Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 2, 1960 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, October 2, 1960
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PAGE SIX THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA SUNDAY/ OCTOBER 2,1m. 10,000 At Evonsville Hear Nixon If You Must Go Down To The Sea Again, Don't Bring Back Any Old Viking Ships Bj IRWIN J. MILLER BY. WARD CANNEL -MANASQUAN, N. J. (NEA)-lh this story an otherwise solid, citi-1 jzcn named Albert,Maziriti'finds a JSVANSVILLE Ind. CAP) -| big thing on. the beach and takes Vice President Richard M Nixon ,'t for his own-only to discover predicted Saturday night the Re-' lnat *e sea puts a'dear price, publican national tiqket will carry ° n lts secrets. ' ' • 'a number of Southern ^states.. m'aiiily because they are dissatis- s the Democratic plat- SAVANNAKHET,. LAOS: Laotian paratroopers of Gen; Phoumi Nosavan, leader of, the revolutionary committee, board a transport plane fiere. The troops were heading for the town of Sam Neua in northern Laos, where fighting has flared op between ithe anti-Communist revolu tionary forces and .Communist-led Pathet Lao guerillas backed up by neutralist Laotian government forces. The government confirmed the • occupation of, Sam'Neua, which had been held by a small force loyal to Gen. Nosavan. (UPI Telephoto) fied .with form." Nixon made his prediction at the Evansville airport shortly before he addressed a crowd estimated at about 10,000 in^ Roberts Municipal Stadium here. The Nixon visit here, his third appearance in Indiana since he was nominated for the presidency, climaxed a-day'of intensive campaigning for Republican state and local candidates in the Evansville area. •" ..he day started with a picnic In real life, Maziriti is' a real, estate and insurance agent and president of the Chamber- of Commerce in upstate Boonton, N.J. But in the summer at his cottage in seaside Manasquan he assumes a new personality. Listen to his-' wife: , "Oh, he couldn't wait to get out' on the beach. Everybody-else was inside because we were having a hurricane. But not Albert. He had to go out and commune with nature-. In the hurricane. "That was a Monday morning. I.didn't see him again until Wednesday night when he came home with that, thing—if you call this and barbecue east of the city at seeing him," And she pointed out which five GOP state candidates the window to where the crowds NEW YORK: DeL Arthur Homridge (L) of-the Bomb Squad and Ptl. Charles J. Humphries of Emergency Squad 9 gingerly test an apple .pie: that was mailed to Sonet Premier -Nikita Khrushchev by, a woman in Luling, Texas. The brown package containing the pie was thought- to contain a bomb. The pie was ornamented with rubber erasers shaped like tiny rockets. Police said the package would be re-wrapped and delivered to Khrushchev. (UPI Telepboto) Kennedy ;0n Farm i Problems ,' By.STERLING F. GREEN ; MINNEAPOLIS,. Minn, (AP)| Sen. John F. Kennedy contended I Saturday that Republiqan pledges '. to farmers' are simply a reissue II of Secretary of Agriculture .Ezra -Taft Benson's farm program I dressed up with "slick new elu- | sive slogans." | The Democratic presidential 1 nominee swung his campaign I.back into the farm belt and ham; ||mered at. his Republican rival, •'•Vice President Richard M. Nixon, llfor what he called "leap year lib| eralism." | "The same party which gave, us • the •missile gap and the economic '..gap has also given us .the -per| formance gap—the gap between • Republican promises and- Republican actions," Kennedy said -in |;an address prepared-for a Demo- •'cratic bean feed'here. I A few hours earlier, in Chicago, he denounced the Eisenhower administration's . record of .dealing with the problem of Soviet satellite countries. He told the American-Polish Congress ..that 1952 GOP liberation pledges were empty-promises made to win "a handful of votes." Offers 7-Point Plan The Massachusetts senator offered a seven-point plan for the "peaceful" separation of Poland from the Soviet system, built chiefly on economic aid and trade with satellites which are restive under Soviet rule. In the bean feed speech Kennedy lashed again at what, he called unkept GOP promises. Nowhere has the "performance gap heen wider and more harmful" than in the field of agriculture, he said The senator contrasted what he described as Nixon's .1952 and 1956 .pledges of "full..parity" with the. j 26 per cent drop in fanner's net | income- in the past eight years, "This is a performance gap in agriculture—and jf Mr. Nixon is elected it is a gap which will con- .tinue to grow," Kennedy told his audience. He described Nixon's proposed "Operation Consume" and "Oper- ation Safeguard" as. basically the. "discredited" Benson soil bank program:and the Benson program of gradual reduction of support price levels. Se)l ? Less, Earn'More "We will not raise farm incomes and reduce farm surpluses until we accept the hard fact that we must sell" less" to earn more,"' Kennedy declared. "That is why I have proposed that the producers of each commodity agree on a program to regulate the amount which they will market—so that the price level would assure them full panty of income. "A supply management system, supplemented by commodity loans and direct payments, can alone assure the fanner a decent income and a decent standard of living." A Kennedy aide said his Minneapolis speech marked a definite new trend in campaign strategy . in the direction of sharpy- attacks j on Vice President Nixon's record. There will be further such speeches soon, the aide said. ' riding the party's campaign van joined with local candidates and Alvan V. Burch, 8th District congressional nominee. After appearing briefly' at the picnic, the candidates took the caravan oh a tour of Evansville shopping centers to plug for votes. The caravan then joined the motorcade to the airport vo meet the Nixon party, which came in three planes., Y Nixon opened his speech at the Stadium. -by . s'aying that judging from his three campaign trips to Indiana;-:,"! think Indiana is a state that's on'the way and we're going to carry it." He put in the customary plug for the Indiana Republican slate, of people and the thing filled her backyard. . * * * What Maziriti had discovered was ,a crusted, barnacled,' pitted lattice of heavy planks tied together by handmade bronze soikes and wooden pegs. It was almost 30 feet long and half as wide and far too heavy to lift. So he hired a bulldozer to pull it off the beach and across Manasquan to his cottage yard. "I could see it was part of some old sunken ship," he said.. Now this kind of souvenir may not mean much to. you? But .there are a lot of people running around nowadays who put more stock in the past than in the present. Consequently, M a z i r i t i was over- MAZDRITI ponders Jthe part of the wreck he found own fate since the-discovery. and his including candidates for the State , whelmed almost immediately by Legislature. expert well-wishers. He also praised Sen. Home'- E. I What he obviously had there,Capehart, one of the party which j they, told him, was an, ancient greeted him," as a man who in the i ~"" " r ; Senate is "holding the line_ against 7 the extravagant,"' extreme pro- Viking ship, Egyptian ship,'Revolutionary War barge,-old Chesapeake oyster boa't-and like that Quite naturally the crowds started to drift across his yard. « * * "They were,breaking pieces off •off: the huik.:for-souvenirs," Mar- iriti said. "I ordered some lumber and canvas and built a shed for it. That's why you get thai awful smell. The marine life in the planks is decaying and the only ventilation is the door of the shed." ' ' . Regardless of the varying theories, everybody was agreed!to turn out to be. But'the~biUs of wood for age-testing by atomic radiation-which will take several- weeks if it works at all. ATI anthropologist from New York University arrived "just to take a look." _. And two' officials from i big shiplihe-pulled'up jn a black limousine, .trying (p track down one of their "freighters that sank off the Jersey' shore with a cargo of coffee in K66. By nightfall, .however, Maziriti was no closer to- knowing what he had under that shed—except for the decaying marine life, of Inside the house his wife was making another big pot of coffee for the .visiting dignitaries and newsmen. "I really don't know what's happening to us." she said. "Our son las missed the second week, of school. The summer's over. I want-to go home. "But here's Albert and another one of his projects. Do you .know: we've been living in, our new house up in Boonton for more than nine months:. : and there are still barrels around -that haven't been unpacked. And outside, in the cold light of awakening, Maziriti-- rubbed .his. jaw: "I : don't know .what- it's going that the ship had protwbiv gone | hayen't begun • to/come in yet- down wun a full car^i and set- j the bulldozer, the lumb'er and can- tied straight .to, the bottom: Mazi- riti immediately saw the need to employ a diver to search the area. Meanwhile, he was busy phoning around the countryside for the experts who";might solve the riddle of the boat—-what kind, what year, when; where and .how. On one typical day, for example, three experts from Rutgers University arrived to borrow samples State candidates with-'the caravan Saturday who greeted Nixon included Lt Gov. -Crawford F. Parker, nominee for governor; Charles 0.. Hendricks, nominee for secretary of state; Robert E. Hughes, 'running for state treasurer; Edwin K.Steers, incumbent attorney general seeking naother term, and Appellate Court Judge John M. Ryan, running to retain his seat on ; the court. CHRISTMAS CARDS Your family and friends will know you "cared enough to send the very best" when you choose your Hallmark' personalized Christmas cards from our complete collection. 50 Beautiful Books To Choose From You'll find the most beautiful cards in the world in these albums 25 for $1.95 AND UP Peru Council To Meet On Monday. PERU — The city council will meet at 8 pm Monday in City hall to act upon two proposed ordinances. One will be for the purchase of land on South Broadway for an off-street parking lot and the second one is an ordinance transferring money from the sewage sinking fund to the sewage eneral cash fund as a result of sewage funds being paid off. - SPECIAt-10% discount 'til Oct. 15th Timber-lake's Gift Shop "Your Christmas Card Headquarters" Final Rifes For Mrs. Beulah Dobbins Today At Chalmers MOKTICELLO — Funeral-services for Mrs. Beulah Dobbins, 60. of Joute 1, Reynolds, will be helc at 11 a m today at the Chalmers ^Baptist church_ with the Rev Arthur Harmon 1 officiating. Mrs. Dobbins died at 9:50 pm. Thursday at the i White County Memorial hospital, where she had been a patient for three weeks. Born June 23, 1900 at Farragut. Iowa, she was the daughter of Edward-and Anna (York) Hull. She.was married to Walter Dobbins in .Shenandoah, Iowa, on Sept. 21, 1939 They moved to Indiana in 1940 and to White county in 1947 'Mrs. Dobbins was a member of the First Baptist church at Chalmers and of the Pocahontas lodge at Connersville.-She is survived by her husband, two sisters, Mrs, Mildred Clingman and Mrs. Clyde Squires, both of Connersville. Burial will be in the West Side cemetery at Milton, Indiana The Foster funeral home at Wolcott is in charge of arrangemenls. . Weeds cost every farmer in the United States about $500 a 'year, according "to Ohio-State University Extension agronomists/ Of Peru Oft Saturday PERU—Seven escaped injury in two accidents which occurred Saturday morning south of Peru on U.S., 31, The first accident occurred at 1:45 a.m. near the Miami-Howard county line. State Trooper'Robert McGowen reported' it was miraculous no one was hurt. 'Airman Fred Kaiser Jr., 30, o Bunker. Hill A'FB, was travelin; south, according to the officer when he came up behind a ca driven by Mrs. Elsie Nisonger 25,. ^of Mishawaka. Kaiser swuni out to pass" the car and when he was alongside, he tried to pul back into the right lane of traffic In doing so, he struck the lef front of the Nisonger car, knock ing the car off the road a'nd down a 12-foot embankment. The airman then lost control o his car, which .careened over- thj same'embankment, crashing inti several-trees and a fence'befon coming to a halt. Mrs. 'Nisonger was accompanie< by her husband, Jerry, and their four-months-old daughter. Kaiser was arrested for driving while under' the influence o intoxicants and a passenger, Ear vin Boyd^ also of the base, was charged with-public intoxication Damage to Nisonger's 1959 car was estimated at $100 and to the airman's 1955 model- at $500. Two Kokomo residents were involved in a car-truck accidenl which happened just east of US 31 on State-Road 218 at 9-20 am Saturday. Miss 'Maureen Bennett, IS, en route north on U.S 31, was attempting to make' a nght turn onto highway 218 to go to Bunker Hill, according to Stale Trooper John Ru'sie and Sheriff Dave Richardson." They said she was apparently traveling too fast to make the turn and lost control of,her car. The auto first hit a state highway sign on the right side, crossed back .to the opposite-side and clipped a'1958 van truck owned by Dietzens' Bakery company of Kokomo and operated, by Richard Coning, 35, of Kokomo^ There was .5450 damage to ' the truck and about $750'to 1 Miss Bennett's 1954. sedan. Early Bermuda "settlers called the island chain "Virginola" to show their close -'connection with the affairs of the Virginia colony. vas, the phone calls, the refreshments. And if we go home, do I have to hire an armed guard to stand here 24 hours a day to keep the souvenir seekers away?" "I keep getting the same idea again and again: take this -whole mess down to'the shore and tow it out to sea and let; some other sucker have the fun of discovering it in a couple of years." Miami Case Sent To Still Another Court -PERU—A charge of furnishing alcoholic beverages to. a minor , ^ . TJT '"""" """T^ e , , . , ,,. , , ,' , fused jurisdiction on grounds that filed against Mildred Holden has lMrs _ Ho]den had asM on]v township on a change of'venue. "Mrs. Holden"' then asked for a change of venune from the township and it was sent to city court City Judge ',, James Grund- been- transferred to the J. P. Court of Harold Burrous, Mexico. The case was originally filed in Mark Mullins' X P. court in Peru and later sent to the J. P. court of John Mills in Washington chaneg of venue .from the township and did' not' specify city court. It was" then sent to Burrous' court Read the Want Ads! 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