Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 20, 1957 · Page 30
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 30

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 20, 1957
Page 30
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Ten Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Moss and Snyder Take Secrecy Issue to Editors NEW ORLEANS (UP) — Rep. John E Moss (D-Calif.> and Assistant Defense Secretary Murray Snyder moved their Pentagon secrecy debate today to an editors convention. Moss charged the Air Force was informed more than four months in advance that Russia would launch an earth satellite carrying a dog—and "the American people wer never forewarned." Snyder countered that Moss apparently believes a "myth" that government officials on all levels are carrying on a "great conspiracy of secrecy." The two made the statements In speeches prepared for delivery before the Associated Press Man aging Editors Assn. Moss' subcommittee on government information has just completed two days of hearings in Washington on secrecy. Snyder was a witness. Snyder said these hearings "failed to produce a single in. glance of illegal withholding of news or withholding of information for the purpose of concealing error, inefficiency or embarrassment" during the eight months he has held his job. Snyder said there is "a widespread myth that people in gov. ernment—at all levels—are en. gaged in a great conspiracy of secrecy." He said Moss apparent, ly "subscribes to the myth that, for some reason, your defense of ficials spend all their spare time knitting paper curtains of secrecy around the facts of our military activities." Moss said Russia announced publicly at least two months In advance that it would launch an earth satellite "as early as Sept. 17 of this year." Sputnik was put in orbit Oct. 4. This information was published In a Russian magazine received at the Library of Congress In early August, Moss said. That Russia would send a dog into space was brought to the Air Force's attention June .21 by a private American corporation th«it had been reading other Russian publications, he said. The Russians, he said, revealed Jn advance that their satellite would orbit the earth in 90 minutes and told what radio frequency it would use to broadcast its messages. "We do not know whether the military establishment ignored these facts—or, appreciating their value, chose to keep the American public in the dark," Moss said. "We do know, however, that until such 'public-be-damned information policies are eliminated, such i incidents will occur again and without end." Moss called the Pentagon's so- curity regulations a "smug smog o! secrecy." PERU BEGINS ONE-WAY STREET SYSTEM 34 New Flu Deaths in Ohio CHICAGO HIP) — The national influenza toll today approached 900 with the addition of 34 new flu deaths in Ohio. The spurt of deaths reported in Ohio hiked the nation's count to 878 fatalities attributable to Asian flu, other types of influenza and complications of both illnesses since the Asian virus began its invasion last summer. A United Press survey showed that New York led the nation with 134, followed by Georgia 124, Pennsylvania 110, Ohio 83, California 48, Louisiana 47, Michigan 46, and Minnesota 40. Only 15 states have reported no deaths attributable to flu. from the George Washington University Law School earlier this year. He is currently serving as an Assistant U. S. Attorney in Washington. The latest lawyer in the Halleck family is a_grandson of the late Mr. and • Mrs. Abraham Halleck, both of whom practiced law for many years, with offices in Kens- se'laer. Until his election to the U. S. Congress in 1935, Rep. Halleck, the young man's father, also practiced law in Rensselaer and served as Prosecuting Attorney for Jasper and Newton counties. U.S. Weather About Normal in Most Areas 32 Persons Die In Long Series Of Violent Storms The nation's weather, apparently exhausted in the wake of three days of flooding rains, tornadoes and snowstorms, returned to near normal today in most sections. The succession of violent storms which began Sunday 'and unded Tuesday night claimed at. least 32 lives and left a trail of destruction from the Gulf to the Great Lakes. At least 9 persons were killed on slippery roads, 5 persons died of heart attacks blamed on a mid- western snowstorm, 5 others were killed by weekend snows in the West, and 13 were killed in southern tornadoes and flash floods. The blizzard - like snowstorm swept across the Northeast Tuesday night and into Canada. Earlier, the autumn storm dumped 12 'o 16 inches of snow across; sections of the northern and ojntral Plains and upper Great Lakes. The storm, whipped by strong wind gusts that piled up four-foot drifts, snarled land and air traffic and forced hundreds of schools to close in the snow belt. Most roads in the Midwest were reported open today after highway crews had worked around the clock to clear wads and free Tapped motorists. In the South, clearing weather eased the threat of further flood- ng in Missouri, Arkansas, Tonnes- see and Kentucky. About 850 fami- ies were evacuated Tuesday in Missouri's bootheel where swirling loodwaters destroyed prospects for a bumper cotton crop. The evacuees were sheltered in the Kenneth, Mo., National Guard armory. Confusion reigned on Sixth bering that from now on that street in Peru yesterday. Motorists were having « difficult time remcm street and Fifth street will permit only one-way traffic. (Pharos-Tribune Photo-Engraving.) Missionary Meeting Set At Church Detroit and Bears Will Clash Sunday In Grudge Battle The oddsmakers, who keep a j close watch on injuries, have Imade the Colts 614 point choices 'to whip the San Francisco Forty- Niners at Baltimore. The Lions are 5% point choices to defeat the Chicago Bears . at Detroit. The Colts, Lions and Forty-Niners are tied for the Western Division lead. The Browns are 3Vz point favorites against the Los Angeles Rams at Cleveland while the New York Giants are 6% point favorites to beat the Cards at Chicago. The Steelers are favored over the Green Bay Packers by 3% points at Pittsburgh and the Washington Redskins are favored over the Deaths and Funerals State Bar to Admit Reo. Halleck's Son When Charles W. fialleck is admitted to the Indiana Bar December 4 in ceremonies conducted at Indianapolis by the Indiana Supreme Court, he will represent the third generation of Halleeks to practice law in the Stale. Halleok, son of Rep. and Mrs. Charles A. Halleck, of Rensselaer, successfully passed Bar exams in both Indiana and the District of Columbia following his graduation SCOTT Funeral services for Robert Earl Scott, 84, of route 5, city, will be at 1:30 p.m. Friday at the Spring Creek Christian church, with the Rev. August Lundquist officiating. Friends may call at the Chase-Miller funeral home after 7 p.m. Wednesday. Burial will be in Spring Creek cemetery. KIMBERLING Final rites for Florence Edna Kimberling, 52, of 1128& Market street, will be at 2 p.m. Thursday at the Mcdoskey ; Hamilt6n funeral home. The Rev. Reymond Skelton will officiate. Burial will be in Mt. Hope cemetery. CARSON Funeral services for Emma Grace Carson, 67, of .-route !>, city^ were held Wednesday afternoon at the Chase-Miller chapel, with the Rev. Harold King officiating. .Burial was in Spring Creek cemetery. A missionary convention will be held at the Pilgrim Holiness Church, Linden Ave., at 6th street, of Which the Rov. Ralph McCrory, is the pastor, Friday through Sunday of this week. The .jjuest workers for the convention are the Rev. W. F. Drown, who has served in the West Indies, South America, and Mexico. ' • Mrs. Wayne Wright, with her husband, completed a term of missionary 1 .service on Luzon, Philippines Islands. She taught in the Pilgrim Bible School at Cabana- tuan.City as well as doing gen eral missionary work. Mrs. Merlon Rundell, and her husband served a term of mis sionary work in Peru, South A merica, where they had charge of the Bible Training school for native workers, located at Chiclayo The services are at 7:30 p.m. Friday through Sunday and at 10:30 a.m. on Sunday morning. The public is invited to attend the convention. FARM SURPLUS WASHINGTON (UP)—Agriculture Department officials are considering a plan to ease restrictions on bartering surplus farm products with friendly foreign countries. A decision is expected in about two weeks. Eagles by 1% at Philadelphia. Detroit is in top shape to play before a capacity home crowd of more than 55,000 but the Bears will go into the "grudge;' game without Harlon Hill. Hill, all league offensive end, suffered a shoulder injury during last Sunday's 29-14 loss to the Colts. He iis out for the season. Ed Meadows of the Bears started a flurry of "dirty play" charges last Dec. 16 when his tackle ol Bobby Layoe sent the Detroit quarterback to the sidelines with a .concussion. The Bears went on to win the game and the Western Division title. Fans Riot at Garden After Mat Show NEW YOHK (UP)—Professional wrestlers fought "for real" and several. hundred fans joined in Tuesday night in an after-the- match riot at Madison Square Garden. Two wrestlers and two policemen were injured and several hundred chairs were broken along with bottles—one on a policeman's head—and a glass case for a fire hose. The ringside area was left in a shambles. Details of 33, policemen had to be called to aid the regular Garden force of 30 special officers in quieting the rioters. Three men were arrested. The police' then had difficulty getting the 13,000 spectators to leave the arena. When wrestlers Antpnino Rocca and Eduardo Carpentier won the evening's featured tag-team match by default, their opponents, Dr. Jerry«Graham and Dick Affis, showed a desire to continue the match. Rocca, already bleeding from blows suffered in the bout and angry over the conduct of the match, rammed Graham's head against one of the brass ring posts. Both Graham and Rocca had to be treated later for cuts and bruises. Fans near the ring had begun to brawl in efforts to get to the ring in support of their favorites. Chairs were broken to make clubs or used wholely as weapons. Fruit and bottles were thrown at tne ring from the balconies. One of the bottles hit patrolman Stuart Katzman and his wound required five stitches. Read the Classified Ads THE CRISIS THAT WASN'T Today, there are many.quick victories oyer disease. Each might be described as » crisis that didn't quite happen — thanks to today's • superior medicinal agents. Modern medicines prescribed • by your physician score amazing triumphs over diseases which, only a decade ago, Were almost certain to become dangerously serious.* Present-day Pharmaceuticals, such as the antibiotics, require complex equipment, intricate contro^i and highly skilled technicians for production. Although somewhat higher in cost, they actually are an investment in economy. They effect an earlier cure and cut down expensive sick-bed time. We are staffed and equipped to fill your doctor's prescriptions promptly at prices that are fair. PORTER DRUG CO. 4th & Market Fred Kroni, R. Ph. • LIPSCOMB Last rites for Alice Lipscomb, 3- month-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Lipscomb, were conducted Wednesday afternoon at the Fisher funeral home, by the Rev. Thomas Weigand. Burial was in Mt. Hope cemetery. CLOSING OUT SALE Two miles south of Gilead and first house east, or 14 north of Peru on State Road 19, then first house east, or 7 miles south of Akron. SATURDAY, NOV. 23, 1957 12 O'clock C.S.T. 20 HOLSTEIN CATTLE—5-year-old cow with calf by side; 6-year- old cow, just freshened; 6-year-old cow due to freshen Nov. 27; 5-year- old cow, to freshen Dec. 4; Heifer, just freshened; five-other cows giving milk and will freshen later; one other heavy springer; 3 bred heife-rs; 3 yearling heifers; 3 heifer calves. Cattle T,B. and Bangs tested. HOGS—2 Hamp. sows and 15 pigs, 6 weeks old. FARM MACHINERY—1948 Farmall H tractor and cultivators in good condition; 1944 Massey-Harris 101 Jr. tractor and cultivators: . J. D. 2-16" tractor plow; Massey-Harris 2-14" tractor plow; New Idea 1 row picker in good condition; New Idea pull type tractor mower; I.H.C. heavy tractor disk; Oliver 3-section spring tooth harrow like new; 999 J. D. planter; Van Brunt drill with fertilizer; Heavy duty I.H.C. wagon and rack like new; Ciiltipacker; Hammer mill and belt. HAY—STRAW AND GRAIN—1300 bales more or less of good mixed hay; 350 bales of wheat .straw; 150 bu. oats more or less; 2.700 bu. of corn more or less. MISCELLANEOUS & HOUSEHOLD GOODS—10-Hole Jamesway hog feeder, like new; Surge Milker, pump and 2 buckets; I.H.C. 4- can milk cooler, good; Oil tank heater; hog troughs; lOxlz brooder house; electric brooder; Metal hens nests; 4, 20-rd. rolls no. 9 fence; 1 roll 6" mesh fence; several new metal fence posts; chicken feeders; 2-gallon milk pasteurizer, like new; Estate Heatrola, wood and coal; Piano; Many othec jiseful articles. TERMS—CASH Not Responsible for Accidents Lunch Served by Gilead M.E. Church ] CECIL SHOEMAKER & MILLER HEIRS Anct.—Geo. M. Plotner, GR 3-4955 . Clerk—Akron Bank Wednesday Evening, November 20, 1957. COMMISSIONER'S SALE REAL ESTATE Such real estate consists of a residence property located at 903 SPEAR STREET, LOGANSPORT and will be sold to the high bidder, at private sale at the office of the Trust Department of The National Bank of Logansport, 301'i: Fourth Street, Logansport. for not less than the full appraised value, which can be obtained by. inquiry at such Trust Department, 10 A. M., CST, Tuesday, Nov. 26,1957 and from day to day thereafter with reservation to accept or reject any and all bids. Immediate Possession This residence property has 5 rooms down and 3 rooms and bath up, with good furnace and closed-in back porch. TERMS: $1,000.00 down on day of sale and balance when deed and abstract are ready. Sale will be subject to 1957 taxes payable in 1958, and subject to the approval of the Cass Circuit Court. Purchaser w;ll be furnished with abstract reflecting merchantable title. The National Bank of Logansport, Commissioner Hanna & Small, Attorneys. NUCLEAR SPENDING UP WASHINGTON (UP) — The Atomic Energy Commission disclosed today that spending on nuclear engines for missies and aircraft jumped 67 per cent in the year ended June 30. In a financial report for fiscal 1937, the AiEC said the cost of research and development in these two fields rose from 52 million dollars the previous year to $86,700,000. BOARDING KENNEl OPEN NOV. 20TH GLADYS O. MONEY Hy. 34-tci.t HOME KILLED MEATS STONY PIKE MARKET Eaif Main Free Parking Phone 2316 THURSDAY-FRIDAY-SATURDAY Ib. 69c Ib. 69c • Ib. 89c Ib. 29c Ib. 39c Ib. 45c Ib. 19c WE SELL BEEF BY WHOL6-HALF-QUARTER Cutfom Butchering and Curing—Small Shop—Big Values WHOLESALE 8:00-5:30 RETAIL 'CUBE STEAK ROUND & SIRLOIN STEAK PORK TENDERLOIN PORK BACKBONE SPARE RIBS PORK STEAK PIG SHANKS Op«n Monday thru Saturday 8:00 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. GOOD LUCK OLEO 2 *, 59c SNOW CROP ORANGE JUICE 4 *T£ 69c PIUSBUiRY BISCUITS 2 pk g s. 25c Emerald English Walnuts u>. 49c | Pure Buckwheat Flour 5 L ». 69c Tru-Value Corn <J±k 2 «, 25c Florida Oranges California Celery Florida Grapefruit JK 6 *>, 39c I Large Stalk j Q • Each Mayrose Veal Roast £££ u, 39c FRI5SH PIG UNK SAUSAGES 12 01. pkg. 49c I KRAUT'S MEAT LOAF 3 * 89c I The Just^ito Combination of feeef-Pork-Vea] BLCO SLICED BACON (Red Hot)'....' Lb. 39* I I I I CUBES OF LEAN Stew Beef Ib. 59c Chop-T-Beef Pkg. 29c COGOANUT CHOCOLATE DROP COOKIES (Sawyers) Pound... 49c IAH .Turk*/' Order* Mutt be in no: letter . than Sat., Nov. 23. CARRY-OUT-BKR ALL BRANDS LOWEST PRICES KRAUT'S PHONE 4156 or 4157 For FREE Delivery PAY AS LITTLE AS $4.82 PER WEEK BLACK AND-WHITE COLOR lack RCA Victor Mg Cater TV ra»rr« bo* rotor and block-anii-wMte ihowi—Ihot'i color TV1 k'l flk. kern* 2 «•* h M Mowy*MCM «M Big CotorTY at the lowest price in RCA Victor history! Imagine! For the price once paid for black-and-white TV alone, you can own Compatible Color TV that bring* you both black-and-white and color reception! You s«t a Ma picture, t«*—a full 254 square inches of viewable "Living Color" picture! And this dtpendoblt Big Color TV is a cinch to tune. Just turn 2 knobs to control color. The picture it sharp and true! Come in—see the AUricM today! F«r UN* UNF-VW »—r l.H.i.rf, «*•. See all the spectacular Big Color models—Come in today! Buy now—pay later! Easy credit terms! 315 Fourth St. DIAL 2762

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