Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 22, 1962 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 22, 1962
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Eight Logansporf, Indiana Pharos-Tribune Goldwater Blasts JFK's Power Bid -KANSAS CITY, Mo. (UPI) Sen. Barry M. Goldwater, R- Ariz., charged Monday night that President Kennedy is using Hie chief executive's office to gain personal power. . "His only ambition is to gain personal control .over the United States," Goldwater said at a $100-per-plate dinner here. and rally "The American people are be- Macy WSCS Will Meet On May 23 ' MACY - The Methodist WSCS \vill meet with Mrs. Edgar Fincher in her home, east of Macy, on Wednesday afternoon, May 23, at 2 p.m. This is an advanced date. Word has been received of the birth of a son to Mr. and Mrs. Bill Foor, Rockford, 111. Mr. and Mrs. Orville Foor are the paternal grandparents. Mr. and Mrs, Harvey Pratt called recently on Mr. and Mrs. Ralph' Eytcheson, Fulton. Mr. and Mrs. Lossie Lambert and Bill, Frankfort were weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Delawder and daughters. Edwin Lambert, Ft. Belvoir, Va., visited his sister, Mrs. Phillip Delawder and family on Tuesday evening. , Mr. and Mrs. Francis Jones and family .were recent guests of iMrs. Georgia Jones of Red Bridge. - Wilbur Siders has been elected -president of the Student Council 'for North Miami High school for '1962-1963. Mr. and Mrs. Kurd Briggs, Mr. 'and Mrs. Harvey Pratt and Mr. •and Mrs. Ron Baber and daughters were recent dinner' guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Wilson and daughters, Rochester. Mrs. Berne Jones, Mrs. Francis Jones and Mrs. Ron Baber .were guests of the Erie Idea 'Home Demonstration Club on Tuesday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Tilden have ; moved into the former Cover property in Birmingham. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Koterman have purchased the Sam Foor property, south of town, and are now residing there. Dress Show The Home Economics department of North Miami High school presented their dress revue on Tuesday evening in the Cafelori- um. The theme, "Hey Look Me Over," was suggested by Joy Taylor. ing subjected to a very dangerous departure from ou r way of conducting a government. . .and have every right to be frightened . . .concerned. „ .about his desire for power." Goldwater, in making bis attack on Kennedy, cited the President's handling of the. recent steel price issue, his proposals for executive power in regulation of taxes and tariffs and hi's presentation of disarmament proposals at Geneva, At an earlier . session Monday in -Dallas, Tex., Goldwater said Kennedy's disarmament proposals border on treason and charged that the administration already was engaged in unilateral disarmament. He said disarmament is "not practical so long as we face a government that has announced time and time again that it is going to bury us." Speaking of. the administration's nationwide rally Sunday in support of Kennedy's medical care for the aged program, Goldwater said he had never seen "such a concerted action to brainwash the American people." CHOW LINE—Over 300 boys and girls of the public and parochial school patrols enjoyed the 16th annual picnic in Ri.verside park Monday noon. Mothers and PTA members passed, out hot dogs, ice cream; milk and soft drinks. In the background (left to right) are Edward Dockendnrf, Traffic Officer Melvin Stiirgis; Chief of Police Lee Morris; Traffic Officer Everett McGee; Mayor Oltn Neumann; and Tfcv Sgt. Joe Wallace. Each-patrol member was givcm a gift at the close of the picnic that was sponsored by the PTA, city police and the Chicago Motor Club. (Staff Photo.) Tuesday Evening, May 22, 1BB2 Aussie Units To JoinU.S.InThai New Zealand and Australia were reported ready today to join the United Stales,in sending troops to Thailand for the defense of Southeast Asia against communism. Informed sources in Canberra said the Australian government told Thailand it would prefer to send a fighter squadron but would contribute ground forces if needed. The sources said an announcement would be made Wednesday. Newspaper reports in Auckland said New Zealand was waiting fo'r a formal request from Bang- Secret Radar Devices Lost In Crash MUNICH, Germany '(<UPI)- A U.S.- Navy reconnaissance plane carrying 28 persons and secret radar detection devices tore apart in flight about .two miles above the earth and crashed six miles "He (Kennedy) is bound and east of Munich today determined to shove it down your throats," Goldwater said. "And what he is saying is that 'The people just don't understand the problem.' " All types of dresses and sport outfits were shown with, special settings and decor being used, Mr. Kennedy, music director, was at the piano during the revue. Several awards were presented. -Awards were also presented to iband studenls by Mr. Humerick- 1 house, band'director. A chemistry display was presented to members ; of the class. All rooms were open •to the public where special dis- • plays were set up. The annual North Indiana Conference of the Methodist church will start Wednesday, May 23, at Richmond. On Sunday morning, Bishop Richard C. Raines will address the group. In the afternoon, the Rev. Ronald Harshman will be among the group to be ordained as Elders. Price-Wage 'Summit' By WILLIAM J. EATON United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) - Labor Secretary Arthur J. Goldberg said today that business, labor and public leaders will be called to additional "summit" talks on wage-price and bargaining problems. He appealed for more frank, straight • .from - the - shoulder exchanges of views 'at a banquet Monday night on the eve of the closing session of the two-day White House conference on economic issues. "It's better to jaw than to war," Goldberg' told about 200 Lop union, management and public figures in the nation's industrial life. Discussions on automation and keeping U.S. goods competitive in world markets were scheduled for the final <lay of the conference. Joseph D. Keenan, secretary of the International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers, said that many of the benefits of automation 'have been wasted and urged a slash in hours lo share available jobs. 25 INJURED Strong Winds Lash Midwest An Army official said, "There ^are 26 known dead." He said 20 bodies have been found and a search was continuing for the others. An Air Force spokesman said the four-engine Super-Constellation •carried 5 Navy officers, 17 Navy enlisted men and 4 Army enlisted men. The plane was assigned to a U.S'. Navy base at Kola, Spain. II flew lo Frankfurt's Rhine-Main Air Base Sunday and was to have returned after, today's navigational training flight. The cause of the crash was nol yet known. But witnesses said tihe pkne lore apart while flying at about 10,000 feet. • Traffic controllers said the pilot radioed for clearance for an emergency landing, but apparently was unable to make the runway. A Pan American World Airways pilot, Capt. 0. Abrahamsen, gave the first alarm. "There are pieces of fuselage falling past me," he radioed the Munich control tower at * : 36 a.m. "There's an airplane disintegral- ing." Other witnesses on 'the ground said -the ta-il section . lore away and then other parts followed over a six mile course. The maim portion of the body remained intact and plowed inlo a field at the edge of a pine forest. I}y- United Press International Tornadic winds, heavy rain and giant hail lashed parts of the Midwest from Minnesota to Kansas Monday night and early today. At least 25 persons were injured when a twister struck a 16-square- block area of Mitchell, S.D., leveling five homes and a restaurant, damaging other buildings, and shoving around automobiles and boxcars. National Guardsmen were called in to police the Mitchell area, while 1 authorities used bulldozers to clear debris from roads. Three other areas in South Da kola were hit .by tornadoes. Authorities said one twister raked a seven-square-block area in Lake Andes, injuring at least two persons and destroying two houses. North of Gregory, S.D., a lor- nado ripped up about a mile ol pavement on ' South Dakota 47, and smashed buildings on four farms. Tornadoes near Millsboro, S.D. collapsed farm buildings. Other funnel clouds were sighted aroum Winner, Pickstown, New Holland Platle, and Parker, S.D. Tornadoes struck and Tilden, Neb,, Hartington destroying nomesi.and businesses and tearing down power lines. The tornado at Tilden injured five persons and virtually isolated Ihe town by clogging roads with debris and downing power lines. The Iwister unroofed .Qur. Lady of Ml. Carmel Roman Catholic Church and toppled trees. Heavy rain and winds of more than 60 miles an hour whipped other communities in Nebraska. A Iwister was reported at Rock Rapids, Iowa. .The violent spring storms dumped 1.72 inches of rain on Huron, S.D., and 1.63 inches on Sioux Falls, S.D., in a six-hour period during the night. The Weather Bureau said prolonged heavy rains washed oul several'.bridges in.cenlral Montana, with the water knee-deep in the community of Musselshell. Little relief in the form of cooler weather was in sight for Dixie, when; highs Monday equaled recr ords for the date in Montgomery, Ala., 97; Savannah, Ga., 98, and Charleston, S.C., 96. SHIP CATTLE TO PARAGUAY WASHINGTON (UPI) ' - The foreign aid agency announced today that the Alliance of Progress '. has shipped 48 head of breeding ; cattle to young 'farmers in Paraguay. The cattle were gifts from ' private citizens in Maine, New ' York, Massachusetts, Connecticut • and Rhode Island. Cass High Twelve Club Plans Event Members of the Cass County High Twelve Club will meet Wednesday at 6:12 p.m. in the Amber Room of Hart's Restaurant, Norbert Kniesley, principal of Fairview school, will be the guest speaker. Business to come before the club for action will be plans of the Cass County High Twelve Club and the State Association of High Twelve Clubs for the next two years. Some of the officers of the local club attended a State meeting at the Severn Hotel, Indianapolis, on May 15, when broad general plans were tenta lively approved. • These plans included attendance and action to be taken at the National Convention to be held at Clearwater, Florida, the latter part of June, GLIDE CHUTE FOUND ON CASS COUNTY FARM A glide chute from the Selfridge AFB at Mount Clemens, Mich., found on a Cass county farm Monday, will be turned over lo officers from Ihe Bunker Hill AFB, according lo- Sheriff Bernard Leavitt. Found 'at 5 p.m. in a field by Ned Sherman, of rural route- 4, the chute was turned over t<i the sheriff Tuesday morning. Notified of the find, officers from Bunker Hill were expected lo come to Logansport Tuesday afternoon for the parachute. . It is believed to be used in the slowing of Air Force planes when landing. . NabGang,Arserial In DeGaulle Plot 14 Students To Join Staff At Longcliiff Fourteen college sludents, half of them from Logansport, will' be employed during the summer at the Logansport state hospital, according to Ralph Cary, personnel director. The sludents will arrive here Thursday, June 14 t lo begin work the following day. .Charles Slrecker, city, a senior at Ball State Teachers' college, and Phyllis Arvin, Buffalo, a jun ior at-Purdue, will be employed in the occupational therapy department. MARY TEMPLE, Delphi, a junior at Indiana university, Carole Carson , city, a sophomore ;il Purdue, and Charles Short, EV- ansville, a sophomore at St. Louis university, will be employed in Ihe laboratory. Michael'Farrell, cily, a junior at Purdue, will be employed :in the pharmacy, 1 while Carol Carlson, city, a sophomore at Indiana Central college, and William Hawthorne, Kokomo, a sophomore at Ball State Teachers' college, will be employed in the music department. EDWARD FITZGERALD, cily, a sophomore at DeP^uw university, and Eugene Harkin, city, a graduate of Ball Slate Teachers college, will serve as life guards at the Longcliff swimming pool. Four studenls will be employcjd in the .recreation department. They are: Kenneth lies, city, a junior at Manchester college; and three Purdue sophomores, Larry Vanderwielen and Susan Hively, both of Lafayelle; and James Cox, of Opelousas, La. PAR-IS-(UPD— Weapons found in the possession ai the 15 secret army (OAS) "commandos" who were planning to kill President Charles de Gaulle included a bazooka and a quantity of dynamite, police sources said today. A rifle with a telescopic • sight and a silencer, several revolvers, bazooka ammunition and other rockets, acid detonators for high explosive and plastic explosive of NOTICI5 STATE OF INDIANA) ^ ) S3 S ? • COUNTY OF CASS ) IN THE CASS CIRCUIT COURT, AP1UL TEiUT, 1968. • THE NATIONAL, BANK OF LOGANSPOUT vs '.TAMES Jj. SMITH; RUBY L .SMITH. Cause No. CG2-155. \ The palntltt, The Nallonal • Bank ot Ifflsansjiorl, having tiled its complaint heroin on a note and to foreclose a mortgage on the following- described real estate In Cass County, Indiana, All that part of the East Half of the Northeast Quarter oC Section Number Twelve, Township Number Twenty-six North, .Range Number One TCast, in Washington Township, Casa County, Indiana, described aa follows, to-wlt: BeelnninK at a point on the north line of said Northeast .Quarter of said Section, said point being located a distance of 1155 foot west of the northeast corner of said Quarter Section, and thenco south, at •rtsht angles, 330 root; thence •west, at rlg-ht angles, 165 feet; then north, at right an- , gles, 330 feet to a point on the north line of said Quarter section; thence .east, .at right angles, on and along said north line 165 feet to the place of beginning-, containing 1.25 acres, more or less, together with an affidavit that the residence of the defendant, James I.,. Smith, is unknown, and, upon diligent Inquiry, cannot bo Florence Monahan Struck by Truck Miss .Florence Monahan is recovering at her home, .1508 North St., from a broken pelvis and.cuts on the head and right shoulder sustained in an accidenl Monday at Indianapolis. Miss Monahan, who has been employed by the'Federal Tax Division, was crossing the street near her office in the post office building when a girl driving a truck made a right turn at the intersection, knocking her down. She was taken to St. Vincent's hospital and then was brought home by ambulance Monday evening. She will be in bed at least three weeks. . ascertained. Now, therefore, the said de- .'fendant, James I* Smith, Is here- liy notified that unless: he be and appear In the Cass Circuit Court on the 29 day of June, 1963, at the Court .House In Lofransport, Cass County, Indiana, and answer or demur to said complaint, the «ame will, bo heard and determined in his absence. IN "\VITNESS WH'ERTljOr, 1 hereunto set my hand and afflt the seal of said Court this 21 day of May, 1962, Clarence R. Settlemyre Clerk b£ the 'Cass Circuit Court Two Cars Collide At Intersection Minor damage'resulted at 6:55 a.m. Tuesday when two vehicles collided at the intersection of Ottawa and North .Sixth Street. One of the cars, a 1957 sedan, was driven by Carl Dennis, 20, of Twelve Mile, and the other, a 1954 half-ton pick-up truck, was driven by William Spencer,. 59, of rural route 6, Logansport. Rule Marion Co. May Set Voting Hours on EST FRANKLIN, Ind. (UPI)—Johnson Circuit Judge Robert B. Ly•brook ruled Monday that Marion County may set its voting hours on an Eastern Standard Time basis. Lyibrook's ruling permitting the Indianapolis area to operate the polls from 6 a.m. to 6 p.m. EST was in conflict with a Stale Electron Board ruling that the polls should be operated on Central Standard Time throughout the state. This would be 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. in EST zones which comprise 43 .counties officially placed in the permanent "fast time" area last summer by the Interstate Commerce Commission. A suit for a declaratory judgment, against the slate board ruling Was filed by Marion County Clerk Edwin McClure and sent to Johnson County on a change of venue. Lybrook delayed a ruling until after the May .8 primary, explaining he did not want to do anything which might cause confusion at lihe polls • because of the short notice. Report $2,000 Damage in Car, Truck Accident DELPHI—A truck-car accident south on Indiana 2fl at 9 a.m. Monday resulted in $2,000 damages to Ihe truck and car. There were no injuries. . A gas truck carrying empty oxygen tanks and driven by Ralph Fo'x, of Logansport, struck a tree in Sycamore Lane south o! Deer Creek, upset and spilled emply tanks onto the highway. One tank rolled down the high way' into the palh of a car driven by 'Dick Vlaslof, of Laguna Beach, Calif. The tank wedged underneath the vehicle causing $200 damages lo the ear 1 . Damage to Ihe truck was esli- ifiated at $1,800. The truck was owned by James Patterson, of Logansport. The accident was investigated by Slale Trooper Dale Douglas and Depuly Sheriff Gilbert -Un derhill. Arrest Four For Theft Robert L. Likens, Jr., 18, of rural route 3, Kokomo, and three younger companions, were ar rested by stale police and sheriff deputies Monday, night in' connection with the theft of a manifold and muffler from an automobile on the Canfield salvage lot at New Waverly. Ages of the three younger, boys were 15, 16 and 17. •Officers said they were frightened away from the Jol.Sundaj night by an employee and.aband- oned their automobile containing billfolds belong to two of the boys. They walked to Peru anc hitchhiked to Kokomo, the offi cera said. They were arrested when thej returned later for the automobile Likens was fined $25 and cost? for trespassing and $5 and costs for parking on the traveled por lion of the road when he pleadec guilty in justice court. The case? of the three younger boys wen turned over to juvenile authorities and continued, Investigating officers were Slate Trooper Richard Keyes am Deputy Sheriff Rex Harris. Corroll and White County Democrats tie type used by the OAS for its eiiror bombs also were found by security police in a Paris apartment rented by "a member of the ;ang, The: members of the gang, including a woman, have been under interrogation ;for the past 48 lours at security police headquarters here. The; gang leader was identified as Juan-Loup Blanchy, a native of France but a long-time resident of Algeria. The woman was be his fiancee, Vania said to Peretti. Security police in Algiers got wind of the plot' while grilling Francois OFanfan) Leca, an OAS man arrested and charged with a series of killings. Under questioning, Leca told police -a so-called "delta commando" of OAS desperadoes had left Algiers for France early this month under orders to kill De- Gaulle. Leca Identified Blancy as head of the gang. Bftnohy's name already was known to French security authorities i,n'connection with a number of other OAS killings. His chief aide was identified by Leca as a man named Henri Slebioda. Polliee said Slebioda is the only member of the killer group who so far has evaded capture. 'Members of the gang are believe;! to have slipped-into France from Algeria—probably posing as irefuj^es—during the week of May 8-16, 'hoping to get a shot at De Gaulle during his recent "whistle- stop" tour of the provinces. Mrs. John Stiller Expires at Monon MONON-Mrs. Shirley Stiller, wife of John Stiller, of Monon, died at 2 a.m. Tuesday in the SI. Elizabeth hospital, Lafayette, alter an illness of four months. She had been in the hospital .six weeks. Mrs. Stiller was born .March 26, 1020, at Monon to .Charles and Eva Brown Owens. Her marriage was on June 10, 1939, in Monticello. She was employed as a cashier in 'the local A and P store. Survivors are the husband; two Tour White House Several Democratic officials o Carroll and While counties ar allending a three-day campaign conference in Washinglon, D. C. They include Mr. and Mrs Ralph Sines and Mr. and Mr, Matthew Jackson of Can-oil coun ty, and Mrs. Phillip Wood an Mrs. Charles Wolf of White com ty. The group was scheduled I hear President Kennedy and othe governmental leaders speak Tuc day. Following a Dislinguishc< Ladies luncheon Tuesday, (he were lo be conducted on a tou of the While House as person guests of President and Mrs. Ke nedy. A luncheon Monday honorec Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt. The co ference opened Sunday. sisters, Monon; Mrs. Mrs. Cecelia Seward, Elizabeth Miller, route 2, Wolcott; and a brother, Charles, Monon. Funeral riles will be at 2 p.m. Thursday at the Stewart funeral home, Rev. Paul Shepard in charge. Burial will be in the Chapel cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home after 2 p.m. Wednesday, NOW YOU KNOW The first postmaster .general of the United States was Samuel Osgood of Massachusetts who served from 1789 to 1791 under President Washington. Liberty Township Takes Bus Bids Raymond Penn, trustee of Liberty township, Carroll county will meet with his advisory board at 8 p.m, June 11 to receive sealed bids for the southeast school bus route in the township, according to a public notice on page .12. The contract will be awarded for the next school !year. A description of the route, number of pupils, and equipment necessary is on file in the'Carroll county school superintendent's office. CAMDIAH mW&KIKJ MMMMIS SP&ffi. WOOD ff&RS Af& SO fine THAT A STACK Of 9 Monahan to Head Bank Organization Ed Monahan, assistant vice- president of the National Bank of Logansport, was elected president of the Tippecanoe conference of the National Association of Bank Audilors and Comptrollers at a Ladies Night dinner meeting at the Tippecanoe country club, Monlicello; Monahan succeeds Ivan Anderson of the Purdue National bank. Officials from 33 banks in this area attended. Directors 'at large selected include Max Rube'ck, of the P'BO- pies State bank, Francesville. 387 Fatalities By United Press International The Indiana 1982 traffic fatality county was pushed to 387 today when a Bartholomew County school girl was killed while crossing a highway lo her waiting school bus. i The toll compares with 346 persons killed -tills lime last year. Authorities said 8-year-old Diane Thompson, R.R. 2, Columbus, had just, stepped onto the highway srtulji of Columbus when a car struck her. BETHLEHEM FB Members of the Bethlehem Farm Bureau will .meet at the Metca school on Wednesday, May 23 at 8 p.m. The Pet and Hobby Club wil have charge of entertainment inc Mrs. Morrical and Mrs. Bean •mi give 'a talk on the Medical Ak Bill. Refreshments will be served; by the committee. ' MAY TACK UN BOND ISSUE ON FOREIGN AID WASHINGTON (UPI) - T House Foreign Affairs Commit! may tack the controversial United Nations bond issue lo President Kennedy's $4.9 billion foreign aid program. Opinion is divided in the committee, but sources said the proposal may be offered to offsel another move which could mean a 75 per cent cut in the President's emergency foreign aid fund. The committee's Democratic leaders have an amendment ready that would include the U.N. bond issue in a separate provision of the foreign aid bill. II was parked by a surprise move last week, when the committee nearly pproved a proposal by Rep. Omar Burleson, D-Tex., lo force Cennedy to, take all of the U.N. )ond money out of his emergency tind. If the amendment should lie up- leld, it could cut the emergency, und from, the $400 million Kennedy wants to $100 million.. The wnd issue would lake $100 mil- ion of the fund, and there is another $200 million cut in it pro- josed but not yet voted on. Other congressional news: Aid: The Senate Foreign Rela- Jons Com'mitsee hoj>es to put the 'inishing touches on He $4.7 bil- ion foreign aid bill today and send it to Ihe floor. Several minor items remain to toe taken care of, including a possible renewal of the argument over seizure of American-owned property by foreign countries. ik — expected today—and prob- ily vrould have a loken force of rmen and cargo planes there by o weekend. Army commandos ,e>tpecled (o follow. Thai Foreign Minisler Thana lonun said in Bangkok this orniiig that other members of e Southeast Asiai Treaty Organ, atiori (SEATO) scon would join .S. military units in Thailand, ul hi did nol name them. Khnman warmly' praised Ihe nilecl Slates for its rapid rose- on when pro-Communist rebels neighboring Lao:s drove to (he lai border. Rebukes Khrushchev He roundly rebuked Soviet Pre- ier Nikila S. Khrushchev for ayinj; Khoman l'iad signed a arch B agreement with the Unit- d States against the will of the nai people. "H the Thai people change my gnalure (hat is all right with ic, but it is not going to be langed by the chief of another ale," Khoman declared. The key lo the Southeast Asia risis appeared lo lie with Ihe tree rival princes of Laos and 'hat will happen when, they get ogeltier again afler monlhs of ong-cislance feuding. Prince Souvanna Phouma, Ihe eulralisl who has been designat- by King Savanag Vathana to •y form a coalition government, elay.jd his departure {or home Monday and remained over in 3urma. Meeting Inrlefinilc Reports circulating in Rangoon aid lhat Prince Boun Oum, the iro-'Wes1ern premier of Laos, and ils deputy, Gen, Phoumi Nosa•an, were expected to meet with Souvanna (here. However, there was no word hat Boun Oum and Phoumi had eft Vientiane, and it appeared more likely that lh.e first princely meeting would take place in Laos with Red Prince Souphanouvong wrlioipating. Souvanna said he wanted lo see he king" first. The king had been n thiz Laotian administrative cap. lal of Vielniane the pasl few days bul returned lo his royal capilal of Luang Prabang loday. was believed Souvanna would go (here to talk to him. Glen.Lindesrnirh Succumbs at 55; Rites Pending Gkin LindesmiCi. 55, of 929 Whejitland Avc., di.ed a( 3:30 a.m. Tues-Jay at Memorial hospital after suffering a heart attack. He was a clerk at Ihe General Tire Co. Born June 20. ISOli, in Winamac. he was the son of Glen W. and Wattle Riffle Lindesmith. His wife Edith, survives. Also surviving are a son. Senior Chief Yeoman James E. Shank, with the US. Navy in Norfolk, .' Va.; two granddaughters; two half-sisters, Mrs. Belly Hufford. San Diego, Calif., and Mrs. Cynthia Kingsolvor, Urbana, 111. Friends, may call after 7 p.m. Tuesday at the Kroeger funeral home. Final riles are pending. Groin Exchange Asks to Testify Against Seed Bill WASHINGTON (UPI) - The Minneapolis Grain Exchange has asked Ihe chairman of the Senate Agriculture Committee, Sen. Allen Ellcnder, I) - La., for a chance to testify against a seed bill before the committee. The House Monday passed a simi.ar bill by voice vote. It would forbid all imports of seed screaiings, the residue left when seeds are cleaned or processed. The Stale Department opposes he measure als<>. No hearing was expected to be Fatal Shock SCOTTSBURG, Ind. (UPD- Harold Alsup, 24, an employe of the Scoltsburg electric company, was shocked fatally Sunday nigh! when he -brushed against a fallen power line while repairing damage caused by a .windstorm. Alsup was walking down an alley with a flashlight when (hi accident happened, several hour: after a storm hit the town. Read the Want Ads! ;che.iuled on measure, according lo committee staff mem- iers until the over-all farm bill las been acled ujxrn. The House Agriculture Commit- ee and the Agriculture I>parl- nen-; have slated the legislalion s neieded lo protect United States ants from the high percentage of weed seeds contained in the cliaf'. The imports, primarily from Can.-ida at values estimated from ;2 million lo $6.5 million a year, nay l)e the source of "many in- testiitions of noxious weed seeds n Hie U.S.," the Agriculture Department .said. Assistant .Secretary of Stale Brooks Hay, in his report of op- >osi-;ion last July, said the ban wou.d result in greater use of domes 'ic screenings for chicken feed, Therefore there would be no significant effect in preventing the spread of weeds in the United States, h<> said, but the prohibition would substantially re- duco this nation's trade with Canada. Tipton Lodge, No.3'3, F. and A. M. Culled meeting Wednesday, May 23, at 7:00 p.m., lo confer the Entered Apprentice degree. Ail Masons welcome. -Harold' G. Watson, W. M.

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