulations to Coach Duane Barrows and the members of the swim team, vie-. torious Saturday in the 'state swim contest; at Bloomington, were contained in a House resolution introduced by Ray Marr, Jr., Bartholomew county representative. ! A copy of the resolution will be sent to the high school here and another duplicate is bound for the swim team! ; A similar resolution was eased by the House in 1981 when, the Bull i Frogs earned state swim title for the third con- j. - Jj. : SECTIONAL - (Continued from Page 1.) with! No. 1 ratings: in both As sociated Press and United Press Interna tinal net polls, play Wat dron at 7 p.m, Friday. Nineveh and Triton play at 8; 15 p.m. Friday.; n- ;(!.' ;, - ; Thursday winners play at 12:30 p.m. ! Saturday witn Friday s win ners paired for the 1:45 pan. Fri day game. The two survivors meet at; 8: 15 pjn. Saturday for the title! cees 'if. i-ii Wayne Guthrie, columnist for the Indianapolis News and a Co lumbus high school graduate, will speak at a Thursday dinner meeting of the Columbus Junior Chamber of Commerce, 'i! j ; v 'i . J The meeting will begin at 6:30 p.m. at Donneri center and the Jaycees will present their annual Good Government award.! . The award is I presented to . the person who has contributed most to good' government in Bartholomew countyf during the preceding yea. i Mr Guthrie was formerly city editor of the News and his column, Rihgsde in Hdosierland, appears daily m the Indianapolis i newspaper. He won the Freedom Foundation award in 1955 and is the father of Richard Guthrie, speaker of the Indiana house of repre sentatives; : H : jr. HOUSE- ' (Continued from Page 1,) ily chopping up the state into House and Senate districts under a U.S. Supreme Court mandate to truculent I states . to do ; something about reapportionment. . i : 9 ! 1 : In Indiana, the legislature has not been j reapportioned since the early 1920s, although the: Consti tution requires a population enum eration for that purpose every six J .Ml years. .:: i; '!-. jr.; Landgrebe Votes Against Sen!; Earl Landgrebe of; Val-paraig was the only Republican to vote against the bill. Sen. Von Eichhorn j of Uniondale, a Democrat,! was ill and absent! Democrats voting against the measure were Dewey i Annakin of i Terre Haute, JJ J. Bailey of Anderson, Walter ' Baran of East : Chicago ("Marshall JGzer of Plymouth.! Jack Mankin of Terre Haute, WelviHe Watson of Greenfield, and Donald Yeagiey ot "soutn tsena. f The bill calls for immediate reapportionment and represents ja somewhat Republican-slanted ver sion !- of I a Democratic-proposed formula calling r for one-third of the 50 Senate seats to be appor tioned on ! eeograohy and I two- thirds oni population of persons 21 ! a i : t - ( years ot ,age wsi uvci. ' The measure in its present form calls fort the House' to be based on population alone but does not offer any districts. Instead it specifies that !the first election of 100 representatives; under the bill be at laree. ! ; f;M -i Twenty-two Democrats and one Republican Sen. Earl Landgrebe of Valparaiso voted against the bill Tuesday afternoon and kept the GOP ; from mustering the needed 28 votes for passage. But Democratic minority leader Marshall Kizer and the party's caucus chairman, William Christy,! said sufficient Democrats; would be freed to vote for the bin, today. As many as 15 Democrats; may vote for the plan which Tuesday they rejected DUY VEEIC 4 A$l79FhHs3 CONLIN TV SALES Guthrie : 2412 Central Ave I REPUBLICAN, COLUMBUS, Lent -Opens with Ash Wednesday Today Ash Wednesday marks the first day of 'Lent, : a period of 49 weekdays and six Sundays of study, prayer and pre paration for Christians in Colum bus and j throughout ' the world which culminates on Easter Sunday, April 14.. j '- ij i A ' Special services j were conduct-: ed today in the Sj. Bartholomew's Roman catnouc cnurcn ana be. Paul's Episcopal church with the placing of, ashes ; on : the foreheads of worshippers. ! ';. !'!' Services will be held in other churches tonight. Grace Lutheran church will ,have a service at 7 p.m. with the Rev. ' Stratford Ey-non beginning his Lenten series ' .'! M ;..) : t-l v i rr Stricken Jewell E. Ponder, 53, husband of Mrs. Jeanette Ponder, died this morning at the' county hospital. where he had been a patient for six days.:Si T i ' M -Mr. t Ponder, who Mved at 320 Union street, Hope, was mana ger of the Wagon Wheel cafe here, j : ;H ' ' I i ! He had been in ill health for several years and seriously ill for three months, j .J j ;;j- ;: Funeral services will be conducted at 1:30 o'clock Saturday afternoon iat the! Reed funeral home by the RevJ Earl R. Shay, Burial will be at Garland, Brook cemetery.ii Persons I may call i at the funeral home after noon Fri day. f i . ; i: ' ! i' x Mr.f Ponder : was born July 19 1908 in Birmingham. Ala., the son of Jesse Allen and Mattie White Ponder. He had lived at Hope 8 vears after coming, to Bartholo mew county 16 Years ago. He was employed at the Wagon Wheel for 13 years. : :j : ' ' : , i i He was! married April 20, 1935, to the former Jeanette Hamilton, who survives. Other survivors are a son. William A. Ponder of Shel byville; a daughter, j Mrs. Carol King of Columbus; a' sister, Mrs. Jessica Bosworth of 1 HawaiL He was preceded hi death by his parents and a brothe ! '! USSR I ! : ! I, '!" J. I- I.. (Continued from Page l. i now has lowered itsmMimum to 7. Neutral nations at the Geneva disarmament conference have urged ai; compromise "so the world's major nuclear powers can reach agreement on a test ban treaty.! ! I Khrushchev s soeech was an election address to voters of Moscow's Kalinin District, who have chosen him as their unopposed candidate for the post of deputy in the Russian republic's Supreme Soviet. Voters in ail the 15 republics of the Soviet Union cast ballots next Sunday for members of their supreme parliaments. I He used the occasion for a wide- ranging review of domestic and foreign issues. The early portion of the speech dwelt 'at length on reported improvements in the bv ing conditions and the production results of; people in the Soviet Union, Moscow and the Kalinin dis trict in particular; ; j Khrushchev noted that the So viet Union had agreed to pull out its rockets 'and bombers- from Cuba. -'K I "But it i doesn't njean we ! left Cuba to be . eat en, by the sharks of imperialism." he said. "We will come to people." the aid of the Cuban Jewell ! Pbiider New Be Gaulle 's Life? PARIS (UPI) French secu rity officials questioned secret army terrorist chief Antoine Ar-goud today on possible new assassination attempts against President Charles de Gaulle. . I i Argoud,: bound land beaten j was turned over to police Tuesday in the heart of Paris under mysterious circumstances J : , j; ; Police said his subordinates in the t Secret Army ! Organization (OAS) had betrayed him. Argoud was reported to have claimed he was kidnaped in; Munich, Germany, and several Paris newspapers said the ! job was done by secret agents ofthe French gov- ' De Gaulle summoned his cabi- net today; for discussion of inter national j affairs ! and : domestic i RECORD FR FOR LEO WEEKS And Receive SIcrco n:::rd Fir; cr I & WETZ & SERVICE INDIANA. WEDNESDAY, of sermons, "Why the Cross?" Tonight he will speak on "Why the Cross' for Jesus?? ? i . i First Methodist church will ce- iebrate Holy Communion in the sanctuary at 7:30 pjn. St. Paul's Episcopal church will observe Ash Wednesday with a quiet! evening beginning at 7 pjn. and concluding at 9:30. Tne Kev. William Casady will give a; meditation talk, v ' - ,: . h Services at St. Peter's Lutheran church begin at 6:30 and 7:45 p.m. ! The Rev. I V. Paul Heme will speak on "Those Who Crucified Jlim," the first in his Lenten series, "Those About the cross.' North Christian churchmen met at 6 ajn. today for their sixth annual men's Breakfast.) i COOVERT- (Continued from Page 1.) department in 1943 under Mayor lanos roiger.. i He i became the first detective on the police department payroll in 1948 ; and was sergeant of detectives ' when V named police chief.; He continued to serve as sergeant of detectives under the administration- I of Democratic Mayor Fred Owens and continued with that ranking under the cur rent Democratic administration. Mr. Coovert, In effect, succeeds Raymond Boll. Sr., who was; special investigator until Prosecuting Attorney ' Charles 1 Long left that office the first of January. Mr; Boll i will become the full- time sanitation onicer Friday, Mr. Coovert's first assignment on the police forte was to duties as sanitary officer and weights and measures inspector in addition to patrolmen duties under the organ izational setup then m effect! Mr ftvnrert as a 'child lived witn nis granoiauier, uk iaic Stanley1 Cooper, who became- the first Columbus police chief In 131 U. Mithnrl ; - i i j i I - All assessinz officials in Bar tholomew county will meet at the courthouse I here at 9:30 fajn. Thursday to discuss this ; year's assessing of personal property. The meetinz will be conducted bv the sute board. of tax I com missioners. County -officials asked to attend; include "all' township trustees, county and township as sessors, and deputy assessing of ficials. K'-'Ui ' ' if! '! H; 1 j;' The assessing of personal property for taxes payable; next year will begin March 1 j and will continue through May 15. All taxpayers are responsible for making sure their personal property has been i assessed by the; May 15 deadline. ;l ; ; ' ! The first installment ' of, property taxes is due atj treasurer's office by May 6. 1963 the CUMMEV& ' (Continued from Page 1.) ii til I , "- i ; - i rate allowances were increased to $1S per day, surgical benefits were upped from $200 to $250, and maternity benefits were increased to $160. Additional premium costs will paid by the company. ; j i h I 1 !( . 1 i ' i n Because the previous 3 - year contract! expires Thursday, all aspects of a new' contract p were subject to the j current negotiations. A number of language revisions were made to clarify and cahnge existing - provisions. H Assess Attehibs oni problems Argoud, 52, announced from hiding last May he had taken charge, of OAS activities in France. The OAS has carried out terrorist; acts in France 1 and 'Algeria and is blamed for eight frustrated plots to kill De Gaulle. The latest J plot was revealed Feb. 7. Fifteen terrorists currently are on trial for another j attempt last Aug. 22. Argoud, the most prominent OAS terrorist leader at large, was a prize catch fori the .French government., : The newspaper Paris Jour said Argoud was caught in the same way Israeli agents kidnaped former Nazi officer Adolf Firhmann in 'Argentina; in May. 1960, and spirited him; to Israel for trial and execution. 1 ' i . j ! Police! said they ; received 1 an anonymous phone call Tuesday saying Argoud would be found "very close"; to police headquar ters. They quoted the caller; as saying:'i " :!i . -ik'-' 1 ( ; "Argoud has betrayed us. He has failed in all affairs he organ ized, notably the assassination at tempt against De Gaulle at Petit Cfaunart. YoYu can take delivery of i him" . Winchester, Va,, .an strategic point in- the Shenandoah . Valley, changed hands 68 times during FEBRUARY 27M9S3 r Judgments Are Filed iii Court Judgments were entered in two circuit court civil complaints Tues day, with Ralph E. Harden ordered to pay $259.50 to Orville Jaggers and Blue Grass Finance, Inc., " given possession of a house trailer and 1S54 Oldsmobile. ! The complaint filed by Mr.- Jaggers against Mr. r Harden involved a promissory j note dated in June, 1961, and the purchase of a 1953 Oldsmobile. According to the suit, . Mr.' Harden, 220 Brown street, had wholly failed to pay die $100 note and the agreed pur chase price for the car. . The judgment included $105 as payment for the vehicle, $1040 as principal and interest on the loan and $50 attorney! fees to be recovered by .Mr. Jaggers, . Eliza- bethtown. j i s ine other judgment involved a conditional sales contract between Blue Grass Finance, ' Inc.', and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Thompson, Columbus. :" ' S s; i The plaintiff firm is to recover possession .of a i 1950 aluminum house trailer. 30-feet in length. and a 1954 Oldsmobile automobile under terms of the Judgment. The Thompsons were also ordered to pay $100 damages. 200 Sigii3t6 Protest Additions today , brought to more than 200 the number of signers on a local petition protesting the current visit of Russian churchmen to the United States as revised plans were; announced for a Tuesday night meeting of . objec- MINISTE (Continued from Page 1.) and is a part of the anti-ecumenical , crusade. Its call carries with it inaccuracies and American council-line tactics. (The American council represents an ex tremely small number of Protest ants and is not to be confused with the National Council ! of Churches which represents 40 million Protestant and Eastern Orthodox churchmen.) Letters to the editor of this newpaper bear the imprint of 'professionals from the outside. k ;. .;' ; "Last night The Evening Republican carried a front page story which some people interpreted to mean that many v ministers signed the protest. Actually, five ministers signed the protest. .The 'movement' , represents, al" small group of the ; abraya-negative-minded about ecumenical relationships. ; '- ' :'. .: Five Siga , : j The undersigned clergymen have made no attempt to circularize the following statement among all the clergy. We do want to register our convictions that .this Russian churchmen visit is a' good thing." Here is their statement of conviction:. ' J- f -: .':"' ! "Christians must never fear exposure! with those who may differ from us for 'If you; continue in my word, you are truly . my disciples, and you will know the truth, and the truth will make you free." (John 8:31-32). Christians are never fearful of defending the I truth of Jesus Christ. Christians exchange and interchange is essential. We should; be grateful for free discussion across cultural, national and religious lines. -;;!'. . P Freedom First p "Freedom, which : we prize in the United States, must always permit freedom, of conversation. The Russian churches, existing be hind the iron curtain, need to have fellowship and communication channels open. Christians must remember that all men are God's children. ' :j ' -' t- The Chrisitan who should know the true meaning' of love, which embodies freedom ; and . justice. should- seek to witness to this Gospel of Love "unto the uttermost parts of the earth , yea, even Columbus, Indiana. "We welcome the opportunity of fellowship with all Christians everywhere. It; is through the Church! of Jesus , Christ all churches working together that the 'world may be ; won to the Lordship of our Saviour, -Jesus . . , i i uinsi. . :.' -j - pi : i i Sign Statement ! Signers of the statement were James L. Stoner, North Christian church; Patrick Gleason, St. Bartholomew's Roman 1 C a t h o I i c church; William LJ Casady. St. Paul's Episcopal church; Donald M. Brower, . iFairlawn United Presbyterian church; W. R. Laws, Frist United Presbyterian church; Ralph Newell, j First Baptist church; William A.Naylor. Second Baptist church; Merrill B. McFall and George R. Skaggs, First Methodist church; and Ros-coeSpann, East Columbus Methodist church, p MID - YEEK LEt ITEM SERVICES : 12 Services Each Wednesday Evening ! i i ' ' . . i p. s . t i - 6:20 !p.m. end 7:45 pjn. LENTEM THEME: "Thet About The Crosi" ST; PETER'S LUTIERAN CHURCH! j ; :p I ! 1 5th 'end Sycamore t j ! ; ; v Salamander Story Is Called MOSCOW (UPD-A Soviet pro-! fessor, whose name was linked to a claim that 5,CC0-year-old Jizard- like tritons had been brought back to life in Siberia, said today the story was "pure, fantasy." "The author of this tale should be punished said Prof. Lev Losino-Losinsky, head of the .cosmic biology laboratory at Leningrad's Institute of Cytology. - . ' Losino-Losinsky said in a tele phone interview he had warned the writer of the levived lizard tale ahead of time not to portray scientific fantasy as fact. The claim that a four-inch long amphibious salamander' known as a triton had been revived after frozen 5,000 years in Siberian- soil ws broadcast Tuesday by Mos cow radio. It triggered a storm of phone calls from correspond ents here and. abroad seeking more details." . ;;. - -.' t Overseas a host .of scientific eyebrows were raised when the report was given wide circulation. In New York, Dr. Charles M. Bogert of the American Museum of. Natural History attributed the reports to "some sloppy scientific isit tors.- Dr. Carl Mclntlre. president of the' International Council of Christian churches which is leading a nation wide protest to the Rus sian visit . sponsored by the Na tional Council of Churches, will not speak' here as , announced Tuesday. . p l The Rev. Charles DeHaven, of the Fellowship Baptist church here, said after a meeting Tuesday afternoon with about 35 other pastors from other parts of the state that Dr. Mclntlre will speak as planned Monday; night at In dianapolis, then go to San Francisco. The 8 pjn. meeting will be at the armory buildingj. 2015 South Pennsylvania street. Speaking here instead Tuesday night will be Dr. Phillip Clark, general secretary of the Independent Board fen- Bible Presbyter ian Foreign. Missions. . and the Rev. Harlan CDelL pastor of the Canton, Ohio, 'Bible Church and a member of. the ICCC executive board. . -j ; .p . :. ji',, j ' 1 Meeting 8 pun. .: The Columbus meeting now Is set for 8 o'clock Tuesday night at; the local armory. Seventh and Franklin streets, - p'1- - . , Names on thepe5tion, which was delivered in part by Revi DeHaven and in part by mail from the Rev. . PPhilip E. AguOar of;. '1709 Gilmora street, include the names of several other ministers; '- i ". fp- ' ' ; Signatures of Porter Wynn, pastor of the East Columbus Church of; Christ, and of. Clifford Angiin, pastor of the Emmanuel Baptist church, are included along ; with that of the Rev, -Harry Bain of Crothersville. r- ' ; ; " . rWe. the following, hereby pro-1 test the coming to the United States: of the Russian Orthodox churchmen (so-called). Realizing the danger underlying ; the many overtures that are continually being extended toward the U.S A. by the Communists, feigning peace, we are aware that the most recent one, bringing Russian "Christians (so - called) to our country in the interest of peace and church unity, i is the most daring one yet. VMany good Christians do not understand that the- Communists will go to any length to get their program across. Unless we oppose them and the organization that , is bringing them herei . we are helping them. 1 ; . ' I ' ''Neutral ! you cannot be! We want the world to know that everyone does not approve of the Rus sian churchmen (so - called) coming here." i ; : i . 1 ' j s . . .. - .1 f reck Victim l-StiU Critical ;Mrs. Eula Faye Payton, Franklin route 5, remained in critical condition in Indianapolis Methodist hospital ; today, four days after suffering a head injury in a traffic accident on Road 31 north of Columbus Sunday morning. f She was treated fori a skull fracture at the local hospital following the wreck at 3 ajn. Sunday and was taken to the . Indianapolis hospital where she has been on the critical list since that time. : ; ! . : I ' RIM STOLEN James Frazee. 852 Warner ave nue, reported to police today that a headlight rim was stolen from his automobile after 10: 30. p.m. Tuesday while the ! car was parked at his home. ! 1 Fan tasy observation.' - i.y r. Bogart said some salamanders "can be frozen in ice and thawed but there is no record of their bang frozen for prolonged periods and reviving." j Moscow Radio reporters: finally admitted they had taken the story 'rum a Iroonth-old issue ; of the Leningrad magazine Neva.' Professors . at Moscow Univer sity said the triton story original ly started in 1955 or 1956. Nether Moscow Radio nor Neva made this clear, however. Both gave the impression ' the tritons had been found recently, i Charter .Given To Pack 3068; Charter presentation was the highlight of Cub; Scout pack 3068's annual J blue and gold banquet Monday night at Grace Lutheran church". . - j ! .'I " f Jack Close, district scout execu tive,, made the .charter presentation to the Revi Stratford; Eynon, head of the'sponsoring group. A den mothers training award was made to Mrs. Raymond Frede of Den one. She; was given recognition for three' continuous years of service. J i h ' i Cubmaster Don McFarland made bobcat awards to Matt. Koenigi and Greg Keach, wolff- badges' to Mars R.eiier. Meve; Marks; Will Watts and Bill Zelleri Keith Roberts was awarded a! gold - jarrow pcunt . and Robbie Chambers, Dave Keachand Kehh Roberts received silver ar-j row points. One year service pinsr were awarded to Bill Frede, Keith Roberts and Bill Zeller and den-ner and assistant denner stripes were given to Jack Shinnick and Gee Dee Cunningham, f r The three dens presented a program for the parents. - $1,830,000 in I ; Daniages Asked TERRE HAUTE, Ind.! (UPD-4 Twenty-two damage suits seeking $1,830,000 were I filed Tuesday in Vigo Superior Court 2 against the Terre Haute Gas Corp. in connection with . an . explosioil Jan.- 2 which killed 17 and injured 51 at the Home Packing Co. plant. I - Thirteen of the suits were filed by one; law firm and nine by another. Sums sought Tanged from $10,000 to $350,000. Four of, the suits charged wrongful death. Livestock, INDIANAPOLIS (UPI). Live- stock; f '- . j - j . Hogs 5,000; - barrows and gilts . steady to 25 higher; 190-225 lb' 15.00-15.50; 102 i head 15.65-15.75; 190-240 ; lb . 14.25-15.50; 240-270 lb 14.00-14.50; ( uniform 240-245 lb 14.65-14.75; '270410 lb 13.75-14.00; lot 14.25; sows steady; 300-400 lb ' 12.50-13 JO; 400-600 lb 12.00-12.75. Cattle 1,400; . calves 50; steers not. fully established, few early' ' sales weak to' 25 lower; heifers scarce; i few early, sales steady to 25 lower; choice steers 23.75-25.00; good 23.25; good to low choice . 22.00-23.75; . choice heifers 23.00- 24.00; - good 21.00-220; cows. strong to 25 higher;: utility and commercial -14.50-17.00; v canners and cutters 13.25-15.25; bulls steady; ! utility Land commercial J7.50-19.00; cutter 16.00-17.50; veal- ers steady; good and choice 28.00-35.00. v. - ':P; ;p "j; m.Ji.. - : Sheep -400; wooled lambs steady. good and choice 17.00-18.50; choice and prime 19.00. . Local Stock Noon report by JJ.B. I Hilliardi ' t V; . -. Bid Ask Arvin Cosco (after com.) Cummins (after com.) 32 32H 14 15 1534 55 i54 41 Reliance PHONE 372-3456 LAST TWO DAYS NIGHTLY AT 7:00 and 9:35 v Adult Entertainment " STARTS FRIDAY TEMPTATION TO A lOOO AND OKZWOXSZIII If i j? z U V I. the Civil War. ! - ; - ! , ....... i . , X i - ;: i r I. L' 'r i ' i ' : ; I v. .i : i .! : ! ' - p . P ... ; ! ; : I - S '

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