Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 7, 1962 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, June 7, 1962
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Page 2
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Two Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribime Seek State Hike Of Cigarette Tax : INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) — A 'potential flood of new legislation was unveiled Wednesday, includ- _ihg a proposal that the cigarette tax be increased to pay for a major park arid recreational land expansion. .,..,. ; The scene was the daylong Legislative Advisory Commission meeting in the Statehouse at which some 50 possible bills were outlined by department head's. .! Director Donald Foltz of the Indiana Department of Conservation handed the lawmakers the heaviest jolts and got some rough kidding in return over his defeat at the primary in an effort to return tp the 1963 legislature. • Foltz had announced his candidacy—while still holding his state post—saying he wanted to return to the General Assembly in order to help pass the legislation he hopes to get across. Several of the legislators referred to Foltz as a '-'lame duck" or "dead duck" lawmaker and quipped that his program "was going to need protection. .; x The cigarette tax increase, •which Foltz said might be for one cent, was proposed as a'means of helping finance a $50 million land acquisition program to be carried but over a 10-year period during which more recreational areas •would be added. The present state cigarette tax is three cents, and the estimated annual receipts of an added one cent are at least $5 million a year. ' Other items on the Conservation Department proposals were: . —Increase the motorboat registration fee from $1 a year to $3. ,—Hike the present price of fish- ing licenses and establish a new license which would be for fishing only, or hunting only, not both. —Issue non-resident deer hunting licenses for the first time. —Shift the power -of setting state park entrance fees from the General Assembly to the Department of Conservation. —Divert one-half of 1 per cent of the motor fuel tax collections ;o the Conservation -Department. Several other department heads' also came before the LAC to ex-, plain bills they feel should be brought before General assembly, which opens next January. Among the proposals are: —That all employers must allow their employes a full hour for lunch. —An equal-pay for-equal work law applicable to all employers of 5 or more persons employing both men and women. Revise Income Tax •Revise the present law by which county treasurers receive much of the gross income tax on real estate and provide that the method of payment be set by the Indiana Department of Revenue. —A series of proposed laws aimed at the private employment agencies which would increase .their initial fee from $50 to $500 and the renewal fee from $50 to $250, require licensed counselors and increased bond. —That restricted driving permits be granted under certain conditions to a driver whose license has been suspended for the first time, to enable him to drive to and from work only. —That license plates be sold al full rate throughout the year, ke Spends D-Day Anniversary Quietly GETTYSBURG, Pa. CUPI) Dormer President Dwight D. Eisenhower spent a quiet, routine work day at his desk Wednesday on the 18th anniversary of one of ;he most eventful days in .his mili- ;ary career. Gen. Eisenhower, whose Allied brces stormed across the Normandy beaches to begin the invasion of Nazi-held Europe on "D. Day," June 6, 1044, arrived in his office on the Gettysburg College campus at 7:50 a.m. and worked on a forthcoming book. His daily routine was broken only by an award of a certificate of. membership in the. Military 3rder of Foreign Wars in the United States. The presentation was made by Maj. Nicholas Biddie Jr., of Philadelphia, commander of the organization's Pennsylvania commandry. RECORD VEHICLE TOTAL DETROIT (UPI) - Record of more than 76 million cars and .rucks are in use in the United States, the Automobile Manufacturers Association said Wednesday. Tho Big Difference In Stores Today Is The Way People Are Treated MEN'S SHOP FIRST FLOOR Make Pappy Happy.... Father's Day June 17 Give him America's favorite knitshirts. . . PURITAN'S FULL FASHIONED BAN LON HBOOKVIEW. T h e y'r e 'handsome, comfortable and masculine knit to fit of 100% Nyon Textraliz- ed yarns. They're machine washable and dryafale. Sizes s., m,, lg., xl. in 30 colors. hereby eliminating a reduction now in effect for the last six months of the calendar year. —That a juvenile or circui-l court judge be required to conducl an investigation whenever an unwed mother applies for public assistance to children born out ol wedlock. —That the State Police be allowed to sell unclaimed property at publiic auction. —That the attorney general must defend State Police officers sued in civil action arising from an act performed within the scope of their duties. Read the Want Ads House Ready To Debate Kennedy's Farm Bill NAMES NEW ENVOY WASHINGTON CUPI) — President Kennedy nominated Matthew H. McCloskey, 66, of Philadel- Thursday Evening, l\me 7,1982. phia, former treasurer of ths Democratic National Committee, Wednesday to 'be U.S. ambassa- dor to Ireland. He wi II replace E. Grant Stockdale, who resigned ef« feetive July 6. WASHINGTON (UPI) — The House Rules Committee Wednesday cleared for floor debate next week President Kennedy's farm bill, aimed at cutting the government's big farm surplus stocks. The committee acted after rejecting a Republican demand for delay until Kennedy said whether the bill would permit segregated recreation, facilities. Key sections of the-bill would force feed grain and wheat; producers to choose between rigid planting controls or abolition of price supports. Another section would authorize federal aid for converting farmland to recreational use. The bill, which passed the Senate in substantially .the . same form, faces an uncertain fate on the House floor. Rep. Paul Findley, .B-ffll., was unsuccessful in urging the Rules Committee to hold up action on the bill. Findley said he appealed to Kennedy in a letter Monday to clarify the administration stand on the racial question. He said he had not received a reply. "If the administration is unwilling to face up squarely to this racial segregation question, then the answer should be written into .. .the bill itself.. .no American should be denied access to these federally-aided facilities because of race," Findley told the com mittee. ' Earlier Findley said he would offer an amendment specifically banning segregation in recreation projects built under the bill. Such an amendment might turn many southern Democrats • against the bill and threaten its chance for passage, or force the administration to jettison a section authorizing recreation development. The recreatin development section is designed to help fanners find new, income - producing uses for land now turning out surplus crops. It would provide loans and grants for converting cropland into grass, trees, and recreation CHAIN REACTION ACCIDENT CAUSES $1,000 DAMAGE PERU—Property damage estimated at over $1,000 resulted from a three-car accident that occurred Wednesday morning in Peru. Peru police said a car driven by Darryl Jordan, 26, of 432 E. Fifth st., went out of control as the driver made 'a right hand turn and rammed into the rear of a parked car owned by F. H. Brookman of 35 Ewing St. Force of the impact shoved the Brookman car into the rear of another parked car owned by Patrick Pendergast. of Charleston, 111. Jordan was cited for making an improper turn. Woman Injured By Rolling Automobile MACY—Mrs. Sylvia Drinkwater, 63, of Perrysburg, suffered a broken right hip, a fractured left ankle and cuts and bruises in an accident here Tuesday afternoon. Authorities stated that Mrs. Drinkwater attempted to stop her car after leaving the vehicle. She grabbed the steering wheel and was jthrqwn to the ground. Mrs. Drinkwater was taken to Woodlawn hospital in Rochester for emergency treatment and later transferred to the Robert Long hospital in Indianapolis. The Big Difference In Stores Tod ay Is The Way People Are Treated SECOND FLOOR A GARY PLAYER • jacket by MARLBORO will /.-eally please him. Of wash 'n wear cotton poplin, has exclusive "climate-control" yoke, "pleetway" underwear action insert, reinforced construction, zip front, zip slash-pockets, and tapered proportion fit. Sizes 3646. Other Gifts He Wants and Needs Sport shirts from 3.95 Bermuda shorts • from 3.95 Swim trunks •••''• * rom 2.95 Terry slippers & beach bag each 1.95 i Panoramic sunglasses • • • 3- 95 ;• Sport-socks 79c-1.50 Use. Our Budget Account #09-4-15 E. BROADWAY-SHOP-TUES.-SAT. 9-5, FRI. 9^9 For glamour on the beach or by the.pool, you'll want one of our captivating swim suits, by JANTZEN, ROSE MARIE 'REID, SEA NYMTH, and ROXANNE. Suits with the "magic fit" meant to mold and hold you in gay prints, solids, stripes and checks of the latest swimwear fabrics. Sizes 8-22. 8 % - 22 95 Sub-Teen Suits, 8-14 .... 5.95-14.95 Gay beach hats 1.95-2.95 Swim Caps 1.00-3.95 Beach towels 2.95 Bra Accents 1-95 Jantee Pantee Girdles .......... 2.95 SPORT SHOP-SECOND FLOOR 409-415.E. BROAPWAY-SHOP-TUES., WED., THURS., SAT., 9-5, FRIDAY 9 to 9 The Biy Differnece In Stores Tod ay Is The Way People Ar» Treated FIRST FLOOR Summer Mothers tell us:.' "They, must look pretty, take rough play, and care for easily!" Our famous-make ploy- togs do just that and are just what children want and need for summer! Use Our Budget Account ^^^,^ FOR BATHING BEAOTTES Use Our Budget Account A. Boys' Donmoor cotton mesh t-shirts, sizes 1-4, 3-7 ' 1.39 B. Boxer shorts of wash 'n wear cotton in assorted colors, sizes 2-4, 3 T 7 1.00 C. Boys' swim trunks, cotton prints and knits, sizes 2-7 1.59—2.95 D. Girls' bathing suits of pretty cotton prints and knits, sizes 2-6x, 7-14 2.29—7.95 E. Girls' short sets of glaced cotton, and cotton, knits, sleeve and sleeveless, some have hats, too, sizes 3-6x, 7-14 2.95—7.95 CHILDREN'S SHOP-FIRST FLOOR 409-41;5 E. BROADWAY-SHOP Tues., Wed., Thurs., Sat., 9 to 5, Fri., 9 a. ni.-9 p. The Big Difference In Stores Today Is The Way People Are Treated SECOND F-LOOR Come to the Golden Rule Before You Go to the Fair! We have just the right dresses for your special summer activities! See our new, cool c fortable R & K dr town and travel, right up to the fast" ut'e in these ei wrinkle-resistant <; nd com- iisses for 'ou'll be 'ionmin- isy-care, tyles. Ideal for travel . . . our arnel.jersey dresses . . . they're wash 'n wear and packable! Our p-nstel, chiffon-type-voile dresses, plains and prints, -lire perfect for weddings and summer's social events, iiiizas 10-20. 19-85 . 24-95 SHOP-Tues., Wed., Thurs., Sat., 9-5, Friday 9 to 9

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