Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 24, 1962 · Page 16
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 16

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, June 24, 1962
Page 16
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PAGE SIXTEEN THE FHABOS-TBIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA SUNDAY, JUNE 24,19G2 Recover Charred Bodies Of 113 Killed In French Jetliner Crash POIOTE-A-PITRE, Guadaloupe (AP)—-Rescue teams moved up and down the steep sides of Donkey Back Hill on Saturday bringing out the charred bodies of 113 persons killed in the obliterating crash of an Air France jetliner Friday. The French government sent an inquiry commission and Air France flew in experts to try to learn what caused this second major disaster this month to the line's Boeing 707 jets, the two worst single plane crashes in he history of '.commercial aviation. jLocal officials were silent, but another Air France pilot blamed a violent thunderstorm that lowered the flying ceiling when the ill-fated jetliner circled for a landing on a flight from Paris. Off the usual approach pattern, buffeted by winds that sometimes reached hurricane force, the 'plane smashed 500 feet below the 2,000-foot summit of Donkey Back Hill. i Air France officials here emphatically denied local reports Rusk, Italy Leaders Agree On Problems Of Cold War ROME (AP) — Secretary of State Dean Rusk and leaders of Italy's leftist-leaning government announced Saturday night they were in full .agreement on a wide range of cold war problems in Europe. This unity of views was announced after Rusk held a day of talks with President Antonio Segni, Premier Amintore Fanfani and Foreign Minister Attilio Piccioni. A communique said they dis- cussod "Soviet-American conversations on German problems; the process of European political unity; and the problems of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization, an essential factor in maintaining peace and freedom in the world." The communique added that Rusk and the Italian leaders "reached full agreement on evaluating the various aspects of the individual questions examined." It said they also agreed to con- VotePermanent Export Control Act In Senate WASHINGTON (AP) — The Senate voted Saturday to make the Export Control Act permanent after adopting amendments aimed at strengthening the government's hand in economic warfare with Soviet-bloc nations. The 59-1 roll-call vote sent the measure to the House for action. The present Export Control Act, under which the government has banned or regulated the shipment of goods to Red Chinese- and Soviet-bloc and other unfriendly nations, expires June 30. At present a total embargo is en effect on exports to Communist China. North Korea iind North Viet Nam. All exports to Cuba are prohibited except for unsub- sidiezed foodstuffs, medicines and certain medical supplies. There also are stringent controls over exports to the Soviet Union and other Eastern European nations in the Soviet bloc. The Senate adopted by voice vote an amendment urging the formulation of a unified trading policy with the Communist nations by the United States and its free world allies. The amendment was proposed by Sen. Jacob K. Javits, R-N.Y., and approved, by the Banking Committee.. Among other amendments adopted was one by Sen. .Kenneth B. Keating, R-N.Y. to make repeated or willful violations of export controls a felony. All such violations are now misdemeanors. The amendment would increase maximum possible penalties to a maximum of five years' imprisonment and a $20,000 fine. tinue' close cooperation, .-"as friends and allies within NATO, to achieve common objectives of Western defense .and the development of understanding and coop eration among peoples," . ; U.S. officials reported, the Italians gave assurances of support for Washington's efforts to continue probing talks with the Soviet Union" on Berlin. The Americans added that Rusk was informed of Italy's desire to have Britain enter the booming 6-nation European Common Market. Rusk's talks here were his first with the Italians since Fanfani moved toward the left and accepted the. parliamentary suppor of lef-wing socialists; former allies of the communists. : Before the talks, the Americans said they had no doubts of Italy's, continued support of the West despite the tilt to the left. Rusk, on the third lap of a 10- day visit to five European NATO capitals, plunged into his talks here within an hour after arriving from Bonn. Earlier he had visited Paris. Sunday he flies io London, then goes to Lisbon at midweek. COMMENTS and CRITICISMS CUSTOMER'S REMARK Handy while traveling through. Biggest wash for twenty-five cents we have seen traveling in several states. William A. Gilson, Box 31, Center Point, Iowa OWNER'S REMARK Thank you for your fine comment. We are happy to know that you were satisfied with our laundry. We hope that" when you are by this way again you will stop. Logansport has many .fine business places, and they will be happy to serve you, or your friends. Thanks for stopping, you come back. Tell your friends about Logansport. Logansport will be glad to serve them. POLITICAL CONVENTIONS Are over, the teams have been picked, the work-outs will continue .until November 6th, the day of the BIG GAME. May the best team win. Sun Brite Laundry 841 W. Broadway Logansport, Ind. Queen Mother Calls On Joey YONKERS, N.Y. (AP)-A great love for music brought 85-year-old Queen Mother Elisabeth of the Belgians to the modest frame home of Joey Alfidi, a 13-year-old music prodigy. After hearing the boy play a half dozen pieces on the piano Saturday, the queen mother said'"He is a genius. I enjoyed it very much." To which Joey replied: "This is the greatest thrill of my life— the greatest experience for everyone." Then, the queen mother joined a dozen guests for an Italian- American luncheon of .lasagna and apple pie in the living room of the Alfidi's apartment on the first floor of:a two-family .house. The dowager and her young friend first met 1% years ago in Brussels where Joey, who also composes and conducts, was performing at the Palace of Fine Arts. He stayed as a house guest of the royal family and later the two corresponded. . Last week, Joey telephoned the queen mother, .who .was then . in Puerto Rico,' and invited her to visit him. She said she would I "if my condition and protocol allows." Accompanied by her secretary and her lady-in-waiting, the queen mother arrived at noon and was given two dozen red roses by Yonkers Mayor John E. Flynn who proclaimed "Queen Mother Elisabeth Day" in the city. that the pilotpf the ill-fated plane had messaged the'airport control owner. he was having difficulty in lowering the craft's landing gear. The question was: How could this have happened with a plane under control of such a seasoned, able pilot as Cpt. Andre Lesieur Often a pilot for President Charles de Gaulle, Lesieur had logged more than 15,000 flying hours, including 1,850 on 707s, Air France reported. Experts were unable so far to find the flight recorder, .which could tell an important part of the story, in the search through the burned .and splintered wreckage in the jungle ; high on the hill. The task of bringing out the -bodies of the 103 passengers and'10 crew 'members was 'slow^ No Americans were reported aboard the flight, bound for South 'American via Guadeloupe in the. Leeward Islands. Report Chinese Nationalist sfo Invade Mainland TOKYO (AP) .— Red China charged Saturday the Chinese Nationalists-are preparing to invade the mainland "with the support and encouragement of U.S. imperialism." Without mentioning Washington reports of a big Red Chinese military buildup on the coast opposite the Nationalist island of Formosa' and possibly aimed at Quemoy and Ma'tsu, radio Peiping declared: "Military men and civilians in the provinces along the southeast coast and in their rear areas especially must heighten their' vigilance and be fully prepared in every way to'smash an invasion of the Chiang Kai-Shek gang at any time." The broadcast said a correspondent of the official New China News Agency "has learned from authoritiative sources that the Chiang Kai-Shek Gang entrenched in Taiwan (Formosa) is preparing, with the support and encour- egementof U.S. imperialism, for a large-scale military adventure, an invasion of the coastal areas of the mainland," The corresondent quoted Mao Tze-Tung, leader of Red China, s saying the Chinese National- sts, for lack of soldiers, "wish to eplenish their troops by rounding p able-bodied men in the main- and coastal areas," and added: "In view of this, the people irough the country must work ard in production, support the ront, wipe out enemy agents 'and onsolidate the rear." The broadcast came as Nation- ilist'Vice President Chen Cheng eclared in Taipei, ,the National- st capital on Formosa, that prospects of a Nationalist return to he mainland were brighened be ause anti-Communist riots and iprisings may hit Red China. Chen toid a meeting of the Mainland Recovery' Planning Board that the flight of refugees o Hong Kong and Portuguese Ma '•ao this spring showed the Chin:se Communists have lost' control tver the people. President Chiang has said re- leatedly he would launch an alack on the mainland if wide- uprisings . should occur. But he 4<ould have 'to have U..S. logistic upport and Washington has jhown no intention of changing its policy of denying support for such A venture. Mrs. Rilla Foufs, 68, Dies; Rites Monday PERU— Funeral services for Mrs. Rila W. Fouls, '70, of 602 W. Eleventh, who died at 3:30 p.m. Friday at her home after an illness of six years, will be held at the Drake-Flowers chapel at 2 p.m. Monday. Friends may call x at the funeral home after 10 a.m. today. Rev. C. F. Golden will officiate at the funeral and burial.will be in the Greenlawn cemetery, Mexico. She had lived in Peru since 1909. She was born March 31, 1892, in .Van Wert, Ohio, and was the daughter of T. J. and Minnie Taylor Elder.. . She was marired to Clyde J. Fouts in February, 1917. Survivors, are the husband, i son,.Robert, Peru; ,a sister, Mrs Bertha Wallick, Peru; two grandchildren. She was a. member of "the Center Chapel of the Brethren church and the Eastern Slar at Gilead. Ballots Issued To Peru Post Office Employes PERU—Ballols have been issued to 53 employess of the Peru Post office who are participating in a national election to, determine which unions will have the rigH to represent them on national and local levels. The voting here is part of « national election called for las February, in an Executive order signed by President Kennedy The secret ballots are to "Ix returned by mail prior to July 1 Ten-Year-Old Boy lost Since Friday Found PERU—Little ten-year-old Jimmy Doran, son of Mr. and Mrs. ames Doran of Peru was found n the town of Denver about 11:45 ..m. Saturday after dozens of 'olunteers had. searched Ihe Denser area for him since 9 o'clock r riday nighl. The child, who has been staying at the Louella Van Dusen Home n Denver had been missing since le left the Van Dusen Home about 7 o'clock Friday night with an older child to go berry picking; The'older boy told Jimmy to ;o back home while he pickec berries. Instead, Jimmy wan dered away. .. . "Sheriff's, officers and state police .were, alerted .and a score jf volunteers started searching ;he Denver area for the boy. Two of the men Hunting Jimmj ;ame upon a tent at a camping jite south of' Denver where Jimmy had hidden. However h leard them and slipped away They found his shoes and .flash .ight still 'burning on the ' bed Later his dog was found 'wan dering around • alone and a sad M had been carrying was re covered along the railroad tracks 'The youth was 'spotted'in Den ver shortly before noon Saturday He was returned to!the Viri.Dus Home, tired .and sligKtlj mosquito bitten, but otherwisi in an .apparently good condition. 'In .1061 the National Leagui champion 1 Cincinnati Reds, pincl hitters made 55 hits 'for a .27 average. JFK Will Visit In Colorful Mexico On Next Weekend WASHINGTON- ^-President Kennedy : will see colorful Mexi- an folkdaticing and attend Mass t the famed shrine of Guadalupe luring a glittering state visit to Mexico next weekend. On the diplomatic side, he hopes o soothe feelings of Mexicans toward the United States and fan isenchantment with, his No. 1 .atin American Critic — Cuba's Commiinist prime minister, Fidel astro. • The White House announced de- ails' Saturday„ of the forthcoming 48-hour Mexico City visit, a cour- isy call that h'as been somewhat elayed by scheduling difficulties nd what Washington feels has jeeh Mexican" softness •" toward !astro. Trips to neighboring Canada ind Mexico are a customary un- lertaking by U,S. presidents ear- y in their administrations. Kennedy went to Canada in May 1961. le has visited Colombia and Venezuela. Mexico, stressing principles of oninterference and self-determi- ation, is among only five Latin ands still. retaining ' diplomatic es with' the Castro regime the ace of "TXSI-ledT effort to isolate u Havana government. •';'. ' ' For Kennedy' and his wife, Jac- jueline, .it!'will-'/'be their first ourney to Mexico since their 1953 loneymoon at the Pacific coast esort of Aca-pulco. .A White House announcement aid the couple would leave Wash- ngton by military jetliner Friday norning, arrive at .Mexico City airport at 11 a.m. Mexican time, and leave Mexico '. at Hi 30 a,m. iunday, returning to Washington our hours later. Kennedy will have a total of hours of- private talks with lexico's president, Adolfo Lopez iTateos, on world affairs' and opics of interest to -the two coun- ries,. These diplomatic conversa- ons will be sandwiched in be- ween more spectacular formal events of. the two-day state visit ncluding: •• , FRIDAY—A full-dress ceremonial welcome at Mexico's airport, motorcade into the city, a speechmaking luncheon, award of keys o the city and a gala penform- nce of the Ballet Folklorico at he opera house. SATURDAY — A wreath-laying at Mexico's indepence monument, a visit to a housing project, an American community Fourth of uly celebration and a formal evening reception by Mexican foreign 'Minister Manuel Tello. SUNDAY—-Mass at the Basilica if Guadalupe performed by the Koman Catholic archbishop primate of Mexico. The Guadalupe church is Mex- co's foremost'religibus shrine and Mexicans have noted that Kennedy will be the Jiirst U.S. president o attend Mass in heir predominantly, Koman Catholic country. Question 2 In Stabbing ANKARA, Turkey CAP}—U.S. Air Force authorities Saturday landed over two American serv- cemen to Turkish police for ques- ioning in the stabbing'of a Turk- sh woman. American officials acted after Turkish authorities asked permission to question the men, dentified as Pvt. William Eugene Cox, 21, Stockton, Gal. and Pvt. James Allen Brizendine, 19, Plain- ield, Ind. Police said the woman, Miss Sleriman Kocaman, suffer^ mul- iple knife wounds Friday night, she was reported in good condi- ,ion at a hospital,here. Police said the' two servicemen were with her in an apartment at the time of the alleged incident. Europeans Clamor To Leave Troubled Algeria ALGIERS, Algeria (AP)-Thousands of Europeans clamored Saturday to get out of Algeria ahead of independence as the Secret Army Organization in the west pressed its scorched, earth campaign, vowing to fight to the end. The secret army set.a gasoline storage tank afire in Oran, the western center of resistance to Algerian independence, shortly after a pirate broadcast said the terror campaign would continue. The secret army's Western Algerian command said talks with Moslem nationalists had failed. These talks were designed to bring "concessions for European settlers ahead of the July 1 referendum on independence, 1 certain of approval by the big Moslem majority. Thousands of Europeans saw their hopes of leaving for France ahead of the referendum go glimmering when the airlines in Algiers stopped booking seats until after July 1. The airlines said ail flights were booked solid that date. •Shipping lines continued to take reservations .'- and' thousands -besieged their offices.' Authorities said'the present situation did not warrant creaion .of a military airlift.- . . . : Nearly 10,000 Europeans have been .leaving Algeria daily',' .fearing the wrath -of' the- Moslem Steamy Heat For Hoosiers 1 Thundei'showers picked up in volume and frequency over Indiana Saturday, and the Weather Bureau forecast steamy Sunday heat up to 90. South Bend recorded wind gusts up to 29 miles an hour during a thundershower Saturday, and Vincennes reported a downpour , of 2.2 inches. Petersburg measured 1.15 inches of rain, Edwardsport .61. The weathermen said .more afternoon and evening showers may fall Monday, and temperatures may moderate into the 70s and 80s. The absence of long, steady rains has been a boon to work in Indiana's vegetable fields. The Indiana Employment Security Division said the tomato harvest may come two weeks earlier than usual. Only a few instances of retarded tomato growth were spotted in the Kokomo-Peru area, and they were blamed on too much moisture. Damages have not been totaled across 300 to 400 acres of tomatoes hit by hail around New Castle in a violent windstorm last Monday. In spite of the generally rapid development of the tomato crop, some surplus crews were reported around Anderson, Kokomo, Marion, Peru and Vincennes. But IESD said the.start of the pickle harvest in early July is like to cause some' labor shortages in the mucklands in the north end of the state. Bidault'Won't Give Up Fight NEW YORK (AP)-Georges Bidault, former premier of France, now being sought as the president of the anli-De Gaulle National Council of Resistance, says he has no intention of abandoning his iight "to save the nation." He indicated this included resistance in France itself. Bidault spoke to Columbia Broadcasting System correspondent Winston Burdett last Thursday at an undisclosed location in Eu- Front of National Liberation after the proclamation of independence. While vowing to fight on, the secret army in the west also tried to shake the uneasy truce worked out by Algiers secret army leaders and the Moslem nationalists. A pirate broadcast denied the authenticity of a leter released in Paris from ex-Gen, Raoul Salan, he imprisoned chief of the secrei army, approving the secret army* Moslem peace pact in Algiers. The fragile truce in this Algerian capital was strained by isolated acts of violence. Youth, 18, Held In Killing Girls WithTire Wrench MORRIS TOWNSHIP, N.J. (AP)—A quiet, 18-year-old youth was charged with murder Saturday in the bludgeon slaying of two pretty girls who had been his schoolmates. James H. Vance Jr., an ex-Marine, was named in the complaint as the killer of Margaret Ann Kennedy, IB, and (Noreen Buckley, 17, both of Morris Plains. Police said the death weapon w,as a tire wrench. Vance appeared frightened and unsure of himself as the charge was read in the Municipal Court of Magistrate Serge Pizzi. The slender youth, wearing horn- rimmed glasses, tan trousers, a green and white summer shirt and sneakers, mumbled "yes" and nodded his head when Pizzi asked him if he understood the proceedings. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. James H. Vance Sr., sat beside their son. They looked worried, but there were no tears. Pizzi entered a plea of innocent for Vance and ordered him confined to the Morris County jail pending a preliminary hearing. The youth was questioned for five hours Saturday before the complaint was filed. He maintained that he was innocent of the crime, Morris County Prosecutor Frank C. Scerbo said. The prosecutor added, however, that determination of the lug wrench as the death weapon and other evidence was sufficient to charge Vance with murder. The -bodies of the girls, fully clothed, were found Thursday afternoon in a wooded area near a dirt road. Autopsies showed each had died of severe blows to the head. They had not been sexually molested. The bloodstained tire iron was found near the bodies. Vance, believed to have been the last person to see the girls alive Wednesday night, was questioned for seven hours Thursday and released,- but a police guard was posted at Ws home in Morristown. He was picked up again at 10 a.m. Saturday and taken to the prosecutor's office. His parents arrived at Scerbo's office in the Morris County Courthouse 10 minutes later. While Vance was en route to Scerbo's office, a Requiem Mass was being celebrated for Margaret at St. Virgil's Roman Catholic Church, in Morris Plains. Some 300 persons, including the victim's classmates and teachers, attended the services. Many students wept as they Hospital Notes Rochester Admissions to Woodlawn hospital:' James Doty, R.R. 1, Mon- [erey. Dismissals: Mrs. Virgil Cooper and son, R. R. 5, Rochester; Frederick Berger, R.R. 2, Argos; Oren Hendrickson, 530 Pontiac street. RibicottWill Try For Senate HARTFORD, Conn.--(AP)—Welfare Secretary Abraham ,A. Ribi- coff, in a direct appeal • to the delegates to next month's Democratic state convention, said Sat-, urday he wants their support for the party's nomination to the U.S. Senate. The former Connecticut governor said in a letter to the delegates: "I would like to be the Democratic . candidate for the United States Senate and I ask for your support." Ribicoff has frequently told local Democratic groups that he would be happy or honored to be the party's Senate nominee, but has declined to make a categorical statement of candidacy. "There is nothing I would consider a greater privilege than to represent the people of Connecticut in the Senate of the United States," Ribicoff said in his letter. "I would ]ike to have a vote as well as a voice in President Kennedy's programs and to be able to serve in a position where 1 can get things done for the people of our state." He also said Sen. Thomas J. Dodd, D-Conn., would place his name in nomination at the convention. Ribicoff's direct appeal to the delegates appeared to be in response to the intensified campaign by Rep. Frank Kowalski for the Senate nomination. Peru Youlh Involved Fatal Accident Fined PERU—Gordon Constable, 19, 362 .East.-Sixth St., who wa;s involved in a fatal accident here May 24th was fined $5 and costs in city court Friday afternoon by Judge James Grund on a charge of speeding. The victim was Walter Lillard, 71, of 185 E. Sixth St., who died June 14th due to head injuries suffered in the accident. Charles Dimitt, 29, 610 S. Washington St., Kokomo was fined $15 and costs/and given a 15 day jail sentence on conviction of third degree burglary. Dimitt admitted breaking ihtb'two coke machines in the south part of the county. Others fined included Floyd King of'Alabama, $1 and costs for public intoxication; Raymond Kersey, 44 E!' Ninth St.,. permitting .an unlicensed- operator to drive and public. intoxication, i total of $37.75; .and v Earl Stahl, 44, -Peru, public intoxication and assault a bajtterjC$iO. , '",. / , ' .-... ' "George' H. Johhsion, 41, Route 5; Peru, entered a plea of not guilty to charges of. assault and battery and disorderly conduct. His trial was set for .July 27th. Sir. Walter... Raleigh, established a colony on Roanoke Island, on July 4, 1587. passed by the coffin, draped in purple. Services for Noreen are to be lekl Monday. rope. 'All of black Africa has been abandoned," Bidault said in the interview televised Saturday. "All of North Africa has been liberated into arson, destruction, and mas- acre. . . . " "The so-called crimes of the OAS—Secret Army Organization- are no more than a forced step in our cause. In 1958, he—President Charles de Gaulle—said that Algeria will not be abandoned, and that the army would be the guarantor of liis sermons. How can you now expect that no matter what the question — metropolitan (France) or any other—we abandon our cause? We are simply following in his footsteps (De Gaulle's)." . • Bidault said he, did not consider the cease-fire agreement is binding .on. the, entire OAS,.,but he noled that,! "In the clandestine state in which I am IJving for the second time, communications are very slow." Larceny Arrest Hobart- Castile, Otlerbein, was arrested,on a charge of larceny on .authority of the sheriff "of Porter county Saturday west of Logansport. . •' According to Deputy Sheriff Bob Riesling,. Castile is charged with stealing an outboard motor : .and a .box-of tools from a farm truck in Porter county. Authorities will pick him up Sunday morning. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS High Low Pr. Albany, cloudy .......82 62 .02 Atlanta, cloudy 89 68 .05 Bismarck, clear 79 55 .15 Boise, cloudy 88 58 .. Boston, cloudy 77 59 .. Buffalo, cloudy 83, 68 .. Chicago, cloudy 90 67 .26 Cincinnati, cloudy 87 64 .. Cleveland, clear .......85 641.12 Denver, cloudy ........88 54 .. Des Mpines, cloudy ...88 66 .06 Detroit, clear .,,.83 65 .19 Fairbanks,, clear .59 42 .. Fort Worth, clear 97 76 .. Honolulu, cloudy 86 71 .. Indianapolis, cloudy . 86 67 .. Jacksonville, cloudy . 88 71 .02 Juneau, M M M .. Kansas City,.clear ... 88 M -23 Los Angeles, cloudy .. M 58 .. Memphis, clear ...... 92 73 .. Miami, clear 88 78 .. Milwaukee, cloudy ... 85 70 .. Mpls.-St. Paul, clear . 83 55 .02 New Orleans, cloudy . 89 71 .23 New York, cloudy .... M 66 .. Omaha, clear ........ 89 62 .. Philadelphia, rain ... 85 65 .04 Motel Guest Fatally Shot B'LOOMINGTON, Ind. (AD?) A Chicago guest was shot to death Saturday when he resisted a holdup man in the office of a Bloomington motel. Carl W. Snyder, 44, was on his way to breakfast when he stopped by the office and was shot down when he refused to lie on the floor, as another motel guest had been forced to do. The short, stocky, brown-haired robber, who escaped, had pistol- whipped two motel employes before Donald Phillips, Indianapolis, entered the office to check out, Phillips couldn't see Snyder's encounter with the robber, but he heard a click, and then the robber said, "The gun misfired — you're lucky. But I'm going to kill you." The gun fired a moment later, and Phillips heard Snyder's body drop to the floor. Snyder's wife, Edna, came b> a few moments later, intending to join her husband in the coffee shop for breakfast, and found him dead in the office. Ross Parks, night clerk, saic the robber first accosted him anc pistol-whipped him when he tolc him he didn't know how to open the motel safe. Parks sufferec nose and rib fractures and was reported in feir condition in Bloomington Hospital. Robert Jenkins, a young jani tor and handyman, suffered face and finger cuts when he told the robber he couldn't open- the safe The robber took his wrist watch, Jenkins was released after treatment at Hie hospital. Phillips was robbed of $100 as he was forced to lie on the floor but he said the gunman returnee $10 to him so Phillips could gef liome to Indianapolis. Phillips said the bandit contin ued an unsuccessful ransacking of the' office after Snyder was killed but finally fled on foot Phillips then called police. The robber was believed to be about 28, about 5 feet 7 inches tall and wore blue work pants anc shirt. Snyder was traveling as a representative of Santoll Corp., Chicago. His daughler'Carla, 14, was with him. and his wife in their slay in the Van Orman Suburban Motel on Ind. 37 at the north edge of Bloomington. Logansport MEMORIAL Born 1.0 Mr. and Mrs. Raymond ones Jr., 1329 North, a daughter. Born to :Mr. and Mrs. James Carey, -iOSMi Tenth, a daughter. Born to Mr. arid. Mrs. Jerry lilwell. : 431 Anthony, a son. Admitied: Mrs. Geneva Sha-fer, oule 5: Master Brian Hcllinger, 16 Race; Raymond Davis, Ko- omo; Deborah Hines, route 2, loyal Cenl'!r; Mrs. Dorothy Ach- r, Cutler; Aaron DiGenova, 1317 hicago, John Morehead, Royal 'enter. '• Dismissed: Mrs. Mildred Allen, lochestsr; Mrs. Reba Briggs, oule 6; Mrs. James Carey and aughter, '105 Tenth; Earl Cox, oute 4; Leonard Hopper, route Masler Gary ICinzer, -Bunker ill AF.S; Masler Brad Harmon, 13 Dhardie; Masler Fredrick, lohwedsr, roule 4; Masler Duane luarl, 330 Humphrey; Mrs. Wilma /ernon, 200 E. Miami; John Zimmerman, 1001 Michigan; Mrs. lary Eicghlor, 400 Shullz; Don- Id Enyeart, Star . City; Fred lershbtirger, Burnettsville; Henry ohnson, 1808 Johnson; Mrs. Wilam Jchnston and son, route 5;| Irs. Eleanor McClure, Star-City; fcs. Keith Pike and son, Frances- ille; Mrs. Leo Record and son, oule 4; Mrs. Cynthia Witsaman, 215 Brookwood; William White, 'errysburg Rd.; Masler Robert Vireman, Royal Center; Master Voolver, Walton. ST. JOSEPH A son was bom to Mr. and Jrs. David Herbst, Rochester. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Richard Irain, 1,827 North, a son, Admitted: Robert Radkey, 1100 Nineteenth; Mrs. Alice Rohra- iaugh, :roule 5; Mrs! Viola Simlh, 'eru; Raymond Fellers, 516 Bartelt; Mrs. Betty Jeroski, 829 3avis ltd.; Mrs. Alpha Shepard, 31'/4 South Sixth; Mrs. Cora Op- >enheirr:er, 1526 East Broadway; arlBo;hrr.;o, LakeCicoll; Angelo )iDomcnic<>, 509 Dizardie; Master Tiomas Anders, 3803 U.S. 24 East; ifaster Mark Gerlach, 525 Filch. Dismissed: Alfred Thomas, Walon; Miss I^evia and Masler Willam Mcihler, 819 Daisy; William 3owns, 1720 Magee; John Dougls, 911 State; Mrs. Stella Kistler, 810 Jefferson; Milton Harloin, 024,Scveir:eenlh; Palrick O'Connor, 1629 North; Joseph Erny, Walton; John Herzog, 304V4 North; HaM, Slar City; Miss Joan Murphy, 3093 Pottawallomie Rd.; Irs. Dorothy Levy, 100 West Main; Mrs, Jessie Baker, 1428 lasl Broadway; Mrs. George Reed and daughter, Houstonville, y.; Miss Elizabeth Rogers, 216 Barron; Robert Smith, 220 1/3 5ast B::oadway; Charles O'Connor, 51il Fitch; Mrs. Doris Unger, 1702 North; Mrs. Frances Lehnan, 219 Tanguy; Mrs. Miriam Wallace, 501 Helm. .IS Phoenix, clear Ill 71 Pittsburgh, rain 91 65 Portland, Me., clear . 68 56 Portland, Ore., cloudy M 65 Richmond, cloudy ... 91 69 St. Louis, cloudy 85 67 San Diego, clear ..... 71 60 San Francisco, cloudy 56 52 Seattle, clear 85 56 Tampa, cloudy 88 75 Washington, rain M 70 .01 Winnipeg, cloudy .... 79 56 T (M—Missing; T—Trace) An Englishman named Frederick Walton invented linoleum in the early 1860s. Couple Arrested Waller D. Hutrr.and his wife, Grace Inez, of 1805 Johnson 'St., were lodged in Cass counly jai! at 7:15 p.m. Saturday. Hulh was arrested on a charge of driving under Ihe influence and his wife on a charge of pub lie inloxication and disorderly conduct. They were arrested by Stale Trooper Dick Keyes. Fur Storage Call Us Logan Fur Service 521 High Phone 3632 Closed Saturdays I.U. Prof Dies Of Heaif Attack BLOCtMEMGTON, Ind. (AP)' Dr. Hsrmrn G. Enlcrline, 58, >rofess3r <r business education at :ndians. diversity, died of a icart attack in his office Saturday. A nE-tivc' of Deodale, Pa., he came to I. U. in 1942 as a iupervisor in Ihe U.S. Navy Training School. He held degrees 'fom Eliziibelhtown College in Pennsylvania,, Pennsylvania University and New York University. He held administrative and .eaching' pnsls in New York and Pennsylvania before coming to Indians. Survivor) include his widow, Ethel, a sun and two daughters. FALSE ALARM A fiilse alarm at 8:05 p.m., Saturday nent firemen to the James Edviards home, 440 Bales. GUARANTEED t UNI NO STAR SET Th J wol d PERFECT means just thill - PERFECT - by official standards. Only a diamond which ijlfills the exact ruling of the I ederal Trade Commis- sicn in Washington can be de scrih id as PERFECT. Thafs why yo: can be certain to own th(| bdit when you wear a diiimori'l which is guaranteed PERFECT by us and by Art- ca'ved America's most hon- onid ring maker. Engagement tings ftom $100. JEWELERS 521-' BIIOADWAV f7>h_on lOOdHSHORT.IND. «« Ati<hori)*id •

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