Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 2, 1960 · Page 38
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 38

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 2, 1960
Page 38
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PAGE TEN THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1,1S6*. Ike Unlikely ToYield To Demand He Meet Khrush But The Refusal Poses Question Of Real Importance By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER , WASHINGTON (AP)'-U. S. officials strongly discounted Saturday any possibility that President 'Eisenhower will yield to heavy neutralist pressures at the United Nations, for a meeting between Mm and Soviet Premier Khrushchev. ... Should Khrushchev agree to.Ei- senhower's conditions for a parlay it might be speedily arranged, these authorities said. But they saw no prospect of that development in, view of the Soviet leader's persistent hostility toward the United States and the West- era powers in-general. The.chief specific condition Eisenhower has laid down is that .two American airmen held by the ;Soviet Union should "be released. .The men were members of the icrew of a plane which the U. S. •says Soviet fighters sfiot dc»:n over international waters July 1. In addition Eisenhower r .wants ;some evidence that a talk between • himself and Khrushchev might .actually ease world tensions. ; The United States is caught in •something of, a diplomatic trap .on the Eisenhower-Khrushchev is;sue, officials acknowledged. The •problem of how to meet the pres- .sure for a conference without ap- .'pearing to close the door on world•wide hopes for improving Soviet!U. S. relations is recognized a's a ;delicate and embarrassing one. ; A final determination of the •U. S. position awaited the return |of Eisenhower to the capital from •Denver and probably, his meeting .'Sunday with British Prime Min- ;ister Harold Macmillan and Prime Minister Robert .G. Menzies of Australia. -Macmillan has long been 'an advocate of summit diplomacy. and Were seems to be no doubt that he would like to see Eisenhower aiid Khrushchev get together. U.S.. aM British diplomats agree, however, that he would not press Eisenhower to agree to such a ses-i -•GLEN COVE, .N.Y. (AP)-So- ylet Premier Khrushchev Saturday night strongly indicated he would .not meet with President Eisenhower unless . Eisenhower apologizes for the. U2 spy plane flight. ' ' Furthermore, Khrushchev said, the Soviet Union would not release, the two survivors from the U.S. RB47 plane shot down July 1 in return for an Eisenhower apology on the U2. Khrushchev took this stiff stand in a brief meeting with newsmen at the Soviet Long Island estate where he is spending the weekend. Heavy pressure for an Eisenhower-Khrushchev get-together to ease world tensions was sparked at the United Nations Friday by five neutral nations' .plea for such a meeting. Eisenhower has been--cool to this idea ''ever since the blowup of the Paris summit conference last May where Khrushchev demanded an Eisenhower. apology for the U2 reconaissance craft downed inside the U.S.S.R 'May 1. Eisenhower has said he would not meet Khrushchev unless the Kremlin boss, among other things, releases the two -surviving crewmen of the RB47 shot down in the Arctic area July 1. No Trade, He Says Khrushchev was asked whether he'would trade an apology on the U2 flight for release of the two American fliers. • , "It is not a reciprocal matter," Khrushchev said. 'Both planes came to our coun- try and each committed an equal crime." In the case of the U2, pilol pilot Francis Gary . Powers ol Pound, Va., was tried for spying and sentenced to 10 years. As for the two RB47 survivors, Khrushchev says it is up to the Soviet investigators and prosecutors to decide ho'w their ci should .be handled. The United States claims the RB47 was shot down by the Russians in international waters. The U.S.S.R. said the plane invaded Soviet 'air space. On an6ther important issue, Khrushchev declared he expects to win U.N. approval of his demand that Red China be admitted to the world body. Earlier in the day, he had personally delivered a vehement speech to the General Assembly calling for the admission of MOSCOW'S chief Asiatic ally. The U.S. strongly opposed the move. Khrushchev was unaware of a bomb .scare until his security chief, Gen. Nicolai Zah.ar.gv, told him 'after it ,was all over. A .Texas woman sent an apple pie to the Soviet premier at the Soviet U.N. delegation headquarters in Manhattan. A police fluoro"- scope spotted something suspicious inside the wrapped package. '.. ':e police gingerly took it to a bunker at Ft. Tilden only to find that the suspicious item with the pie was a locket and chain with the Ten Commandments inscribed on it. Bowling LOGAN BOWLMOR THURSDAY NIGHT LADIES Miami 4-H And FFA Teams To Participate In District Contest PERU—Miami county 4 ; H and FFA teams from Mexico and Gilead will participate in the Lafayette district ; c6ntest in Montgomery, county on Oct. 8. Mexico" won first place in a land judging, contest held in White county last week while Gilead placed second. Lester Youm'ans coaches the Mexico team while Larry Straley is coach of the Gilead group. Deedsville came : in third. Other schools participating were Chili and Bunker Hill. The Mexico team won first place with a Members of total score of 610. the team include Eldon Conner, Brian Eikenberry Bill Lease and Terry Tomson. , Gilead's team includes Jim Coffing, David Damron, Dennis Nestleroad and Carl Miller. They had a team score of 598. Eldon Conner's score of 210 was high for the contest. 4 Candidates For Class Office At Peru PERU — Four candidates are seeking the officer of student body president at Peru high school. They.are John Wolf, Jim Gothard, John Atkinson and Mike Reinhardt. The candidate receiving. the largest vote will serve as president and preside over the student council while the candidate with the second highest will serve as vice-president. ; . With 'Alaska and Hawaii in- the union, the geographic center of population has a westward shift. It was last placed in South Dakota, at a point 17 miles west of Castle Rock in Butte County. This point is 14 miles east of the junction of, the borders of South Dakota, Montana and Wyoming. In the early days of Bermuda, Myers Florist Keitzers Gosuard Wolf Construction Logan Bowlmor Kroeger Funeral Wheelers Lunch Hilberts Real Estate Quill ens Electric A, J. Olsen ".W 10 7 7 6'/j 5 5 3 L 2 4 4' 5 5 5!4 7 7 9 y 2 nvi Team Summaries—Wolf Construction won three from Quillen Electric; Logan Bowlmor won three from A. J. Olsen; Keitzers won three from Wheelers; Myers won two from Hilberts; 'Kroeger won two from Gossard. 500 Series—Leona Holt 507 (170, 177,160). 450 Series—Betty Kingery 471, Barbara Clary 468, i Ruth Sundy 470, Sylvia Lubfaert 484, Jo Wermer 457, Thelma Goodale - 470, Edna Randolph 486, E. Shanks 495, Betty Van Meter 474, Kate Pasquale 455, Phyllis Buskerk 461, Claudia Layman 461, Phyllis Smith 484, A. Savini 459. . 160 Series—B. Kingery 172, B. Clary 161-165, R. Sundy 171, C. Schroeder 167, S. Lubbert 191', -J. Werner 167, T. Goodale 175-161, O. J. Hupp 160, B. Holton 179, E. Randolph 165-176, E. Shanks 168183, B. Van Meter 178, K. Pasquale 189, L. Holt 170-177-160, A. Shafer 167, L. Centers 166, P. Buskerk 175, P. Smith 162-166, C. Layman 165, S. Gaby 163; A. Savini i66. COMMERCIAL .INDUSTRIAL W L K nf C No. 10' .Si/a 1V-L Lowe Roofers 8'/i 3Va Barnett Bargain Barn 8 4 R-Bar 84 Team No. 9 7 5 Burnettsville (Vi 5>/6 Jones Auto Service \ 6 6. Farm Bureau 6 6 Juaglio Sub Tavern 6 6 Shafer Hardware 3 9 Hedde Ready Mix 2 10 Muehlh'ausen No. 5 l'/ 2 10'/ 2 Team Summaries — R-Bar won :hree from Team No. 9; Quaglio Sub won three from Jones Auto; Burnettsville won 2'/£ from Muehl- lausen No. 5; Barnetts won two 'rom Lowe Roofers; Hedde Ready Mix won two from Farm Bureau; iC of C won two from Shafer Hardware. • 600 Series — ~Art Brinfcruff 643 (238-224-181), C. Quillen 633 (173226-234), H. Smith 641 (208-224209). 550 Series—S. Kalb 572, R. Holloway 554, C. Albright 550. C. Rodgers 554, J. Campbell 550, W. Fowler 582, -L. Rivers 596, Sheets 570, Martin 569, R! Green 653, F. Lannelly 578, L. Handschu' 562, T: Poduch 556, S. Corso 582. C. J. 200, Games—J. Quillen 214, Albright 210, C. Rodgers 220, Campbell 202, W. Fowler 202-233, L. Rivers 222, C. Maxwell 204, Sheets 212, Martin 210-227, R. Green' 236, L. Handschu 204-201, T. Poduch 232; J. Gilsinger 202, S. Corso 223. FRATERNAL-COMMERCIAL - W McCloskey-Hamilton Kahle 10 Rendezvous 9 Barney's Bar 9 Western Tire - 9 Berman's Supply 8 D & K Body Shop 4 Coca Cola 4 Kroeger Funeral Home 4 Spencer Marathon 3 9 Team Summaries — Barney's Bar won three from Coca Western Tire won three President Of Plant At Peru Succumbs PERU-Victor J. Mueller, 62, president of th'e W. A. Laidlaw Wire corporation, died at Ii45 l p.m. Friday at Rochester, Minn. A resident of Peoria, 111., he was admitted -to the hospital on! Sept. 25. ' i The Laidlaw plant in Peru will be closed Monday out of respect' to Mr. Mueller. Mr. Mueller was also president ' of eight subsidiary corporations throughout the midwest. Weather Elsewhere OVER AND OVER—This picture, taken from the highway, shows how far ihe car rolled after crashing off U.S. 24 early Saturday morning. The distance is 345 feet. Two of the four persons 1- -&V£1>< -A..Si_Jt* ,?j in the car were injured. The accident occurred a mile and one-half east of Logansport. (Staff Photo) P. Davis 591, C. Quillen 553. 200 Games—W. Reitemeier 214, P. Davis 225, M. Lococo 201, K. RUdig 214, R. Nethercutt 200, R. Wagner 220, V. Spencer 208, J. Hammon 201, L. Handschu 204.. Cola; from Candidates In Midwest On Saturday .By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The presidential campaign thundered back into the Midwest Saturday with Sen.: John F. Kennedy criticizing GOP farm policies and Vice President Richard M. Nixon accusing his opponent of a "reckless and irresponsible" attack on President Eisenhower. Kennedy also called for Ameri can -economic aid to help Poland restore its independence from the Soviet system. The Democratic nominee fired his criticism at Republican farm pledges during a Minneapolis speech. His call for aid to Poland was made during a Chicago ad' dress to the Polish-American Congress. Nixon, campaigning through Ohio and into Indiana, kept hitting at a foreign policy speech Kennedy made Thursday night al Syracuse, N.Y. Ignore Khrushchev Among other things, Kennedy told his Syracuse audience: "I am tired ; of reading every morning what Mr. Khrushchev is doing or what Mr. Castro is doing. I want to read what the President of the i United States is doing . . . We j have been hypnotized by the glare ! of the headlights from the on„ ' coming car instead of looking at the road ahead ... I think we can do better." Nixon said Saturday, "I cannot allow this attack on the Presi- A. J. Olsen; McCloskey-Hamilton-Kahle won three from D. & K. Body Shop; Rendezvous won two from Spencer Marathon; Kroeger Funeral Home won two from Bermans Supply. 600 Series—R. ; GaUaway 615 (181-224-210), H. Pashong 616 (199203-214), Smith (225-224- Serjes—W. Reitemeier dent's leadership and his prestige to go unanswered when it carries with it. the hopes of the entire world at this crucial moment. "The senator owes it to his party and to his country to cease these irresponsible attacks on the President of the United States. DEMOCRATIC Fish Fry and LOGANSPORT NATIONAL GUARD ARMORY THURSDAY;OCTOBER 6, i960 FISH SERVED: 5:30 to 8:00 p. m. 8YTHE FAMOUS AKRON JONAH CLUB HEAR SENATOR MATHEW L WELSH DEMOCRATIC CANDIDATE FOR GOVERNOR 8:00 p.m. Cass Co. Democratic Committee "If he' Kennedy — would talk less and read more, he would have learned that the President has .been giving dynamic leadership in this situation to the cause of peace and freedom. He has been applauded by the entire world." In his Minneapolis speech, Kennedy contended that GOP promises to farmers are just a reissue of'Secretary of Agriculture Ezra Taft Benson's farm program decorated with "slick new delusive slogans." On Ag Program .Kennedy said there has been a "performance gap in agriculture" under the Republican administration and that if Nixon is elected "it is a gap which will continue to grow." . He said, "We will not raise farm incomes and reduce farm surpluses until we accept the hard fact that we must sell less to earn more." In his Chicago speech earlier in the day, Kennedy offered a seven-point plan for helping to restore Polish independence. In addition to the economic aid for Poland, Kennedy proposed expanded trade and tourism, the Vrjning of U.S. doors to "refugees from the terror of tyranny," increased exchanges of students and teachers, .and efforts, to restore Poland's identification with West- I em Europe instead of the Soviet I empire.: / Chiropractors Honor Gary Man INDIANAPOLIS Fred H. Maisel (AP) of Gary Dr. named "Indiana Chiropractor of the Year" Saturday night at the Indiana State Chiropratic Assn. convention here. Dr. Maisel has been practicing since 1914. New officers and directors of the association will be named at Sunday's session. Sammy Boulmetis, who has campaigned- successfully at New York race tracks this season, last year'rode the winners of 19 stakes races. . Irish Lose Heavily, 2 Players Injured SOUTH BEND, Ind. (AP) Notre .Dame lost two regulars for the season Saturday in addition to suffering an unexpectedly lop-sided 51-19 defeat by Purdue. Left halfback Bill Mack, troubled by an ailing knee last season, hurt the other leg in a desperate attempt to stop a pass from Purdue's Bernie Allen to 6- foot-5 Manzie Winters in the Irish end zone. The pass was allowed on the 1, setting up one of Purdue's seven touchdown's, and Mack was carried off on a stretcher. Right end John Powers also suffered a leg injury that will bench him the rest of the season. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Hish Low Pr. 44 .01 62 .. 43 .. 40 .. Albany, clear i Atlanta, clear Bismarck, cloudy Buffalo, cloudy Boston, clear Chicago, cloudy Cincinnati, clear Cleveland, clear Denver, cloudy Des Moines, cloudy Detroit, clear Fairbanks, cloudy Fort Worth, cloudy Honolulu, cloudy Indianapolis, clear Jacksonville, clear Juneau, rain Kansas City, rain Los Angeles, clear Memphis, clear Miami Beach, cloudy Milwaukee, rain. Mpls.-St. Paul, cloudy New Orleans, cloudy New York, clear Omaha, cloudy Philadelphia, clear •Phoenix, clear Pittsburgh, clear Portland, Me., clear Richmond, clear St. Louis, cloudy San Diego, clear San Francisco, clear Seattle, cloudy Tampa, clear Wsahington, clear Winnipeg, cloudy U.S. South Pole Stn. (M-Missing) .18 .46 NO SPACEWOMAN — Mrs. Sandy Waldrop ' goes about her kitchen chores in Dallas, Tex., wearing a space suit specially designed for her but ! not for space. Sirs. Waldrop I had been, suffering blackouts ! caused by a circulatory con'. dition. The suit, designed at Carswell Air Force Base, forces blood io flow normally in her.veins, enabling her to move comfortably and safely. M .10 George King, West Virginia's new basketball coach, "formerly starred in the National Basketball Assn. He played for the Syracuse Nationals. Truck Hits Bike, Killing Boy Of 14 By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Danny Banner, 14, Sellersburg, was killed Saturday when his bicycle was hit by a truck on Interstate 65 about one fourth mile south of Sellersburg. The truck driver, Ralph W. Dodson, 21, Doyle, Tenn., told state police he struck the boy as he tried to pass two youths riding bicycles along the superhighway. Dodson was arrested on a reckless driving charge. The language a tourist hears when he visits Wales today is very much the' same one that the Romans heard when they invaded Britain in 54 B. C. they may look alike...but there's a Is the one that dries clothes... FASTER No other dryer can rnatch the speed of a Gas Clothes Dryer. It's the one that will dry your clothes as fast as your automatic washer washes them. BETTER Because a Gas Dryer dries faster, it is better for drying woolens ... especially blankets. Towels come out fluffier, top. And remember, speedy drying gives clothes longer life. CHEAPER You can dryyourclothes fpr just about a penny a load with a Gas Clothes Dryer. This is only about one-fourth as much as it costs to operate other kinds of,clothM dryers. LET US PROVE IT'S THE ONE FOR YOU! Company NORTHERN INDIANA PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY FRED A. HAUSS, District Manager

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