Ill Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Government Begins Fiscal Year With Record Spending in Sight By LYLK C. WILSON United Press Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON (UP)—Today began the new fiscal year, the moment when the Eisenhower ad- may cut out of the pending budget in this session will be proposed again next year in the form of supplemental appropriations. The supplemental might even exceed ministration begins to spend all of j next year the sum of this year's that fresh, new money. Fiscal is a ivord meaning something pertaining to the public revenue or tc the public treasury. The U.S. Treasury figures its receipts and expenditures on the basis of a 12-month period beginning annually on July 1 and ending June year. reductions. That could come about by reason of inflation which is a term for the cheapening of the dollar in relation to what it must buy. The government each month figures the cost of living in terms of certain necessities. For nine 30 of the next calendar consecutive months, now, the dol-, '• lar has been able in each period '. welfare of the United States might be protected from creeping inflation before it becomes runaway inflation. Thereafter there would be no known method of protecting the United States from the wreckage o[ its economy and a probable drift into state socialism or, even, a police state dictatorship as brutal as Russia's. Economic wreckage makes a solid foundation for dictatorship and there's no assurance that it can't happen here. So the President spelled out the protective devices. He might as well have The fiscal year beginning today. [ to buy a little less of the neces- • saved himself the time and trou- therefore, is fiscal 1953 because it | sities of life than it could in the ble because no one is paying will tnd on June 30 in 1950, Between midnight last night and midnight next June 20, Eisenhower wants to spend 571,807,000,000 at an average rate of about 6 billion dollars a month. That is the biggest peacetime spending ever proposed in the United States. It aroused a grass roots prairie fire of protest. Congress has been whacking away at some of the proposed appropriations. When the spending is all added up a year from now, however, it is more likely than not that the figure will be about what the President proposed, if not more. Eye On Inflation Most or all of what Congress Rochester* Zimmerman Brothers ambulance took Bill Snyder from hLs residence fo the Woodlawn hospital Friday evening, where he will undergo observation and Ueal- mcnt. They also took Peck Miller to the Wabash hospital, Wabash, Indiana, Friday evening. Captain Minler was removed from his home to the Woodlawn hospital Saturday morning, in the Zimmerman Brother.s ambulance, for observation. July Hi has been .set aside for the Blood Bank Day, and official. 1 ! arc asking for a special effort in giving as there Is a shortage in supply, and these are the months of heavy demand. Over three months have passed since the last visit of the mobile unit, giving .sufficient time for dunsrs of that time to give again with safety. The Amercan Legion Home will again serve a.s bcadrjiiartor.s, with the hours boln;; from 11 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Anyone is eligible, between the ages of IK ami (JO, anil weighing at least 110 pound. 1 ). The Ited Crass office or any member f)f the Hospital Auxiliary units v/ill be glad to make your appointment. Mrs. John Richards was ho.sloHji to the Rochester Firemen'. 1 ! Auxiliary when thuy convened in her hnrne for their regular monthly irieellng. The roll wax ctMctl and the response was the dale ami place of Vfjur mnrrlaL'c. Ttu 1 .'d;,!o of nlfl last previous period. Eisenhower saw that trend coming last January when he sent his big spending 1956 fiscal year budget to Congress. It went to Congress accompanied by warnings that the American way of life was threatened principally by inflation. If the President^ meant what he sand, it is fair to" believe that he considers the threat of inflationary destruction of the dollar's purchasing power to be a clearer and more present danger to the United States than, for instance, international Communism. Warned Against Hikes Eisenhower has spelled out the methods by which he believas the officers were re-elected to serve the next year. They will be duly installed at the July meeting. A social hour followed the business session. Several prizes were awarded to Mrs. Bud Johnson, Mr.s. Joe Ault and Mr.s. Robert Cauffman. Dainty refreshments were served at the closo of the evening. The slated meeting of Belhcl Shrine, Order of the White Shrine of Jerusalem, wa.s held at the IOQF Hall with Sojourners M,rs. Flevius Logan and Robert Lessing, worthy high priestess and watchman of the Shepherds,' respectively, presiding. The officers were escorted to their statioas in regular form, arid the meeting wa.s opened accordingly. Sojourncr Mary Rchockncy, district deputy and past worthy high priestess of Dorca.s Shrine, Kokn- mo, was presented at the altar, where .she was given a gracious welcome by the worthy high Bast and accorded the public sign of Honor. Sojourner Belva Wilson, worthy high priestess of Naomi Shrine, Logansporl, and Supreme I'age wa.s presented at the altar. introduced and welcomed, escorted e;ut and extended the Public Sign of Honor, a.s were past worthy lifgh priesto.'isefi and past watchman of the Shepherds of Hethel Shrine, Mrs. Harvey Wayrnin 1 , Mr.i. Kutf'.-nc Hi.sey and llu.<u«.-ll Dinsmore. '/'lie annual Shrine picnic w.'i/( announced to he held .July Mlth al. fhlt T'/.'i;itr Wnllnn dull f.lwr. Ilin much attention. He warn try against price rises. H against wage hikes excep Ship cases or increases sated by greater product senhower and some other er farm subsidies to be inflationary, too. There is no evidence, that labor and the busi agricultural industries .waded, nor that the Ei administration is ready the inflationary trend w big-time government eco For example: Effective today U.S. creased prices $6 a ton said wa.s necessary to otf increases, also effective iasepclion of the Shrine 13, by the Supreme Wor Priestess. Mrs. Schock trict deputy, gave in, from Supreme Shrine; complimented the offic their fine work Sojourn Logan.sporl and Kokomo troduced and welcomed. After the closing of Sh llcious refreshments were Dinsmoro. Ethel Hire a Jane Rush. An auction by the Ways and Means cti Mrs. Bessie McVay, cbuii .listed by May Kern, w Beneriderfcr as eelrk a Lcssing a.s auctioneer. Friday in Futton circ Patricia Ann Lowis file vorce from Clyde Lewis, cruel and inhuman trcatr Also the same day a .suit was entered in Kulto court, ROBO E. Smith v Smith. The case was veil from Pulaski county. Mr. and Mm. Robert DL family had as their gu week, Mr. and Mrs. G'coi bun; ar.d daughter, of Wisconsin. Mr.s. I'aul A. Kiler ami Mr.s. John Fuller are .spo day in South lieml, on bi TWisii Lela Kiler of Anile Bob liragdon of Lawrence visited with Ml.sn Kilcr'n Mr. and Mr.s. I'aul Miles day. Mm. Harrison Hullen children returned home from .several tluya visit v liven and friends in Peru I'M nnrl IWri A I\J Mr per- instructions also for Delong visited Mr. and Mrs. Harry McVay, Sunday. In Justice James Walton's Rochester court, Eldon LeRoy Mclntire, R. R. 2, Bourbon, was charged with reckless driving and given a fine and costs of $19.75. Also in Justice Everett Gray's Fulton court, John D. Snyder, 27, Logansport, was arrested for speeding in a posted zone by state police, and fined $19.75. Both fUes were satisfied. Funeral services were held Monday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock, in the Pentecostal church at Silver Lake, for Russell Manns, 27, R. R. 2, Silver Lake, who drowned early Saturday morning. The car he was driving went off State Road 15, and plunged into. Bull Lake at State Roads 15 and; 14, north of Akron. ! The Rev. Aron Stanley officiated ] at the service and burial was in I the West Manchester cemetery at North Manchester. Mr. Edward Manns of Rochester is a brother. The family formerly lived in Burton Community, where (hey have many friends. The condition of Wayne Briney, four-year-old son of Mr. and IWs. Raymond Briney, who is a patient in Woodlawn hospital, is reported as Slightly improved. He fell from a car Friday evening as he was riding with his mother to a store at the'junction of State Road 14 and 17. His injuries consisted of at least four skull fractures, one of thorn a basal fracture. Sheriff Norris estimated that TALK PEACEFUL ATOM ENERGY divorce Mrs. Brincy's auto wa.s traveling about 40 miles an hour when the ar. Mr. and Mr.s. Charles Hell, R. boy fell -from the four door, 1.949 H. U, arc the parents of a son. Miss Beverly Mac Clain, 52H'/4 Main street, was admitted Thursday afternoon to the St. Joseph i hospital, Ft. Wayno, after rcceiv- "jing a broken jaw. Tuesday afler- '•noon. ' Friday morning, a car operated by William Butler, R.H, 3. .Rochester, backed from a parking place on Main street, into an -auto being driven by Mrs, Marie Slovens, 213 Main street, It was reported. The estimated damage to tho Slovens cur wafl placed at $75, and none wa-,s reported to the Butler auto. Thursday, cars driven by Mr.s. Pearl Hoagland, 315 Ctay street, and Gerald L. Ka.slburg, ,')M West Fifth street, collided at Fifth and Pontlae streets. Damage to the Kasliburg auto wa.s (intimated at $300 and to the Hoagland vehicle at $2(1. A car driven by Mike Coplen, while wailinf; in an alley to drive onto Kasl Ninth .strnet, wa.s .si-ruck in the rear by -an auto driven by Jim fJroover, with an estimated damage to the CopJon | car of $1!"), but there wa.s no report of damage to the Groover, i ver.sil.y vehicle. . • • • Thursday at I0:.'iri p.m. a car driven by Paul A. York, ol' III., 'backed info an auto driven by Minn Uorto Abbot!., !42li, West Third Monday Evening, July I, 1957. Music "Salvage" Work Becomes Full-Time Job NEWARK, N, J. — A university professor who went into a sort of "salvage work" as a parttimit hobby several years ago now finds the hobby becoming a full-time job, but he has no regrets. Dr. Alfred Mann, associate professor of music at Rutgers University, believes his work enriches the cultural life of the contemporary world. Mann's self-appointed task is Ihe reclamation of music acclaimed in past centuries and then forgot- i ten. His quest has carried him to reeled compositions, Mann rigorously holds to the customs of the past, using relatively small groups of 20 voices and 20 instruments common in the time of Bach and Handel for oratorios usually presented with massive chorus and orchestra. "A group of these proportions assures a clearer performance and enables listeners to hear individual voices," Mann pointed out. Mann's concerts in the spirit of (lie past at the Newark .Museum, where he is musical director, have JAPAN'S atomic energy chairman, Kolchl Uda, and U.S. Atomic Energy Chairman Lewis L. Strauss shake hands In Washington, os they confer, on a program for co-o)?eration on peaceful atomio energy research. (International) Flora Mrs. Willard Allbaugli, assisted by Mrs. Fannie and Mrs. Emma iRicliler! entertained "the WC'l'U Friday afternoon. As program leader Mrs. Blue stressed the organization's dcpart- monts of Armed Forces and Flower Missions. She read poems and articles and conducted a question and answer poriod. Mr.s. Reid Burns,. director of Flower Mis- siona talked briefly. Mrs, Emma Asehonhorl presided. Rev, and Mrs. Charles Dumoni! returned early last week from was in service two years. Wedding has been set for Aug. 25. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Witter, of east of Flora, have announced the engagement of their daughter, Patricia Ann, to Donald B. Thieke, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Thie- school. Mi.ss Wilier is employed archives, ancient music volumes 1 won a devoted following during Ihe and collections of dusty manu- past six years. Rutgers currently scripts and papers often untouched is publishing a series of "Docu- since 1 the death of the composer [ menls of the Musical Past" based who crealed them. For Mann, the re-discovery of a neglected work is well worth the time-consuming, often hit-or-miss labor. He has brought buck to the concert stage several such works, including a piano concerto by Johann Christian Bach, son of Johann Sebastian Bach, who 200 years ago gave Die first public concert on the modern piano. He also lias restored to public favor a "Christmas Anthem" composed in 1687 by Henry Purcell. England's major composer of the poriod. Holds To Customs Mann believes a knowledge of works played and enjoyed 300 on his re-examination of forgotten music. Mann believes this renewed interest in antique music is well worth while. "You might say." he explained, "that we are adding still another dimension to Ihe high fidelity provided by today's electronic equipment. This is true high fidelity to the composer." fce, of Ca'rrollto'n township. Holli V^rs ago results in "a greater ap-| are graduates of Burlington high Pi'ecialion of our musical henluKc. particularly if the performance of these works follows Ihe manner In performances of the resup at the National Bank in Logans- .. .,,,,, port, and her fiancee is employed th ?. c ™S. c I,.!!!. t ^' d !' r , as a press operator at the Demaree " """ '' """ Plastic company, in Kokomo. Date for the wedding has not bscn sot. Mr. and Mr.s. Dick Carter und .small son of Columbus, Ohio, ar- national convention of Churches riv ? d ™ 6 'W fo , r a weekend visi of the Brothren held in Richmond, Va, Their .son, Rev. Charles Du- monr] Jr. ami family of Hulchin- .son, Kan. dime for a vifrfl Tuesday before visiting Dr. pud Mrs. William Zimmerman, his si.sler and I her husband, al Dublin. The local couple joined the family get-to- Kclher Thursday at Dublin. Mr. ami Mrs. Wuync Crook have announced Ihe engagement of their daughter. Nancy, to Robert C. Roach, son of Ihe lain Ada Roach, auditor of Carroll county. MLs.s Crook l.s a graduate of Flora high .selmol iinil lui.s attended Purdue University !.wo yuar.s. with Ids parents, Mr. and Mr.s. Mark Carter and her parents, Mr. ami Mrs. Ray Shanks, northeast of Flora. Miss Becky Smith, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Laurel Smith, was named Grand Representative of Montana at Uie 4-day mcelint! of the Stale Assembly of Order of Rainbow for Girls held ut Indiana University. sily of Wisconsin. Max is now a chemist for Ohio Oil company al Robinson, 111. Mr. and Mrs. Frank DoBniicker have rented the Hose Colvin properly on W. Walr.ul slroel recently vacated by Mrs. Colvin. Mr.s. Charles Parker hii.s relum- ed !o her home in Mundelein, 111, afler a visit here wilh her par- finis, Mr. and Mrs. William Win- Bard. Mr. and Mr.s. Robert. Clmxl of here and Mr. and Mrs. Hay Me- Domild of Spencer left Saturday I for a two-week's vacation ill Hack- Miss Sally Wnlsnn, daughter ofieiLsack Lake, Minn. Mr. and Mr.s. Clarence Watson, was elected a.s a stale senator to <.iiris Hliiili- held last week al Indiana University. Iteid, a former Flora n ar:il Ksl lota Xi .sororities. Ifracli is ;i f'rmlit.'ilc at Delphi l , . j any di!mai;e. f Admissions to W«udlifwn hos Forced Warm Air GAS PERIMETER HEATING SYSTEMS Buy and Install Now-Beat the Hush! Countarrlow Furnace Gas System Closet Furnace Gat System u|j to 36 mmtlhn t« p«y an 5»ur« MfJiIwrnlilni) Crndlf Monthly Payments Begin October 1st! vp to 3b marillit to puy on (win Mo.l.rnlilng Cr.dll I'Ion MONTHLY PArMENTI BEOIM OCTOBER 1.11 Ocmpl.lcl You a" 110,000 DTD U«t eloi«) furmicw, 3 worin air runt, r«tum <ilr dtict tlivrmo- imr ami (Illlnui. Furnac* and mulafluli ath uff |o jH> montlii to puy on S««r* Mod*rndlrtu Crodlt P|««i MONTHLY fAYMCNTt fttOIN OCTOMM liH ComplBt.f You o*l nt) ( 000 BTU O'u c<)Unt«r(law furnnc*, 3 warm air runt, rnturn clr duct, tdtfffnoildt cmfj fltllrifji. furnuc* und mutvrlult -(409.00 ca*f< Furnuc* only ,, $239,00 wi»h Kuy and linlttll your li*f(ilfn(| •i|ulpini*nt nov/ <JIH] Mii|ny ;uljil(uiM<il i(ivln(ji. Mow (A/ring f'>K, tl(4'l< lotiion, you <|nl lov/ar prlcni, nnpitrl fiiifollrili'oti, IKK/ pink nf <mr full Una. Syilitm Includiti V(J,000 I1TU bfuntttnitl (jn» lurnacti, S wtirm nlr rum r«ll/rn nlr >lutl, llmrmolldl, fun-llmll iv/lkli <irul lllllil(|i, Turndc* and mnt«rlalt $379,00 tuih — Furnfic* only 4)29,00 euih Soars ha> all typm of li*atlng «qulpmont—gai, oil, coal—for till hot wator, ttoam or warm air !n,>aiMion,i You can counl on Siran <u your hulling i..u,i,| U ,ift.rii ih. c.moi.1. ii-» of ,, HOMAHT H.allnu v/lll fill nil your Al1 HOMAN1 .y.l.m. In aid* III.. IIOMAUT ,,.,11,, Houn.l Tli'rinnilnl, 'Ih. D. LUK« (Jlocli Thormnitat h iiyiillnblg a! <ll(jl,l «K|KI coil. Iho tlaund JKl./O-ld. D. lux. <?& mi it)L'.. SflPHPS* HOMART controls by Horizontal Furnace Gas System NO MONEr DOWN 1000 •nly w»w u mould up to 36 month! to puy on feuri Mo.lornl.ln u CretlU Plow MONTHLY CAVMCNTJ KOIN OCTOMR T»l Co,n,,l.i.| You 'J.I 10,000 BTU f/"i liorlfanlul furnac*/ 5 warm «lr ruru, r.lurn air duel, tlwmoittlt orid fllllnrji. Purn«c« anJ maltrluf* $349.00 ea>h rurnm. or4y ,. $199,00 «••)> \ ... It yoi/ri wl>«n I you iitk for v frn.' • illinuo. Mrill )l>* coupon or MAIL THIS COUPON SKAItS, KORIIUCK AND CO, 300 HromJwuy Mow rmrl, con I «uv«? IMntM* r.m<in(j« | Im fro. IIOMAlIf /,oin. |[«.,liM(j •ill. ruriln. I NAMf AODHC.IS I CITY 3TATK ' IIMf TIMC TO CAU I 5th & Broadway Phone 4103 She l.s a number of Alpha ' Chi I'•'«!' ", ch " n1 lllsl "' - y livelier, i.s vacationing al. Hmigiiniin Village in Honolulu, before reKl.'ilorln;,' for :i .siimincr' session at llm Unlver.sily of Hawa.il. lie ha.s beun employeil a.s n lenclior-advisor nl Slu'riimn In.sliUiU? near [,os Angclus for llio past tlii'Ri" year.s. ,, (;x .| r ,,||. illiiJ aro Lw) Jtilnwon, 11. H, :>; Wanda Nichols, Kowanna: Cheryl liowcn, clnu|,'h!er uf Mr, and Mr.s, The Ktl Young bitlehorlng and processing plant near here will he closed July and AuKu.sl for ro- moticliiiK. Mr.s. Hu-Kh MeCorkle of Lincoln formerly of here i.s Inking a .sum- mur cnur.su at Ball State Teachers College, Miuicie, Richard Lundis and Mark Carlw of Klora and John T, Johnson of Stock Market Watch For Sale in Boston BOSTON—One of the world's mosl unusual watches is for sale here. The late Tom Unvson. famed financier, paid $10,000 for it in 1)199. An extraordinary feature of this solid gold timepiece is a set of chimes. The watch chimed for Lnwson at !):•!:"> a.m.--15 minutes before (he market opened. It rang again at 10 a.m. to signify thai the market now was open. It. al.so chimed at 2>I5 p.m.. 15 miuules before the market closed and at .1 p.m., the closing hour. The walch is one of .several an- lique llmupiecos valuod at $UM).- (KX), placed on sale recently by (lie Hoslon jewelry firm of CharU-s, Henry i- Crowluy. Arthritis-Rheumatism Vital Facts Explained FREE DESCRIPTIVE BOOK As a public service to all rt'nili'rs of this paper, a new nr>-paj;<> illustrative bunk on Arthritis and Rheumatism will bo niaili'il AUSO- LUTFJjY FHKK to all who writo for II. This I'MtKK HOOK fully explains the causes, ill-i'l'l'ccts and daiiKer in ni'Kleot of Ilicso painful and cripjilini; condit.lon.s. If also iln- scribes a successfully proven drugless method of treat nii'til whk'li of Canada, Mr. and Mrs. l',awrenc(! Dong-i Mr. and Mrs. Fnmk Damon and la.s of near Klora ullundeil com- AtbeH, Bowen, iOI^Mudison slriutl.' m ', !m . ltmi!n i oxtirds.vi nl Madison, lilsmissjils: Jack Wisluy, Arno.s; I VVI.'K. 1 . wlion Ihelr unn, Max, re- Hay MulKXur, North Manuhuhliii 1 ; Iculvud tin: Master of Sclunui; de- M'l's, Lorny Mlll.s and son, Mm:y.'firee In Chonilslry at tho llnlvur- ni'nr • BurlitiKlnn recciilly had anil"»i> '"'I'll applied In many tliiius- unnsnnl flslilntf vcallon in Ihe wilds|«"ds of cases. This bonk is yours WITHOUT HOST or obligation. II may \w (lie moans of saving yoars of iinlohl misery. Don'! delay. Sond for your KKKK miOK liidiiy. Address Tho Mall Clinic, Di'pl.' i:i:iri, lOxcolsior SprliiKS, Mo. family have moved from Massachusetts Inlo the Coph'ii properly mi K. C'dlnitihla vl,r<>(>l, lie is cm- ployed at the GhryMlcr Corp. In Kokomo. ROIllillT BIIUCi: kull thirl Olhor knll ihlrli froi $3 In MUNSINOWI:AH "OniiiJ Slum" Oi dull ihhl BUD llliRMA pin Xilpn ilnnlm • liorl Get aboard for coolness? and style in our Knit Shirts and Walk Shorts Ton:( your euros civcr-bo/ml nnd nilnx. You're wi.'ll-dreiiHcd for It in our i.-oolc;;!, coinbinalion - HiMTiiuda Nhiirli; atxl Unit MliirUs. '.i'liltc your chuloc of fcallicr-llKlit fubricH ;incl i-.vcry j;,ood color under Die nun. W(; have Ihwn nil!
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month