Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 22, 1962 · Page 1
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, May 22, 1962
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L06AHSPOH L2RAR1 How To Finance Schools ? LOGANSPORT, INDIANA -WE SPONSOR ONLY T H.E 'WORTHWHILE Founded in 1844— Leased United Press International News, Phnto Wh:ea TUESDAY EVENING, MAY 22, 1962 For All Newspaper Departments Telephone 4 "141. Price Per Copy, Ten Cents STUDY METHODS Problems For Logan, Caston The count Tuesday was "one clown, two to go" Tor both ths Ldgansport and Caston school corporations. In the wake of the state's refusal Monday to lend the two corporations money to build new 487 Students Register for Library Event A total of 487 city school chil fircn registered at the Logansport Public Library Monday at the opening clay for the annual Summer Reading Program. Eight teachers accompanied 285 pupils from their respective classes. Teachers taking classes were: From Jefferson: Ted Booher, Clarence Campbell, Miss Geraldine Swartzel; Fairview: Loran Dannheiser, Calvin Elzroth; Longfellow: Bill Carney, Mary Jane Shaw, Margaret Newby and Bernic« Hirst. First registrants was Diane Stuart, sixth grade student at Jefferson; the 100th person to sign was Kathy Bigler, Fairview fifth- grader; Kalhy Martin, in the fourth grade at Daniel Webster, was the 200th registrant; Alan Krapf, of Daniel Webster, fourth grade, was the 300th and Sherida JBeeBee, fifth-grader at Daniel Webster was the 400th. Schools and classes scheduled to register Tuesday included: Longfellow third grade, Ann Sehultz, 30 pupils; Longfellow second grade, Mrs. Goldie Bowman, 31; Jefferson third grade, Miss Rosa B. Fettig, 25; Longfellow third grade, Mrs. Maude Shilling, 34; McKinley fourth grade, Mrs. Dorris Layman, 27; Daniel Webster sixth grades, Harlan Bonsetl and Frank Smith, 78 students; Washington fifth grade, Richard Copeland, 26; Washington fourth, Mrs. Alice Ream, 35; Washington sixth, James Musselman, 28 and Longfellow first, Rebecca Slemp, 28 pupils. The Weather Forecast Northern 3rd Indiana Partly cloudy, chance of somt Ihundershowers northwest portion (his afternoon. Scattered thunder showers likely tonight, probably ending and becoming partly cloudy during Wednesday. A little warmer Wednesday. Lows lonigh 60 to fi5. Highs Wednesday 80 to 86. Central & South Indiana Fair to partly cloudy and tin seasonably warm through Wednes clay. Scattered afternoon and eve ring thundershowers. Lows tonigh in the GOs. Highs Wednesday 85 t< 91. Sunset loday 7:59 p.m. Sunrisi Wednesday 5:24 a.m. Outlook for Thursday: Partly cloudy and not as warm. Showers ending east Wednesday night o early Thursday. Lows 55 to 65 Highs mostly in the 70s. MONDAY TUESDAY lla.m 78 1 a.m 63 2a.m 62 Sa.m .62 4 a.m 02 5 a.m........61 6 a.m....!..GO 7 a.in 61 Sa.m 63 9 a.m G9 8 p.m G5 10a.m. 71 9 pun 65 lla.m.., 76 10 p.m B4 Noon ;.79 Up.m 64 Ip.m 80 Mid 61 2p.m 81 High Year Ago—68 Low Year Ago—39 Barometer Barometer at 2 p.m., 29.65, falling River Stage River at 7 a.m., 3.54 ..23 Noon 80 Ip.m 80 2p.m 81 3 p.m G5 4 p.m G5 5 p.m .'.G5 I! p.m KG 7 p.m G6 chools, officials of each,,;,began study of two [und-raising. al- irnattves—bonding or building orporations, Logansport needs about $2 mil- ion to build two new junior high chools, Stadium and Columbia. Caston had asked the state for 800,000 as a start towards a new ligh school. Officials of both chools had hoped to start con- truction this summer, but these chances are now slight. The use of bonds to raise mo- ley in each case hinges on a tale supreme court decision, exacted by June 1. on whether schopl corporations should base he two per cent bonding power in their assessed valuation or rue valuation. If the court rules hat schools have, the power to >ond up to two per cent of their rue valuation, both Logansport and Caston . could raise enough money to build their schools. IF THIS method fails, however, second alternative remains. A niilding corporation could be ormed by private citizens who would raise the required amount if money and build the schools, ['he school corporation, in turn, vould "buy back" the property over a period of years. A building corporation would M'obably be the most expensive method; requiring four to five per cent interest as compared wit! .hree to four per cent interest on jonds. Plans for the two Logansport junior high schools are well ad vanced, and approximately $100, !00 in property and architect's 'ees has been sppnt on them already. Superintendent Carl A, Zimmerman said both are needec :o relieve present overcrowding and to anticipate future popula- ,ion growth. THE STADIUM junior high school would accommodate all oJ .he present Lincoln junior high school students leaving that area entirely to the high school. Some 1,558 students are presently enrolled in classes at the high school iuilding and 100 additional are expected next fall. The Columbia junior high school would accommodate students from ,he present Riley junior high school which, in turn, would be used as an elementary school. Two years ago the school bozird, acting on the possibility that ,both a state loan and the sale of bonds would not provide the necessary building funds, named five direc tors for a building corporation They are: Clarence Booher, Jack Hunter, Overton Hershberger,, Leo Hen'dricks and Richard Camblin The corporation has remained dormant pending an answer from the state on (lie request for loan. • THE HIGH SCHOOL in the Cas ton corporation was to have been built at the geographical center the four-township district, jus north of the.Cass county line in Fulton county. It would replace the present North • Caston anc South Caston high schools; local' ed. at Fulton and Twelve Mile respectively. Superintendent Thomas Brum mett said Tuesday that Caston could have started construction on the new school this summe had the loan of $800,000 been ap proved by the state, He said the Caslon school board must .now aw.ait the outcome of the cour bond ruling and consider a star on a cumulative building fund. LOGANSPORT already has $352 : 665 in a cumulative building funi and should have close to $700,00 by the end of the year. The func will ease considerably the $2 nu lion cost of the junior hig' schools. The Logansport and Castoi school boards'will both delve infc their financial problems at meet ings early next month. The Logansport board is scheduled ti meet June 4, and the Caston board, June 5. v CASS COUNTY Tax Collections Up By $42,000 Spring personal profcity and real estate taxes in 108il in Oass county were up more than $4!!,000 ver the amount collected during le same period one year earlier ccording to figures released: by ounly Treasurer Forest Monl- ;omery Tuesday. This in spite of the fact that atcs in 12 of the county's taxing units were down, while the .rates vere higher in 9 of the units:. Largest increases occurred in jogarisport where collections were ip approximately $55,000 on ;i 22- jenl boost in the tax rate. Eel ownship was up about $9,500 and approximately ANNIVERSARY OF TEACHING - "There has certainly been a tremendous change in education, and it must if it is to keep puce with the ever-changing, complex world we live in," James Caughcll, principal of Burrows elementary school, said at the conclusion ot his 5(HU year of teaching. His desir.e to keep ; pace \vtth the changing world has prompted Caughcll to sign a contract for another year of teaching. The alert, well-liked principal also combines farming a, 17(i-acre farm in Adams township with his leacln'ng'.schedHle. He instructs the seventh and eighth grades and the fifth and sixth grade math at Burrows.' In September, 1911, Mr. Coughcll signed a contract to teach at the Great Eastern 'School in Adams township, Carroll county. His second year found him at the Compromise school in Carroll county. Later he taught at Burncttsville, Lockport, Hopcwcll school, two schools in Tippccanoe county, Jefferson township, Adams township consolidated. Rock. Creek, Burlington, Lake Cicott in Cass county, Gillani tiwiship in Jasper county, and the past eight years at Burrows as teacher-principal.' One of the tenants of teaching that has remained part of, his life throughout the 50 years has been "N'o discipline-^No school," But, he states, "that discipline can be tempered with love and understanding." Staff Photo.) Jack Gray Elected 'LogaiisportMayor' Jack Gray, Logansport high school senior, was electlid "Mayor of Logansport," Tuesday morning n the annual Key Ollub Good aovernment Day elections. Gray and other elected city of- : icials will take office'on Friday, Good Government. Day, The students will be installed in their of- 'ices'by their adult counterparts Friday morning and will assume heir duties from 2:30 to 5 p.m. n their respective offices. Other officials elected in the Balloting were: city judge, Paul rlillis; clerk-treasurer, Jim CIos- son; prosecuting attorney, Jim Bulletins WASHINGTON (UPI) - The House Judiciary Committee today approved a proposed constitutional amendment that would forbid states to levy poll taxes as a requirement for voting in federal elections. Lowes; and councilmen, Katy Hilbert, Wayne Hopper, Ann Kiesling, Karen Kiesling, Bill Medland, Sandy Nathan and Jane' Wass'on. Appointive officials will be named by the "Mayor" later.. The newly-elected officials will be among those honored • at'• the | Key Club's annual leadership banquet. Thursday night at the Gourmet cafeteria. Also attending will class officers, the top ten juniors and seniors, the winners of the ninth grade scrapbook contest and all members of the Key Club. The ten top junior are scholastically, Richard Hand, Sharon Harvey, James Marshall, William Franklin, .Fred Hillis,' Pamela Moore, Linda Miller, Patricia Herron, Carolyn'Randolph and Lynne Denham. The ten top seniors are Mary Jane Lebo), 1 John Gray, Anne Lyon, Nancy Miller, Susan Hodge, Carolyn Hopper, Paul Beck, David HOLLANDIA, West New Guinea (UP 1 !) — Dutch troops launched a counter-attack that "shuttered" Indonesian forces and killed and wounded a number of the invaders, the Netherlands . military command announced today, U.S. TEMPERATJJRES NEW YORK (UPI)—'.Hie lowest temperature reported to the U.S. WeaHier Bureau this mocning was 30 degrees at Greenville, Maine. The highest reported Monday was 103 at Presidio, Tex. FIRST BOOK IN COLOR HUNTED 500 YEARS AGO . Color printirig has made great strides in recent years, but first book in colors was printed in 1457. It was a Psalter, produced . by Johann Fust and Peter Schoeffler in Geirmany. Whether you require a printer, want to sell old books or have some other need, let a Classified Ad be your first' thought in filling your want. Dial 4141. Pharos-Tribune & Press FAMILY WANT ADS Phone 4141 Steinhilber, Janice Robert Justice. Klump and The winners of the scrapbook contest were announced Monday by Stan Hillis,, Key Club president. Five were selected from entries submitted by students in ninth grade orientation' and occupation classes.. : The winners and their awards are: .Sandy Myers, Fairview, first, $15; Valerie Peters, Lincoln, sec-, ond, $13; Jay Chilcolt, Fairview, third, $10; Karen Melvin,. Riley, fourth, $7; and-Sharon Thompson, Riley, fifth, $5. Jlay increased 17,000. Largest' decreases appeared in Washington and Tipton townships where receipts were down nearly $8,000 each. The increases in rales where they occurred ranged from six to 46 cents while the reductions ranged from four cents to 72. Total collections for 1962 were $2,235,478.76 and this figure includes bank tax $42,042.40; ditch assessment $5,833.81; Barrett law and weed cutting $3,177.92. During the spring paying period in 1961 tax collection amounted to $2,193,464.55 including bank tax of $33,578.92; ditch assessments $8,205.47; Barret law $15,963.79 and weed cutting $100, Montgomery said. Total amount collected from each of the 21 taxing units in 1961 and 1962 is as follows: 1961 Emmy Awards Show Tonight HOLLYWOOD (UPI)-The tw brightest television stars of 196] 62, Jackie Kennedy and Lt. Co John Glenn, will be honored a the 14th annual Emmy award show tonight but will not be present to accept their honors. Because neither of the glamorous national figures qualify as performers, they were voted special awards by the National Academy of Television Arts and 'Sciences. ' Scores of professional stars will ton on hand; however, to compete -for 26 golden Emmys on a nationwide telecast ernanating from Hollywood, New York and Washington, D.C. Mrs. Kennedy's appearance on the' famed White House tour and astronaut Glenn's historic orbit flight and subsequent television appearances won overwhelming votes, from 6,000 academy .members, but officials decided their shows were unfair competition 'for television's hundreds of actors and actresses. Highlighting the Emmy pro- <\dams $ 50,322.27 Jethlehem 48,452.89 Boon's 51,646.40 31ay 80,857.76 Clinton 39,395.79 Deer Creek ; 58,894.40 iel 123,477.30 Harrison 52,341.53 Jackson ' 70,000.85 Jefferson '. 47,999.02 Miami ...'....: 36,288.70 Noble 63,242.08 Tiplon ' ...-, 83,731.18 Washington 83,722.99 Galveston , 34,506.63 Onward 3,607.67 Royal Center 35,148.71, Walton 34,573.20 Logansport-Noble 7,384.99 Logansport-Washington 1,000.32 Logansport .: ' 1,179,869.81 Bank Tax , 33,578.92 Ditch Assessment 8,205.47 Barrett Law and Weed Cutting 16,123.79 • Florida Weather 1362 I 42,841.74 40,963.76 54,915.64 87.008.25 37,810.16 55,562.55 132,868.74 50,374.94 68,231.0(i 45,025.18 38,697.20 85,033.43 74,562.02 86,211.64 37,484.54 3,254.17 38,552.30 33,944.75 7,780.95 921.69 1,234,857.98 42,042.40 5,833.81 3,177.92 CAPE CANAVERAL (UP1) — Improving weather conditions now give American space scientists better than evtm odds in favor of hurling astronaut Scott Carpenter into orbit within the next' 48 hours, the space agency s;iid today. Despite the possible threat of Iwj storm systems and heavy smoke from widespread fires in thi! Florida Everglades, the space agency was optimistic about its dunces for a launch between 7 a.an. and 12:30 p.m. Thursday. ?<iul Haney, a spokesman for Uvi National Aeronautics and Space Administration, said that tli(> technical preparations were moving along like clockwork. The main concern at present, he said, "is a lot of smoke from a lot of fire" in the Florida Evcr- glides. The smoke is causing a hii.i'h level ha«e along the Florida ccastline and possibly will'restrict Hie view of high-powered cameras lined along (.he coasl and responsible for tracking the mission. However, Haney said there was high pressure system in the ulf of Mexico and weathermen were optimistic that this would p the smoke haze fairly low Ui the ground .and well dispersed. A second storm system was slipping toward the Southeast m the Midwest, but Project Mercury weather forecasters indicated that it, apparently will not s-ving this far south. gram will be three masters of ceremonies, Bob Newhart ('best comedian nominee) in Hollywood, Johnny Carson in New York, and David Brinkley (best newsman nominee) in Washington. Among the presenters will be such past award -winners as Loretla Young, Fred Astaire, Barbara Stanwyck, Lucille Ball, Jack Webb, Walter Brennan, and J:Vn- my Durante. Burglarize State Auditor's Office INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) -• Burglars broke into the Indiana! state auditor's office in the Statehouse, apparently early today, and took some keys and a tear gas gun. State police were called to investigate and a checkvwas .made to determine if anything else was stolen. Mrs. Dorothy Gardner, the state auditor, said the break-in was discovered this morning. Entry apparently was made through a jimmied window. , Mrs. Gardner's secretary, Miss Patricia, Aikman, discovered a package of cigarettes missing Will Withdraw U.S.Grain From Estes Elevators WASHINGTON (UPI) — The Agriculture Department announced today thai it will withdraw about 42 million bushels of government - owned grain from storage elevators once controlled by Texas financier BilMci Sol Estes. It said, the move would be in the "interest of public policy." George Barnes, an assistant to Agriculture Secretary Orvil.le L. Freeman, 'said the grain would be moved during a period ai about 18 months. He said the decision was made by Freeman. from her desk which she had left (here th'e night before. Then a bunch of keys also was found to be missing. Included were keys lo (lie safe box which contained a small amount of flower fund money belonging to employes, but this was untouched. Also untouched were returnee soldier bonus checks, some ol which were stolen many months ago in what a State Board of Accounts report said was an "inside job" carried out by an ex-employe discharged by Mrs. Gardner shortly after she took office. Mrs. Gardner said one of two tear gas guns she' had purchased for protection also was missing from a desk but the other was still there. / The apparent method of entry was through , a jimmied window overlooking the west entrance to the Statehouse. The window is 'on a landing on Die stairs leading to the Statehouse. Office employes found the window had been opened from the top down. "It would have taken a' very athletic person or persons to have climbed over the lower window, but that undoubtedly was the way entry was made," Mrs. Gardner said. Kennedy Still Drums Support l : or Medicare WASHINGTON (UPI) - Presi- cent Kennedy struck out at critics of his medical care bill again lo- cay in the aftermath of the American Medical Association's charge that it is just "a cruel hoax and a delusion." Taking every opportunity :;o drum up support for the bill, tiie President defended it today in E« uddress to 3,000 Democratic women gathered <in the White House lawn. He also discussed it witli Democratic congressional leaders who reaffirmed their support. He told the Democratic women there are those who say such a proposal involves the government too much in the private lives, of Americans. But, he said, ."the business of the people is the people's business." New Power Mower Fteported Stolen From Mount Hope Theft of a $65 green power riower from Ml. Hope cemetery was reported to police Tuesday morning by Wayne Schaefer, sex- Ion. The 18 inch mower, in use less than 60 days, was taken Ijetween 9 and 10 a.m. Tuesday. Schaefer told police a light colored pick-up truck with flic name of a Kokomo firm painted on a door was s»en near the mower shortly be- fMre it was missed. He said there vere two men in the truck. A MA Calls Medicare 'Cruel Hoax NEW YORK (UPI)-The American Medical Association (AMA) mounted an unprecedented assault on President Kennedy's medical care tprogram Monday ndght, calling it a step toward nationalized medicine. which still would not protect the neediest. Using a paid .television forum CNBC network), AMA speakers tagged the King-Anderson bill to finance hospital care , for the aged through Social Security "a cruel hoax and a delusion." "It wastefully covers millions who do not need it," declared Dr. Edward R. Annis'of; Miami. "It heartlessly ignores millions who do need coverage. It is .not true insurance.'It will create an enormous and unpredictable burden on every'working taxpayer. It of- teus sharply limited benefits. . "It iWUl undercut .and destroy the wholesome growth of private, voluntary insurance and prepayment" healtti programs for the. aged which offer flexible benefits in, the lull range of individual needs.". Predicts Higher Taxes Annis, a surgeon and chairman of'' the AMA speakers bureau, the icing-Anderson bill would increase payroll tax deductions by as much as 17 per 1 cent at the very start. "If our .government wants lo move now toward welfare; state medieine-rthen let them tell us so honestly," Annis declared. i'Why sneak it in piece by piecp on the backs of old. people first? "The King-Anderson crowd intends to. take us all the way down lihe road to a new system of medicine for everybody—and don't •mistake it. England's nationalized medical program is the kind of thing they have in mind ftp us eventually." , Annis' declarations brought, a swift reply from Abraham Ribi- coff, secretary of health, education and welfare, who issued a statement at 2:45 a.m., EOT, today calling the AMA presentation "just another staging of 'let's fool the American 'people attain.' " Mininuz«s Tax Hike Ribicoff said the 17 per cent hike in payroll taxes cited by the AMA would amount to only about $2 a month. He denied AMA charges' that the American system of medicine wculd be destroyed, saying the only difference would be fcat hospital bills would 1» paid through the Social Security system. The nationwide association ot doctors spent possibly as much ast $100,000 to' presenl the program—"Your Doctor Reports"— O'rer a 190-station network just one day after President Kennedy talc to television to rally support fcr his program. The AMA telecast was staged aihid the litter left in Madison Square Garden by the 18,500 per- s<jns who cheered. Kennedy — but without an audience. The pro- gi;am was taped shortly after the Kennedy rally. v

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