Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 1, 1962 · Page 5
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, June 1, 1962
Page 5
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Friday Evening, June 1, 1962. County Students to Get Purdue Degrees LAFAYETTE, Ind.—More than 2,000 students completing their work in the second semester .of the. 1961-62 academic year are candidates for degrees and diplomas in the annual Commencement exercises of Purdue University to be held Sunday, June 3, in the Edward C. Elliott Hall of Music. Twin programs will be held, one at 9:30 a.m. (CDST) and another at 2:30 p.m. In addition to those completing their work this semester, a total of _1,386 students completed degree requirements earlier in the academic year, bringing the total of graduates in the year to more than 3,300. These summer session and first semester graduates, however, are not required to attend the commencement exercises. Dr. Frederick L. Hovde, president of Purdue, will preside at the programs and formally confer the degrees upon the candidates. Dr. R. B. Stewart, former vice-president and treasurer who retired from active administrative duties last year, will give the commencement address. Cass County students in this group, and the degree for which 'LIONS CLUB MEMBERS HEAR MRS. AMERICA Mrs. America for 1961, Mrs. Rosemary 'Murphy, of Kentland, was guest speaker at a meeting Thursday night of the Logansport Lions Club. Currently serving as Mrs. U.S.A., Mrs. Murphy is the mother of five children and wife of a freight company manager. She told the club members and their wives of her experiences during the past two years. ley. are a candidate, are as folQW: GALVESTON-Larry J. Beving- oh, R. 1, and Max E. Jackson, .1, Bachelor of Science in Agri- ulture; George R. Naftzger, R. , and Ellen Louise Wilson, R. 2, iachelor of Science. LOGANSPORT-Lloyd E. Froh- eich, R. 5, Richard F. Rolhgeb, 13 Parkway Drive, and Richard '. Spall, R. 3, Masler of Science n Education; Robert G. Burbrink, 07 Unger St., Bachelor of Sci- nee in Civil Engineering; Richrd A. Connors, 24 E. Miami Ave., iachelor of Science; Benny N. )illon, R. 3, Bachelor of Science n Agriculture; Mary Anne Kern, 18 Culberlson St., Bachelor of cience in Mechanical Engineer- ng; Carl B. Leedy, 1226 Chicago "it., Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; Guy Mills Jr., Slale hospital, Bachelor of Physical Education. LUCERNE—Catherine Ann Bar- •ett, R. 1, Lois Kay Haselby, R. 1, and LeAnn Shafer, R. 1, Bachelor if Science in Home Economics. ROYAL CENTER — Jerry L. Berkshire, R. 1, Bachelor of Physi- al Education; Judith Lee Lind, Jachelor of Science in Home Eco- lomics; Kenneth W. Lucas, Bach- ilor of Science in Agriculture. WALTON—Mariana Dawn Hop- icr, R. 2, and Ellen Kay Samer, 1. 1, Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Ronald L. Widner, 07 N. Main St., Bachelor of Science in Metallurgical Engineer- ng.' - Asks Home Town Ropers Be Sent To White House WASHINGTON <UPI) - Chair man Bob Wilson of the Republi can Congressional Committee Thursday urged GOP Hous members to send President Ken nedy their home town newspapers so he can see "what the countrj really thinks about his program.' It was the latest dWelfjpmen in the controversy over Kenne dy's cancellation of his New Yorl Herald Tribune subscription. White House Press Secretary Pierre Salinger said "we wouli be delighted to receive as many newspapers as the people want tc send us." Salinger also was told that sev eral persons planned to.send Ken nedy subscriptions to the Herali Tribune. 111 Deeds Recorded In Month of May A total of 719 inslruments wer filed in the office of Cass count Recorder George W. Cline, durini the month,of May, according t figures released Friday by his ol fice. This was 32 less than for th previous month, according to th report. Fees collected during the mont were up $95.90 over the figure fo April, Cline said. The instruments included 11 Deeds; 87 Mortgages; three Me chanic's Liens; 216 Chattel Mori gages; 40 Releases; two Assign merits; three Articles of Incorpor ation; 173.Marginal Releases anf 84 Miscellaneous instruments. Sense Of Hearing Damaged By Noise 20,500 Hear Billy Graham CHICAGO (UPI) - Only "radical surgery by Jesus Christ", can save mankind from the consequences of the "disease df sin," evangelist Billy Graham said Thursday night. Graham delivered the second sermon of his Chicago crusade before 20,500 persons at the Me- Cormick Place convention hall. Some 200 persons marched to the front of the hall to make "decisions for Christ" during the service. Graham said he was unconcerned that there were 13,000 fewer persons on hand Thursday night than on the opening nigh: of the crusade Wednesday. "The second night attendance of the crusade always is the lowest. This always happens and the crowd; build up and up from the second night on." "Only an idiot," the evangelis said, would maintain that all was well in the world when there if v/sr in New Guinea and South Viet Nam, and "murder in Al geria that we haven't seen on th< same scale since Nazi Germany.' He said, "We cannot solve oui problems by the United Nation! or by disarmament or by any o these things until we get down to the root of sin." . Graham said that "man wai not always the sinner that he i today. How could Germany pro duce an Eichmann wh 0 ; coul murder millions o'f people simplj 'because they were Jews? Wha is wrong? "It's the hearts of men tha have to be changed. Man's si has affected him not only in th religious and social realms bu also in the intellectual. The Scrip also in the intellectual. The Scrip of man are vanity." . JAZZ FESlWALrA member of the Eureka Brass Band of New Orleans'does the "twist" as the band plays for early arrivals to the International Jazz Festival's Symphonic Jazz Concert at Constitution Hall Thursday in Washington, D. C. The Festival is sponsored by the President's Music Committee ok' the People-to-People Program. (UPI Unifax.) | By DELOS SMUM UPI Science Editor NEW YORK (UPI) — A prom- >ing new avenue of scientific re- earch is aimed at exploiting ear muscles which most people don't ;now they have. If they could be xploited with any precision they -ould prevent the sense of hear- ng from getting damaged in an ncreasingly noisy world. These are not the muscles •vhich some people learn to con- rol enough to wiggle their ears. They cannot be used at will by anyone because they're reflexive muscles of the middle ear, the ;ood old tensor tympani 'and sta. jedius. When they contract they cut down the amount of noise which s transmitted from the eardrum across the middle ear to the inner ear. It is the latter unit ol learing which gets damaged by 3eing bombarded by much noise "or a long time. They contract by reflex actior and it lakes noise lo set off the reflex.- Thus they've always served to protect the sense o hearing, but in the modern work .he big noises can .come loo suddenly to permit them to work, Almost Instant According, lo Dr. John L Fletcher, who is pursuing this re search, it takes nine-millionths o a second for a noise to flex them into contracting. If the noise hits them at a higher velocity — tha is, the noise is ultimate of sud denness — it goes .right througl to the inner ear unimpeded. There are many such noise these days, especially in industry and in rocketry and jet-propelled supersonic aircraft. But Dr. Fletcher's experimental noises were those of gilnfire, since he works in the Army Medical Research Laboratory at Fort Knox, Ky. Whether the inner ear is damaged by noise depends upon the intensity of the '"noise which reaches it. His research so far has demonstrated ttat the intensity of the noise which will flex the muscles into contracting is much less than that likely lo dam age the sense of.'hearing. Therefore, in noisy surroundings where the noises aVe explo- sive in their (Suddenness (he cited he vicinity of industrial stamp- ng machines as an example) an ntermittent but steadily main- ained lesser noise will keep the muscles contracted and thus cut down the intensity of the, big noises. Suggests Clicking Sound This noise could be a pulsed clicking, he suggested in a pre iminary report on his research :o the Acoustical Society of America. It would have "to be fairly oud to act on the muscles but the 'loudness would do no physical 'harm and people would get used to it. "Noise-induced hearing loss is an expensive problem that has long confronted the armed forces and industry," he said. "Trained personnel in critically short supply frequently must Jje' removec from noisy jobs which require normal-hearing. Hearing loss also serves to reduce efficiency 'a n c causes errors that may be cost Industry pays for the damagi through insurance and workmen', compensation, he added, and th< armed services pay through pre mature retirements because o •medical disability. A solution o the big noises problem would pay off in money as well as in hu man well-being, he said. Read the Want Ads! Construction Shows Drop Building permits issued by the office of the building commission er in May, 1962, were down when compared with the same month in 1961, according to the monthly report-released Friday. Permits to cover work estimal ed to cost $58,888 were issue during the month just ended com pared with $137,095 for the pre vious year, the report said. •Largest permit was for on louse expected to cost ?15,000 while permits for garages an carports totaled, $7,225. Other permits covered 15 bus ness repairs at a cost of $15,80 and 73 permits were issued fo residential improvements to cos $20,863. City to Open Bids For 3 Police Cars Bids for three new autos fo the city police department wi be opened at 8:30 a.m. June, ; by the board of works in th city building, according to a pul lie notice on page 7. One 1960 model and two 196 model cars will be traded in fo the new vehicles. 6 HOLES-IN-ONE AUGUSTA, Ga. (UPI) - Ther have been six holes-in-one in th history of the Masters golf tow nament. They were shot by Ro Somerville (1934-), Ray 'Billow (1940), Claude Harmon (1947 Johnny Dawson (1949), Lelan Gibson (1954) and Billy Joe Pa ton (also 1954). Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Slvsj High Cost of Crop Diversion On The Farm Front By GAYLORD P. GODWIN United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) - Farms have agreed to take almost million acres of wheat and eed grains out of production this oar under the 1962 wheat stabili- <iMon and feed grain programs. For this diversion, the govern- ent will pay farmers about ,229,273,000. Last year the •rnment paid about $768 million if diversions under the 1961 feed •ain program, The acres farmers have agreed divert from production amount slightly more than 2s per cent f the total acreage devoted to /heat, barley, corn, and grain orghum. There aa-e huge surplus' s of these commodities. The idea of the diverted acres 5 to decrease production o£ lus commodities • and to raise arm income. Under the various ragrams, farmers may oolleci bout half of the possible pay, merits now. This means {aim in ome can be increased at once yy about $615 million. The re mainder will 'be payable after larvest. Final signup reports sliowe< hat operators of 821,845 farm agreed to take more than 15 mi) ion acres of'wheat out of produc ion. This is about 27 per cent o .961 wheat plantings. Operators of 119,794 barley arms agreed to .divert 3,093,60 acres from barley .production thi year. The' diverted acreage is none than 19 par cent of (he to ;al U.S. barley base. The Agriculture Department an trounced earlier this week -tha abmit 29.5 million acres of corn and grain sorghum on 1,221,80 'arms had been signed for diver sion. This included 22.8 millior acres of conn and 6.7 millio acres of grain sorghum. The total- payments that farm ers are eligible to receive inclu<J $333.5 miiMion for wheat diver sion, $41.9 million for barley di version, and $853.7 million fo com diversion. The. Agriculture Departmer said early production estimate, point to substantially smaller sup plies of fresh market vegetabli this spring than either last sprin or the 1951-60 average. In a review of the vegetable si ualion, fee d<apair,tment said lo temperatures in late winter r tarded growth of spring veget bles in Arizona, California, am Texas, while high winds ar freezing temperatures causec some loss aijd considerable dan age io Florida crops. Late piantings and d e 1 a y e growth may result in more tha the usual overlap of late sprin harvest in some areas, the c partment said. But .with materia lighter over-all- supplies avail ole, prices of fresh vegetables uring the next fou r to six weeks e expected to average substan- y above those of a year car- er. More processed vegetables are vailable for distribution into nid-1962 than a year ago. Hold- gs of frozen vegetables are sub- :anlia% larger than in 1961, dtli most major items'in heavy upply. Remaining < stocks of armed vegetables are moderate- to substantially larger than 'a ear ago. Except for green peas, which are in a light .petition, supplies of most otter major canned items are ample to heavy. Dies of Tetanus EVANSVILLE, Ind. (UP!)— Charles Wilson, 32, Evansville, died Wednesday night of tetanus which developed in injuries suffered May 11 when he fell from a bulldozer while helping extinguish a city dump fire. Wilson suffered second degree 'burns and a leg injury. He died while hospital attendants were preparing him for surgery. Why invest in a test? THE NORGE LAUNDRY CLEAN ING VILLAGE is the proven success in self-service drycleaning Alert businessmen Investors all over America are earning remarkable profits right now in America's fastest growing new local business: Norgo Self-Service Dryclcaninff. In fact, in just a little over a year more than 2000 Norge installations are operating in all fifty states. Earn a solid return on your investment in a service business that is winning more enthusiastic customers every day. Norge created and pioneered self-service drycleaning. Norge has the experience. Norge's equipment and process are unmatched. The Norge Village "supermarket" concept of laundry and cleaning service sets the standard for the industry. Yes, a Norge-equipped Laundry and Cleaning Village Store is a profitmaker. You can offer true convenience and money saving benefits to every family: Top quality cleaning at savings up to 76 %. The true convenience of one-stop self-service laundry and cleaning. A real "supermarket" of service. Financing for qualified investors is available through B-W Acceptance Corp., subsidiary of Borg-Warner Corporation. Guidance is provided on location, store layout, insurance, promotion. And Norge backs you with powerful national advertising in network television and leading consumer magazines. Qit details on thlt niw growth Investment (or bankers, buslneiinen, Investors, ind development groups >vatl S ASSOCIATES 420 «. MAHKIT ST., IHDIANAPOltS Gentlemen: Pleat* send me your free brochure wfttt income possibilities from coin-operated dry doming. ««rae.. . .Phone., Addron ....,...........,......„„..„._„...C!W..^ m .... M .,...^.,, O I h»T* nlecUd * location. Q I ten not Mtaetei * loctHoa. Exclusive Distributor for Norge Laundry and Cleaning Village Stom Your Personal Invitation... Hear— Evangelist CHARLES D. CROSIER as he presents the following lessons from God's Word. See- Each lesson illustrated on large charts and flannelboard. Why Pay More? Now you can buy Kiln-dry Western Fir lumber at real savings! Whatever your project, from a tool box to a complete house, you'll save money the "Cash & Carry" way. WKT COAST LUMM* WHT COAM UIMIM WM)T COMT MM«Ht UflllTY GRADE UTILITY GRADE 2x4 UTMJTY GRADE 2x6 SHWLAP Strong, economi- UNIAl «*>* ^^J^' **** "** fnl „**«„« UNMIKXX -**•** /'c ir 0 " 1 ""*- lie feCS. '6 3z c 220 LB. THICK BUTT SHINGLES WIND-PROOF . iHAIN-iPiBOOF The Thick Butt Shingle everyone demands- New available a) terrific savings! Pastel-Green and White ONLY AT- CASH AND CARRY SOUTH SIDE LUMBER CO. 8,11 Burlington Phone 2319 DEUVERY AVAILABLE AT LOW EXTRA COSf « June 4 Through June 12 SERVICES EACH EVENING 7:30 P. M. June 4 Monday: For What Intent Have You Sent for Me? June 5 Tuesday: The 'inspired Book June 6 Wednesday: Not by Bread Alone June 7 Thursday: The Way of Holiness June 8 Friday: A Gospel Meeting and an Erring Child of God. June 9 Saturday: What Kind of Timber Are You? June 10 Sunday, A. M.: Good Stewards of God June TO Sunday, P. M.: Eternal Insurance June 11 Monday: Christ's Prayer for Unity June 12 Tuesday: Growing Old Gracefully CHURCH OF CHRIST 200 East Columbia Street Congregational Singing . Inspiring Messages Logansport, Indiana ' No Evening Collections

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