Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 27, 1957 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Monday, May 27, 1957
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Page 6
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Itx Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune New Postal Cut Warning Is Sounded Arthur Summerfield Declares That New Service Curtailment Likely Unless Congress Provides Additional Funds WASHINGTON (UP)—Postmaster General Arthur E. Summerfield confronted Congress today with new threats of a massive shutdown of postal services unless it meets his demands for more funds. • Summerfield said that if Congress does not provide 140 million dollars in additional funds "we'll probably have to close hundreds if not thousands of small post offices throughout the country" as well as cutback other mail services. The Senate and House knocked 58 million dollars out of the Post Office Department's budget for next fiscal year to show they "meant business" in the economy drive. But the postal chief said that far from accepting such a cut, his department will need 140 million dollars more just to maintain present services. Summerfield said Sunday on a television program that he would request the sum "in a few days." He warned at the time the cuts wore made that he would have to curtail postal services July 1 unless the reductions were restored and another 70 million to 30 million dollars appropriated. Even if Congress restored the 56 million dollars, he said Sunday, it "will not be enough for us to maintain present mail service in 1958." Summerfield also said if the funds are not forthcoming, "it will probably mean the elimination of all Saturday deliveres completely." He blame dthe need for extra appropriation on the growth of the nation's economy and increases in the use of mail. Winomac Daily vacation Bible School will be held in Winamac June 3 to 14. The Presbyterian, Methodist and Christian churches are co-operating in it. All children of the community are invited to attend. Kindergarten classes 'are to be held at the Presbyterian church. Classes one to eight will meet in the Christian church. Mrs. Phillip Kruzick is to be the Dean, assisted by Mrs. Cecil Lebo. Mrs. Harry McLelland will have charge of the kindergarten. . Her assistant will be Mrs. Otis Buck. The hours are 9:00 to 11:00, daily except Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Hood and children, Becky and Richard, left Sunday for a three week trip to Norwalk, Calif. They are planning to camp out, at night, when the weather permits. They will visit in the home of Mr. Hood's brother- in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Burkes. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Asmus of LaPorte have announced the engagement of their daughter, Alice Marie, to Henry Mooi, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Mooi, Sr., of Winamac. She teaches music in the Medaryville and Cass township schools and he is associated with his father in the operation of the Mooi Gladiolus Farm. A fall wedding is planned. Recent guests in the home of Mrs. G. Gordon Martin were her sisters, Mrs, W. P. Riley of Junction, Texas, Mrs. L. W. Stricklain of Douglas, Ariz, and Mrs. Frank Koeier of Chicago. It was the first time they had been together for eighteen years. Chester Reynolds spent Friday, with his mother, Mrs. Nellie'Rey- nolds, at Indiana Medical Center at Indianapolis. She underwent minor surgery on Thursday. She is recovering nicely from that. Mrs. J. J. Praggins of Oklahoma City, Okla., arrived in Indianapolis, Tuesday, to spend a week with her mother. Mrs. Reynolds' address is Ward E 4th Floor, Indiana Medical Center, 1100 W. Mich. St., Indianapolis, Ind. Mr. and Mrs. CIctus Reidelbach spent the week-end in Flint, Mich., in the home of their son and daughter-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Reidelbach and children. Mrs. W. L. Overholser and 35 KILLED ALONG THIS STRETCH SWEDISH TRAFFIC authorities use this shocker to point up safety program on the most dangerous section of Sweden's Highway 1, between Stockholm and HeJsingborg. The men, women and children stretched out on the pavement represent 35 killed along this stretch. (International SouncLphoto) daughter, Katherine, Mrs. Frank, home of Mrs. William Trapp, Wed- Budd and Mrs. Nellie Standfield nesday, to plan a reunion of their reached home Thursday after a I high school class. It will be the trip to Florida. They came home I^Sh anniversary of_their gradua- several days* sooner than they had expected to because of the illness of Mrs. Overholser. She is recover- tion, but they are inviting all of those who were members of the class at any time during the four ing at her home. They had a slight years of high school. They plan to accident on their way home. They| me ct August 4 at the Winamac had a detour between Rockport i Pa rk - Besides Mrs. Trapp there and Dale, Ind., and due to a wet | were Mrs. Orla Long, Mrs.. Wil- road, slipped into a ditch. However i ]ar d Grossman of Plymouth, Mrs. no one was injured and little if any 1 Carl Stark, Mrs. Walter Hunter, damage was done to the car and | Mr S' Jeroe Weldon, Mrs. Richard they were able to come on home.; Olson, Mrs. Charles Hoover; Mrs. Paul Gilsinger of Pulaski escap-| Leslie James, of here, and Mrs. ed injury, when he lost control I Walter Orach, of Star City, of his 1957 car early Saturday on' The local V.F.W. will sponsor an State Road 35, two miles north of. entertainment day. May 29, Com- Winamac. The car was very badly mander Bert Holmes, announces damaged. the following plans. Between 2:30 Ronald Thomas of Lucerne was fined $5 and costs in Justice of the Peace Delbert Lobe's court on a speeding charge, filed by State Trooper Simmons. A group of ladies met In the GET READY FOR YOUR HOLIDAY GARDENING Make Flanegins your LAWN AND ACE ROTARY MOWER Own your own power mowor without spending a largo turn of money. 2- <fyclo verticlo typo engine mounted on rubber. Drivo ti dlroctod from engine through sliptyprt* lafoty clutch. Suction action bladoB cut cloanly. Reg. $59.93 $49.95 ACE HANDY HAULER Thli top quality hauler U a mutt for your lawn and garden equipment. You can push or pult it. So easy to handle too. Whaati aro 11 Inchei solid dire typo with T/2 Inch ribbed rubber tirei. Reg. $6.95 NOW $5.95 GRASS SHEARS The grots shear with tho euiy icjuottx* action. Trimi a. rait along walki, around ffowor bods with oast). Sturdy, ' pratiod il«el conttruction. Handlos orange onamelod. Hoat treated, nlckol platod bladoi thai cut cloanly. 98c Bulk and Packaged LAWN SEED White Clover Kentucky Bluegrass Perennial Rye Grass Ib. $1.35 ft. $1.25 Ib. 29c Chewing Fescue Ib. 75c Red Top Ib. $1.06 Marion Bluegrass Ib. $3.25 — Also — A COMPLETE LINE OF BULK GARDEN SEEDS SPADING FORK GARDEN SPADE Four 11" itronQ itool 1lnot, D handle faironod to nlada. Reg. $3.19 7x12" quality itool blado. D handlo fastened .to blado. Reg. $3.19 , Now $1.98 Now $1.98 PHONE 4184 FREE DELIVERY and 4:00 p.m. a clown car will appear on the downtown streets the amusement, of the shoppers. At 4:00, Miss Arden of Hol- .ywood, will drive a car over the streets, while she is blindfolded. That evening at 9:00, a free vaude> vi'.le show will be held on the. lawn of the Post Home, featuring Mel Stears, one of the few old time fire eaters. Eldo Rado will perform unusual and novel .feats o! magic, and Miss Arden will explain how she drove the car blindfolded. Following the free show, there will be dancing in the Post Home, music will be furnished by the Key Noter orchestra. Proceeds will go to the V.F.W, child welfare fund. STAR-GAZING SPRINGFIELD, Mass.—Springfield claims the first American- designed and American-built star projector. It was designed anc built by a museum technician ant serves the public, classes and special groups in teaching astronomy Sen. Green Oldest Man In Congress WASHINGTON (UP)—Sen. Theodore Francis Green, still spry at 89-plus, becomes the oldest man ever to serve in Congress this week To settle disagreements over the exact date he has chosen Thursday, May 30, as the day his title becomes clear and. unassailahle.. "The experts couldn't agree," he said, on whether the history- making day would fall Sunday, today or Tuesday. "So I decided not to side with any of them," Green told the United Press. "I have chosen May 30, so there won't be any doubt. Besides, its Memorial Day; that's a nice day." Congressional researchers havei Monday Evening, May 27, 1957. Predictions in News United Press correspondents around the world look ahead at the news that will make the headlines. Portent Those riots in Formosa may foretell bad. news for Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek. Friday's outbreak in Taipei, Uie capita!, was anti-American. But lo many For- mosans, the hundreds of thousands! of Chinese Nationalists who took refuge in their isla-.id when the Communists overran the mainland are as unwelcome as the Americans. The next riots, if any, could be anli-Nationalisl. First Step The next few days may tell. whether hope for a first step to-! ward disarmament is well-found-1 ed. Like America's Harold Stas- had their heads in musty records | sen > Soviet chief delegate Valerian for months to clear up once and A. Zorin went home for new in-1 for all the "oldest congressman" slructions during an 11-day recess title. Green, a bachelor, became the oldest man ever to serv e in the Senate on June 17 of last year. He was then 88 years, 8 months and IS days old. At that time the record for •both houses was thought to have been held by the late Rep. Robert L. Doughton (D-N.C.), who was 89 years, 56% days old when he retired from the House in 1953. However a vigilant congressional researcher, Winant Ellmore, turned up with evidence that another North Carolina Democrat, Rep. Charles M. Stedman, died in office in 1930 at the age of 89 years, 7 months and 25 days. Ellmore figured Green, born Oct. 2, 1867, would pass that record Tuesday. Others figured the date as today. One expert computed it to fall Sunday. "There are so many ways to figure it I don't know," Green said. Doeskin gloves are named for Ihe female deer because centuries ago the softest gloves were made in France from the skin of that!will lake stock this week and de- animal. Today the skins are pro- tide which case to investigate in the London disarmament conference. Tile talks reopen today. London advices predict that Zo- rin's atli'oide, on Ihe basis of his instructions, will show fairly soon whether Rusia is really ready to talk business at last. Income Tax Don't count on Congress reducing your income taxes next year, retroactive to next Jan. 1. The official Democratic line voiced by House Speaker Sam Rayburn is that the cut will be voted. But some Democratic tax writers say privately they don't expect any cut. ^ Airing New Delhi say.s that the reported romance between Roberto Ros- sellini, husband of Ingrid Bergman, and his pretty script-writer Sonali das Gupta may be aired in the Indian Parliament. Indian officials are upsel about die whole situation. Unless Sonali's family— which is very prominent in Indian politics — says no, it may be brought up for a debate. Rackets The Senate Rackets Committee vided by baby lambs raised on French hillsides glove-making. expressly for nearly ready. Its No. 1 choice I* an investigation of Teamster "paper local" unions in New York. First Aid If Egypt and Syria don't corns through with their promised payments to Jordan, the United States and Saudi Arabia can expect an urgent appeal for immediate help from Jordan's young King Hussein. Egypt, Syria and Saudi Arabia promised Hussein 34 million dollars a year to replace the British subsidy which Jordan sacrificed when it threw out the British commander of its Arab Legion. Saudi Arabia has paid its share. Egypt and Syria have failed to come through, and Hussein'i treasury is about empty. Unification Despite talk about increased unification of the armed forces, as an economy measure, Washington reports that early action is most unlikely. Congress dislikes the idea of a single military force under an all-powerful chief of staff. Sports Outlook Don't bet any money on the American entrants in the British Amateur golf tournament which siarted today. This season's American contingent of 24 is the weakest in years. It in't expected to go far. next, and when. Best guess is that hearings will start about .liino 4. 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That's why more and more motorists are switching to Super Shell—and reporting performance far better than they ever got before! So stop in at your Shell Dealer's and fill up with Super Shell—at the new white pump! •SliDll'H Trudomsrlc for thin unlqun tpuolln. ftddltivu duvulopml by Shell Koauarck. Accelerating—For quick getaway from a standing start, every cylinder of your car bums the maximum fuel charge. Unless your gasoline has sufficient octane, it can't burn evenly for full power. Super Shell has all the octane any ear needs for full-power acceleration! Cruising—Octane is no problem when you're cruising along. Extra mileage is what you want, here, and you get it with Super Shell. It has more combustion enc.n.ni because it contains toluene, a major power ingredient of aviation fuel. This means extra miles at cruising speeds. Passing—Acceleration for passing at highway speeds, when your engine's hot, requires still another octane value. 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