Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 18, 1962 · Page 3
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 3

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Logansport, Indiana
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Monday, June 18, 1962
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Page 3
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Monday Evening, June IS, 1962. I,GGAKS* LIBRAE IN CHICAGO Graham Draws Record Crowd CHICAGO UPI) - Evangelist Billy Graham Sunday ended his 18-day crusade in the "town that Billy Sunday couldn't close down" with a rally which attracted 116,000 persons in 95-degree heat. It was believed' to be the largest religious revival meeting in U.S. history. The crowd, which filled Hie 92,000 permanent seats at giant Soldier Field and left other thousands standing inside and outside the U-shaped arena, boosted Ihe 18-day attendance figure to 703,000. More than 200 persons were overcome by the heat and Gra- Unused Glasses Needed Those old or unused eye-glasses which many people have lying around the house are urgently needed by the poor the world over, according to Pat Kroeger, of the Kroeger funeral home, Kroeger has volunteered to collect discarded eye-glasses for distribution by New Eyes, Inc., a non-profit, non-sectarian organization, whose sole purpose is to help provide better vision for those who cannot afford to buy glasses themselves. Logansport residents who wish to help this worthwhile cinise may bring their discarded glasses to the Kroeger funeral home, where they will be wrapped and sent to New Eyes. According to Mr. Kroeger, New Eyes, founded in 1832 by Mrs. Arthur Terry, collects eye-glasses, broken jewelry and pieces of precious metal. The work of sorting, testing, overseas packaging and acknowledging the hundreds of thousands of pairs of glasses received each year is carefully done by volunteers in donated quarters. "All metal-framed glasses and jewelry are sold to a refinery," Mr. Kroeger said, "and the redeemed cash is used to purchase new prescription glasses for the indigent. Unbroken (re-usable) plastic framed glasses are tested and sent abroad to medical missions and charitable agencies that are equipped to dispense them properly." Kroeger s'aid that metal frames in any condition, unbroken plastic frames (with or without lenses), sunglasses, artificial eyes, cataract lenses and soft cases are all needed by New Eyes. New Eyes is a unique organization, Mr. Kroeger said, because it has never solicited money. "Since its beginning, New Eyes has helped nearly a quarter of a million people by converting items useless to the owner into vital sight for others," The non-profit organization was conceived by the late Mrs. Arthur E. Terry, of Short HiHs, N. J., when she was working as a volunteer in a Red Cross depot in New York City during the depression. She realized that many of the jobless were without work because of impaired vision and had no money to buy glasses. CLUB OWNERS CONVINCED JACKSON, Miss. (UH)-Nighl- club operators along Mississippi's Gulf Coast apparently are convinced Gov. Ross Barnetl's "no gambling" ultimatum is on the level. "I had a man check this weekend," Barnett said Sunday, "and he reported all gambling closed down." National Guardsmen under Barnett's orders, destroyed about $35,000 worth of gambling devices in raids on three coastal clubs last week. ham's aides sent out a special plea for doctors and nurses to care for them. Some 2,300 marohed forward at Graham's invitation to make "decisions for Christ," bringing the total for the crusade to 17,310. Graham appealed to the assembled thousands to "keep burning in your hearts the spiritual fires my Chicago revival has ignited. Today should not be thought of as the end of the crusade, but only the beginning." He warned Americans they are "not right with God" and foresaw a Rome-like decline for the U.S. if its citizens fail to repent and reform. "The signs that we must make a choice are all about usu. The historian Gibbon said Rome fell because of its high divorce rate and its taxes. You know about America's problem, about the movie stars who seem to believe that the more husbands or wives they have the more of a box office attraction they will be," he said. Graham said that a nation "never falls until it starts to decay at the center, at the home, the very core of our society." He warned that churches "must repent of their faithlessness,, their strife, their worldliness, their bickering, pride, malice, backbiting and their intolerance of each other." He said Americans, in a "mad craze for pleasure," spend more on tobacco than on education. Graham spoke out against high taxation. "The average American is now so used to deficit spending he cannot possibly realize what is happening." ills message was similar to (hat which he delivered in the earlier appearances at the 35,000-seat McCormick Place convention hall, and at meetings with street gangs on Chicago's South Side and inside the walls of the Illinois State Penitentiary—"Repent, and by faith, receive God." John F. Solmos Withdraws From St. Joseph Race SOUTH BEND, Ind. (UPI)-St. Joseph County Democratic Chairman Ideal Baldoni announced today that John F. Solmos, president of the board of county commissioners, has withdrawn as the nominee for re-election. Baldoni previously requested the withdrawal of Solmos and Prosecutor Patrick Brennan in connection with an alleged bribery case. Solmos was named by Ray A. Nusbaum, a Walkerlon funeral director, as the contact man to whom he paid $5,000 to escape being charged in a Lake County traffic case, Solmos later said he gave the money to Brennan. "I fully realize my mistake is fodder for the opposition to be used not only against me but perhaps against others of my party who may be charged with my error by association," Solmos said in a letter of resignation from the party ticket for the November election. "I fully understand the difficult problem that confronted Solmos," said Baldoni. "The Democratic party appreciates his wise decision." Baldoni indicated the 'Democratic County Committee will pick a successor to Solmos for the November election. Solmos, 53, North Liberty, has been a commissioner since 1854. His current term expires Dec. 31, 1963. Brennan termed the Solmos story "utterly false and without foundation." MANAGEMENT OF 2 PAPERS COMBINED SAN FRANCISCO ('UPI)-The Hearst Corp. "announced Sunday night it has combined management of its two San Francisco newspapers—the morning Examiner and the evening News-Call Bulletin. The Hearst group, which acquired full control of the (News- all Bulletin from Scripps - Howard two weeks ago, made the Announcement in today's edition of the Examiner. G.O. Markuson, general manger of the Hearst newspapers, one plant operation. "While our future plans are not 'ully crystalized, we are explor- ng the possibility of an expanded one plant operation that will permit the production of both papers and will also help us improve the quality of our printing, while providing greater speed and efficiency in production and distribution. However, Markuson said the .wo newspapers could not be irinted in either of Hearst's present San Francisco plants. , "The present daily, circulation of the Examiner is at an all-time ligh," he said. "Its advertising volume is also at levels never be- : ore reached. This combination of circumstances taxes .the Exam- ner's present press capacity and rules out any possibility of print- ng the two papers in either of our present plants." . William Randolph Hearst Jr., editor-in-chief of the Hearst news. 3apcrs i said the editorial departments of the two papers .would operate independently of each other and remain "fully competitive." The Hearst Corp. said three top management positions were consolidated "to achieve maximum efficiency in the production and distribution of the papers." Charles Gould, publisher of the Examiner, became publisher of both newspapers. Wells B, Smith, general manager of .the News- 11 Bulletin, became general manager of the two papers, and William H. Mills, business manager of the Examiner, became Business manager for both papers In addition, Thomas Eastham, news editor of the News-Call Buletin, became editorial head of .hat newspaper, and Rene Cazenave, formerly assistant managing editor of the News-Call Bulletin, Decame managing editor. Edmund Dooley, appointed edi- .or of the Examiner June 1, will continue in that' capacity.. CROSSWORD PUZZLE A"**" *» Saturday'. PU»|. ACROSS 1-Pahi fiO3nthuslastlc »-One's relatives, collectively 12-South African of Butch descent 13-Kvaluate H-Natlve metal 15-Prlnter's measure iG-Nobleman 18-Organ of hearing JO-.Prcflx: with 22-Speech 24-Army me.%1 27-DrJnks slowly SB-Observes tl-Aftirmntlv* vote J2-IA1C14 S4-Bark S6-A continent (abbr.) S7-Kncirclea S9-Moro indigent 41-Rabylonian clc-lty <2-Dye plant 44-Put In position «-Greek letter 47-LlroKms -iD-Buccaneer BO-Tableland fi2 -.Decorate 54-Note of scald ml-Posaesses 5T-"Profol;nd B9-Symbol for cerium «l-Soutbwest- «rn Indian 87-£ijknco atep 60-,U«onqula.n Tnchnn DOWN ntsknurt* 6-DepreSHlon between mountain. 7-Pronoun S-Hlvor in Wales 0-Country of Asia 10-Preflx: not 11-Compass polnl; 17- Near ID-Part, of "to bo" 2t-Unclosed 23-RetaIn 25-Fl£nre of speech SB-Scorched 27-Sievo L'S-JSplo tale 30-Poor food Xt-Tear 35-llth, President 38-Fporl program 40-Foray 43-Pantry 46-RosiUue •iS-l'V,110WS prescribed food program 51-A continent (abbr.) 5.1-Pronoun 66-Mari'B nickname 58-Moccaain 60-Orpan of sight 61-Abovfl 62-Symbol for tantalum 64-College degree (abbr.) 66-Sonior Cabbr.) kr IMM tt»tin «y*Iic»tt, Inc. IB By United Press International Six persons—five of them teenagers—drowned in Indiana during a hot weekend. The victims included two sisters. A seventh person at first listed as a drowning victim was found ater to have died of a heart at- .ack. Elden Rex Garr, 31, Hart- :ord City, suffered.the attack as ie was teaching a woman to swim in Deer Creek near Marion Saturday. The woman, Loreen tfedaris, was rescued by Dallas atte, a scoutmaster with a group of Boy-Scouts in the area. Evelyn Allen, 18, R.K. 2, North Pudson, and her sister, Dolly, 16, drowned late Sunday while wad- ng with three companions on the southeast shore of Bass Lake in News of Business, Industry NEW YORK (UPI) — Steel sroducers are considering longer than usual vacations at some plants this summer because of slow business, some companies have indicated. However, final decisions have not be«n reached. DETROrr-Wegotiators for Ford Motor Co. and the United Auto Workers will try again today .to settle the dispute at an Ohio stamping mill that has idled 50,000 workers in Ford assembly plants across the land. WASHINGTON-The Bureau of Economic Regulations of the Civil Aeronautics Board has opposec the merger of Eastern Airlines and'American Airlines. The bu reau sided with rival airlines who said the proposed merger woulc create a system so big they coulc not compete with it. WASHINGTON. - The Fedora Reserve Board said industrial production in May set a recorc but the month-to-monlh gain was less as industry felt the effects o. the slow steel market. MEMPHIS -E.L, Bruce Co. the hardwood flooring firm whose president resigned and fled to Brazil last week, has reported 30 per cent sales increase for the first five months of this year Chairman E.L. Bruce Jr. said the company's order backlog is at a record high. Read the Want Ads! 6 Persons Drown In Hoosierland Ford, Union To Resume Work Talks DETROIT (UPI) — Negotiators 'or the Ford Motor Co. and the Jnited Auto Workers resume talks :oday in a dispute at an Ohio stamping plant which has idled some 50,000 production workers across the country. Top level bargainers recessed negotiations Sunday after a 2>/ 2 lour session. Workers at 16 Ford assembly plants and several parts jlants have been afftcted by the 3hio walkout. The strike at the Walton Hills, Ohio, plant June 6 was touched off over a dispute concerning work standards. The union said :he company's demands of its unployes there were unfair. The union also charged during the weekend that Ford provoked the strike at the Ohio plant which employes 3,200 workers. Ken Bannon, director of the UAW Ford department, charged Ford "wilfully provoked" the strike "by twice reneging on previously' reached agreements — covering production standards at Walton Hills. Mike Cummins, Ford labor relations manager, described Bannon's charge as "puzzling and obviously without merit." He said production schedules lave only recently, been stepped up and company sales were the second best in history. Echols Named To Pastorate The Rev. Raymond Echols was appointed pastor of Fairview Methodist church of Bloomington at the closing session of the annual Indiana Methodist conference Sunday at Bloomington. The- Rev. Mr. Echols has been pastor of the local Broadway Methodist church for the past six years. At Bloomington he succeeds the Rev. James W. Keith, who was promoted to the superintendency of the Evansville district after seven years at Fairview. The Rev. Frank Little succeed ed Echols as pastor of the local church, which is in the North Indiana conference. Starke County. Their-companions said the sisters waded off. by themselves and apparently stepped into • a deep channel in the lake about 100 yards from shore. The' bodies we recovered less than an hour later, John Sheveily, 16, Marion, drowned Sunday while attempting to swim underwater across a lake at.the Irving Bros, gravel, pit four miles south of Marion. The boy's companions, John Ford and Larry Atkins, both of Marion, said lie dived into the water with a face mask( and broke through the surface .screaming several seconds later around 15 feet from, shore. Both attempted to swim In his aid, but he went under before they could reach him. Charles J. Williams, 16, Indianapolis,' drowned Sunday when he slipped into a hole while wading in :he Indianapolis Water Co. canal. f-Ie was accompanied by four other boys, two of them brothers. Paul Price, 15, Chesterfield, drowned Sunday afternoon while swimming with two brothers in a iake at a privately owned park near Chesterfield. Authorities said the boy suddenly began floundering in the water and went below the surface before his brothers could aid him, Paul Little, 20, Marion, drowned Saturday while trying to swim across the Mississinewa River. Several of his companions in a nearby boat later said they thought he was "clowning around" when he began splashing in the water. 2 More Escape From Plainfield Boys School PLAINFIELD, Ind. (UPD-Two 16-year-olds slipped away from the Indiana Boys School here Sunday, raising to 30 the number of inmates who have escaped since April 26. Bobby Lyle, Terre Haute, and Gerald Cook, Jr., Auburn, were the latest to flee. Supt. Glen Harmeson said they apparently walked away from the powerhouse where they were working. Most of the escapees were caught and returned to the school hortly after their disappearances. I'he escapes included 11 who walked away at one time. Key Club Summer Work Plan Revealed Ed Franklin and John Deremigio have been selected, co-chairman for the annual Summer Work Project sponsored by the Logansport high school Key Club, according to the president, Jim Marshall. The summer project involves members working on any typo ol summer job for fifty cents per man hour. The project, which began Monday, will rut) throJgh June 30. Proceeds from the project will go to Radio Free Europe.. The local club donated $60 to the organization last year. Those interested in hiring Key Club members for work are asked to call John Deremigio, 21860, between noon and 3 p.m. or Ed Franklin, 66911, between 9 a.m: and noon and between 6 p.m. and 10 p.m. TOYMAS1ER Gonna Open Come Summer R. F. Kennedy Gives Views On Estes Case WASHINGTON (UPI) - Ally. Gen. ' Robert F. Kennedy said Sunday the administration has to take responsibility for the Billie Sol.Estes case because some of the officials involved were appointed by it. . But Kennedy said the administration must also be given credit for ta'king the lead in the investigation of Esles and his financial empire. '. . .before this became a national question we arrested him, he was indicted, (and) action was taken against the various individuals when it was found that they have acted improperly," Kennedy said. Kennedy made his comments on a televised interview. A House subcommiUee will resume hearings Tuesday or Wednesday in its investigation of Sstes' government grain storage operations. A Senate investigations subcommittee plans to start a public inquiry the following week into all aspects of his dealings. Kennedy emphatically denied .hat the administration has tried ;o cover up the Estes case. He ndicaled the administration was willing to "take responsibility" 'or those officials appointed'by his brother, President Kennedy, who have "violated their trust." He said there were a lot of people working for the federal government "and as long as you have human beings, you are going to have some kind of corruption." Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribunti Threw RETIRE FROM AIR FORCE-Col. Frank L. p'Bricn, Commander of 305th Bomb Wing, is shown presenting retirement certificates to three Blinker Hill personnel who have stirvcd in the U. S. Armed Force more than twenty years. Those receiving certificates include, left to right, Capt. Guido GcrmoHi, Headquarters Squadron; Master Sergeant Harold D. Blooiri, Moth Combat Defense Squadron, and Master Sergeant Frank I'. Delia, 305th Food Service Squadron. Sergeants Delia and Bloom also received the Air Force Commendation. (Air Force ,Pho(o.) Councilman on Trial for U.S. Tax Evasion HAMMOND, Ind. (UPI)—Hammond City Councilman G. Homer Wolf went on trial today on income lax evasion charges. Wolf was one of five officials indicted by a federal grand jury last February. All were members of the 1955 city council. Wolf, specifically charged with failure to report $2,000 he allegedly received from the Missouri Valley Dredging Co., is the only defendant still a council member. All five pleaded innocent originally but since then, one defendant, Arthur Bradburn, changed his plea to guilty. There was speculation that Bradburn will be I a government witness in the case | against Wolf. Large Crowd Attends Final Conference The three-day conference of Jehovah's Witnesses ended Sunday with a peak attendance of 1034 being reached at 3 p.m. when Raymond L. Anderson, New York, spoke on "Who Will Rule the World?" Many Logansport residents were in attendance with delegates from upward of 20 cities in north- central Indiana. Mr. Anderson, district supervisor for over 200 congregations in (he mid-west, explained in his discourse Sunday that Satan the Devil is behind today's governments' quest for world domination. "The lime for Satan to control this world is running out!", declared the New York speaker, Anderson told his overflow audience that "The only one who approaches the qualifications for world rulership is Christ Jesus". He concluded by urging all to share in the proclamation of God's Kingdom as the only hope of the world and to gain the ble ings of a paradise restored to this earth in fulfillment of the Lord's prayer. After brief discourses by William H. Houser and Garland Brown, Anderson concluded the three-day conference with a talk on "Right View of the Work Ahead". THREE TRAIN WRECKS TURIN, Italy (UPI)—The small ailroad station at Bus;iolcno be- iveen Turin and Modane Sunday as the scene of three train mis- aps within 24 hours. Authorities said a freight car urned up, a coupling that broke clayed one passenger train and wo engines being hoolted up jolt- another when they backed up oo fast, A few passengers on one rain were slightly irjured when ie jolt knocked pieces of luggage ff their racks. The Big Difference In Stores Today Is The Way People Are Treated SECOND FLOOR ANNUAL '%. Buy Now and Save! the tiny nemo-kins now at its tiniest price! 2-95 Reg. 3.95 .only Nemo-Kins, tiniest "Sensation" ever made ,only measures 5"x7"; but when you're in it, Nemo-Kins does a girl-size job of tucking you in all over. Washes and dries quickly. Use Our Budget Account A. Knee-length pantie girdle that's light and airy yet slims you gently with elastic and mash alternating with solid stripes right down to the knees. 4.95 Reg. 6.95 B. Lycra pantie girdle is airy light, machine washable, fast-drying, comfortable, and long-1 a s t i n g. Small, medium and large sizes. 5.95 Reg. 6.95 Two Graduate Coi'seticres—Corset Dept.—Second Floor 409-415 E. BROADWAY-SHOP-Tues.^Wed., Thurs., Sat., 9 to S, Friday 9 to 9 Read the Wont Ads! MONTGOMERY WARD 510'North f'hone 4193 AUTO SERVICE SPECIAL Tues., Wed., Thurs. USED TIRE BARGAINS $2-95 T dfc UP TRADIi IN TIRES THAT CAN BE USED ON FA SM WAGONS TRAILERS AND • OTHER FARM IMPLEMENTS Tires hove many miles of performance left SHOCK ABSORBERS Not only -equals, but outperforms original equipment in comfort, safety and handling INSTALLED PRICi $5.98 UP COATED MUFFLERS Coated with aluminum, lead, cadmium • and zinc to give twice this service of ordinary mufflers. INSTALLED JJ5 UP BRAKE SHOE!) Guaranteed 25,000 miles Ford, Chev. or Ply. 1949-1958 More bnike "stop power" because shoes are bonded. For all systems, even power brakes "With ol<! brake shoes. INSTALLED $19.98 FREE RIVERSIDE RAND McNALLY ROAD GUIDE

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