Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 21, 1962 · Page 16
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 16

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 21, 1962
Page 16
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Sixteen Logansport, Indiana Pharos-Tribune FARMER'S 54. Farm Equipment SILOS AND FEEDING EQUIP. Order Early and Save Robert See-Macy 2548 CUSTOM baling. Phone 40700. GOOD used DeLaval milking ma- .chine, $65, Phone 5620 Deer .Creek after 6:00 p.m. NEW and used field sprayers and pumps, all types of chemical •sprays, used Case combine A6. .Smith Farm Service, 5 mi. So. on 29, 1 mi west. 1956 MH 50 Clipper combine, 7 ft., P.T.O., dual wheel. Walton 4206. SOMETHING for the farm? Over 7,000 farm families read the Pharos-Tribune and Press daily! •Sell or buy profitably through the want-ads. Phone 4141. FOR SALE: One new Holland Super 68 baler. One good family milk cow. Phone 2828 after 5 p.m.—Twelve Mile. ALLIS-Chalmers sales, service, parts. Neff Implement Co., Rochester. Phone CA-3-2350. STOR-MOR bins, dryer bins, batch dryer, bulk tanks. Ph. Logansport 56825 or see Dale Davidson, Mstea. SMILEY POLE BUILDINGS CALL B. W. RICHTER DEER CREEK 3214 after 6 p.m. 55. livestock 9 month old Angus bull. 21795 ior Twelvev Mile 2530. 55. livestock 70 head of feeder pigs. VA miles northwest of Lake Cicott. Phone 56441. James Nelson. FOR SALE: 60 gilts, SPF disease free, guaranteed free of virus pneumonia, •rhinitis, bloody dysentery, Brucellosis and Lepto. Priced within range of any commercial producer. Ralph Rinehart & Sons, Flora, Ind. Phone 967-3951. 55. Livestock SPOTTED Poland China yearling boar. Robert Martin; >/2 mile west Burrows. PUREBRED Landrace boars, service age, with plenty of type and quality. Raymond Nicoll, Burnettsville. FEEDER pigs. Call J. D. Lesh, Deer Creek 35 or 2112. MIDGET Sliver Dapple Shetland mare 38 in tall with stud colt 2 mo, old. Mare bred back to registered stud W. M. T. First $250 takes mare and colt. ED & ANN'S PONY FARM, 22770 Adams Rd., South Bend, Ind. Phone CE-4-1051. 35 feeder pigs. John Willis, Rt. 4, Ph. 40683. rOR large profits with feeder cattle, see Wertheimer Cattle Co. Phone Camden 686-2793. 50 pigs, immuned and castrated, 50-60 Ibs. Ph., 3001 Royal Center. 100 choice Angus and Hereford steer and heifer .calves. Roy Wolfe. Ph. 5777. 11 ewes, 1 purebred buck. Elmer Gady, Rochester, Ph. CA-3-2879, FOR SALE, or trade, gentle riding mare. Everett Montgomery. Ph. 12231 Lucerne. 65 HAMPSHIRE pigs, 40-50 Ibs. Phone 56803. FOR SALE: December Polands, 40 boars, 140 open gilts. Warner Kessler, Ladoga, Sherman Kessler, New Ross, Ind. ATTENTION FARMERS! UNICO BALER AND BINDER TWINE AT SPECIAL PRICES1 See Your local CASS COUNTY CO-OP IMPLEMENT DEPT. E. Main St. Phone 3141 ARGE gilts, farrow this month, immuned; Lindarin beans. Camden 686-2406. Logcmsport Livstock Yards Inc. ''Licensed and Bonded" Logansporf, Ind. 2 Miles East on St. Rd. 35 MARKET SERVICE on all • LIVESTOCK • FAT HOGS • CATTLE • SHEEP Stacker Cattle and Feeder Pigs BOBGANGLOFF BOB DOWNHAM JOHN CASE Phone 6197 or 2925 Jiscover Body of Vtadaryville Man MEDARYVILLE - The body of ohn Q. Goodner, 66, was found n his home northwest of here at p.m. Tuesday and Pulaski Coun' Coroner Lee Snyder stated he elieved that he had died of a eart attack three weeks ago. Goodner lived alone. The body ras discovered by friends who nvestigated after they had nol een him for some time. He never was married and is urvivedi by a brother in Moline 1. Everyone's Talking About Our Dependable Farm Machinery! TRACTORS Formal! 400 Ga* with power steering Formal! Super M Gat Tractor Farmall Super H Tractor Formal! 340 with 4 row cultivator Farmall "M" Tractor Farmall 560 Gas Tractor Massey-Harris No. 44, 1953 model USED BALERS I. H. No. 45' Baler I. H. No. 55 Baler, 1 yr. old I. H. No. 50 T Baler New Holland No. 66 Baler Long Baler with motor KEWANNA IMPLEMENT CO. Kewannct, Ind. Ph. 653-4221 0 doubt one of our Durocs would solve your boar problem. Come and see. Howard Mutchler, Kewanna. Curtiss Breeding Service Dudley D. Bridge Logan 3606—Royal Center 2185 Lucerne 1-2065 fEAGER & SULLIVAN, Inc., guaranteed feeder pigs available at all times at Camden, Indiana. /E have buyers for good shoats. Royal Center Sale Barn. Phone 3755 or 2425. 6. Feeds, Seeds, Plants 0 acres of mixed clover in field Call Walton 3005. EED corn with all the essentials that will give you an excellent crop easy to pick in the fall. Hybrids from J. E. Martin & Sons, Rt. 2 Walton, Phones 2053 or2058. ' -4, D and brushkiller. Lester El liott, Lucerne Phone 1-2221. ERTIFIED soybeans, non-certi field. Elvin Sadler. Phone 56150, . Poultry 10 New Hampshire pullets, eleven months old, $1. 'Hizer Hatchery, Grass Creek. REPORT BREAK-IN PERU — A break-in was report- d Thursday morning at the Armour Stockyard office, located al ie corner of East Washington treet and the Wabash Railroad. •Entry was gained through a window on the east side of, the uilding. A man's jacket was be- ieved the only item taken. Ide-Mar Service, Inc. WE SPECIALIZE IN AIL TYPES OF FARM EQUIPMENT AND TRACTOR REPAIR IN OUR SHOP OR IN THE FIELD PORTABLE WELDING ACETYLENE AND ELECTRIC Phone 4358 Bob Martin Warren Mariin Late Markets Producers Marketing Assn. 190 to 215, No. 1 18.75 190 to 220, No. 2, No. 3 18.25 Sows • 14.50 down Boars ........ 10.00 down Klumpp Produce (Deei Creek) Heavy Hens 12 Leghorns •• ,0(i Eggs .20 Popejoy's Poultry Farm Heavy Hens 15 Wayne's Produce Heavy Hens .10 Leghorns OB Burnettsville Poultry Leghorns W fleavey Hens .17 Hawkins 200 to 220 18.00 220 to 240 17.75 240 to 260 17.25 260 to 280 16.75 280 to 300 16.25 sows 14.50 down Boars .' 9.00 down Third Street Market Lambs ij Beef Hides .83 Vea] Hides —« Jl 2 FROM PERU ADMIT TAKING TWO VEHICLES PERU — Two Peru residents, one a- teenager,' has admitted ,,to authorities they entered two Peru factories Wednesday and ,took t a small amount of money and a 1962 model pick up truck.' The .factories entered were the lausske-Harlen Furniture Co. and he Bryan Steam Corporation. The ruck was taken from the Bryan Corporation. The two were apprehended in Akron by the Town Marshal and were turned over to the Fulton county Sheriff. They were in an automobile belonging to Charles Cox, of 301 W. Fifth;.St., Peru. They admitted taking the vehic- e from the parking lot at Dukes lospital at 3:30 p.m. Wednesday where it had been parked by Mrs'. ~, an employe of the hospital, car was recovered at 2:06 a.m. Thursday. Kenneth Johnson, 24 and the 17- ear-old youth were to be returned to Miami county Thursday to ie charged. They implicated a :hird man, .Emild Orta, 21, of "•eru, who is now being held in :he Miami county jail. CHICAGO (UPI) - Produce: Live poultry too few'receipts to report prices. Cheese single daisies 38J4-40; longhorns sy/a • 40>/£; processed loaf 36-38; Swiss Grade A 47-52, B 45-50. . Butter steady; 93 score 57; 92 score 57; 90 score W/i,\ 89 score 53. Eggs irregular; white large extras 28; mixed large extras 27; mediums 23%; standards 25. INDIANAPOLIS CUPI) — Livestock: , Hogs 4,500; strong to'mostly 25 h gher; 190-230 Ib 18.75-19.25; bulk 180-250 Ib 18.25-18.75; 240-270 ft 17.75-18.25; 270-300 Ib 16.75-17.75; 300330 Ib 16.0017.00; 170190 Ib 17.50-18.75; sows 25 higher; 300-400 Ib 14.25-15.75; 400-650 Ib 13.5044.50. Cattle 1,075; calves 50; fully steady to strong; high choice steers 26.50; choice 25.50-26.00; good and good with end choice 23.00-24.50; standard and good 22.50; average to high choice heifers 25.50, choice 25.00; good and mixed good and choice 22.50-24.00; cows about steady, utility and commercial 14.50-16.50; canners and cutters 13.00-15.00; bulls a'bout steady, utility and commercial 18.00-20.00; vealers mostly 1.00 higher; good and choice 26.00 : 29.00; standard and low good 22.00-26.00. Sheep 300;' steady to weak to 50 lower; choice and mixed choice and prime spring lambs 22.0024.50; good and law choice 19.0021.00. Deadlock Continues In Laos VIENTIANE (UPI)-Neutra'list ?rince Souvanna Phouma said oday the three Laotian rival fa'e- ions have made no progress in >reaking the deadlock which :breaterrs to strangle hopes for a coalition government. Souvanna warned he would eave for Paris "Sunday at the atest" no matter what the outcome. He also noted that the deadline or installation of the coalition government, which he has been designated to head, "arrives tomorrow." He said failure to meet the deadline "would prove there is bad faith somewhere." But he said the June 12 agreement, on which the three factions based :heir plans for the "coalition, 'would stil be valid." '•There has been no .change," Souvanna told newsmen. "The Vientiane (right-wing) side in- : ormed me at 9 o'clock this morning they maintain the same wsition in reference to the National Assembly in the text of the CHICAGO (UPI)-'Livestock: Hogs 9,000; fully steady although late and closing trade rather slow; No 1-2 190-230 Ib 18.50-19.00; around 200 head 190220 Ib 19.00; 40 head with reputation for high yield of lean cuts average 215 Ib 19.40; mixed No 1-3 189-240 Ib 17.7548.50; 240-260 Ib 17.25-18.00; No 23 260-300 Ib 16.75-17.50. Cattle 800, calves 25; slaughter steers irregular, averaging steady heifers steady to weak; small lot mixed choice and prime 925 Ib Steer yearlings 25:50; few loads and lots good and choice 950-1200 Ib steers 22.50-25.00; load 1100 Ib choice with good end 25.00; good and choice heifers 21.50-24.00; kinds average choice and better absent; few good and choice veal- ers 25.00-28.00. Sheep 500; spring lambs steady to 50 lower; choice and prime "" 110 Ib spring lambs 24.00-25.00; mostly choice 23.00- 24.00; good and'choice 21.50-23.50. EXCUSED FROM DUTY AUSTIN, Tex. ,(UPI) - Judge Herman Jones has excused a man for jury duty in his 53rd District Court because "he is not a resident of TraVis County." The man is Lyndon B. Johnson, vice president of the United States. EIKELBERNER TRACTOR SALES Dependable Farm Equipment Cunningham - Ford - New Holland HAY CONDITIONERS Higher Protein Hay Brighter-Tastier Conditioner to bales in V* the time. Special $645.00 USED TRACTORS FORD 87T GAS TRACTOR FORD 871 DIESEL TRACTOR 2-FORD 860 TRACTORS 2-FORD 640 TRACTORS 2-FORD NAA TRACTORS Eikelberner Tractor E. Main St. Phone 21326 Houk to Give TV Seminar OnGeography Dr. Richard 3. Houk, son of Edward P. Houfc of this city, has seen signed by CBS to do a special series of 60 programs over WBBM-TV (Channel 2), Chicago. royal ordinance." The three factions are split over the wording of a proposed royal decree under which the new [overnment would take office. The rightists, headed by outgoing Premier Prince Boun Oum, insist that:the-decree specify the The entitles "The Pat- ;erns of our Planet", runs from June 25 through Setpember 14. Concerned with the geo-political Importance of the many familiar and strange-sounding countries in ;he headlines, each program examines in detail the specific pat- ;erns of landscape, climate, natural resources, economic aclivi- ;ies, trade and transportation, and jopulation problems of most of :he world's significant nations. GUESTS FROM the Chicago consular corps, the Trade Fair and the Conference for Unity of ;he Americas will join Dr. Houk :rom 6:30 to 7 a.m. in this summer section of the CBS "Seminar 62" series. Dr. Houk, who is chairman of ;he Department of Geography at De Paul University, Chicago, will be teaching two of his special courses, "The Iberian Peninsula" and "Geography of World Af- : airs", during the Summer Session. Between August 12 and 25, he will lead a group of students and others on a geographical reconais- sance and tour of the Eastern United' States 5 and Canada. This is in connection with a special course on the geography of that region which he will be teaching in August. In May, Dr. Houfc was the first American geographer offered- the newly-created post of Geographic Attache for Africa. He travelled extensively on that continent in 1956-57 and 1960. The countries he will discuss next week are the Britist Isles, France, and Germany. BIO DE JANEIRO (UPD-Bra- zil, the wealthy fugitive's home away-from home, is currently harboring at least three Americans accused of multi-million-dollar swindles. Earl Belle of Pittsburgh, Lowell .Birrell of New York and Ben Jack Cage of Dallas have been living high in this country for years because Brazil does not iave an extradition treaty with the United States. All three men say they were framed, and all three say they will return to the United States some day to clear their names. Brazilians violently oppose capital punishment, and this country has consistently refused to con- RICHMOND INKS DITMAK RICHMOND, Va. (UPI) - Art Ditmar, who failed with three major league clubs' this year, has been signed by the Richmond Virginians of the International League. Ditmar, a 33-year-old righthander was cut by Kansas Thursday Evening, June 21.1961 American Fugitives Live High in Brazil nancial operations began to run into trouble, returned to the United States against his attorney'* advice , to stand trial, then jumped bail and returned to Brazil after he had been convicted of embezzlement and sentenced to serve 10 years in prison. He wears, almost as a uniform, a black suit, black shoes, black socks and a black tie. He is a non-drinking pipe smoker who shuns night life and does not own a car. Although his Brazilian base is the southern industrial city of Sao Paulo, Cage makes frequent trips to Rio and his wife spends most of her time here. Belle and Cige work together to further their "mutual interests." Friends in Sao Paulo say elude an extradition treaty with Cagc [ ooks a f t ,, r Belle's interests any nation which executes crirn- there while Bdlle keeps an eye inals. U.S. negotiators succeeded recently in breaking down this attitude to the extent of persuading the Brazilian government to agree to extradite fugitives who do not face capital. charges, but :he treaty has not been ratified by Brazil's congress and it is not certain how soon it will be — if New York Mets and Detroit. . , ... ., coalition was created with- the "approval of the National Assembly." Souvanna and pro'-Communist Prince Souphanouvong oppose the word "approval" claiming that it would imply that the new government is responsible to the right- wing - dominated National Assembly. In any case, the treaty is unlikely to affect the Americans already here since its provisions probably will not be retroactive. Fathers Child Belle certainly has no cause to worry. He has made himself extradition-proof by fathering a child bom in Brazil. Under Brazilian law, no one who is providing for a native-born citizen can be expelled from the country. The Pittsburgher, who has been indicted on 31 federal counts of embezzlement from three banks, came here with his first wife, Noemia. She bore two children in Brazil before they separated and she dropped out of the picture. The whereabouts of the first child are uncertain, and some sources say it died. However, the second child \s living with Belle and his second wife in their com' fortable home here. Belle has talked at various times of sugar interests in Bahia State and cattle-raising in Goias, but no details of any business activities he may be engaging in Few Mental Patients From Broken Homes By DELOS SMITH UPI Science Editor NEW YORK (UPI) - Of 100 male adolescents whose juvenile delinquency was ungovernable enough to get them into a mental lospital, only Ifl came from lomes "broken" by divorce, separation of parents or the death of one parent. But more than 90 came from homes in which there was consistent lack of harmony between parents. Furthermore, continued the reporting psychiatrists, "th/> father frequently failed to set a healthy example for identification and to exercise firm leadership/' iDrs. Harry H. Moorhead and Robert McKinley of the Westchester Division of New York Hospital were discussing the social and economic cream of juvenile delinquents, that is those from homes which offer the surface "advantages" and have both the means and the knowledge to get the 'best treatment 'medical science can offer. "Of significant importance was the type of mother who was immature and inclined to be indulgent and even seductive in her attitude toward the patient," they continued. "This was manifested in two-thirds of the mothers by prolonging infantile dependence and by too much fondling." Even at best adolescence is a difficult period in everyone's life, they said in their report, to the Medical Society of the State 'of New York! "It has been referred to by some as a disease .which, topefully, will run its course as quickly as possible. "There are only a few standards or rules which can be applied to the adolescent, and one of these is a tendency to upset all standards and rules. The adolescent is confronted with marked psychologic and biologic changes which he comprehends poorly. Despite his many anxieties and uncertainties he no longer allows himself to be directed by adults." In many of their 100 male adolescents there were "serious and deep-seated difficulties acting to block normal maturation" which were superimposed upon "the more common and more jisual adolescent problems." Adolescence had .served to trigger these preexisting "difficulties." In pushing the excessively dis- tulbed adolescent toward hospital trea.tment, there- should be no "deals" rand no "trickery," they said. "It is far preferable to utilize;the police or some other determined show, of force than to threaten, persuade, cajole or bribe -the patient. He will almost always, at a later date, appreciate the fact that others had the good sense, to act for him when he, was unable to act for him self." The essence of the treatment is to enable the adolescents to learn about themselves through discussions, through their controlled relationships ' with ' other patients and tfie hospital staff and through practical experiences which are set up for them. The scientific treatment of extreme adolescent difficulties has guide-lines.'for all adults striving to deal^with adolescent problems of whatever kind, the psychiatrists said. "The adolescent is quickly aware of sham sincerity and disinterest, He is impressed by how a person behaves and what a person says. Over and above all, the adolescent ; expects and has a right to expect that those about him will have a point of view, a set of values and a mature philosophy of life. The adolescent is incapable of growing in a void." here have been made public. Lives Alone BirreU, who is wanted on /6fl counts of defrauding stockholders of a total of $14' million, lives alone in a comfortable Rio apartment. He frequents the bars of the Copacabana beach resort strip. His,-- American girl friend runs a tourist agency here. Birrell maintains an office in Rio and describes himself as a "business consultant." He speaks of activities in oil, farming and diamonds, but like Belle he gives no details. He has a reputation as a good tipper and gets preferred treatment in ftfo's night clubs ^and restaurants, but so far as is known he has not gained entree to the private clubs where Brazil's high .society gathers. Cage, a dapper, graying Texan who looks more like an ambassador than an embezzler, set the pattern for the modern version of "flying down to Rio." Gets 10-Year Term He came to Brazil when his ft- •rr ^K * ss Sale Calendar June 23—Joe &, Ellen Growden .....Carl Fisher June 23—Berkshire's ...... .. .Keith Berkshire June 23—Dodrill's ., Weddington June 23—Earl Jordon Estate Rineharts, Aucts. June 23—Midwest Machinery Auct. Bldg Vogel June 23—Carl Wagner Keith Berkshire June 27—Herbie's Place '...... Keith Berkshire June 30—Qavid W.; Armstrong Estate '.Eineharts. on Cage's interests, in Rio. Use Aliases The- two men use aliases for reasons that a;-e not fully clear, Cage calling Iiimself "Sullivan" while Belle uses the name 'Costa." Cage and Belle explain their reluctance to liilk to newsmen by saying they have sold their "literary rights" to a New York firm. They say their contract requires them to charge $400 for an interview -• a price that no newspaper is known to have met. "We did it because we need the money," Cage says. There is no indication, however, that the Texas is feeling the pinch of poverty. He spends $8,520 a year just for rent—$250 a month for hi/i apartment in Sao Paulo and $46(1 a month for his wife's apartment in Rio. Shortly after coming to Brazil, Cage organized a land company called Panlanoj which at various times has had options on as much as 2 ml.lion acres ot land in sparsely populated Mato Grosso State. Cagc says he gave up that activity in 1960 to go into a "rubber deal," but he is believed still to be masterminding Panlan- co operations. . . _ He owns two ranches, and has sidelines in lh<> sale of topaz and "ampliphones" for conference telephone calld. Publishes Booklet The Brazilian Landowners' Association, a "non-profit" organization founded by Cage, publishes a $1 booklet entitled "How to Make Money in Brazil." Its 42 pages are full of facts about the country, tul the booklet offers no specific advice, oh ways of making money, here. At the heighl of his success in the United SUtes, Cage operated a 74-company business empire. He was regarded as one of the the fastest-rising "business wizards" in the Southwest. His financial operations, which at one time included a one-month option on the services of actress Anita Ekberg, ranged from Texas to New York and even to Tangier. But Cage snared loo high and drew too heavily on his far-flung businesses, taking out as much as $250,000 a year for personal expenses. He was found guilty in October, 1957, of embeszling $100,000 from Silent on N-Device Blast Plans HONOLULU (UPI)-There was no official word from U.S. Joint Task Force 8 today on further plans to explode a rocket-borne nuclear device over Johnston •Island, , where two previous attempts ended in failure. However, informed sources said it would be at least 10 days before another shot of any type could be scheduled after th; latest failure Tuesday night. The Thor rocket and its nuclear v/jir- head were destroyed two minutes after launching in a near repetition of the first attempt June 3. There have been 21 announced explosions during the Padf'.c test series which began three months ago, but all of them were conducted at Christmas Island. The Johnston Island phase of the operation called for three or four rocket-borne nuclear tests. As in the June 3 lest, monitors Tuesday night were able to destroy both the booster and the warhead without causing a nuclear explosion. However, they touched off a vocal explosion in the Soviet Union. Moscow Radio called it "an extraordinary perilous experiment" and charged that pieces of the nuclear device in the ocean "can produce a dangerous level of radioactivity in the ocean waters and endanger human life. . . ." A Honolulu spokesman for the test denied the charge. "It is not considered that the fragments will cause hazardous levels of radioactivity in the ocean water, nor will they constitute a hazard to human life," he said. : ; one of his companies. Hurl Charges In Izaak Walton League Argument VALPARAISO, Ind, (UPI)-Demands that tlie Chesterton chapter of the Izaak Walton League be deprived of its charier for criticizing the attitude of state officials toward ;he proposed Burns Ditch port on Lake Michigan were countered today with similar demands for revocation of the accusing chapter's charter. The accusing chapter is Miller chapter of Portage, which issued a statement ','ucsday calling the Chesterton group a "paper organization" and implying it was organized solely to fight the port sought by state officials to give Indiana an economic lift. Herbert Read, past president of the Chesterton chapter, charged Wednesday that the Miller chapter's statement through president David Tharp \vas "false and misleading." Read said he intends to seek revocation of the Miller charier and Tharfi's resignation. Read said the move would be made through delegates to the na. tional convention of the league in Portland, Ore, opening today. "The Miller chapter is out of line," Read said, "The Izaak Walton League, has long attempted to save the remaining dunes and shoreline for many years, even before the formation of our chapter." He add'Jd the league will not be pressured by "paid agents of the port promoters," Read also i:i an official of the Save the Dunes Council, chief crusader for preserving the Burns Ditch area as part of a national park. He said in u council statement today that a I'eport of the Pollution Control (Jenter of the U.S. Public Health Service "definitely states that this port will produce pollution" as far as four miles away, including the beaches of Indiana Dunef; State Park. v .

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