Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 31, 1953 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 31, 1953
Page:
Page 7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Tuesday Eve., March 31, 1953. Midnight Mass To Be Saturday At St. Bridget's Innovation Planned as Result of 1951 Decree by His Holiness, Pope Pius XII. A midnight Mass -on Saturday night at the St. Bridget's Catholic church will usher In the Feast ot Easter, an innovation resulting from a decree issued by Pope Pius XII in February. 1951, according to the Hev. Father Francis J. Meehan, pastor of the church. The customary Holy Saturday ceremonies will be held in the evening instead of Saturday afternoon. They will begin at 10:30 p.m. All of the customery ceremonies will be observed from the blessing of the New Fire to the blessing of the Baptismal Water, but these will all be in the front of the church where all may witness them and actively participate. Among the things which the members of the church will do in accord with the Holy Father's decree per. mitting on an experimental basil a return to the original Holy Saturday observance will be to sing the various responses, chant the Litany of the Saints and renew their Baptismal promises. Booklets Explain Ceremonies. In order that all may participate in an intelligent and orderly fashion In these new ceremonies Father Meehan has secured booklets containing all of the prayers and an explanation of each of the ceremonies in English. Most members of the parish already have the booklets and those who do not will be handed a copy as they enter the church for the vigil services next Saturday night. Father Meehan explained that every great feast of the church or. iginally had its preparatory eve- Five Perish In Iowa Mine LOVILIA, la. (UP.}— Two men were killed in a coal mine explo- ,sion . near here and, three others died later while investigating the blast, bringing total • deaths .to five authorities said'today. Sheriff Ray Cooley said five, men went into the mine Monday night to examine- causes and results of the. blast which killed'.Foreman Harold Barnes and miner Ben Nichols Monday afternoon while they were firing black powder shots to loosen coal. Cooley said the • -investigators "ran into damps," deadly asphyxiating gases. He said Tom Little, Pershing, la.; Gerald Lane, Bussey, la., and James Love, Loviiia, died. Two other men, Tom Wignal, Bussey, and O. B. Overturf, Lovilia, became violently ill after they emerged from the mine. Lane's body, he said, was brought almost to the mine entrance. He said the bodies of Little and Love were not recovered but "they are not alive." Bodies of Barnes and Nichols had been recovered earlier by work crews which burrowed through five feet of debris. The two men were about a quarter of a mile Within the mine, and from 90 to 120 feet below the surface of the earth. FILES FOR CANCELLED VOTER REGISTRATIONS PUBL May Overcome Deadlock On UN Secretary Trygve Lie Still Under Fire for His Policy of Firing Americans Involved in.Security Inquiries. UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (UP) —Chances of breaking the East^ t ......^ k *.,*.- West deadlock on a successor'to nlng vigil, but as time passed some I Unlted Nations Secretary General Shell-Pocked Town Is Still No Man's Land Army and Naval Demolition Experts Still Searching for Scattered Shells After Ammunition Train Explosion. LEWIS, Ind. (UP)—The thunder of exploding shells resumed in this ravaged community today following a night of quiet as demolition teams .continued clearing a five- mile area sprayed by live shells in the explosion of an ammunition train Saturday night. Teams of military demolition manently filed in the clerk's office The a- Worn out and Were M no r a h experts suspended operations Monday night because of danger involved. The job of uncovering an estimated 1,500 rounds of unexpended artillery shells was expected to take two or three more days. The town's 410 persons, forced to flee the series of explosions and shrapnel - Ignited fires that destroyed about a third of the village, returned to pick through their shattered homes in an attempt to salvage clothes and other personal effects.. But authorities said no one .had attempted to move back into the town. They 'said most had found shelter in the homes of friends and relatives. School Resumed Classes were resumed In Blackhawk School, which were transformed to the morning hours and some were abandoned altogether. For more than 1,000 years the Easter vigil services have been observed on Saturday morning, thus losing much of their symbolism and making it more difficult for people to attend. This let to the decree by Pope Pius XII permitting the return to the earlier observance at the option of the pastor. The St. Bridget church is the only local one avail, ing itself of this liturgical inno- vatfon. Father Meehan explained that Catholics attending the Midnight Mass fulfill their obligation of going to Mass on Easter. However, Father Meehan suggested that, wherever it can be easily done, that the members return to a later Mass, or many do after the Midnight Mass of Christmas. . All Catholics desiring to do so may go also to Holy Communion at the Mass at Midnight. They must observe the Eucharistic Fast from 10 p.m. That is, they may not eat or drink anything other than plain water from that hour and still go to Holy Communion. Father Meehan said he believes eventually the new vigil services for the great.Feast of Easter will be the general rule. Patty Berg Pockets First Prize Money NEW ORLEANS (UPJ — Plucky Patty Berg again displayed her mastery of the greens and fairways of the Country Club's bayou- laced course here by taking top money for the second time in two years in the New Orleans Women's Open golf tournament which ended Monday. Miss Berg had to battle, along with the others, the stiff winds, long distances and fast greens. But she had the added handicap of a painful wrist which has given her occasional trouble. Nevertheless, she toured the course with a four-over men's par 76 for a 54- hole total of 227 and 575. Mrs. Mildred (Babe) Zaharias of Tampa, Fla., had trouble with the greens and traps on the back nine after trailing by only one stroke at the start of the final round. Her 79 gave her a 231 total for S630 and second place. Trygve Lie appeared brighter today. The Big Five powers scheduled another secret session on the problem after Soviet Delegate Valerian A. Zorin indicated the Russians were still .very flexible on the problem. Lie continued to be pelted with criticism from non - Communist states for- his policies In firing Americans involved in federal security inquifies. French Delegate Henri Hoppe- not was particularly vigorous in criticizing the U.N.-diplomat. He told the General Assembly that unwarranted political dismissals as well as practices involving use of "doctored files" and the burning of records had killed the U.N.'s "team spirit." The virulence of this criticism— from one of thj big powers—apparently jeopardized the tentative U. S. plan to ask Lie to withdraw trie resignation he tendered last November and to serve until his term expires next February. Other western world nations that expressed c r i t i c -i s m were the Netherlands, Canada and Australia. The United States originally had hoped to complete negotiations for filling the top U.N. post by today —before the Russians take over presidency of the Security Council for April. But the Russian hints of possible "give" on the subject, coming on top of a general "peace" offensive, apparently induced the U. SI and its allies to defer the show- do wn. Big Illinois Truck Operators Refuse to Join "Holiday" Move Joe Walcott Begins Training for Marciano CHICAGO (UP) — Jersey Joe Walcott began training today on the scene of his forthcoming battle with heavyweight 'champion Rocky Marciano with the boast "I'll get him for sure this time." The former heavyweight champ planned to make the Midwest Gymnasium his training head- .quarters for the title fight in the Chicago Stadium April 10. Walcott weighed about 200 pounds when he arrived Monday with trainer Dan Florio and publicity man Harry Mendel. He said he plans to get down to 19G or 197 pounds for the fight. SPRINGFIELD (up)—Big truck- Southern California -increasing number of cancelled registrations. (Pharos-Tribune photo-engraving) These stacks of cardboard filing cases filled with cancelled voter registrations in the county clerk's office became inadequate to hold all of the records, so they have been replaced with -permanent steel filing^ cases. The records are being transferred by the clerk and his j a.... j._ ^^_ (Pharos-Tribune photo-engraving) deputies to the new cases. Committee Will End Communist Probe in line operators indicated today they would not go along with a "truck holiday" threatened by angry downstate operators fighting for reduced license fees. But state police were ordered to keep the highways open at all times" in case a "strike" materializes. Scores of truckers, most of them small downstate operators, milled through the Statehouse Monday-in. a fruitless attempt to get a hearing with members of the General Assembly Stratton. They threatened or -Gov. William G. to start the 16-Year-Old Smashes 702 in ABC Tourney CHICAGO <UP) —Pat Romano, 16-year-old Toledo, 0., high school junior, became the youngest bowler to roll a series of more than 700 in the history of the American Bowling Congress tournament. Romano, In his first year of regular league play, rolled games of 196, 279 and 227 for a total o£ 702 pins Monday. The effort was good enough to put him in eighth place in the singles division. The 279 score bettered his previous high league game of 25B. truck holiday" Wednesday unless their demands for lower fees are considered. But two leading Chicago operators headed for the capital tp dissuade them from such action and a spokesman for a big downstate line said he felt a strike was not tna proper procedure. Meanwhile, the Hayes Freight Lines Inc. moved, to bring a suit attacking the state truck act before the after a circuit Judge at Salem, HI. tossed the company's case out of (jourt. Judge Ward P : Holt ruled Monday that the act Is constitutional and denied a request for an injunction against the levying of overweight fines. At the capital, the disgruntled operators who favor a strike said they would descend en,, masse Thursday . on Stratton's "open house" weekly meeting - with the LOS ANGELES (UP) — The House Un-American Activities subcommittee investigating Communist infiltration into the entertainment and professional worlds here was to wind up its current hearings today with a half-day session. Subcommittee members said their hearings "have gone much slower -than expected-" and It is doubtful if all witnesses subpenaed will be.called' upon to testify. Monday, night club dancer Libbv Area Farmers Rotary Guests Thirty-five Logansport area farmers were guests of the Rotary club Monday noon at the group's annual farmer-guest luncheon. Featured on the program was a panel comprised of three students and their leader from Wabash college, which discussed the subject "How We Can Most Effectively Combat Communist Aggression." Professor Victor Powell was the See Shortage Of Teachers; Enrollment Up National Education Association Reports 160,00ft New Pupils Will Be in School Next Fall. WASHINGTON (UP) —The National Education Association said today there will be fewer than 35,000 newly qualified elementary teachers this fall to meet demands for 150,000. The figures came from a report prepared .by the NBA National Commission on teacher education and professional standards. The report said 1,500,000 more children j from the 'big baby crops of World War II — will crowd into grade schools this September and send enrollment to an all-time high. Enrollments are expected to increase each year by at least 1,000,000 through 1957, NBA said. The report said only 35,636 fully- trained teachers will graduate from college this year to cope with the flood of new pupils. Many of the graduates will choose other professions, be drafted, or quit teaching after short stints. New Classrooms The commission broke down its 160,000 help-wanted figure this way: At least 20,000 new teachers to man the new .classrooms to be built for the newcomers to school: 10,000 to relieve over crowding and eliminate half-day sessions now found in many areas; 10,000 to give instruction not now Included in many elementary school programs- 60,000 to replace those now teaching who are not wholly prepared to handle the job or In need of further training, and 60,000 as replacements for teachers who glut every year. Unless "unusual efforts" are made to furnish teachers better salaries and working conditions, Che association said the supply of teachers "will simply not stretch around the expanding enrollment." Although the report dealt minaiy with elementary schools, it noted serious shortages developing i n high schools were the enrollment in 1960 "may be expected to be 50 made homeless by the blast. The detonating crews worked in shifts, gathering the live' shells and exploding-them in craters dug by the original explosion. Before each blast, a loud speaker system warned people of the coming explosion. The railroad right of way was the first area cleared of the 105 and 155-millimeter shells, Surrounding fields still were studded with ammunition. Roads leading into the village remained closed to traffic and state police warned .curiosity- seekers against taking any of the shells for souveniers. Military, civil and railroad authorities sought a clue to the cause of the blasts; They believed a derailment of Milwaukee Road freight cars carrying ammunition may' have been responsible. The cars burst into flames at a crossing at the edge of town, send ing shells skyrocketing in a tremendous series of explosions. Eight •persons were hurt by flying debris, and authorities said it was a miracle no one was killed; Rain Spreads In Middlewest By UNITED PRESS Rain and cloudy skies were forecast for much o: the nation today as tornado warnings were lifted in Missouri, Arkansas, Kansas and Oklahoma. Early today severe .thunderstorms pelted the area where tornadoes had been considered likely. One twister did strike in a pasture 10 miles southwest of Argonia, Kans., Monday afternoon, but no injuries or damage were reported. The Weather Bureau predicted showers and scattered thunder storms from eastern Texas ani eastern Iowa to the Appalachia: Mountains, More rain was expected in th Great Lakes region, becoming mixed with snow in Upper Michi gan. Rain in the Midwest was ex pected to end by Wednesday excep from southeastern Louisiana north eastward through. Tennessee, Ken tucky and Ohio. Rain continued to fall Monday night in flood areas of New Eng land and eastern New York, bu six-hour amounts were generally less than one-tenth of an inch Weather Bureaus reported. State Hopes to Lure Engineering Students INDIANAPOLIS (UP) — Indiana Highway Commission Chairman Albert J. Wedeking said today the commission will encourage college engineering students to make state road work their careers. Wedeking discussed the engineering problem with Governor Craig and said the commission hopes tc employ students without regard to politics. He said the commission must attract new blood or be "handicapped by a personnel shortage In four or.five years." Wedeking and Craig * proposed that engineering students b-s offered work during summer vacation months and then encouraged to return to the Highway Department upon graduation. iCJJBRARY togonsport, Indiana, Phoros-Tribun* 7 Burke, refused to say.if she had leader of students Charles Hardy ever entertained scientists from the Kokomo; Jack Kellogg, Frankfort;' radiation laboratory of the University, of California at alleged Communist-meetings in her Berkeley Calif., home. The subcommittee investigators had described her as an organizer of a hard-core "special section" of the Communist party aimed at infiltrating the atomic research program at the U. of C. The subcommittee hoped for more "friendly witnesses" like Dwight Hauser, 41-year-old radio ^J--J-cai-uiu i UUiU /„,„ j. who Monday iden- f . almel 's to -- liam Justice, holding the job 16 years. His resignation was .accepted Monday night by the school board but no successor was named. Lambert, who gave no reason for quitting, will continue as vocational agriculture teacher at Attica. •be Burrows, well comedian, as a former Communist. Burrows had admitted associating with Communists, -but denied at a hearing in Washington last November that he belonged-to the party. ' and Allen Dewey, Sheboygan, Wis. The panel pointed out that, even with a new administration and new faces, our basic foreign policy of firmness toward Communism has not changed extensively. The group did not believe ,.^ should expect a split' tn Russian leadership. They also advised continued close work with allies and a p_olicy of proceeding in a patient, thorough manner. Wilson Voorhees welcomed the $550 Taken From Loan Firm During Noon Hour W'ATSEKA, 111. [UP)— An 1 official' of the. Iroquois Federal. Savings and Loan Association said that $550 was missing from the till. Monay after an employe failed to lock the office door during the lunch hour. meeting and speaking for the farmers, gave the response. Pliney Puterbaugh, Peru, and Bruce McGeath of Hanover college were guests at the meeting. High Court Orders Man Be Sentenced INDIANAPOLIS (UP)— The Indiana Supreme Court late Monday ordered Lake County C r i.m i n a 1 Court to sentence disbarred Hammond attorney C. Ballard Harrison to l-to-10 years imprisonment. Harrison was convicted on a perjury charge in a case involving disposition of 5958,000 in Barrett per cent greater than in 1950. The commission called for "vast ly expanded ' budgets, aggressive building campaigns, and greatly increased numbers of available, adequately prepared teachers" to cope with the expected influx oi new pupils. GOP Backing Tariff Cuts Restriction By UNITED PRESS Protection-minded Republicans in j the House lined up today behind a bill clamping tight restrictions on tariff cuts under the Reciprocal Trade Agreements Act. The measure, introduced by Rep. Richard M. Simpson (R-Pa.) would extend the law a year bul specify that the president in the future must follow the U. S. Tariff Commission's advice in granting or withdrawing duty concessions. There was a good chance the proposal would run into the opposition of President Eisenhower. He hasn't said exactly where he stands on the trade act yet. Other develomner.ts: Budget: After a private huddle with Budget Director Joseph M, Dodge, Republican members of the Senate Appropriations Committee got the impression t!ie administration is aiming at a cyt of about 56,500.000,000 in federal spending for fiscal 1954. Reorganization: The Senate completed action Monday on the bill creating a department ot health, education and welfare and Federal Security.Administrator Y. M. C. A. The YMCA schedule for the coming week was announced today. An employed boys' swim will be held in the high school Tuesday evening from 7 to 8. Wednesday, April Fool's Day, the senior Hl-Y meets at 7:15 p. m. at the high school. Thursday, a Riley junior high swim will be held in the high school from 7 to 8 p. m. Gym classes will be held Saturday at the following places: Columbia from 8:30 to 9:30 a. m. and at the high school at the same time. Swim classes will be conducted Saturday morning from 9:30 to 10:30, also at the high school. Read The Classified Ads May Complete Organ Additions Tonight Additions to the organ at the Ninth street Christian church will he completed before tomorrow, said Rev. Kenneth Ball, pastor of. the church, this morning. "We will now have 14 ranks of pipes and chimes, compared to 12 before, making our organ among the best in this community's churches," added Rev. Ball. Last Nov. 10, the Christian church dedicated its new organ, built by the Tellers Organ Company. Erie, Pa. These additions had been planned for a future date, asserted the pastor, but the building needs committee decided to complete it before Easter. The additions: four - foot flute d'amour, 61 pipes arid- chest for same: eight-foot trumpet, 61 pipes and chest; and the eight-foot gam- ba was exchanged for an eight- foot gemshorn. Guard Calls For Recruits INDIANAPOLIS (UP)—The Indiana National Guard appealed for 2,500. recruits today and offered prizes to the Guardsmen who can convince the most men to join. Adjutant General H. A. Dohcrty said units of the 38th Infantry Division will hold open houses and exhibits in more than 60 Hoosier cities and towns to attract, publicity to the campaign. Governor Craig will lend a. hand by proclaiming April as "Indiana National Guard Month." As an enticement for Guardsmen to turn recruiters, Dohcrty said the man who jrings in the most recruits will receive a five-day flying trip to Mexico City. Others may win week-end trips to Chicago. Doherty said taxpayers won't have to foot the bill for the prize trips. Money will come from an armory board fund which he said s profit made by armory social functions and is used "to advance efficiency of the Guard." ' v- -n NOTICE OP SALE .Isotlce Is hereby Riven that, by - ^«VnA.^V taln "; etau Installment ,™.y., c .?" tr "f ° r chattel mortca K e. who, havinpr heretofore duly ed and transferred said instrument to the undersigned. Con- ' turners Finance Corporation, who >X reason of default in the Bayment " 1C installments as provided for herein, will sell at public sale to he highest bidder, to be held at Central Auto Sales. SOI Burlington v ' r't . Vvcnue, in the City ot Lotranspor' County of Cass, and State ot Indian. -n the 13th day of April. 1933. at 9 clock In tbe forenoon, the follow- " njr described property: 1949 .Mercury Cpe Motor Xo. SCM-262G3 Serial Xo. 9CM-26263 Dated tills 2"th day of March • 953. CONSUMERS FINANCE CORPORATION' By T. O. SCHNABEL, Manager SALE CALENDAR April 1—Wm. Grace Estate Kivett & Murden April 4—Mrs. Ned Kaufman Rinehart, Auct. April 10—Ralph Rinehart & Sons Rinehart, Auct. Owner of Firm Killed By Bandits in Holdup CHICAGO CUP)—Morris Silver- trust, 63, was killed by two armed bandits Monday when he tried to rout them from his office with a chair. Silvertrust, owner of the Advance Bridal Veil Manufacturing" Co. was killed when a bullet struck him the chest. An employe and Silvertrusfs . ,. , , f, ••* i. * ~ «*• "j«wwtj,vi/u in .Dtt.iJ.tJ It Joseph Sever, the association's | law .bond, funds, but his sentence assistant secretary, s'aiff he'noticed- was suspended by Special Judge the money was missing when he Harry Long, returned from lunch. •. -The high court ruled the suspen- bever said a woman was seated sion should be removed from the in-the office, waiting, to • transact court" records and gave Judge Wil- business, but claimed she had seen liam J. Murray until April 13 to no one else-enter. ... • ' invoke the original sentence. daughter, Mrs. Sylvia Simon, were forced to stand up against a .wall when the company owner rushed into the room waving the chair over his head, police said. "I'll give you this," police quoted him as saying before the bandits fired. The holup men took $5 and fled. DIES OF CRASH INJURIES FORT. WAYNE (UP)—Walter C. Schaefer, 39, Fort Wayne father of four, died late Monday In Lutheran Hospital of injuries suffered in a traffic accident at Churubusco. Authorities said Schaefer was riding last Friday right with Leonard C. .Zumbaugh, 35, Fort Wayne, when their auto left U. S. 33. at a curve and struck a tree. Read the Classified Ads Mrs. Oveta Culp Hobby must now be reappointed and confirmed as a full-fledged cabinet officer. 'Greek shops: Vice President Richard M. Nixon was trying to make peace in the administration's row with Sen. Joseph-R. McCarthy (R-Wis.) over the latter's agreement with Greek ship owners against trade with Communist countries. United Nations: Rep. Kenneth B. Keating (R-N.Y.) revealed an attorney approached -him about the possibility of having Alger Hiss — former State Department official convicted of lying about his Communist ties — testify in the House investigation of American Reds in the United Nations Secretariat. Bills: The Senate passed and sent to the House Monday bills to ban interstate shipment of lethal munitions without federal approval and to give the President an extra 30 days to submit a plan for disposing of the government's, rubber plants. CANADA GRABS MARLOW TUSCALOOSA, Ala. (UP) —The Canadian Football League claimed another top U.S. professional draft choice today as halfback Bobby Marlow of Alabama, No. 1 selection of the New York Giants, signed with the Saskatchewan'Rou e b Riders.' TRUCK DRIVER KILLED EVANSVTLLE CUP) —Truck driver Lester M. Barnes, 30, Bloomington, was killed Monday 'when his semi-trailer struck an oil slick in he rain and skidded into the ditch on Ind. 57 near Princeton. Archie Killlnger, 34, a passenger, was injured. FIXciu§i¥ NT ADS! The folks advertising in the Classified section are Johnny-on- the-jump when you need something fixed. Roof or radiator, pump or piano,—whatever isn't just right becomes just right with the help of one of these reliable firms bidding far your business! Think of the Want Ads when you think of repairs! It's Pharos-Tribune & Press columns for Service! DIAL 4141 You WANT, A WANT AD Will Get It!

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 20,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free