Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 2, 1960 · Page 29
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 29

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 2, 1960
Page 29
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Boasts/Blasts, Feature Red bay IOGANSPORT PUBLIC LIBRARY TOKYO (AP) — Bed China staged its annual national day rally and parade in Peiping Saturday with boasts of tremendous, industrial achievements and hostile blasts at the West. In the keynote address marking the Hth anniversary of the Communist conquest of the mainland, Foreign Minister Chen Yi declared the Peiping regime is dedicated to peaceful coexistence with peace-loving peoples everywhere. But at the same time he assailed "war provocations of U.S.- led capitalist imperialism." Chen Yi also asserted it is Communist China's "sacred right to liberate" Formosa and told the regular army and people's militia visions of the people's militia took part this year. There were no .outstanding leaders on the reviewing stand from the Soviet Union, caught up in an ideological quarrel with Red China over Peiping's insistence that war is inevitable to overcome imperialism. Soviet Premier Khrushchev, who attended last year's celebration, is heading his country's delegation at the U.N. General Assembly in New York. Find Stolen Car In Adamsbtiro Area the growing " 1"51 to "intensify! abandoned Intensify j training and get ready to defend your homes and motherland." More than 500,000 Chinese, including students and members of rural and urban communes', marched through Peiping's square of Heavenly Peace. Chinese Communist leaders, headed by strongman Mao Tze-tung, and 2,000 foreign guests from 80 countries reviewed the mammoth parade. But Radio Peiping and Peiping's official New China News Agency— in what may be a significant omis- ^sion—made no mention of the huge Chinese army participating in the march. In past years, the parade has been an occasion for displaying China's military might. Radio Peiping said only that di- 1951 Studebaker car found on the river road i mile northeast of Adamsboro yesterday, was found to have been stolen.. Deputy Rex Harris and Trooper Glen Hosier went to the scene when the sheriff's office got a call about the car. They found i that it had been taken at San Pierre Sept. 29. The owner was August Wickert. It was out of gasoline when found. UNu Approves New Boundary Agreement TOKYO (AP)-Prime Minister U Nu of Burma- Saturday night hailed the new boundary treaty between Burma and Red China as one based on absolute equality. K In New UN Outburst Ta With Him Unlikely Russian Has To Be Gaveled Down By The Chairman THE SUNDAY LOGANSPORT PRESS THE ASSOCIATED PRESS UNITED PRESS tOSAKSPORT, INPIANA, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1960. AU PHONES 4141 PRICE TEN CENTS Small Plane Clips Big Airliner ORLANDO, Fla. (AP)-An airliner and a small plane collided a mile from the Orlando Airport Saturday. The liner landed safely with 27 persons, but the sole occupant of the other plane died when it crashed in a residential area. Apparently only one of the :24 passengers aboard the Eastern Airlines plane bound from Jacksonville to Miami -realized that the light single' engine craft had crumpled the tip of one of its wings. • • •• • . The liner's captain, E. M. En gle, said he did not see the plane until it crossed in front of the windshield. He was - flying 162 miles an hour at an attitude ol 1,200 feet, preparing for a landing which he made two minutes after the accident. The pilot of the small plane was Seymore • Ayres, 40, who with a brother operated a charter business in Orlando. Ayres was en route to Cocoa, Fla. "-—•"•TT3 Bruce Lake a Shop Afire, Owner Dies ROCHESTER — John Bellinger collapsed and died of a heart attack shortly after noon Saturday during an extensive fire at his general store at Bruce Lake. Bellinger, 4S, was known to have a heart condition and apparently became excited when he discovered the fire. Well-known throughout the area; he was justice of the peace at Bruce Lake. The fire, discovered shortly before noon, caused an estimated $10,000 damage before firemen from three departments extinguished the flames. The blaze was confined id the southwest corner of the building, but much of the merchandise was damaged by smoke and water. A faulty electric motor in the southwest corner of the one-room store was blamed for the fire, according to Fulton county Sheriff Willard Clark. Merchandise in the store ranged from groceries to :elevision sets. Clark said Dellinger smelled smoke while talking to a customer. He located the fire' and phoned for help. Firemen had arrived and were fighting the. blaze when Dellinger collapsed outside of the Building.. The Winamsc firemen used their nhalator in an attempt to revive trim. Fire fighters fronVKewanria and Monterey were also called to :he scene. -Investigating- -were 2Iark, state police, Kewanna marshal Sherbundy, Pulaski Sheriff flalph Galbreath, Fulton coroner Howard Rowe and coroner Lyman Baker. deputy INDEX UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) —Grim and scowling, Premier Khrushchev provoked a new uproar in the United Nations Saturday and drew a stinging rebuke from the United States. U.S. Ambassador James J. Wadsworth said the Soviet leader's performance "casts a good deal of doubt upon' the possibility of serious, constructive, calm negotiation for disarmament or for Today's Pharos-Tribune | any of the larger aspects of and Press contains 28 pages and magazine section. Ann Landers, page 17. Bridge column, page 7. Building page, 11. Classified pages, 26, 27. Comics, pages 24, 25. Crosswords, pages 2, 5, Editorial page, 4. Golden Years, page 2. Picture page, 15. Sports, pages 8, 9. Society, pages 16, 17. Teen Corner, page 18. This Changing World, 5. TV and radio, 21, 22. Young Folks, page 12. Purdue Team Coming Here Arrangements were completed Saturday for the appearance of the Purdue Cadet drill team in Logansport during "Operation Hospitality." peace in our time." The U.S. response hinted Khrushchev's behavior has diminished any chance that President Eisenhower will agree to meet the Soviet leader. A group of neutralist U.N. members is pressing for such a meeting. i Has To Be Quieted For the second time in this 15th General Assembly session, the shouting, gesticulating Khrushchev was gaveled down by the assembly president. Assembly President Frederick Boland of Ireland gaveled him to order, reminding him of a U.N. rule against personal attacks on chiefs of state. And from' the floor, Spanish Ambassador Jose Felix de Lequerica shouted an angry protest, Russian Wilfcs Out When Khrushchev finished, the Spanish ambassador thanked Boland for calling Khrushchev to order. But Khrushchev already was striding out of the hall. He was not there when Wadsworth returned to the rostrum. Wadsworth, citing Khrushchev's performance, said the delegates "must once again feel a sense of deep disturbance in behalf of the United Nations itself. "I do not speak merely from the standpoint of being regularly surprised and not a little bit shocked at the spectacle presented by the representative of the Soviet Union in this chamber— Before he got through Khrush- i Wh f 6r h " b ' . onTthe rostrum or wv unrated that Snrialirt ! n hls . ^at-but I must say ' -at chev suggested that Socialist countries miglit form a United Nations of their own and invite other countries to join. Linking rejection of Red China to the situation, he said: "This will be the burying ground of the United Nations. This will be its tomb. We do not wish to see that." The assembly's extra Saturday session began with a statement by Wadsworth opposing a bid for gen- A marching unit of 24 men and -' *** « Had China's claim ££ ve officers, the team has won ° membership. Khrushchev fol- . it casts a good deal of doubt u r on the possibility of serious, constructive,, calm negotiations for disarmament or for any of the larger aspects of peace in our time," he added. Key To Policy U. S. sources said this was » key to the U. S. attit-.de on a new Eisenhower-Khrushchev meeting in the light of the neutralists' demands. By implication, these sources said, the United five officers, the team has won, the national championship at the lowed nim to the sta § e > a "d after Cherry Blossom Festival in Wash-' reading his text, launched into a inglon, D. C., for the last seven j free-swinging, off-the-cuff attack [en - ' le ™ straight years. The team was formed in 1947 by seven ex-Marines who were- students at Purdue university. Although it is an independent organization at the university, the team's officer staff is drawn from the'Naval, AirForce, and Army ROTC units.. The team "is self-financing and pays its own travel expenses. The arrangements were completed by Cadet Col. Allen Miller, the executive officer, at the on the United States and its allies. Wadsworth then made' a second appearance under the U.N. "right this the man you want President Eisenhower to negotiate with?" fo to to reply" rule. Khrushchev, smarting under Wadsworth's detailed indictment of Red China's record of "addiction to power and violence," waved clenched fists, his voice rising to a shout. The Soviet leader demanded to be told why Red China should be excluded from membership when the U.N. had accepted Generalis- Little White House Saturday morn- simo Francisco Franco of Spain, ing. Cadet Col. Miller lives on .whom Khrushchev called a ONE WELL REIGN AS MISS BUNKER HILL-Oneof these 11 beauties, shown in the "Presidential lounge" of Logansport's Little White; House, will escort Miss Indiana on her visit iere on Oct. 22 during "Operation Hospitality"; From left to'light Second One Lays Claim To Lost Cash A second person has claimed the money found at the old Galveston airport by a caretaker Monday Sept. 26, according to Deputy Sheriff Rex Harris and Town Marshal Malcolm Taylor. Mrs. Robert Beeler^ of Sharpsville, told Taylor Friday she lost the money during the summer of 1954 while on a fishing trip with a hired .hand. She said at that time she lived near Galveston. She said she offered a ?50 reward for the return of the money at the time it was lost, hut it was never returned. The Sharpsville woman told the officers she remembers she had stopped her car, placed her purse on the fender of the automobile while she took a fishing rod from the trunk of the car. She then drove away and assumes the purse fell from the automobile fender. She said her billfold containing ?208 was in the black cloth purse. 'According to Mrs. Beeler the money was in 20, 10 and one dollar bills. A Peru automobile dealer, Bert Weldrick, told officers Wednesday, the money was his, having been lost on Aug. 9, 1959, white racing go-carts on the landing strip. Weldrick said the amount he lost was approximately ?260, money collected from the sale of a used car the previous night. Officials in the Treasury Department in Washington, D.C. are examining the plastic case and the money it contained to determine the amount and the approx- -:€ around the room are-Row Bales, Betty Bowers, Carol Carter, Toni Clay, Lila Hostetler, Sharon Carter, Cheryl Broome, Mary Ann Baskin, Carol Erskine, Carolyn Brawner, and Marilyn Collins. (Staff Photo) 11 Girls From BH Base Vie For Hospitality Queen imate time the bills were lost. The money \yas' sent to Washington by a Logansport bank after it was found by caretaker Lester Doggett, Monday. BOY RUN OVER • MUNCIE, Ind. (AP) - Four- year-old James Marshall Wheat Jr. of Muncie was killed Saturday night when he fell from a .tractor he was riding with his father and was ruirover by the rear wheels. BUNKER HILL AFB—A queen contest is being conducted under the sponsorship of 18 organizations alt the Bunker Hill base. to select -'Miss Bunker Hill" who will escort Tommye Lou Glaze, of Culver, Miss Indiana of I960,, during her appearance here, on Oct. 22, during "Operation Hospitality". Eleven girls representing squadrons at the base were nominated by the squadrons last Tuesday.. The Blue" Loopers, an organization of non-commissioned officers, are conducting the contest. CM/Sgt. C. N. Stephens .has been named as project NCO for the contest. The girl vyiio-receives the most votes will be declared the winner 'at the beginning of "Operation Hospitality." The candidates include: Mss Carolyn Brawn e r, .17, daughter of T/Sgt. and Mrs. Hulen Brawneri 1147 B a'r k s dale, B.H.A.F.B. Miss Brawner, : a blond, is 5 ft. 5 in. tall and weighs 110 Ib. Her vital statistics are 34-24-35. She represents Supply and Air Support squadrons. Miss Rose Bales, 16, daughter of CWO and Mrs. Harry Bales, 223 Market, Bunker Hill. Miss Bales, a blond, is 5 ft. 4 in. tall and weighs 110 Ib.' Her vital statistics are 34-22-34. She represents Aircraft Engineering squadron. The girls visited the Little White! Miss Carol Carter, 15, daughter House Friday night, and toured Peru, Huntington, Wabash, and Kokomo Saturday to promote interest in "Operation Hospitality". They .will tour other communities in ' the area on each weekend prior to the week of "Operation Hospitality." WEATHER Northern • Indiana — Scattered thundershowers diminishing to showers, Sunday norning-.and becoming partly cloudy Sunday afternoon. Clearing and cooler Sunday night. Monday mostly fair, little temperature change. High Sunday 6570 Low Sundaj night 4247. of M/Sgt. and Mrs. L. L. Carter, 3026 March, 'B.H.A.F.B. Miss Carter, a brunette, is 5 ft. 2 in. tall and weighs 98 Ib. Her vital statistics are 34-22-34. She represents Headquarters squadron, 305th wing. Miss M a r y A n n Baskin, 16, No fall Rains His September The fall rains didn't Come to Cass county in September by quite a bit. Only 1.44 inches of rain fell during the whole month',-which is well below par. Northern Illinois — Scattered James Crichton, local weather thundershowers diminishing to ma n, said sizable showers fell scattered showers east portion i on two days of the month— 48 Sunday morning and becoming paitly cloudy during Sunday Little temperature change Clearing inches on September 9 and 73 inches on the 19th Other sprm kles built up the 144 total and cooler Sunday night Monday! This was the warmest Seplem- mostlj fair High Sunday 65 72 ] ber since 1939, and it followed one Low Sunday night 43-49 Lower Michigan: Sunday partly cloudy with^ scattered showers mostlv in the eastfn portion in the morning A little warmer in the southeast but turning cooler in the north and west in the afternoon Mostly fair and cooler Sun- of the wettest Augusts, with 551 inches, of 'rain. daughter of M/Sgt. and Mrs. J. D. Baskin, 2950 Travis, B.H.A.F.B. Miss Basfcin, a brunette, is 5 ft. 6 in. tall, and weighs 124 Ib. Her vital statistics, are 36-24-36. She represents Organizational Maintenance 'squadron. ' . Miss Betty Bowers, 16, daughter of T/Sgt. Harvey J. Bowers, 1218 Chanute, B.H.A.F.B. Miss Bowers, a brunette, is 5 ft. 5 in. tall and weighs 125 Ib. Her vital statistics are 35J4-23-37. She represents Civil Engineering squadron. Miss Marilyn Collins, daughter of John W, Wood. Miss Collins, a brunette, is 5 ft. IVi in. tall and weighs 96 Ib. Her vital statistics are .34-21-34. She represents Combat Defense squadron. Miss Toni Clay, 15, daughter of M/Sgt. and Mrs. H. W. Clay, John Foster Dellinger was born March 15, 1912, the son of John! and Fiana Master Dellinger. j He is survived by several' cousins. | Rites are pending at the Harrison funeral home at Kewanna. Archie A. Wirick Dies A177; Final Kites Jo Be Tuesday Archie A. Wirick, 77, of 508 Bates, was pronounced dead at 1:10 p.m. Saturday at Memorial hospital after being stricken in his back yard, apparently with a heart attack. Born Dec. 29, 1882, in Carroll county, he was the son of Charles and Flora (Personette) Wirick. He was a retired farmer from the Burrows community and a member of the Burrows Christian church. He is survived by two sisters, Miss Bertha Wirick, -who resides at the same address, .and. Mrs. Clara Montgomery^Jlockfield; one brother, Harry Wirick, Kokomo; and several nieces and nephews. Funeral services will be •..•on- ducted at 1:30 p.m. (CST) Tues! day at the Fisher funeral home by the Rev. Tom Weigand. Burial will be in the Davis cemeterv. route 2, Logansport. I "hangman." • c i 11 . al nd Bunker Hill. Miss Clay, a bru- £ ' * - lne ,, f V 7 , npftp- ^ * ft M. ;„ *„« 1"'friends ma y caU at the fuireral home after noon today. JOURNALIST DIES CHICAGO (AP)—Roi Ottley, 50, Negro author and journalist, died Saturday in his home after a long illness. weighs 112 Ib. Her vital statistics are 35'/*!-22-35. She represents! Food Service squadron. Miss Lila Hostetler, 17, 153 East Eight, Peru. Miss Hostetler, a brunette, is 5 ft. -V/ 3 in. tall and weighs 110 1. Her "vital statistics are 34-20-34. She represents Field' Maintenance squadron. Miss Cheryl Broome, daughter of Major and Mrs. H. E. Flook. Miss 'Broome, a brunette,, is 5 ft. 2 in. tall and weighs 115 Ib. Her vital statistics are :!6-24-36. She represents. 45th Maintenance and Munitions squadron. Syracuse By Nose; N.D. Badly Beaten MAJOR SCORES Purdue 51, N. Dame 19 Minn. 42, Indiana 0 Iowa 42, Northwestern 0 Wisconsin 35; Marquette 6 Ohio State 20, USC 0 Illinois 33, W. Virginia 0 Mich. St. 24, Mich. 17 Air Force 32, Stanford 9 Army 28, California 0 Navy 15, Washington 14 N.C. State 26, Va. 7 Oklahoma 15, Pitt 14 Florida 18, Geo. Tech 17 Iowa St. 10, Nebraska 7 Missouri 21, Penn. St. 8 Syracuse 14, Kansas 7 Georgia 38, So. Car. 6 Tenn. 0, Miss St. 0 Duke 20, Maryland 7 By ED CORRIGAN Associated Press Sports Writer Syracuse, the nation's No. 2 fo(5t- ball team, had to scramble and scratch Saturday before coming from behind and defeating Kansas, 14 : 7. But Washington (No. 3) was shocked by Navy 15-14 on a er's meeting Sunday with Britain's Prime Minister'Harold Mac-. Millan, who himself was the tar- I get of Khrushchev's shouted in' terruptions during a major Western presentation to the assembly Thursday. On his first trip to the rostrum. Wadsworth assailed Red.China as; a regime dedicated to menacing"' peace and "senseless orgies of hatred" against the United States. Bonfires For Dad Making Last RvnOnThePRR Joe F. Penny, of Lake Cicott, ended 44 years of service with the Pennsylvania railroad Saturday and the, whole family made the last run with him. The veteran engineer, in charge of a passenger train from Louis- ille to this city, had as his fire- the Jayhawks were ahead, 7-6 as a result of Bert Coan's 11-yard run and John Suder's kick for the extra point, following a Syracuse fumble. . - ,. ' The Orange got its first touch- ™ an ' h ' S S °"' V ' E ' Pem ^ o{ down on Dave Sarette's 10-yard pass to Ken Ericson. But Sarette's two-point conversion try was stopped. „ That's how it stood until 10 minutes before the end when Ernie Davis went over from the one aft- Lake Cicolt. His wife, Elvia and his daughter, Mrs. Fred Fettig, were passengers. The train arrived here at 4:10 a.m. A former local resident, Penny lived on Vine street and on Smead street in this citv before er Dick Easterly connected with a<JO .moving to Lake Cicott 18 years Dick Reimer for 18 yards. Two Top Ten Beaten Of the others in the top 10, only Northwestern (No. 6) and Georgia Tech (No. 10) lost. Northwestern I The 65-year-old railroader began work here in 1916 as a fireman on the old Vandalia, later advancing to engineer. ,....., T x , , He is an officer in the local B. was humiliated by Iowa (No 8),; of L.E. and is also a member of 42-0, while Georgia Tech fell'be-; Orient Masonic Lodge fore Florida, 18-17 Saturday night a family partv Illinois (No. 4), the favorite for was held in his honor at the Ben the Big Ten title, laid West Vir-'Hur. Present with his wife son gima Low, 33-0. Clemson (No. 7) and daughter, were his five grand- turned back Virginia Tech, 13-7, ' children, two great-grandchildren, and Ohio State (No. 9) shut out and other members of the immedi- Southern California 20-0. ate family. Northwestern never was in the- Penny thinks looking after his battle against Iowa and the lop- farm, three miles from Lake „ j t- ,1 - , i.- r. ir u. , , s 31-yard fie d goal by Greg Mather | sided score will take a lot o£ Uving Cico , t> wU , keep hiffl busy Hfi h on the last p ay of the game. | down for the wildcats. no special plans for any "traveli Kansas, rated No. 5, gave a good account of itself against the powerful defending national champions. Going into the final period I of the nationally televised game, Two Generals Die In Plane Acctder.: OAKLAND, Calif. (AP) — Two! telligence officer for the 12th Ar-i special plan Georgia Tech, on the other hand at present, led Florida until 33 seconds from i the end of the Southeastern Conference battle. Then the Gators went for broke after scoring the touchdown that brought them within one point of Georgia Tech. any traveling Bell In Court House Tolls Hours Again The hell in the large four-faced Larry Libertore tried for the two- ; , "? " eu . ln ™ ^ IO " point option and tossed a wobbly i 0 ' 01 * on to P . of ^ e <? urt Son Hcrtis Beat Dad ** Repair of the wiring that con- tro's the 'ringing of the bell and Miss Carol Erskine, 15, daugh-L enera]s after serv j ce j n World ter of T/Sgt. and Mrs. Ralph G.- f., _„,,,_„ _____ ,„ ________ Bobby Dodd Jr., son of the Geor- 1",,,, J. "'%' West Point graduates who became! ray Group in Europe in World| gia Tech coach, shared the quar- '. bv c '^", n ° i!*""!,^ ~ D y custodian Jess Moore, ended Ralph _. Erskine, 2908 Travis, B.H.A.F.B. Miss Erskine, a brunette, is 5 ft. tall and weighs 110 Ib. Her vital statistics are 35-21-34. She repre- ' War II; commander of| terbacking chores with Libertore . - , J „ seats 1915th Airways and Air Com- ? hrouded War II, and the Korean War were-l jf orea ! among six Army, men cremated Friday in the fiery crash of a] light transport plane into a fog- Ihe 25th Infantry Division in' and helped beat lu's father's outfit Corea.' ;'by tossing a key 32-yard pass dur- Brig. Gen. Thomas H. Hayes, ing the final touchdown drive. 49, of Macon, Ga., Fritzsche's Oklahoma, beaten by Northwest- munications Service squadron. Miss Sharon Carter, 17, daughter of M/Sgt. and Mrs. L. L. Carter, 3026 March, B.H.A.F.B. Miss ] Carter is 5'ff. 8 in. tall and The Wabash nvci is down to weighs 135 Ib. Her vital statistics 283 feet on the gauje at Cicott street which is just about enough water to cover the bottom in most pTaces The total rain this jear to date is 31.41 in< t ich.es. A are 37-25-37. She represents Tran- porttion .squadron. All of the girls are dependents of base personnel and all except Lfla Hosteller are students at the Bunker Hill iigh school. A wing. of. the. single-engine plane apparently brushed a water tank on a -l,30p-foqt hill in an exclusive brinda. residential district while flying the men from of an infantry regiment in World •War -H-in -Eruope;- attached -to headquarters of the Far East .Command in Japan ia the,Korean! Penn State, always in the thick of War, jthe tussle for Eastern honors, fell The plane's copilots, CWO Rich-! before Missouri, 21-8. Ft. Ord 'to San Francisco's Pre-" ar d'K. "Brown; 33*; Seattle," and' Notre Dame,'too, 'took a hard sidio. Kenneth Kiester, 38, Hem| The victims: Maj. Gen. Carl F. ingford, Neb.; Lt. Robert L. Fish- Fritzsche, 57, of Bedford, Ohio, commanding general of 'the Ft. Ord Army Training Center on the shores of Monterey Bay; an in- er, 37, Savannah, Ga., aid to Hayes; and Spec. 5 Donald E. Peterman, 25, North Hollywood, Calif. the long silence. It now rings on the hour, every hour, announcing the time in terms loud enough to be heard throughout the downtown business district. The large clock has four faces pointing in |ach direction and is controlled by the same mechanism that rings the bell. BRITAIN OFF DST LONDON (AP) Britain went one on the chin from Purdue, 51-j off Daylisht Saving Time at 19, and Penn, the defending' Ivy j 2 a.m. Sunday and employes of edged Pjtt, 15-14. Matter of fact, it-was a bad day all around,for the Eastern independent powers. League champion, was whipped by Dartmouth, 15-0. Maryland, which showed signs of coming (Continued on Page 20) the Ministry, of Works toiled through the early morning hours setting.. London's 13,518 public clocks back in hour.

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