,5PORT PUBLIC LIBRARY Expect 2,000 For Hallowe 'en Parade Two thousand Cass county children twelve years old and under are expected to, participate tomorrow night in the annual Elks club- sponsored Halloween parade. The costumed pageant will begin at 7 p.m. at the • corner of Fifth and North streets. As in the past, the Elks will present awards to those best dressed for the occasion—witches, spooks, goblins ,and even persons from outer space. First prize will be $25 in cash; second, $15; and third, $10. Fifty additional entrants will receive $1 each. Judges for the event are William Boorier, Fred Hanna, U. 3. Hauck and George Vaughan. After convening at Fifth and North the parade will march east on North to Sixth, south on Sixth, INDEX Today's Pharos-Tribune and Press contains 24 pages and magazine section. Ann Landers, page 15. Bridge Column, page 5. Child's Prayer, page 24. Classified, pages 22, 23, Comics, pages <20, 21. Crosswords, pages 11, 23. Editorial page, 4. Golden Years, page 3. Picture page, 13. Political pages 6, 7. Sports, pages 8, 9. Soc'ety, pages 14, 15. Teen Corner, page 2. This Changing World, 5. TV and Radio, 17, 18. Young Folks, page 10. City Clerks HereNov.10 City clerks and clerk-treasurers of Northern Indiana will gather in Logansport Thursday, Nov. 10, for an instructional meeting. Ralph Smith, Logansport clerk- treasurer, has made arrangements for the local program, which will be'held at the Capt. Logan hotel. Registration will be from 10:30 to noon, then a lunch- eeon and about i. p.m. the meeting starts. Two phases of the session will be of concern to the city officials: Ivan H. Brinegar, executive secretary of the Indiana Municipal League, will speak. Then a mam from the state board of accounts will speak and. answer questions. Brinegar will have for his subject the bills to be asked of the next legislature by his organization. Mary Alice Dunlap, state president of the clerk's association, will be in charge of the meeting. Another for the southern half of the state will be held a week later in her home city of Bloomington. Smith is chairman for the northern half of the state. He said around 50 are expected at the meeting here. 4 Local TwirJers Contest Winners Four twirlers from Logansport won awards in the U.S.T.A. baton contest at Reynolds, Saturday. They include: Brenda Young, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Young, Jr., of rural route 1, who placed second in the 8-year-old beginners division; Donna Hopper, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hopper, 2229 Usher st, who placed third in the 11-year- old beginners group; Rita Sherman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Claude Sherman, rural route 2, who received a fifth place medal in the 11-year-old intermediate division; and Lynna Hinton, daughter Oi Mr. and Mrs. Beryl Hinton. 1613 Smead st., who won a second place trophy in the 15-year-old advanced group. Civic Players Over Goal With Comedy The Logansport Civic Players, fresh from a successful three- night performance of the comedy "Light Up The Sky," today announced that a total of 533-season tickets had been sold prior- to opening night last Thursday. Total intake from these sales amounted to $2,335. The Players' goal for this season was $2,000. The organization stated that 44 tickets had. been sold at . $10 apiece. The number of sustaining tickets sold was nearly 100. The latter cost $5 each. west on Broadway, to Fourth, north to North, and then eastward to the .Jilks ballroom., There the cash prizes will be awarded, approximately an hour after the conclusion of the parade. Between the end of the parade and the awarding of prizes the children will be served cider, donuts and other treats. The parade will be headed by :a police escort and the snappy Logansport high school band complete with majorettes; Berryettes, and Flagettes'. Parade marshals are Wally Fye of the city police force and Sheriff'Bernard Leavitt. Last year two boys from outer space were judged first place winners, Larry Richard Heater and younger brother Joe Allen Healer, of Star City. •' Qranqe f Bttv!or Upset Victims By ED CORRIGAN Associated Press Sports Writer The, clock ran out .for Syracuse and Baylor Saturday and it almost caught up with mighty. Mississippi- , Syracuse, the defending champion and proudly riding a 16-game winning' streak, fell -before Pitt, 10-0. Baylor, the surprise leader of the Southwest Conferen"e. wpnt down to K 14-6 defeat at the hands of Texas Christian after five victories. Mississippi, which has been battling Iowa tor the top spot in the Associated Press ratings, could do no better than tie much-scorned Louisiana State, 6-6. on Allen Green's field goal with just six seconds left. But Iowa, No. 1 team, in the country this week ahead of Mississippi and Syracuse, downed Kansas, 21-7, and Navy. No. 4— and now the undisputed king of the East — turned back Notre Dame 14-7. Missouri, No. 5. battered Nebraska, 28-0, while • Minnesota, No. G. crushed Kansas State. 48-7. Ohio State, ranked eighth behind Baylor, polished off 10th- rated Michigan State. 21-10, in the most important Big Ten game of the day.- Washington, No. 9, trailed Oregon for three quarters, .but pulled put a 7-6 victory in the last two minutes, Bob Hivner passed 47 yards to Don McKeta for.the .tying .touchdown, then George .Fleming converted the winning point. Rutgers, seeking ats first,unde ; - feated season in 92 years, was toppled by Villanova, 14-12, after winning five in a row. Tennessee made a bold bid to crash the top 10 by overcoming North Carolina 27-14. The Vols now show a 5-0-1 record. Reynolds Man IsCarVittim Earl T. Baker, 79, of route .1, Reynolds, . was .pronounced dead on arrival at White county hospital after he was struck' by'a car at 9:40 a.m. Saturday on State route 43 one^ and one half miles south of Reynolds.' According to investigating officers,' he had parked his car on the west side of the road at a bridge : abutment, then walked into the path of a 1960 sedan driven by Carl Callow, 31, of Valparaiso. . ' He was -hit by the right front fender of the car and carried a short way before being thrown to the,road. He was taken to White county 'Memorial hospital in the Miller's ambulance. He suffered fracture legs and a .skull fracture. . Investigating were White coun ty Deputy Sheriff Earl. Walters and State' Troopers Joe Flynn and Earl Keller. The body was taken. to the Miller funeral home at Monticello.-Rites are .pending. He is survived by the widow, Mrsi Stella Baker; a daughter. Ruth," at home; a son, Thomas, of California; and a daughter, Mrs. Martha Sorrel!, of Reynolds. SWIM' STAR ILL .-MIAMI...BEACH, Fla. (AP) Eleanor Holm, 43, former Olym pic swimmer, took an overdose of barbiturates in a luxurious apartment near Miami Beach, police said Saturday. ' Jack; Dick Seek Votes In Philadelphia, Chicago THE SUNDAY LOGANSPORT PRESS _THE ASSOCIATED PRESS UNITED PRESS LOGANSPORT, INDIANA, SUNDAY, OCTOMR 30, I960. ALL PHONES 4141 PRICE TEN CENTS Featured Today: LEARN VOTING PROCEDURE for the general election by studying the instructions in today's Sunday; Pharos Tribune and Press. You'll also find a facsimile of the panel, of candidates that will appear on the voting machine Nov. ,8. This feature appears on page 6 and 7. ' ' BASKETBALL TIME is nearly here; The Indiana prep season officially opens Tuesday, and will be. climaxed with > the big "tournament next Mareh. You'll be brought Up to date on the basketball activities in the area by turning to the sport pages of today's Pharos Tribune and Press. .' Both these and many more features in today's Sunday Pharos Tribune and Press DOUBLE TROUBLE—Hallowe'en goblins had better steer clear of 712 Bates street. The Musgrave twins, Rochelle, left, and Roberta ar,e all set !<> scare them away. The twin girls are the daughters of Mr. and, Mrs. .Glenn Musgrave. (Press Photo) Campaign Neqr End In County Candidates seeking office in the .county. . division the general election will be busier -than ever during the week, the final one prior to the big day on Tuesday, Nov. 8. Party headquarters for. both the Republicans and Democrats will be buzzing all week and only the Democrats have a major program booked for the final week of campaigning. ' .Friday night at the armory the Democrats will. stage a fund raising banquet that will feature an address by Sen. Vance Hartke of Evansville. The event will climax a day-long motorcade visit through the second district by Sen. Hartke. ; Several adjoining counties 'are joining Cass county in presenting th'e program, according to J. Robert Harvey, county chairman. ; ' ' Instructional meetings for both party groups will 'be conducted next Sunday at 2 -p.m._ for .members assigned -t'o the varibus precinct boards.. in .the ^city and county! .The Republicans will hold their meeting at party headquarters, chairman Leland L. Smith said. The Democrats are slated to. meet in the north court room .of the court house at the* same time. • Voting instructions and proper use; of 'voting machines -will be offered at six locations most of the week : after which the machines will be sealed and distributed to the 29 voting sites. Voting practice can be conducted by the public at the court house, National^ Bank, Farmers and Merchants Bank, city building and both party headquarters, the Republicans at 506 , North and the Democrats at 219 Fourth. This is the final week for absent voting in the county Saturday was the first day on which citizens could cast ballots in person dl the county clerk's office and 2§ of them did that The election board, mailed out 16 additional ballots after applications were approved, the giand total of requests now being 564 In addition to the 26 who cast votes in pel son the county clerk received 35 other absentee ballots in the mail bringing to 323 the number of persons who have completed voting duties REREAD TESTIMONY LOSi ANGELES (AP) — Finch murder tn*>l jurors listened to rereading of testimony Saturday moirung, then recessed and returned to their hotel for the remainder of 'the weekend. K'S VISIT COSTLY PARIS (AP)— The Foreign Ministry sa"s".S"viet Prenver IC^rush- chev's visit to France last March and April, cost Ms 'country $312,009. ,-! HooslerBlgS Lose Grid Tilts MAJOR SCORES ; Navy : i4; N. Dame f^"-'- 111. 14. Purdue 12 N'western 21, Irid. 3 Ohio St. 21, MSU 10 Mo.'28, Nebraska 0' Iowa 21, Kans. 7 Wis.'-16, Mich. 13 Minn. 48, K-State 7 Iowa St. 13, Okla. St. 6 Pitt 10, Syracuse 0 Army 30, Miami 7 Yale 29, Dartmouth 0 Perm St. 34. W. Va. 13 Duke 6, Georgia Tech 0 Auburn 10, Florida 7 Tenn. 27, N. Car. 14 Ala. 7, Miss. St. 0 LSTJ 6, Ole Miss 6 Texas 17, SMU 7 Rice 30, Tex. Tech 6 TCU 14, Baylor 6 Wash. 7, Oregon 6 Vandy 22, Clemson 20 Colo. 7, Okla. 0 (Details on Sports Page) 8 Drown In Texas Flood AUSTIN, Tex. (AP) —. Furious flash floods spawned by a series of cloudbursts in central Texas washed automobiles from roads Friday night and drowned at least eight persons. One other person is missing and feared dead. State police searched stream beds where receding waters revealed . abandoned automobiles evidently -swept from road* during a massive all-night rainfall. Rains up to 10 inches battered the state capital area, apparently in (he center of a storm formation that extended 50 miles north and east. 75 miles west and 100 miles south. The .Weather Bureau reported total damage in Austin at $2.5 million. More than 300 automobiles suffered damage. About 3,500 trunk line teleohones were put 'of service, including all those to the city airport. Cuban Guns Blaze In Political War KEY \ViiSV."Fla. -<AP>-v:ins blazed in political warfare on a Cuban airline Saturday, and the hijacked plane wobbled to a Key West landing with dead and wounded aboard. The two-engined Aerovias Q Airlines aircraft, with 34 passengers and 3 crewmen, was diverted forcibly here, during an intended flight from Havana to the Is!e of Pines, by a group seeking U.S. political asylum. Killed during the battle in the sky was a Castro government armed, guard. f the pilot, copilot and a boy passenger, 13, were wounded. The pilot accused the copilot of start- ing'the fray « few minute* after the Havana take-off. 100 Children March In Hallowe'en Parade Al Walton Saturday WALTdN-There were 140 children, taking part in the annual Halloween parade here Saturday night, sponsored by the American Legion Auxiliary. • The group started at 6:30, paraded through Walton, and then went to the Legion home. There prizes : were announced, treats were given to all, and each participant also received a gift of $1. The prizes were donated by business: and professional individuals and; organizations. Winners included: Hal Marshall, Debra Dutchess, Gil Layman, Rebecca Bowyer. Bobbie Baker, Billy Baker, Jeffry Perkins, Tommy Lee Shindledecker, Mike Baker, Dale Hansen, Eddie Joe Puzzella, Jo Etta Smith," Sam Combs. Also, Samuel Prough, Beverly Byers, David Harris^ Susan Robertson, Gean Combs, Johny Combs, Joyce Combs, Dennis Wilkerson. Also: Gus Baber, Jerry Long, Lester Townsley7 Linda Layman, Judy Bruner, Connie Sherwood, Susie Sprinkle, Cathy BrocK, Bradley Turner, Stephanie Smull, John David 1 Hoffman, Barbara Baker. Plane Carrying Grid 11 Crashes TOLEDO, Ohio (AP)—A chartered airplane carrying members of the California State Polytechnic College football team crashed in heavy fog at Toledo Express Airport Saturday night, the sheriff's office reported. .. An operator in the control tower at the airport said he understood IS persons survived. The sheriff said there were 48 persons' on the plane. There are some survivors, he said. He did not know how many were dead. ' • ' • The • chartered Arctic 'Pacific! Airline plane went d own in . a heavy fog and burned. The Wea'h- er Bureau at the airport said the visibility was zero. The team 'had played.' Bowling Green University Saturday. The plane took off from Toledo shortly after 10 p.m. (EST).'and a m-n in the control tower called the sheriff a few minutes later ,to report he "saw a flash." All available ambulances were sent to the scene, and the airport terminal was turned into a morgue. The plane carried a party of 43 from California Polvtechnic Institute at San Luis Obispo. In the party were 38 players, plus coaches, managers and'trainers. Sports Editor John Nettleship of the San Luis Obispo Telegram Tribune also was reported with the party. " The team had taken a chartered bus the 25 miles' from Bowling Green to the airport. Most-Wanted . VANCOUVER, B.C,,iAP)-rpne of the FBI's most-wanted criminals,-' Joseph Corbett Jr., was arrested Saturday in a Vancouver hotel- by FBI agents and police. He had a gun in his room but gave .up without a struggle. Corbett, 32, is charged with the murder of wealthy brewer Adolph Coors IH, who was shot twice in the back after feaving home for his brewery office in Golden, Corbett's. trail led from .Denver, Colo.,' to - Baltimore, Md., and then into Winnipeg and. Toronto, Canada, before his capture here. • FBI agents told Vancouver police Saturday morning Corbett was believed to be in this British Columbia port city. They provided a description of the car he was thought to be driving. A young constable, Jack Marshall, remembered seeing such an automobile iirfront of a hotel here several days ago. The landlady identified Corbett from his picture when FBI agents and police went there. The officers tried to enter the room with a master key but were balked by a night latch. They then learned Corbett was expecting delivery of a typewriter. Corbett opened the door when they rapped and said they were, delivery men. He was. met with drawn guns and meekly surrendered. Corbett, a native of Seattle. Wash., had come back within 120 miles of his hometown when he sought refuge'here. He had escaped from a Cab'- fornia prison in August, 1955, after serving nearly five. years of a term for second degree murdef in the 1950 gunshot slaying of an air force sergeant. For several years after his escape Corbett lived in Denver under the alias of Walter Osborne. A hat^ found at the scene of Goors' slaying and other evidence located in Co belt's Denver apart ment linked him with the brewer's death. Corbett faces state charges of murder,in Colorado in connection with Coors' death and federal charges of unlawful flight to avoid prosecution in that state. Coors, wealthy Golden, Colo., industrialist and brewery head, vanished en route to work l?st Feb. 9. His station wagon, engine still running, was found on a narrow bridge on a country road near his Rf- Mount? in foothills home. The bridge rail was blood- flecked, and Coors' cap and glasses were found in a stream below. A spokesman for the Coors' family said a note asking; 5500.000 ransom was received, but no contact was ever, made with a. kidnaper. •-.) Chance For 5th Debate Seems Nil By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS John F. Kennedy and Richard M. Nixon sought votes in suburbs of two of the nation's biggest cities Saturday while chances of bringing them together for a fifth debate all but disappeared. Each side attempted to saddle the other with responsibility for the collapse of negotiations for on more face-to-face encounter via television and radio. Nixon's representative withdrew from the Washington talks, saying the Democrats had violated agreed procedures three times. He demanded that Kennedy apol- o"ize for charging bad faith in the negotiations and withdraw his Saturday night deadline for an agreement on final terms. Kennedy retorted from Philadelphia that Nixon is free to debate or not. as' he sees fit. but: "I -am. not going to drag him up in front of a microphone." The Democratic nominee's press secretary said Nixon has used every trick and device known to. avoid anoth er TV-radio duel. Apart from the strong stands taken with only 10 days of the campaign remaining, the oppor- tunitv for resuming the talks and reaching agreement appears almost nil. Nixon, campaigning in the Chicago suburbs, seized on a Halloween theme. He said this offers "a good time for America to take a look at some of the hobgoblins Mr. Kennedy has been conjuring up." "One by one he has let them loose," Nixon said, "trying to frighten America into believing what is not true; trying-to scare up a few votes. "But this Halloween is a failure. America does not respond to h'is wails of woe because America long ago learned that you cannot really be scared by something that isn't there." The vice president appeared to have lost; most oi the huskiness that had marked his speaking since he caueht a cold in the rain in Ohio Wednesday. Kennedy was having trouble with another campaign asset his right hand. It was swollen, scratched and bruised. While shaking hands fro'm his convertible in Chester, Pa., he had his hand and arm grabbed by admirers. It appeared to newsmen that the arm had been wrenched, and Kennedy seemed to favor it although he minimized the matter later. He told one audience in the Philadelphia area that no candi date for the presidency this year "should go to the people with anything but the truth, and then the people can decide what they want." "I don't believe that this administration has been foresighted," he said.'."I don't believe that they have understood the kind of revolutionary world in which we live." There was a kind of parallel to the Saturday campaigning by Kennedy and Nixon. Both Philadelphia and Chicago are normally Democratic and are ringed by suburbs, likely to vote Republican. Kennedy was tryinq to blunt this trend around Philadelphia; Nixon was trying to spur it on around the edges of Chicago. From the rival party chairmen —"Republican Thruston B. Morton and Democrat Henry M. Jackson —came confident claims about the results of the Nov. 8 voting. Appearing on a taped NBC-TV program, they both said: "We're going to win." / In a separate statement, Jackson said that the Republicans are using fake and phoney polls in an effort to make the voters think they will win, while ignoring impartial surveys by major news- paners. magazines and radio-TV networks. Morton, in a statement of his own, challenged Kennedy's contention, that U.S. prestige has slipped badly during the Eisen hower administration. The GOP chairman said U.S. prestige was never lower than at the end of the Truman administration — a time, he said, marked by "scandal, defeatism, world dismay." Mobutu To (heck Commies In Congo LEOPOLDVILLE, the Congo CAP}—Col. Joseph Mobutu said Saturday he never, will permit the return of Soviet influence to the Congo is long as he remains alive. The 30-year-old armv leader told The Associated Press he would not tolerate any challenge to'hig will either from" the United Nations or from the suspended Congolese Parliament. Open House To Be Held Today At CampWildwood An open house will be held from 2 to 5 p.m. today in the new Girl Scout troop house at Camp Wildwood, south of Logansport. The open house marks the establishment of Girl Scouting in Cass county over 25 years ago and the 100th anniversary of the birth of Juliette Low, the founder of Girl Scouting in the United States. Guided tours will be conducted of the camp, and birthday cake and refreshments will be served. Exhibits of early Girl Scout uniforms, scrapbooks, and photographs are planned. Sirs. Clarence Hines is general chairman of arrangements. 4 Die In Home Fire LAFAYETTE, Ind. (AP) - An aluminum factory night worker and three of his sons died Saturday in a fire that swept their home in nearby Dayton shortly afl-~ he returned from work. The dead were Kenneth (Jack) Dispen -eft. 32, and h's son?. Larry, 7, Kenneth, 5. and Randall. 2. Coroner Robert Williams said they died of asphyxiation. Dispennett's wife, Bessie Ruth,escaped with another son, Michael, 3, by climbing down a ladder brought by a neighbor, Wilbur Buskirk. The 'mother suffere^ shock after learning the rest of the family had perished. State police said an explosion which started the fire was appa • ently touched off by an overheated oil heater. The family appar ently was asleep when the fire broke out after Dispennett returned home from the night shift in the Aluminum Co. of America plant in Lafayette. The two-story home is near the schoolhouse in'Dayton, a town of 700 about five miles southeast of Lafayette. Clearing, Cooler Being Forecast For Hallowe'en Bv THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Fog and rains lurk in Indiana's murky weather outlook for the rest of October, but the Weather Bureau said clearing skies and cooler weather may come before Halloween hobgoblins turn out Monday night. Night and early morning fog were forecast, along with prospects for rains across the state Sunday and Monday morning. Sunday temperatures were forecast in the mild 60s. but the weathermen said a change in weather may push riaytime marks down into the 50s Monday. Comparably mild night temperatures in the 40s and lower 50s were expected through the weekend. Fisherman Hooks Man's Nose On Bus DINAN, France (AP)-Bernard Picouays, 18, was minding his own business Saturday, riding next to the window in a Dinan- bound bus through Ecoubliere Swamp, but the-backlash of a fisherman's cast settled a hook in Picouays' nose. It took a little time to get the bus stopped but fortunately the fisherman's line snapped and the driver was able to get on, delivering Picouays to the hospital to have the hook removed. WEATHER Northern Indiana: Rain Sunday and Sunday night possibly diminishing late Sunday night. Mond?mostly cloudy and colder with chance of a few wjdely scattered light showers. High Sunday 56-83. Low Sunday night 35-40. Northern Illinois: Rain Sunday, diminishing Sunday night.Turning colder Sunday night. Monday mostly cloudy and colder with chance of a few widely scattered light showers. High Sunday 55 -M. Low Sunday night 2J-36. Lower Michigan: Mostly cloudy with -little temperature change Sunday and Sunday night. Chance of light rain mostly west portion Sunday and all sections Sunday night. High in the 50s. Northern Ohio: Sunday increasing cloudiness and continued warm with rain spreading to western portion in afternoon. Sunday night occasional rain with lie's change in temperature. High 8065. Central and Southern Ohio: Sunday and Sunday ni^ht showers, cloudy and mild. High Sunday in the 60s. Kentucky: Sunday cloudy, mild with showers in west and central portions. Sunday night mostly cloudy with showers. Mild east, cooler west. High in the *0i.
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