Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 20, 1962 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, May 20, 1962
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Graduation Programs Set At LHS The programs for baccalaureate services and commencement exercises at Logansport high school have been released by J. Harold Merlz, LHS principal. The Rev. Dr. M. L. Robinson, retiring minister of the Baptist Temple will deliver the class sermon during baccalaureate services beginning at 4 p.m. on Sunday, June 3, in Berry Bowl. Over 300 members of the largest graduating class .in the history of the local high school will receive their diplomas from Carl A. Zimmerman, superintendent of schools, at commencement in Berry Bowl, beginning at-8 p.m. on Wednesday, June 6. The Rev. William H. Neeriemer, pastor of the Ninth street Christian church, will preside at baccalaureate services. The processional, Sullivan's "Entrance and March of Peers", will be played by the high school orchestra conducted .by William P. Marocco. The Rev.. Irving Phillips, pastor of Calvary Presbyterian . church; will ask the invocation. James Ellars will be the soloist as the high school choir, conducted by Joseph M. Huffman, sings Wilson's "One God." Dr. B. F. Smith, minister of the Broadway EUB church, will read •the Scripture lesson. The high school orchestra conducted by Daniel J. Mordent! will play Franck's "Panis Angelicus." Sherry Simpson, Stanley Hillis, Pamela Brandenstein and Paul Hipsher will be soloists during the choir's presentation of Russell's "Halls of Ivy.',' Student director Allen Skelton will lead the choir. Followding the class sermon, the choir will sing Mueller's arrangement of "A Mighty Fortress." The benediction will be given by the Rev. Roy Fisher, chaplain at the Logansport • state hospital. The recessional,, played by the high school orchestra, will be Elgar's "Pomp and Circumstance." Accompanists for the choir will be Connie Carr, Janis Kitchel and Janet Walls . The 91st commencement exercises of the Logansport Community Schools will begin with the processional, Zamecnik's "March of the Brave." The LHS band will be conducted 'by William P. Marocco. . Students speakers for com-, mencement were selected last week in try-outs before the LHS English' department. The student addresses will be: "Prefix" by Robert Justice,. "Two Different 'Worlds" by Pamela Jones, and "Is It Time to Change Channels?" by John Gray. Karen Kiesling will ask the invocation and Darlene Wisler will give the benediction. The high school band, conducted by Stanley Hillis, student director will play King's "Princess of India." Following the student addresses, the band will play Mozart's "Im- pressario Overture." One of the highlights of the commencement will be the presentation of scholarship awards by Principal Mertz. This will follow 'the granting of diplomas. Senior' week activities at the high school will begin this Thursday with the annual recognition day program. Seed Corn Taken Theft of 20 bushels of seed corn valued at $224 was reported Saturday to Sheriff Bernard Leavitt by John Ramer, route 1, Walton. Ramer told the sheriff the corn was taken from his barn sometime after May 8. Trainmen Seek 2.5c Hou Wage Hike, Paid Health Plan THE SUNDAY LOGANSPORT PRESS UNITED PRESS ALL PHONES 4141 LOGANSPORT, INDIANA, SUNDAY, MAY SO, 1»62. THE ASSOCIATED PRESS PRICE TEN CENTS Clean-Up Program Under Way The second . annual, clean-up, paint-up, fix-up -campaign will officially get underway .today, with a church cooperation program. During this week local residents will be asked - to, help in the improvement of Logansport -by cleaning up basements, attics, and vacant lots . of, cans, paper and Weeds. Also- to be cleaned up during the week will be yards, fences, garages, On Wednesday' city-wide block parties will be formed to find out: what needs to be done 'and see that it gets done. Throughout the- week school children will make final checks of their premises to make certain -that planned projects have not been overlooked. According to Douglas Nash, Chamber of Commerce manager, industries have been asked to beautify the grounds around the factories,- and store owners have, been asked to sweep side walks and put trash in the proper containers. Businessmen have also been asked to clean out allies and to paint all buildings that may need it."' Saturday, the final day of the campaign, the committee in charge of the project will .make a city -wide inspection. Campaign Schedule Sunday: Church Cooperation Day. : • .:- .•••..••.-' - ,. . • Monday:' Safety and Fire Prevention, 'ant! Vacant Lot 'Day. Tuesday: Repair, Modernize and Paint-up Day. Wednesday: Front Yard and Back Yard, Block Parly and Health Day. ' Thursday: Pick-up and ' Industrial Day. Friday: Landscaping and Planting Day. Saturday: City Inspection. All Week: Check-up. ' Weather Yesterday's Temperatures High 94 Low 67 .INDIANA: Mpstly fair and hot through Sunday night with chance of isolated afternoon thundershowers. High near 90. Weed Complaints Persons with weed complaints must file them in person at the city board of health, according to an announcement by Mayor Otto Neumann, Previously complaints could' be made over the telephone. However, it is now necessary for a complaint, to sign an affidavit, to get the weeds cut, Neu mann said, ROYAL CENTER QUEEN-Carolyn Sue Fickle, queen of the Hoyal Center Welcoming Day program, gels a kiss from Mr. MacMurray, of Delphi,.an associate in the Royal Pork Co., one of the new industries honored Saturday in the Boone township community. At left is Mrs. .John Hinshaw. M€ for Hie queen program. (StaH Photo) Carolyn Sue Fickle Reigns As Royal Center Miss Carolyn Sue Fickle, 17, was named queen of the Royal Center Welcoming Day program Saturday. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dale Fickle and a 1962 graduate of Royal Center high school. An estimated 2,000 people turned out for the Welcoming program in honor of two 'new industries to Royal Center. The new firms are the Royal'Chemical Co., and the Royal Pork Co.' Owen Ranstead is president of the Pork ; firm. which • specializes in a new farrowing process,'and Earl Campbell is president of the Chemical Co., which makes fertilizer. . "; . . • In all, 14 girls were nominated as queen candidates by various organizations. All either juniors or seniors at Royal Center and Lucerne high schools. Other candidates were: Judy Baker, Bonnie Beckley, Sue Berkshire, Barbara Bruno, 'Diane Clary, . Bonnie Cookerly, Jean Goodrich,, 'Delores' Hale,' Sandra Hiieman, Dorothy Hbok, Barbara Kapley, 'Donna March and Donna Tribbett.' ; , ' Each of.the ruhners-up received a birthstone ring from'the MC; Inside Today's Issue . TIME TRIALS END TODAY — Qualifications for the Memorial Day Indianapolis "500"; Mile race end today. Plenty of : action is in store today : at the Speedway, according to an article on page 6. . . , . . PROM A SUCCESS, — Logansport high school juniors and seniors Friday night attended one of the school's, social highlights of the year, the Prom. Names of -the couples attending, along with-several pictures maybe found on;page 14. ; -.'';', • . • - UNUSUAL: HOBBY—A Peru, /school t.eacher has; a somewhat unusual hobby,; that of collecting'bells. Be sure, to 's6e the story arid -picture on page 8., • « Mrs, John Hinshaw, The event, sponsored by Roy a' Center merchants, may become am 'annual affair. First item on the schedule was a parade through the main par! o:f the town. It included each queen candidate riding in a con vertible, children with their pets to be entered in the pet contest tlie VFW color, guard and VFW auxiliary from- Logansport. Winners in the pet contest were: Janet Abbott, first; Beth. Ann Moss, second; Haloin Clements, third; Malinda Etherington fourth; Nancy Davis, fifth; anc B'ebra 'arid Mike .Harvey, .sixth. Free pony - rides were pro videc for children during the afternoon and the'kids'were also treated to free movies at the fire station.' 1 Sandwiches, prepared : by the volunteers firemen,' 'we're provid ed free at the supper hour. Some 3,000 sandwiches were.,consumed firemen reported 1 .' ' • Harry Martin, farm director-o WFBM-TVy Indianapolis,'; and; the Old Fashioned Airs presented en tiirtflinmeht-prior fo the'crowning of the queeni '•'''•'• '• Street dance concluded the ac tivities. . . ' ...-.' ' Rail Spokesman Labels Demand 'Inflationary' CLEVELAND (AP)—The EJrolh- erhood of Railroad Trainmen injected a new.. element" ihtci the troubled .railway-labor • negotiations Saturday with the announce' ment of. demands for a 2li-cent nourly pay increase and a | fully paid health and welfare plan from IS by a presidential fact-finding board. The nonoperaling unions, representing some 450,000 em- ployes, had asked .for an increase similar to that sought by the trainmen. A spokesman for the railroads immediately branded the trainmen's demand as inflationary. James E. Wolfe, who has acted the nation's'railroads. ' . ,,,,., ., ,,.,-: , , iab spokesman for the nations It was-the.first wage demand ra j lroads . •;„• thcir tc come from any of (he fivci rail-' way operating unions that; are deadlocked with the railroads in a dispute over proposed work-rule changes.' : ' 'The demand far exceedd the said in Chicago: negotiations, "We view it as 10.2 cents an hour recommended for 11 nonoperating unions i May Woman Seriously Hurt In Accident V One woman was seriously in: jured in a one-car accident-irj Cass county late Saturday night. . The accident occurred on a blacktop road one mile west of Onward. Taken to the Bunker Hill! Base hospital in ihe Wolf -ambulance i was Mrs. Wilma Brunkala, whose husband is a sergeant at the base. She sustained a badly -injured right arm .and a severe laceration above the left hip. Officers at the scene said the car came over the brow of a hill, went out of control, went off the road on the left side, hit a utility pole and rolled over in a ditch. The car came to rest on its wheels. , , • Deputy Sheriff Bob Sabatini and base air patrol officers investigated. Airmen injured In Auto Crash Three airmen from Bunkier Hill Base, were injured, none seriously, in a one-car accident at: 12:50 a.m., Saturday on U.S. 35 'at the south edge of Galveston. Injured were: Larry Reev'es, 23, driver of the car, facial and head lacerations; John Erickson, 21, cuts and bruises; and Ignacio Chavez; 22, bruises and abrasions. :. Officers said the'car, en; route north, went out of control in curve, skidded, rolled over 1 once, skidded .an additional distance and rolled over again, The car was a total loss. Inves- 'tigating were Trooper Glen Hosier, Deputy Sheriff Bob; Spbatini and Galveston town marshal Malcolm Taylor. Damage -estimated at $i|00 resulted, in -a car-truck accident at 11:15 'a.m.. Saturday on Ind. 25 at Clymers.i.. r. '. Sheriff Bernard Leavilt said an e'astbound 1961 car driven by'-Vera Florence:-Cole, 43, of 810 W. Melbourne, was struck in the rear by a semi" truck driven by Thomas Cage, 29,'route I, 1 Albion.' i •.Damage was estimated it- $300 to the 1962 model truck ;lnd' at $500 to the car. Deputy Sheriff Bob Sabatini -also investigated. < being entirely inflationary and and contrary to public policy." Wolfe previously had expressed opposition also to the recommendation of the fact-finding board, saying that any increase was unjustified. The trainmen's union is the largest of the five operating brotherhoods, which cover a total ol about 210,000 railroad employes The- trainmen reportedly cover about half of these. . A spokesman -for the- Brotherhood of. Locomotive Engineers, which also has headquarters here, said, that union had.no plans, ai the moment to follow the lead ol the trainmen. But he added, "We all feel an increase is needed." The spokesman noted that a two per cent wage increase was received in March 1961 in the second year of a contract that wenl into effect July 1, 1980, The I960 increase also was two per cent. W. P. Kennedy, president of the trainmen, said be . presented (he demands will to each railroac Monday. He said that in addition to the demand for an increase in basic pay scales of 25 cents an hour, the trainmen are asking that proportionate increases, be made in differentials, special al lowances, and miscellaneous rates. Current'wage scales were not available. The union wants the railroads to provide life, insurance, for eael employe, pay a year's earning survivors upon his death, an pay all hospital and medical e\ panses. The trainmen did not sa how much this might add (o wage package. Labor Secretary Arthur J. Gok berg has asked representatives o both sides to meet with him Wednesday to try to get the talk going again. Kennedy Birthday Dinner Set NEW YORK CAP) - A frankly artisan President ^Kennedy, ac- epling a "Birthday .Salute" at ladison Square Garden Sauirday i.fht, accused the Republican arty of trying to stop his pro- ram at virtually every turn. Telling a huge Democratic rally ,t|the Garden that the Kennedy itpgram is "a policy of construc- «e action" on every front, Ken- C|dy added : "Our opponents pre- er to be against everything." In.his prepared speech, he ac- iiised the Republicans of being 'against every new program, i g a i n s t .ev«ry appropriation, against every attempt to help the ndividual citizen find a belter life bf himself and, his family." To the cheers of' Democrats who iild paid up to $1,000 to .attend ihe celebration—a birthday which actually will occur May 29—Kensaid: "We; stand for a world community of Tree and indc.pend- cut' nations—arid we have broken ground to achieve it in the e Corps, long-term foreign aid, food for peace, disarmament a 1 id a slronger United Nations. "We stand for the expansion of nlernalional- trade for the acceleration of our economic growth. "We stand lor. a specific pro- jfam to. speed our recovery from lie, last recession—public works, youth employment, job retraining, and lax credits — and a specific )rpgram to .halt the next reces- ion. "We stand for belter schools and colleges for our young—and jetter health care for the old." Referring .to another rally at :he Garden Sunday night, when will speak on his medical care jrogram for the elderly, known as medicare, Kennedy quipped: 'Most politicians when they come .<) New York make their headquarters at the Waldorf—mine is itadison Squa-;;e Garden . . . "Tonight," he added, "you have celebrated my birthday so many tunes that I feel eligible ..to apply far medicare right now." The President will be 45 on his coming birthday. .j Kennedy facpd a cheering crowd ijif.20,000 earliik in the day in ded-. Icating a $40"inillion housing project sponsored, chiefly by the In- iernalional Ledies Garment Workers Union. i The President praised the ILGWU efforts and urged that all organized labor help the country complete unfinished business and create a better world in which to live. Legion To Decorate Graves Of Veterans The annual American Legion lour of rural cemeteries will be conducted next Sunday. Any veteran may participate although the lour is under' the direction of the local Legion. - - ' Graves of all veterans in these cemeteries will be decorated in observance of Memorial Day, which is the following Wednesday. Four cemeteries normally visited by the local Legion have been taken off the list this year .and will be decorated by the Galveston Legion post; They are: Young America, Center UB,- Hoover Sriy- der and Miller. In previous years, the tour would be finished about 3:30 p.m. However, with the elimination of these four, cemeteries, about one hour will be cut from the needed time. : Mt. Hope cemetery will be decorated Saturday. : The group will leave Memorial Home at 8 a.m. Cemeteries to be visited in the order of the route; St. Johns, Clymers, Rock Creek (Plank), Bru- her, Ramer, Walton 100'F, Onward (Deer Creek), New Wavcrly IOOF, Corinth, Skinner, Mile, Bethlehem ' ME, Twelve Spring Greek,, Bethel, Metea, Zion, Indian' Creek' No, 2, Cline (Royal Center), Thompson, Davis, Pis- gall and Shiloh. Lunch will be served at the Bet. hel'church., ',." stationed _at the base.. Also shown were_Bunker Hill-stationed who provided a sunny day for the affair. 'is 1 .... 3AY—Bunker Hill Air Base was an active performances by Air Force planes. At left is a general view of stationed at the base.. Also shown were Bunker Hill-statione i the eyes of the general public Saturday as the flight line, the center of attraction for the military show.; KC-135 "Stratotankers" and the .F-106 "Delta Darts." Variou visited the base on '* 1 "the annual event included various military ARMED FORCES DAY-I thousands of persons visited the base 1 on Armed Forces Day. At right visitors to the b'ase'Watch a judo demonstration* One 1 : other Air Force planes were brought to the base for the oni-d»y - - - disolajs as well as of the outstanding aircraft shown was the B-58 "Hustler," •bowing. Base officials expressed thanks to the weatherman

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free