Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 9, 1960 · Page 36
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 36

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, October 9, 1960
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PAGE TWELVE THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA SUNDAY, OCTOBER », l»«fl. Who Won This One? Nobody! ; By DOUGLAS B. CORNELL - WASHINGTON (AP)-The 'second radio-TV, set-to between 1 'the presidential candidates produced more clash, clatter and sparks, rival victory claims from party sachems, but no clear-cut decision' lor anybody. '';, Vice President .Richard -M. Nixon and- Sen. -John F. Kennedy of Massachusetts, the Republican and Democratic nominees for the White : House, squared off for an hour Friday night before millions of the people for whose support they are battling. • .Yet a. sampling of reaction over the nation turned up no evidence Of any immediate swing to either man. . v It was the second of four rounds for Kennedy and Nixon. The first was staged 10 days earlier 'in Chicago. The next comes .Thursday. ' ...- '"• . - . ", This; time, the two went in for less nervous sparring, more toe to toe slugging. They accused one another of lying, without using the actual word. The first utterance from either'man came from Nixon: "Well, first of all, I donH agree with Sen. Kennedy."'That Sort of set the pace. Hit Many Issues .The nominees collided head-on Over policies toward Cuba and Formosa in the field of foreign affairs. They pounded each other irCthe domestic arena on such' issues as civil rights and the nation's economic health. 'Even though no new issues or new stands on old ones developed, |ll in all, it added up to a livelier show. Nixon sized it .up as "good, sharp debate, not dull." Kennedy's press secretary reported the Massachusetts senator was pleased with the way things went, even though Nixon was hitting him harder. Kennedy was understood to regard the encounter as something of; a standoff. Not so. Democratic National Chairman Henry M. Jackson. He said Kennedy added Hew gains to those in the firs debate. A Democratic Nationa .chairman, Sen? Mike -Mansfield of Montana, called/US."Kennedy by a decision."-.... .' ;-•" Nixon 'was pronounced : a "clear winner" b'y Republican Chairman Thruston B. Morton: over a man he called "the apostle of appeasement." Influenced No One But a sampling of ioo, persons scattered over the' country, in cities and small towns, indicated fewer voters Were influenced than 10 days ' earlier, and' those only in directions'in 1 -which they already were-leaning. . , Ten-Associated Press bureaus from Maine to Georgia; to California telephoned ; 232 persons in their areas -to' reach • 100 who .sat through the.whole hour with the candidates.- •; ' : ,-. '' Eighty,'of the'100 said the debate changed nothing- -so -far as they.,were concerned. The -other 20.reported.no switches from one rival to ,the other. Mainly,.'they said their previous - feelings for Kennedy or Nixon were. strengthened. More' leaned toward Kennedy than Nixon, before and after. When Nixon and Kennedy go at it again'Thursday night, they will be tied' together electronically across the nation. Nixon will be in Los "Angeles, Kennedy in New York. RUPTURE EXPERT COMING HERE AGAIN Wm. 1. Powell Nationally known expert will jersonally demonstrate his nethod without charge at the Capt. Logan Hotel on Wednesday, Oct. 12th, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Mr. Powell says the Powell method contracts the openings in remarkably short .time on ;he average case, regardless of he size or location of the rup- :ure and no matter how much you lift or strain, and puts you jack to work the same day as efficient as before you were ruptured. The Powell Rupture Shield has no leg straps, is waterproof, sanitary, practically'in- destructible, and can be worn while bathing. Each shield is skillfully tested and fitted to the parts which gives a perfect fit and satisfaction. .. Large and difficult ruptures following operations especially solicited. Do not overlook this opportunity if you want gratifying results. Mailing address: ; . 7816 E. St. Joseph Indianapolis 19, Ind. Coolness, Showers To Greet Hoosiers By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Indiana residents are faced with a. Sunday of moderately cool temperatures and frequent showers to dampen autumn outings. Sun d a y's. high. temperatures were npt: expected 'to, rise above the 70s, and light rain was forecast for the entire state! The Weather Bureau said readings Sunday night will hit the upper 40s in Northern Indiana and the low. 60s in : the south. Highs Monday, should again range in the 70s, and showers probably will continue. Rain fell in ^widely scattered points . Saturday; mostly in the southern half of the" state. An early ^morning low o£ 39 was recorded in Goshen,' and most cities did not exceed the 60s all day. New Guinea lo Get More Independence CANBERRA, Australia (AP)—A bill introduced in Parliament will give, greater self-government to the people of Papua,' New Guinea. The number of council members from Papua will be increased.. The eventual goal is full~;voting franchise for. all. Personalized Christmas Cards 50 Books to choose from 10% discount 'til Oct. 15 Pay later wh«n you pick th*m up TIMBERLAKE'S GIFT SHOP Sunday Papers CHICAGO-INDIANAPOLIS NEW YORK-FORT WAYNE LOGANSPORT -DETROIT ASK ABOUT RESERVING YOUR FAVORITE BURKS 13th and E. Bdwy. Open 'til 9 p. m. phone 5966 HELD OVER! OUR SEPTEMBER Fill PRICES ON .COAL & FUEL OIL Will be held over until October 10th ORDER NOW AND SAVE WOLF COAL& SUPPLY 314 Heath Phone 3990 or 2374 Ask About Our "Poy-As-You-Gp" Plan - Chrbnicle Printin3 Co, QUALITY 1 3 NOT E 4362 NoToxHike Science lecfure Parker Says AMaco/C/ii/rc/i S«twday inning the 1831Indiana Legislature-, if he is -elected . novernpr, "U. • Gov, Crawford 'F. Parker promised .Saturday/ ^ ',.,:.-. .:• ' ". J . The, Republican nominee -for governor' 'concentrated 'on : fiscal matters in an. .address to the, fall Divine law is available to provide lasting security, and to govern man harmoniously iri every aspect of his life, Neil H. Bowles of Atlanta, Georgia, told an audi ence here Saturday evening: 'i "Because the wor'd is still directors' meeting. of the Indiana. largely in ignorance of the divine law—the exact law that, governs State Chamber of Commerce., Once again he linked Democrats with Walter P. Reuther, president of the United : Auto Workers Union. Indiana, Parker said, would fol- the universe and the lives of men —does not. change the fact that that law has always been available," Mr. Bowles declared. He low the trail of "bankrupt Mich-] held that the healing and protect- igan and t debt - riddenfMassa-i ing law of God can and must chusetts" if the Democrats win j he understood for only. : through Nov. 8. I this understanding can "mankind Not onlj would there be no new! overcome lack, suffering and dis- taxes in a .'GOP victory, Parker pledged, but Hopsier citizens would get'"more state services. He outlined this" four • point plan to increase services without raising taxes: ".' ' : aster. : A Christian* Science teacher and practitioner, Mr. Bowles is on extended tour as a member of The Christian Science Board of Lectureship. , _ . , . . - , He spoke in the church audi- 1. Take advantage of normal tori North and Ninth slre e tS] economic : expanaon which -in-j under , he ausf , ices of First church 'of Christ, Scientist,^ Logansport, on the subject "Christian Science: Its, Revelation of God's Healing and Protecting Law." He was crease revenues.' 2. Plug tax loopholes, 'such as automobiles not listed'on property tax returns. 3.- Spend more of the state treasury surplus,. cutting it from its present $52 million to $25 million. : 4. Reduce government expenses by such plans as forming a car pool for state employes. . The lieutenant governor repeated his opposition to what he said were Democratic attempts to realign the Indiana Legislature, on a strictly population basis. Under... this plan, - Parker said, the state's 10 most populous counties would rule Indiana, and the other 82 counties would have no voice. ' Open Bids On Bridge Work INDIANAPOHS (Ap)-Bids win be opened Nov. 1 on repairing and widening 10 bridges, the State Highway Commission said today. The projects by counties: Clintons-Bridge on Ind. 29 at north, edge of Middlefork. jClinton— Bridge '.oh Ind. 26, 1.4 miles east of junction with Ind. 29. "- '. ';, ... , .". '.''..Hancock— Bridge -on Ind. 209, 1.2 miles 'north of U.S. 40. . .. ', Hancock— Bridge on .Ind> 13.--..8 of a "'mile, north' of U:S.'-40.'"' : " Hamilton— Bridge on Ind.. 238, 4.8 miles northwest of Fortville, Hendricks— Bridge on Ind. 267, 3.2 miles south of Plainfield. Hendricks— Bridge on Ind. 39, .19 of a mile south of U.S. 36 junction. Madison— Bridge on Ind. 38, .3 of a mile west of Ind. 13. Madison — Bridge on Ind. 38, 4.6 miles east of Ind. 67. Noble— Bridge on Ind. S, 3.5 miles east of U.S. 33 'east junction at Ligonier. The Noble County project is a single contract. The Clinton and Hendricks County jobs are in one contract, and a third contract includes the work in Ha m i It on, Hancock and Madison counties. introduced by a local church member, J.. T. Elliott, First Reader. Commenting on" the old saying that the only certainties in life are death and taxes, the lecturer noted that this shows how little the world believes in 'the certainty and permanence of good. Security is not accepted as the natural state of life because "the world generally believed that our lives are something apart frpm God; that they are governed by influences beyond the control of God," Mr. Bowles declared. It is a. scientific fact, he. said, that God Himself is Life'and that man is included in that Life and that-law. "Anyone who is willing to think and to reason—who is unafraid l(\ give .up erroneous views of God, views that have been ignorantly handed down for centuries —can learn and prove that there •is a law of God governing his life and destiny," he said. , SPECIAL Sunday Smorgasbord October 9th—12:00 to 2:00 p.m. Regular meals also available Management of Ruth E. Khoades Wipperman HERBIE'S PLAGE Kewanna, Ind.' Urge Demonstration Against Norslad COVENTRY, England (AP) — Leaflets were-distributed throughout Coventry Saturday calling for public demonstrations against the scheduled visit next Wednesday of Gen. Lauris Norstad, supreme Allied -«9mmander, k Europe. The local Labor party held a rally in the city center to protest Norstad's visit and to denounce Britain's retention of nuclear weapons. The.rally was supported by the campaign for nuclear disarmament, which distributed the anti-Norstad leaflets. Stocks Make A Comeback NEW YORK' (AP) — The stock market this week advanced for the first time in six weeks amid mixed business news. Prices declined the first two sessions and then advanced on the third-session as oils reversed the irend with a surprising rally which spilled over into other sections. Trading .interest rotated to the steels arid chemicals on Thursday as the list achieved" another fairly-sharp rise. The upward trend continued Friday f.when autos joined steels to continue the rally on a more moderate scale. News that auto sales had ended a two-month slump and had posted a 21 per cent gain in September over the year ago month wa^s an inspiring note. The steels, especially, responded because the automakers are steel's best customer. The badly battered oils, recommended for weeks because market analysts said they were oversold and provided good yields, were the pivot for the rally. The oils had the immediate inspiration'-of a dividend boost by Amerada. They tended to back away on profit taking after their. Wednesday rise but enough interest remained to make Jersey Standard, the biggest, the volume pacemaker for the week with a modest gain .of" Vs. Because of the World Series, which distracted Wall Street's attention, volume slackened. At least, that was one explanation given by analysts. In addition, considerable investment uncertainty prevailed. The Dow Jones industrial average rose 6.28 to 586.42. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks rose 1.70 to 208.00. • Although these averages showed a .pretty good rise, gainers outnumbered losers by only 660-616 among 1,416 issues traded. Because of the still depressed level of the 1960'market, new lows for the year outnumbered new highs 165-19. Volume declined .to . 12,308,820 shares frpm 16,852,810 the week before. ' , The most active stock. on the American Stock Exchange was Cinerama, up % at 6'/4 on 135,900 shares. . . ? Read the Want Ads! r WINTERPROOF YOUR HOME NOWI Comb. Storm Window* and De»r> Rniding * Minimi Wool Insulation Glen Reid A&A 511 Erie Phone 3650 NOTICE David E.Walters - Is Now Bar baring At 318 SOUTH 3rd ST. WALTERS BARBER SHOP (Formerly Ferns) WHAT'S IT ALL ABOUT? Make It A Dote To Investigate. Catholic Religious Information. No Obligation-— 'Open To AN. VVednesday-7:00 P.M. (C.S.T.) ST. BRIDGET LEGION ROOM " Rear of Church NORTH-SIDE WASH-N-DRY 1428 Michigan Ave. lOGANSPORT'S NEWEST COIN OPERATED UUNDHY OPEN FOR BUSINESS MONDAY MORNING 20cWASH lOcDRY Maytag Top toaaer-Agitator Washers Maytag Dryers wrth Heat Selectors rtSH lOcDRY Open 24 hrs Ddly *«>,*.„ >*.. False Alarm Alerts Iranians On Birth TEHRAN, Iran (AP)—Booming guns reverberating over Tehran during the night touched off mass telephone calls to newspaper offices Saturday asking whether the royal baby is a boy or a girl. Many said "they heard a 21-gun salute heralding the birth of a baby/ to the Shah and Queen Farah. Actually, the noise was caused by a'fireworks display at a German industrial, exhibition. .The queen's baby is due in about two'weeks. te To Fete Tolstoy Anniversary Nov. 17-27 MOSCOW (AP) — Tolstoy days will be held Nov. 17 to 27 to mark the 50th anniversary of the famous Russian novelist's death, the Soviet News Agency Tass announced. The actual anniversary of Leo Tolstoy's death is Nov. 20 and" special ceremonies are planned then. 2 Bulgarians Get 'Communist Justice' VIENNA,'Austria (AP) — Two Bulgarians have, been given the death sentence for theft, the Communist newspaper Narodna Tribuna reported from.Bulgaria. The two men were convicted by a district court for "stealing Socialist property." Iran Acts To Halt Cholera Spread TEHRAN, .Iran (AP)-Iran has set up a marine quarantine station at the entrance to_the Persian Gulf as another step against the spread of cholera. The Pakistan and Afghanistan borders were sealed by Iran earlier. Canada's population is less than five persons per square mile. Logon Chapter, No.2,R.A.M, Stated Convocation Monday, October 10, at 7:30 p.m. All Companions welcome. —Dennis D. Priiz, H. P. Em/OfCompOn 7heWabash for Purdue Students LAFAYETTE, Ind. (AP) -Like ,the vanished Indians, hordes of sunburned Purdue University engineering students will be seen no more on the "banks of the Wabash River. The university announced Saturday it is abandoning the annual summer camp training for civil engineering majors. A trend away from transit and tape toward electronic measuring devices is the main reason. Since 1914, except for a few years in World War II, Purdue civil engineering students were required to spend from four to 1( weeks : at summer carnp_ — getting plenty of foot blisters along with practical field experience. The first camp was held at the Henryville State Forest. Others were 'staged in Michigan and at McCormick's Creek State Park near Bloomington.' But since 1928, the summer training site has been Ross Camp, 220. rugged acres situated 12 miles southwest of the campus and donated by the late David E. Ross. "The turn - away from the sur- eying camp was natural with the current trend toward emphasizing the scientific and theoretical aspects of ^engineering and de-emphasizing~the technical and manual skills," explained Prof. K. B. Woods, head .of the civil engineering school. Studies formerly done at the summer camps will be taught'on the Purdue campus. University officials said there's still a chance the old summer camps might be revived on an elective basis —if enough students demand it. Card of Thanks We extend to the nurses, nurses aids, staff of Memorial hospital, Dr. .Viney, BeV. Hashberger, our friends and all others who gave of. their care and thoughts -upon the passing of our husband and father. —Mrs. Hattie Davidson and family. Gary,Woman Dies In Lake SARNIA, Ont. (AP)-The Bbdy of a drowned woman was identified Saturday as that of a Gary. Ind., divorcee, and police feared her male companion also had met death on stormy Lake Huron. A sister and brother-in-law identified the dead woman as Mrs. Ruth Garbit, 47. She was a librarian at Field Enterprises "in Chicago. Still missing was Gerald Lehman, who left Gary with Mrs. Garbit 10 days' ago for a two- week vacation. Mrs. Garbit's body was found Thursday night, lying next to a beached 16-foot rubber dinghy on the Lake Huron shore north of Forest, Ont. The Hoosier woman was fully clothed—wearing slacks, a sweater, transparent raincoat and a life preserver. Provincial police said death came from drowning, and there were no signs of foul play. Except for American brands on her clothing, there was no identification on the body. Mrs. Garbit's name finally was learned by tracing the license plate of a station wagon found abandoned in downtown Sarnia. Elbows And Knees Save Life in Fall CANNES, France (AP) - Alain Riganelli, a 15-year-old apprentice, fell inside a chimney while working on the roof of a building. He dropped eight floors, using elbows and knees to brake the speed, of his .descent, and emerged at the ground floor with a broken arm and.bruises. Baked Ham and Chicken Pie Supper Wednesday, Oct. 19 Clymers Methodist Church 5:00-8:00 p. m. $1.75 Adults 75c Children U. S. GOVT INSPECTED, TOP QUALITY YOUR CHOICE lOLbs. And Up Serve With Ocean Spray CRANBERRY SAUCE . . 4 TO 8 LB. AVG. 2 l-LB. LB CANS FRESH CRANBERRIES , LB. 29c PICK THE PARTS YOU LIKE Fresh Fryer Parts Fryer Breasts & Thighs LB . 59c Legs ... M 4Sc Wings. * 23c SAVE UP TO 6c A DOZEN Cake Donuts 19 1 SUGARED, CINNAMON k_ __„ OR PLAIN 1UC DOZ. MEDDOLAND ELBERTA OR AAP YELLOW CLING Peaches YOUR CHOICE 4 99 Green Beans BECKMAN OR rm «~m* CANDY CANE ISVz-OZ. • • •( CUT CAN CASE OF 24 2.37 10 Grapes RED TOKAY LB. 10

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