The Logansport Press from Logansport, Indiana on October 15, 1957 · Page 21
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The Logansport Press from Logansport, Indiana · Page 21

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, October 15, 1957
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Page 21
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PAGE EIGHT THE LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 15, 19ST Jenner Favors Reassessment Of Foreip Policy Must Meet Russia's Economic Competition By New Means By IRWN J. MILLER INDIANAPOLIS W> — Sen. William E..Jenmer told Indiana Republicans Monday night the nation must reassess its foreign policy to meet Russian "economic competi- a-plate fund raising dinner 'at the M-urat Temple the s Russians are plauming a jet airline from Moscow to .Syria and then to the Far Bast and Africa. "The Soviet hammer.and sickle will fly over the Whole route," Jenner said. "Trade ,-will follow the mew channel. Travelers, businessmen and students'from every .country on the route will travel to Moscow. Moscow agents will-traiv-i el outward, disguised. as trav- ellers, businessmen and students, to do what they did in China. • "Now I ask—can our country. meet this peril by . sending - ex- congressmen, with checkbooks, to the proud Asian leaders?" More Millions To Go Jenner, speaking aifber Gov. Handley had reviewed bis administration 'and renewed his call for ending federal grants-in-aiad to the', states, said Congress appropriated: more foreign aid last year be-' cause of the Middle East crisis and" the President allotted 175 million to tihe Middle East. "Syria shows, how much Communists wer e impressed, | Jenner said. He said the Indiana Republican Party could lead \the - way to a return to "Republican principles" through ending "socialist < and centralist policies" in the national government, and that the tours, as well as a separate finance committee." Referred To Split ' ; ; This was a reference to .the factional split during the administration of former Gov, George N. Craig, bitter foe of Jenner, with whom. Handley is allied. Handley said h6 fctiew some factionalism stiU exists and that "there are a few who seem to prefer to nurse ancient grudgs or to •indulge in personal vendettas—to •these few people my door is, and always has been, open for a frank discussion of our differences." Handley was introduced by William A, Atkins, chairman of the Republican Citizens Finance Committee, and • Jenner' by National Oomimitteeman Ralph F. Gates. than 1,400 tickets the banquet, which was planned to build up-.the party's campaign fund for the 1958 elections. Jenner is expected to seek re-election next year.. ofwcas of CUSSES ATM HIGH SCHOOL " Ike Asks End Of Prejudices Observes 67th Birthday With Appeal By MARVIN L ARROWSMJTH WASHINGTON (!Pi — President Eisenhower appealed to Americans on 'his 67th birthday Monday to "wipe out differences based upon prejudice," The President, speaking informally after'receiving a 500-pound birthday cake from Republican party workers, made no specific mention of school integration troubles at Liibtle Rock, Ark., and elsewhere. But he quite possibly had tihat situation in mdnd • in discussing a GOP "'neighbor to neighbor" campaign for teds and voter support.. "This neighbor to neighbor program, it seems to me," Eisenhow- wer said, "is not merely you. .visit- ing'over the back fence with your neighbor, reaching common conclusions about something: it is na- ±bfem? '^ to ^ f ° reign *** «* < ffierences tased u P° n * '.. ... , prejudice, unreasoning adherence Our foreign pohpy smoe 1941 he^ tfl Qir Qwn be&f ^ refusal ^ said, "has never been, anything ligten to ^ neigbbor ... but a global giveaway." He swmded his sdemn appeal Handley again defended the tax a ft er being serenaded on the program enact«4 by the 1957 Leg-{white House lawn by Vice Presi- islature as necessary by notingj^ent Nb«m and' GOP National that the scale's general fund b^-j chairman Meade Alcom, who led anoe now "is 15 miUion dollars be-j several hundred party workers in low the. rock-bottom mindmum re- .gaging "Happy Birthday to You," jgarded- as a safe reserve." He said a special session of the Legislature would -have been neces- Eisenhower, looking well and described as feeling fine, received birthday greetings from scores of we ii wishers including Britain's Q u , eoa Elizabeth. sary without the program. Withholding A Benefit 'The state treasury would be! ""The White - House reported a entirely empty by the end of this, shower of congratulatory mes- year were it not -for the payroll \ 5 %g es ., xhe one from Queen Eliza- withholding program," he said.' "Quarterly payments are now coming in, mailing it possible to keep ahead of the budgetary requirements, until the "full effct of the ^k of 1 per cent gross 'income beth in Ottawa, in advance of her visit to the United States later 'in the week, said: "I and' my husband send you our warm, good wishes for your birthday," the Queen said 'in a th % of 1 per cent gross Income telegram to the President. '/'W& tax- increase becomes operaitive." , look^fonvaK-d-.very greatly* to our The governcr alluded only in- visit to : your^ copntryp and to the directly to the_highway land buy- j pieksure 'of' meeting .you," Mr. v Pre- " ' FRESHMEN — Pres. Eddie Schmidt; V. Pres; Jim Gothard; Christy Temple, treasurer and Carol Sharpf, treasurer.. Kasper Loses Appeal I His Looks Now Like He Will Have To Serve Year In Prison By. CARL R. BAUMAN WASHINGTON l/B—The Supreme Court Monday rejected the appeal of fiery segregationist Jofe Kasper from a one-year • prison tertm for criminal contempt of-court.-; • Rasper's conviction-grew out 'of school integration disorders in Clinton, Tern, in August,"-1956'.' U. S. District Judge Robert L. Taylor of -Knoxville, who imposedj the sentence, has allowed Kasper' to remain free on $10,000 bond permitting a out in baspk pay ordered .by the National Labor Relations Board for employes found to have been . unlawfully . discharged. . The decision, by the.U. S. Circ- cuait Court in--- iDincinriati, applied to instances where discharge^ em- ployes made. good-faith 'efforts to get, new jobs in their line of work but were unable .to do so. Is PutOn Its Feet Bus And Trolley Operators Strike PITTSBURGH-UP)'— A strike -of trolley and bus operators, the second in ' .littfe more 'than tihrea years, Monday .paralyzed, this steel center's main mass transit system. An estimated 350,000 idaily rid^y. J.. Benjamin Sto^ of' Tt^^^]^^ Washington promptly . announced that he-win renew his'efforts to save Kasper from going \o jail. Simmons, said he 1 will file a 'petition- specifically asking that alii nine justices hear Kasper's case. Kasper's bond will remain in effect pending' disposition of 'more legal -formalities.- He has 25 days in'whkih-to ask.fche court to reconsider Monday's action. If this is denied, the court win send outj its formal notice to lower federal,' courts involved. This usually re- pending peal. the 'outcome of his . ap- ter.means o {transportation at 2,200 operators struck' against Pittsburgh Railways Co. in a contract Pittsburgh Railways 'serves a metropolitan area with a-population of some 1% million, Whle it is the major transit service-,; more .than a score of small bus firms, operate in suburban cormnunitie* some come-in to the city. -, caused a flood of autos to stream into the city's Gold- JUNIORS — Jim Burnett, Pres; Ralph Richards, vice-president and Marilyn Personett, secretary. Karl King, treasurer not in picture. Delphi ing scandals of the previous administration, saying "It was: nec- essacy to completely overhaul the State Highway Department because of lax-ness and irregularities which had been- developing over a number of yeairs." He said state 'highway construc- sident, nd" Mrs. EisenWower 'once more." LILLY REPORT INE>IANAPOLIS WMSK Lilly, & Co. reported Monday 'its eonsoli- ^ __ dated net sales of pharmaceutical tion~confcrWis"l!his°~ye£ir ^wiM be [products totaled $1^1,600,000. in', the, about 50 per cent more than anyj* 1 ' 1 ^ nin e months of-, 1957,' com- ohher year, and next yejor wiU be P^ed with $135,200,000 in the'.com- fft least 300 per cent more. parable 1956 period. • "The state program is v/ell un-' Ne:t income rose from $23,900,der way," Handley said. "Detour ;°°0 to $26,700,000, and . earnings signs are appearing in every part|^ rom S 3 - 04 a share of common of the state, denoting new construction or other modernization." The governor said the party in Indiana "is now enjoying a new harmony which was^ not possible when its affairs were being .administered by:an.indefensible policy of political bypasses and de- stock-to $3.37. ACTUARIES ELECT NEW YORK tf^Henry. F. Rood of Fort Wayne, Jnd., 'was elected president of the Society of Actuaries at its anneal meeting Monday! WEDNESDAY MORNING SPECIAL • Sizes 32-38 • Sanforized • Full cut • Ivy League • Tailored • Dressy ' BLOUSES Regular 94c Value IADSES 7 *PLASTIC WALLETS Regularly 59c J| ^£ C • Many colors • Many styles • .Sizes 1-4 • Cotton Knit - • Nylon Reinforced Neck • -Maize,-Blue, Mint, Pink. ' SLEEPERS Regularly S129 C DELPHI—In spite of a petition jjgned by more man 200 residents of Jefferson and Adams' township )rotesting the issuance of a beer >ermit to Mrs. Gretchen Gossett, owner of a grocery store at Patton on U.S. 421 north of Yeoman, the Jarroll county Alcoholic Beverage- Board granted a license for carryout beer to' Mrs. Gossett at their meeting last week by a vote of two, to'one. Voting in favor of the application were Morris Ayfes of Delphi and Tom MaCurdy of near Burlington. Opposed .was John S. Mills, chairman of-the "'.board who resides east of Delphi. Morfe than 50 people attended the Bearing here. Mr. and Mrs. Herb Smith have been on a fishing trip in Tennessee. Mr. and Mrs. Charles MeLson attended a meeting of the International Council of Christian churches in Cleveland, 0., over the week end. : . Miss Carrie Zirin, a teacher in the New Hope school, was-called to Albuquerque, N. M.| Tuesday by the serious illness of her sister, Mary.Simchek. Mrs. Elizabeth Peterson is substituting for her." The Adams-Jefferson W.C.T.U. will meet Tuesday, Oct. 15, at 1:30 o'clock in the Hickory Grove church. Helen Hanna will present the lesson. Roll call will, be answered by a temperance quota- ROXY "BLOOD ALLEY" with John Wayne Now—2 Features 35c Til 6 Fun At Night Open 1 p. m. "West Point Story" with James Cogney Virginia Mayo S 'T »-T"C T* AI C Open 1 p. m.—SOc'Til 6 NOW THRU TUESDAY JOHN WAYNEJANET LEIGH U.S.AIR"FORCE -JAYaaiPCEN PAUtFK HANS CONRe ^ TECHNICOLOR* V Daffy Duck Cartoon tion. - ^ Mrs. Alice Shank, Mrs. Irene Sweet, Mrs, Ellen, Demsey and Mrs. Jay Penn attended the Eastern Star luncheon for Queens of District 15, at 'Greentown last week. The Presbyterian Mens Brotherhood will hold its fall meeting at the Deer Creek Presbyterian church on Thursday night, Oct. 17. The Delphi Presbyterian church will offer devotions, and provide the program. '..;;• ^ • The Carroll county Scottish Rite club will show a film of the 1957 '500' race in-lndianapolis, at Camden on Thursday ..night, Oct. 24. Only Master Masons and their famili.es :'are invited. •Th'e G'amma Alpha Chapter of Tri Kappa held'a business meeting October 8,- at the library. The president, Betty Kent, made the following announcements: Margaret Williamson, officer of Province N. 7,- will hold a workshop for the presidents and vice presidents of the Province October 29, at the Gourmet. Room at Biltz's Restaurant in- Lafayette. The inspection for the local chapter will be held.'January 28. It was also, announced ,that the sorprity would support -the fluorin'ation program of the city. Mary Ellen Kerlin and Luella Biy-the, co-chairmen for Mental Health, stated. .:that .Dec. 1 has been set as the ..'deadline for the 'collection of Christmas ; gifts to be sent to , the state hospital. Naomi ' Theophile' and Laura Rankin were named as the captains representing the, sorority for the annual Boy Scout drive which will be held Oct. 15. Lucy .Long and 'Lucille Quinn, co-chairmen of the ..ways and means cpmmitteei- announced the following projects for the coming year: a rummage sale to be held on. Sat., Oct. 12 at ;:the courthouse assembly v room to open at 9 a.m.; a public card party will be held Nov. 7^at the Catholic Community Center at'3 P-m : .; a.Tiny Tears and a Revloh Doll complete with layette and wardrobe which will be" : dis : played in a local-; store window' withdrawing to be held December 14. . A bingo and bridge dessert will be held October 22, at the country club with members of Psi Iota Xi and the Gamma Gamma Nu> sororities as s ue sts with Ann VanNatta' and Edna Grimm as cochairmen in charge of arrangements.. ' Frances Kaye Allen by her next friend,.Louise Ferguson,.has filed suit''for divorce against Arthur Allen; Watson McCormiek is attorney, for the plaintiff. - - • Mrs. Esther .Gre'gg of-near Cam- Jen and Newell Cox, of Logansport, have been called to South ! :Carolina by- the' critical ' illness of their sister, Miss Lois Cox, R. N., 'a native of .Carroll county. . •' Marriage /licenses .-have _bee"n. issued here tp'Da'niel Griffey of the U.S. Army, son of Mr; and.Mrs. Darrell Griffey of ; East Main Street, Delphi, and ; Carolyn L. Duncan, daughter of Mr. and Mr*. Oscar Driucan'of Galveston; David Benton Bauman of Modesta, Calif., and Cnarles : Kaye MiUer; .daughter nf Mr snd Mrs. Lester Miller of SENIORS — Susie Dyer, Pres; Bill Oglesby, vice-president; Paul Fultz, treasurer and Katie Guyer, secretary. (All Press Photo Engravings) . •' ' granted a divorce from Robert Hildebrandt in Carroll Circuit court. She was given custody of a -minor child and $15 per week support until .the child is 18 years of age. She was also given a half lot in Logansport and all the furniture and the defendant was given a vacant lot owned by the couple and $275 and was granted the-right of visitation. The case was venued here from Cass Circuit court. O'Neill & O'Neill appeared for the. plaintiff and Hanna & Small for the defendant. Hon. Fred W. Campbell, of Frankfort, was named special judge in the matter,of the.estate of. Alma R. Thompson, deceased. The regular judge disqualified himself, Robert K. Wolverton, a -truck driver for the Whiteman Brothers, has filed a $5,000 damage suit against Merrell Hughes jn Carroll Circuit court. The case is based on a collision on a hill on the Range Line road north- of Pittsburg .on Oct. 13, 1955. The plaintiff alleges in the complaint that he received permanent injuries In the collision including rib fractures .and a back injury. He charges reckless driving and negligence by "the defendant. Pyrmont; Jerry Sneathen, Delphi and LorDenna Healton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Chester Healton of Lafayette; Byron D. Gilbert of Burlington and Carol Sue Catron, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Catron of Route 1, Russiaville and to Robert Sallee and Fairy Catherine Bartley of Frankfort. Three members of the Selective Service Board met Wednesday night but failed to organize as Tom Peters and Duane Lamb were absent. Those present' were Oscar Rohrabaugh, Bill Freeman, manager of Globe Valve .Inc., and Jack Grimm. They plan to meet, again on Thursday night, Oct. 17. The high school staged'a parade on the public square Friday afternoon, with the high school band leading the parade followed by four cars carrying the four finalists in the contest for homecoming queen for the Delphi-Knox football game Friday night. Finalists are: Sara Johnson, Sunshine Society; Janice Brewer, FHA; Lois Groninger, student Council and/Mary Lou Parks sponsored by the band. A program was presented on the east side of the square following the parade. Phyllis Hildebrandt has been quires about 30 days. Claims Right To Talk In asking the high. court to review his conviction, Kasper contended-'his constitutional right of freedom'of speech had been violated. He also called his sentence grossly' excessive. Elsewhere on the integration front, Virgil Hawkins, a Daytona Beach, -Fla., Negro, lost a round- but seemingly not a decisive one — in his long fight for admission to the aU^hife University of Florida law school. '• - - ' The Supreme'Court turned down Hawkins* request for an order eaOMng for his immediate admission to the law school. But .the court said its action was' without prejudice- to Hawkins' seeking such an order in- an appropriate U. S. District Court. Among iobher actions Monday the first all out. business session of its new term which opened last Monday—the. tribunal: 1. Set aside 'the convictions of Julius I. Scales and Claude M. Lightfoot, first two persons tried under tihe "'knowing membership" claose of the Amife Atni-Commu- nist-Act. The government had said fie convictions had to be upset-in the light of the high court's Jencks' case ruling of last June. 2. Agreed to ride wheffher union inducement of employes not to handle "hot cargo" is legal under some labor-management contracts. . Have Hot Clauses The contracts contain "hot car- goe" clauses 'which -aiHow 'union members to refuse to handle nonunion' or struck goods. The legal issue is whether inducement to refuse to work on-"foot cango" violates the secondary boiycott provisions of the Taft-Hartley labor law. 3. Agreed to review; a decision that a widow who receives -; fihe proceeds of her husbands life :in- suranee 'policies is mot liable for .his unpaid federal income taxes} The derision given by 'the U.S. Circuit .Court in Cimdnnaifci rejected government efforts to collect $52,777 -in income taxes and penalties from the widow of Dr. Mnten J. -Stern, of Lexington, ,Ky. 4. Also let stand a decision j en Triangle/ the rmadn business district, and jams soon developed at major intersections. Parking: lots in practically no time' at all posted ; "filled up" signs. / Railroads added extra commuter trains, car pools were\formed, taxicabs did a bang-up business. Some residents hitch-Meed; others simply walked. Marabhoin negotiations seeking a solution collapsed early Monday despite the efforts of federal and state' mediators, Mayor David L'. Lawrence and others.;.. No new negotiations are slated. The union. Division 85 Amalgamated. Assn. of of the Street, Electric Railway 'and"Motor Coach Employes, sought a 31-cent hourly increase in a two-yeaq • contract. The. company offered 16 cents- an:'hour; Prestrike• wage radte was $2.14 an- hour.' Weather Elsewhere By THE ASSOCIATED Atlanta, clear Bismarck, cloudy Boston, clear Ohioago, dcody Ginioirana'ti, cloiidy,, Cleveland, cloudy Denver, cloudy Deg Moines, r,ain •. Detroit, cloudy Fati?o, cloudy Fort Worth, cloudy ftidianapoTis, • cloudy Jacksonville, otoudy Kansas: City, .cloudy T/OS AinEteles, clear MiemroWs, cloudy Miami, doudv ^^ilwaukee, cloudy ' Mols-St. Paul, .clooidy Moline, rain New Orleans,, rai>n New York, cloudy x Omaha, nata Phoenix, ; cloudy.. .. San Diego, cloudy . San Francisco, clear Seattle, /dear • Tanroa, 'otadv Washington, cloudy Winraroeg, cloudy M-Missing PRESS M 48 58 47 62 64 70 70 €0 68 46 50 42 39 44 53 66 63 66 6fi M es 72 74 85 64 72 80 65 60 68 70 67 57 83 68 37 48 61 67 60 38 59 72 37 46 46 65 SI 52 60 60 58 44 67 41 Read the Classified Ads :' ; " ; ;/:i CHRISTIAN SCIENCE can help you... Hwe you ever wondered how? FREE LECTURE ENTITLED Christian Science: God's Law of Safety and Security By Frank T. Hofd, C. S. erf Washington, D. C. Member of The.Board of Lectureship of The Mother Church. The First Church of- Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts. . " October 15 Tuesday, S p.m. First Church of Chrifti Scientist Ninth and North Streets Logansport THIS DRAWER FULL OF SERVING PIECES WITH YOUR PURCHASE OF 8 PLA'CE SETTINGS $OOOO ONLY 8 Six Piece Place Settings consist if these pieces: COMMUNITY* THE FINEST SILVERPLATE 56 PIECES IN ALL I 16 Teaspoons S Place Knives 8 Place Forks 8*Place Spoon* I Salad Forks PLUS ttiew I Servint Pi*« Ripilar Priei 1 Butter.Knife--' 1 Pastry Server '-'-.'3 Serving Spool)* a Pi*re«^ 1 Gravy Lldle, ' 1 Cold Mwt'Fofk • . ! Sugar Spoon • .• DRAWER CHEST INCLUDED AT NO CHMtfJ Choice of Blond or Miltoftny Finish' JEWEIRY STORE 416 E.

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