Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 29, 1962 · Page 1
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, June 29, 1962
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LOGANSPORT PUBLIC LIMY *•*''*• * * List State High way Detours * * * * ^l)tm>«s WE SPONSOR ONLY: if H E KV.ORTHWH'l LE LOGANSPORT, INDIANA Founded in 1844— Leased United Press International Mews, Photo Wires FEIDAY EVENING, JUNE 29, 1962. For All Newspaper Department. PrJ Ml Per Copy, Ten Cents CASS WHEAT 20 SECTIONS Notice To '4th Holiday Drivers INDMNAPOLliS (UPI)—Twenty sections of Indiana and U.S. highways were listed today as closed for construction or repairs as the weekend and Fourth of July holiday approached. The official list of detours issued by the Indiana State Highway Commission included: Ind. 3—Closed from Ind. 38 to U.S. 36 in Henry County. Detour E miles over 39, 103 and 36, adds about 3 miles.: Ind. 3—Closed irom Ind. 120 to U.$. 20 in LaGrange County. Detour 20 miles over 120, 3-27 and 20, adds 14 miles. Ind. 14—Closed from Ind, 55 to Ind. 53, Newton & Jasper Coun- 'Stakeout' Fails to Trap 'Lion' HUNTINGTON, Ind. (UPD- Farnwr Ed Moorman and animal fancier Everet Wedmeyer spent hursday night in a barn adjacent to a lot containing 55 prime hogs wailing for the vicious marauder that has killed at least 12 pigs, but it didn't show up. Armed with 12-gauge shotguns loaded with shells containing .00 shot, the two men were waiting for just what, no one knew. Wedmeyer, who has hunted big game and just recently donated a pet bear to the' Indiana Conservation Department for an exhibit at the state fair, thinks the animal, which eats just the hearts and livers and drinks the blood of the hogs, is an African lioness. Other theories were that it was a mountain lion of the type prevalent in Western states. Sheriff Harry K. Walter limited the number of men on stake-out to two in order to keep them from getting in each other's way. The two men expected ,the animal to appear Thursday night since it has not eaten, since early Monday morning, at which time it killed two 100-pourid pigs. So far the Moorman farm, R.R. 7, Huntington,-has been the only place the beast put in an appearance. Wedmeyer said if the animal did not show up, it was likely that Moorman wounded it with a chance shot Monday and killed it, or that it was driven away. Moorman said he was afraid of the beast, not for 'himself, but for his three children aged 6, 5 and 4 years old. ties. Detour 24 miles over 53, 110, 10 and 55, adds 14 miles. '. Ind, 19—Closed at Lusher Ave. and Ind. 19 in Elfchart County. Detour over city streets and county roads, adds no miles. U.S. 33—Closed from Ind. 219 to Ind. 19 in Elkhart. Detour • 10 miles over 219, 20, 112 and 19, adds 5 miles. Ind. 46-£losed from U.S. 31 to' Ind. 9 in Bartholomew County. De. tour 11 miles over 31 and 9, adds 2 miles. . ' Ind. 55—Closed from Ind. 16 to Ind. 114, Newton Courtly. Detour 21 miles over 16, 41 and 114, adds 16 miles. Ind. 58—Closed from U.S. 41 to Ind. 159, Sullivan & Knox Counties. Dolour 26 miles over 41, 550 and 67, adds 16 miles. Ind. 64—Closed from Ind. 357 to Ind. 61, Gibson & Pike Counties. Detour 25 miles over 357, 57 and 61, adds 20 miles. Ind. 67—Closed from Bryant to Ohio State Line, ;J.ay County. Detour 28 milles over -27, 26 and Ohio 49 to Ohio 29, adds 18 miles. Ind. 129—Closed from Ind. 58 to d; 250, Switzerland County.,Detour 40 miles over 250, 62 and 56, adds 28 miles. Ind. 144—Closed from Ind. 67 to Ind. 37, Morgan County. Detour 28 miles over 67, 39 and 37, adds 20 miles. Jhd. 205—Closed from Ind. 9 to UJ3. 33, Whffiey County. Detour 17" miles qver 9 and 33, adds 7 miles. Ind. 223—Closed from Ind. 23 to Ind. 123, St. Joseph County. Detour 8 miles over 23 and 123, adds 1 mile. Ind. 234-Closed from U.S. 41 to Ind. 47, Fountain & Montgomery Counties. Detour 22 miles over 41 and 47, adds 12 miles. Ind. 246—Closed from Bid. 159 to Ind. 59, Clay County. Detour 31 miles over 169, 46 and 59, adds-24 miles. Ind. 256-€losed from U.S. 50 to Ind. 56, Dearborn & Ohio Counties. Detour 19 miles over 50 and i, adds 4 miles. U.S. 421—dosed at Five Points, Marion County. Detour one-half mile over Hunter Sd. and Troy Ave., adds one-fourth mile. U.S. 421—Closed from Ind. 114 to Ind. 14, Jasper & Pulaski Counties. Detour 33 miles over 114, 53 and 14, adds 26 miles. The Weather Forecast Northern 3rd Indiana Mostly sunny, warm and humid this afternoon, Chance of a few thundershowers. Scattered thunderstorms likely tonight. Saturday partly cloudy with scattered Ihun- dershowers likely, .not quite so warm extreme north, Low tonight 64 to 70. High Saturday 85 to 91. Sunset today 8:17 p.m. Sunrise Saturday 5:20 a.m. THURSDAY FRIDAY lla.m .81 la.m... VTm... Q'J 1 n m Noon.. 1 p.m 2 p.m 3 p.m., 4 p.m 5 p.m, ..83 ...85 ...87 ...82 ...95 ...96. j, »>JIK* * • • • «Vu 2a.m. 72 3a.m 71 4 a.m.......71 5a.m 70 Ga.m 70 7a.m. 75 8 a.m 75 (i p.in ...94 8 a.m.......75 7p.m 90 9a.m 77 8p.m 85 10a.m.......80 9p.m 81 lla.m 84 10 p.m 77 Noon 87 llp.m 77 Ip.m 89 Mid 75 2p.m 91 High year ago. ...89 Low year ago 60 Barometer Baro. at 2 p.m., 29.90, steady River Stage River at 7 a.m., 3.22 Traffic Deaths Up CHICAGO (UPI) — Deaths on the nation's highways in the first five months of 19S2 increased 5 per cent over the same period fast year, the National Safety Council reported. r rom January Ihrough May this year, 14,520 persons lost their lives, compared with 13,830 traffic deaths in the same mouths of 1961., Another 500,000 persons .suffered injuries disabling them beyond (he day of the accident, the council said Thursday. SEN. MENBENHALL DIES SHERIDAN, -M. (UPD-State Sen. Maurice L.'-Mendenhall, 69, who was defeated in his bid tor renomination in the May Republican primary, died at 'his home Wednesday night following a long illness. FIRST U. S. SKI CLUB AT BERLIN, N. H. The first ski club in America was organized in Berlin, l>j. H. by a group of Scandinavians. If sports are your interest too, you may want to sell or buy equipment. It's easily done through Classified ads! Dial 4141 for an ad-writer, tell her your wish, she helps you get it! Pharos-Tribune & Press FAMILY WANT ADS . Phone 4141 Wheat farmers of Cass county were singing a happy tune Friday as they began harvesting vhat apparently is the biggest crop they have had in many >ars. Yields of 55 to 60 bushels per acre were common and one farmer reported that the first field harvested apparently was mak- ng 64 to 65 bushels. An average wheat yield used to 2 35 to 40 bushels per acre, according to elevator operators of Jass, but for the past two years t has been running around 50 xishels per acre as a result of icavier use of fertilizer and the development of better varieties. UTILITY CONSTRUCTION— The task of pouring 540 cubic yards of concrete at the site. of the new electric utility was started at 6 a.m. Friday and was expected to continue until 6 p.m. ! The five- foot-thick concrete will make the slab on which the heavy fotmda- tion for the boiler and large turbine will be placed. (Staff Photo) Legal Tussle Over Soblen TEL AVIV, Israel (UPI) — American efforts to obtain the immediate return of convicted Soviet spy.Dr. : Robert A. Soblen ran into a snag today. The Israeli government announced that Soblen would not be expelled today for; entering this cpuntry on . a forged Canadian passport after fleeing the United States. The delay could open a prolonged legal tussle over Sob- len's future, since there is no extradition treaty between the Unit. ed States and Israel. Government information officer David Landor disclosed the decision to hold off on Soblen's ouster in the wake of apparently feverish efforts by some Israeli officials to get him out of the country before he becomes an embarrassment to the government. Earlier, .informed socrces ' had said Soblen's departure today was "likely": and might be only "a matter of hours away." However, a single direct Israeli El Al Airlines' flight direct to New York left here without Soblen. Interior Minister Moise Shapiro has submitted the expulsion question to the entire Israeli cabinet for a decision. Informed sources said this was a diversionary move to prevent delaying legal tactics on Soblen's behalf. Now You Know The Julian calendar, instituted by Julius Caesar in 46 B. C., was the basis for time measurement in the Western world until 1582 when the Gregorian calendar went into effect. 19-COUNTY MEET New Coun ty La ws To Be Proposed Four-year terms 'for county commissioners will be proposed in a, bill to. be submitted.to the Indiana • General' Assembly when it meets .next January, commissioners of 19 counties were informed! at a meeting in the. local Eagles dining room Thursday night." Commissioners now serve three-year terms. Floyd Gingerich, of Lafayette, past president of the Indiana County Commissioners Association and a member of its legislative committee, told the commissioners of the Northwest district about' this and other legislative proposals affecting them, The proposed law will keep the terms of the commissioners on a staggered basis, with not more than ..two of them to be elected in any election, he indicated. ANOTHER BILL would take the P u b I i c Forum Jcrrold answers critics on TV cable system . ... on the editorial page today. STOCKS RALLY NEW YORK (UPI)- Stocks began a blistering new rally a few minutes before. noon today as steel shares led the list forward with high speed tickers running late. The noon a v e r a g e s which showed Dow Jones industrials ahead 3.56 and Standard & Poor's 500 stock index up 0.30, failed to reflect the rally which began too late to be figured into these compilations. ., Really? MOSCOW ('UPD - Radw.'Mos- cow reported .today that :«','fJtism- er in Soviet Azerbaijan, idenil'iified only as Muslimov,. '. has. 'reached Uhe age of 157. The broadcast said Muslimov has •''dozens' "of • grandchildren and' great - : grandchildren." " ' state gasoline tax funds for county highway departments complete- lyout of the hands 'Of- the county councils on the grqunds that the commissioners are better qualified to know for what highway purposes they should be spent, Gingerich reported. He said county councilmen will oppose this proposal. Claude Hodson, executive secretary of the state association of commissioners, reported that a proposal has been made .that county welfare boards be composed of the elected township trustees to provide greater home rule.' ... IT WAS ANNOUNCED that a recent 'state supreme court decl sion prohibits the state board o£ tax commissioners from increas ing welfare budget figures above those set by the county council. Jean Hittle, Purdue, urged centralized operation ,of county highway garages, and John Cunningham, Shelby county auditor, discussed the advantages of mem- ber'ship in the state organization of 'county officials' known; as In diana Counties, Inc.,.of which he is' president. . • A local Barbershop quartet pro vided: entertainment. RUSSELL WINEHOLT, La Porte, district president, and John Conn, president of,the Cass board and district .vice-president, were in charge of the program. Cass councilmen and .other county officials were guests at the dinner' meeting, , which was also attended by representatives of'.varioui highway suppliers,. During the afternoon the visiting .commissioners were conducted on a,tour of the Louisville Cement plant, the Logansport Metal Culvert, company, and Engineering! Asphalt,' JFK Begins Visit in Mexico (MEXICO CITY (UPI) - Presi dent Kennedy crossed the 2,000' mi'Ies oif .unarmed frontier be tween Mexico and the Unitec States today with a call for "peaceful revolution" in the Western Hemisphere. Arriving here for a .48 - hour state visit with President Adolfo Lopez M'ateos, Kennedy emphasized in his prepared greeting the revolutionary origin of his ooun try and the neighbor to the soutfi Through his "Alliance for Prog ress" program of hemispheric de velopment, Kennedy said he thought there is opportunity for heathy continuance of the revo lutionary tradition. To the ceremonial ..audience a Mexico City's airport, Kennedj said: "To the American leaders of to day is given the opportunity Ic mold a new revolution no less pro found than that which gave us birth; not a revolution of force or fear, not the impositions^ of new. tyrannies or. new bloodshed —<but a peaceful revolution which will demonstrate Ihe creative capacity^ of democratic government to maintain a 'society where social justice and economic progress are servants of the dignity of man." '' The U.S. President 'arrived here •with his wife after a jet flight from ; Washington and:first item on their agenda was a colorful airport welcome by Lopez Matos and. leaders of the Mexican government. Accompanying the Kennedys on their "trip to Mexico .were Senate Majority .Leader and Mrs.. Mike Mansfield,. as well as Kennedy's cousin, Miss Ann Gargan of Boston. 55-6$ Bushels To Acre Yields Another Operation For Winnie LONDON (UPI) — Sir Winston Churchill was flown home in a special Roy,al Air Force jet plane trom the French Riviera today and rushed to a hospital for an operation on his broken left thigh bone. An official announcement sail the 87-year-old statesman's condi tion before the operation was "as satisfactory as can be expected.' A hospital statement said: "H wffi be necessary to deal with Sir Winston's fracture by open operation. "in spite of his long journey his condition is as satisfactory as can be expected and it has been decided to operate this evening." The statement read to. newsmen by Brig. G.P. Hardy-Roberts, sec. retary superintendent of. Middlesex Hospital in central London. Doctors at the Princess Grace Clinic in Monte Carlo Clinic where Churchill was treatec Thursday called the bone re-setting manipulation they did there an "operation." Churchill, flat on his back with the broken left thigh encased in a plaster cast, gamely raised his fingers in his "V" for vietorj saflute to well-wishers on arriva at the London airport. . PUSH BUTTON WARFARE TEST CAPE CANAVERAL (UPI)- A small band of airmen today took their first practice shot at push button warfare with America's newest inlerconlinental range missile. They scored a bullseye at 2,700 miles. It was a rip-roaring success for both the Ail- Force and the sleek new space-age killer called Minuteman, the "instant ICBM." A 20-man "blue suit" crew headed by Lt. Col. Gene R. Swant of Walla Walla, Wash., checked out the slender white rocket, ba- Tariff-Cutting Bill Up To Senate Mbsl of the early wheat being :oml)ined Friday throughout the county was Monon, a variety that las U'en in use only two or three rear. 1 . ROBERT BRINLEY, Cass cir- !uit court bailiff, whose farm is n Belhlehem township, couldn't 3eliev<i it when his wheat made 16 If.ishels per acre Thursday vhc./:i it was combined. "It «s average 35 bushels in he last and I knew it was bettor han average this year, so I ex- liid! it to make around 40," he said. His "reaction was typical. Wlwn Arthur Scott, Jackson .ownsidp farmer, found one of his 'ieids of wheat was making 59 3ushels per acre, he told the 3ahle.i grain elevator at Calves- on that he wouldn't tell anyone secauie no one would believe it could be that high. His wheat had made 54 bushels per acre last year in an exceptionally good yield. Another of his fields average: 1 55 bushels this year. TIM; TOP YIELD reported thus far was by Victor Btwmann in Washington township. When he took MS wheat to the Eighteenth Street elevator here he reported a sm.ill field had yielded between 64 ami' C5 bushels per acre. -Thi! north elevator reported its first u'heat came from Noble and Jefferson township farms. Three farmiirs of Tipton and Deer Creek townships, who drove their truck:; loaded with the golden grain to the Lincoln elevator Friday, reported yields of 55 to 80 bushels. The Lincoln elevator operator reported that one thing that was helping nrake this a bumper crop was tlie fact that the wheat was weighing heavy, 60 pounds to the bushel, making it No. 1 wheat. A weight of 58 pounds to the bushel is more common in other years, he indicated. SEVERAL GRAIN elevators reported, that the surprising thing about the heavy wheat yield is that many farmers expected it to be lower this year because in a number of spots it appeared to have been frozen out during the winter. The moisture was running 13 to 14 per cent, which is what it should be at this time of the year. TICS FIRST NEW wheat received in Cass county grain elevators was delivered Wednesday but it did not begin coming in large amounts until Thursday evening. Combines were busy throughout the county Friday. Local merchants welcomed the news of the bumper wheat yield since money in farmers' pockets 1 mean;; increased business in local i store'!. countdown filled with delays, and ,•1,1 i « • , ' , sent it thundering into space at 12:40 a.m. Family Tragedy OBERLIN, Kan. (UPI) — A young Van Nuys, Calif., couple and .their 6-year-old son were killed in a head-on collision near here Thursday as they drove toward their former home in Indiana. The victims were identified as Joseph P. Cotton, 26, a school teacher; his wife, Sara Jane, 25, and their son, Curt. jBICi FRUIT CROP | LAI'lAYETTE, Ind. OUPI)-*ndi. ! week to 10 days ahead of normal because of unusually warm weat'jer in May. Pmdue University horticulturist Jerome Hull Jr. said today that rasplurries are now ripe and their harvest will be completed in two weekii. Blueberries have begun to ripen and (rill continue through July. Eaily apple varieties are being harvested in (he south portion of the state and the northern apple harvtst should begin between July 5-10. Th« peach harvest downstate is expetted to start around July 5. By VINCENT J. BURKE United Press International W.V NGTON (UPI) - President Kennedy was over the big hurdle today, in his drive to wrest from Congress more tariff-cutting powers than any Chief Executive ever has .held. • ' Administration .forces pushed Kennedy's . trade ' expansion bill through the House Thursday without having to make any llth hour concessions. The' President won on the crucial vote by a Surprisingly comfortable margin of 82 I votes. ' 4. •\ Kennedy hailed the .House .approval and called for "early and i successful" Senale action. He | said the bill, "serves the great interest', of pur. country,", and: the House vote reflected "the national character, of this legislation as well as its'importance." It was the .biggest legislative victory Kennedy'has scored since he entered the White'House. It just about clinched enactment of a law giving him jjpwers'he insists he must, h'ave to negotiate biggeFforflign markets lor Amer- Unless tariff barriers are lowered on both sides of the Atlantic there is danger that the Common j Market 'will mean reduced ship- i ments of U.S. .industrial and :farm products to Western Europe. Senate hearings on the House- passed bill will start week after next, Administration officials said they did not expect the Senate to adopt' any 'crippling .amendments. But in any .case; they were confident that an acceptable final bill would be drafted by Senate-House conferees. """con! tains all of the cash subsidies Kennedy proposed for workers who lose their jobs as a result of increased imports. It also provides federal aid to help import- sensitive business firms adjust to expanded trade. The subsidies for jobless workers could range as high as $61 a week arid run for 52 weeks, and in certain cases, as Jong as 78 weeks. ' i ,By amassing the greatest outpouring of Democratic votes for freer trade in many years, the administration needed little help from Republicans to get the. bill ... and on Sunday Logan-land boys rucdy for scout camp Hospital rules are FOR the patients J

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