Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 3, 1957 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 12

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, June 3, 1957
Page 12
Start Free Trial

Monday Evening, June 3, 1957. 13. REAL ESTATE IMMEDIATE possession, practically new one bedroom home, large living room, every convenience, gas heat, bargain at $830C by owner. 415 llth. Inquire at 417 llth. Phone 4655. HOME with income by owner. Ph. 6638. Owner Will- Sacrifice this spacious all-modern single story suburban home because of transferral out of state. Attractively situated on large corner lot in Rolling Ridge Add'n. Over 1,700 sq. ft. living area with 24'x20' family room. This conventional well built home has birch kitchen cabinets and plastered walls. Alum. comb, screens and storm windows — awnings — well landscaped premises. Buy this quality home at a real savings — possible terms — Immediate possession. To Buy or Sell Please tell— DaleW.McNutt YOUR REALTOR Office 2928 Eve. 2-1767 5 RM COTTAGE, North Third St. liv, 2 bedrms, kit, utility and bath. New roof and siding, garage, full lot. 4'/z% G. I. loan, $42 per mo. Immediate possession. MODERN DUPLEX, Daniel Webster school dist. 5 rm, bath, hardwood floors down, 4 rms and bath up. % basement, water heater. Full lot and garage. Price $7500. G. I. loan. LAKE COTTAGE, 5 rm modern, fireplace, nice kit, attached garage, nice yard, plenty shade and swimming beach. Ready to move in. Priced to sell. BOB AYERS, Realtor Phone 4326 16 W. Linden Ave. 13. REAL ESTATE Income property on 12th St. Owner leaving city. 5 rms. down with a dream kitchen, birch cabinets, plastic wall tile, exha,ust fan. Dining area, spacious living rm. Master bedroom with extra closet space. 3 rm. modern apt. up. Private entrance. STRECKER-BROWN AGENCY Phone 4303 or 2865 b. Lots BUILDING lots, suburban and city, $25 down, $10 per month. Phone 4326. RESTRICTED building lots. 1 mile from city. South on Highway 29. Phone 5-6590. BUILDING sites, any size, electricity, gas Cash or contract. 7398. c. Farms 80 ACRE farm near Grass Creek. $20,000. Lloyd Jefferies, Realtor,, 403 East 13th. Rochester, Dial CA-36111. WANTED: 40 to 80 acres with good 5 room modern house and outbuildings. Will pay cash. Write Box A-277 this newspaper. Latest Market Reports WHERE DO YOU LIVE? Pric* of round steak at retail varies sharply over the U. S. ISO ,, I.I.I, Morrf. K.bi Hawkins Stockyards Meat I'ypa Above Wuotadons 190 to 210- 19.50 210 to 230 .' 19.25 230 to 250 18.90 250 to 270 18.75 270 to 300 18.35 Sows ' 10.75 down Boars 10.00 down Stags 10.00 down Veal 19.00 152 ACRE farm on Road 24 between Logansport and Peru. 80 acres tillable, rest good pasture with running water, 6 room modern house, good barn and out buildings. Can be bought on contract at $175 acre. Shown by appointment only. Call or write J. D. Harness, 11 West 2nd Street, Peru. Phone Gridley- 3713C.. FOR SALE 5 room house with oil heat and built-ins. 515 - 17th St. Price, $6,600. Immediate possession. H. Tuberty, Atty. Phiones 4749 or 3631. Duplex on northside. Good investment. $9,000. 4 bedroom home. Garage in basement. Extra good. $14,500.. 6 room modern home. Gas furn. Den, carport. Shown by appointment only. 6 room collage and garage. East. $7,000. 5 room modern home, garage, full basement, southside. $15,500 7 room, eastend. $5,500. Will sell on contract. Modern homo on East Broadway with apt. up. $12,500. Unfinished home. Will sell for $2,850. 4 apt. brick. Downtown location. Building lots on 25 north. Lots on High St. Rd. DOUGLAS MARTIN or ROSCOEMARTIN Realtor 202 Fourth Phone 4567 Mrs. Ada May Flora, Resident of Cutler, Succumbs in Hospital CUTLER—Mrs. Ada May Flora, 80, route 2, died following a lingering illness at 1 a. m. Monday at Memorial hospital in Logansport. She had been a patient at the hospital since May 19. Born near North Webster, Ind., on May 12", 1877, she was the daughter of Lcvi and Nancy (Ritter) Bishop. She was married to Noah E. Flora on Dec. 23, 1896. He survives with three sons, Glen, Galveston; Tom, Bloomington; and Paul D., at home^ four Producers Stockyards 390 to &30 No. 1 20.25 190 to 210 19.75 210 to 230 19.50 230 to 250 19.00 250 to 270 18.75 270 to 300 18.50 Sows 16.50 down Boars 7.00-10.00 Stags 7.00-10.00 Wayne's Produce. Leghorn Hens 11 Heavy Hens 13 Popejoy Dressing Plant Leghorn Hens 11 Heavy Hens 13 Veals Third Street Market .18 Favor Moving Offices From White House Commission R e c o m m ends Executive Offices Be Shifted to New Office Building By MERRIMAN SMITH United Press White House Writer WASHINGTON (UP)—A-special commission proposed today that the President move his offices out of the White House into a new office building next door. The new executive office building would be built on the site of the old State-War-Navy Building just west o£ the White House on Pennsylvania Avenue. It would be included in expanded White House grounds and linked by tunnel toi the presidential mansion. The west wing of the White House, where the President and his top staff members now have offices, would be remodeled for use as guest quarters for visiting dignitaries. A second new executive office building would be constructed on the block immediately north of the old State-War-Navy Building. It would be connected to the proposed new White House office building by a tunnel. A commission appointed by President Eisenhower and headed by Washington. D.C., banker Robert V. Fleming recommended the new building after lengthy study. It was charged with devising the best way of relieving the overcrowded, makeshift conditions which have plagued chief executives since the federal government mushroomed in the 1930s. The commission considered seven plans and selected "Plan 1" Report Six Yanks Fined NEW YORK (UP) — The New York Yankees declined to comment today on a published report that six of their players have been fined $1,000 each by the club for becoming involved in a highly publicized nightclub fracas two weeks ago. "We don't comment on player relationships off the field," was all Resignation Of Dr. Geiger Is Demanded Indiana University Trustee Is Under Fire in Bloomington Editorial BLOOMINGTON, Ind. (UP)— General Manager George Weiss : An editorial asking Dr. Dillon would' say. The New York Journal-American, in a story bannered on the Geiger to resign as a member of Indiana University's board o£ trustees appeared on the. front front page, reported that Hankj, page o£ The Bloomington Daily Bauer, Mickey Mantle, Yogi Ber- Herald-Telephone Saturday. ra, Billy Martin, Whitey Ford and Johnny Kucks were fined $1,000 each. The paper said it was one of the most, costly player fines in American League history. The players, celebrating Martin's 29th birthday in the early hours of May 16, became involved in an argument with patrons at another table in the nightclub. Edwin Jones, a delicatessen owner, charged that Bauer punched him. Lambs ..• -16 Veal Hides 12 Beef hides 04% Eggs CHICAGO LIVESTOCK .25 Hogs 9,000; generally weak to mostly 25 lower on butchers'under 230 Ibs, over 230 Ibs mostly 25 lower, instances as much as 50 lower; No. 2-3, 190-230 Ibs 19.7520.10; few lots No. 1-2, 200-220 Ibs daughters, Mrs. Maurme Kennck, 2 o. 15-20.25; 57 head lots mostly No. Flora; Mrs. Bright Shaffer, Cut- ; j 20fl lbs 20. 50; "No. 2-3, 230-290 ler route; Mrs. Dorothea Blue, ; ]bs; [ cw mostly No. 3, Flora route; and Mrs. Elizabeth 30 Q. 320 Cattle Bess Johnson, Flora; 11 grandchildren and 9 great-grandchildren. j8.25-18.75. 23,000, calves 200; fed steers unevenly sleady to 50 lower; heifers steady to 25 lower; few loads high The body is at the Carter funeral home in Flora wherefriends may call after 7 p m. Monday. 1 25-00 . 2(ii50 loa(i low to average Funeral arrangements are inc°m-j prime 27.00; choice -fed steers plcte. Mrs. E!va L. Smith Dies at Kewanna Home KEWANNA—Mrs. Elva L. Smith, 75, wife of Arthur Smith, died Sunday afternoon at the residence here. Born in Pulaski county on Jan. 12, 18112, she was the' daughter of Oliver J., and Martha (Nesbitt) Lamborn. She was married Feb. 4, 1902. The deceased was a member of the Reformed church, the Rcbek ah lodge, and a charter member of the Order of Eastern Star. Survivors include her husband, a son, Carl; a grandson, and a'sis- ter, Mrs. Carrie Smith, South Bend. Two brothers preceded in death. 22.75-24.50; good and low choice Eisenhower Urges Extra Postal Funds Calls Upon Congress to Appropriate $149,500,000 to Operate Post Office Department WASHINGTON (UP)—President Eisenhower today asked Congress for $149,500,000 in extra money to operate th« postal service in the fiscal year beginning .i'uly 1. He said it was necessary to prevent the major reduction in postal services threatened by Postmaster General Arthur Summerfield. The supplemental appropriation request is necessitated, the Presi- as «Tta^t 5K anJTWst ?«^ b L?,, S » ™!^ adapted to the needs of the Pres- The newspaper said it was convinced Dr. Geiger used his poii- :ion on the board and his associa- :ions with university adminis- rators for his own business interests. The newspaper said this was morally wrong. Monroe County Prosecutor James R. Cotner conducted a week - long investigation of Dr. Geiger's land dealings with Indiana University. Cotner said the university negotiated for six lots that were turned over to Geiger. Cotner said the land owners iought the property would be used by IU for its expansion. The property owners were told Geiger v-as putting up the money because ;he university was temporarily out of funds, Cotner said. ident." It 'would cost about $32,350,000. Presidential Press Secretary James C. H-agerty said, "We believe with' the commission that Plan 1 is best.suited to the purposes of Uie President and his of- 20.00-22.75; standard and low good ™er e would be no exterior ai- 17.50 - 19.50: several loads hiehHeration of Uie present White The White House staff will study the recommendation and may request congressional action during this session to start th e project. H-agerty said even if the expansion plan is adopted, the wortc probably could not be finished in time for Eisenhower to make much use of the new facilities before he leaves office in January, 1961. The old building to be razed now houses the Budget Bureau, the Office of Defense Mobilization and other executive agencies. There would be no exterior al- 17.50 - 19.50; several loads high. . . choice and low prim ehoifers 24.00-1 House and its east and west wings. 24.25; bulk high good and choice heifers 21.50-23.75; limited number good grade heifers 19.00-21.00; good and choice vealers 22.00-26.00. Sheep 2,500; lambs mostly 50 higher; good and choice shorn lambs 20.00-22.00; one load fail shorn pelts 22.00; good to prime spring lambs 23.50-25.00. Final rites will be conducted at. 16.50-17.75. 2 p.m. Tuesday at the Harrison j Cattle 3,300, calves 400; steady; chapel in Kewanna with the Rev. | choice steers 23.00-24.00; good to George H. Wright officiating. Bur-! low choice 20.50-22.50; good and ial will be made in the IOOF cemetery. Friends may call at the chapel after 7 p'.m. Monday! POSTER BOY DIES SYRACUSE, N.Y. (UP) — Craig R. Thomas, 12, the poster boy who launched the 1954 cerebral palsy campaign, died Sunday of the disease. FOR SALE, for rent or on contract, 4-bedroom home, gas heat, 2-car garage. 825 W. Miami, Logansport. Phono Marion, Ind., 6282. FOR SALE on contract, reasonable down payment, fl room 2 apartment house in eastcnd. Or can be used as home. By owner. Write Box A-273 this newspaper. FOOT HURT IN MOWER Bob Wyatl, 37, of Camden, 'caught his foot in a lawn mower Saturday. He was treated for injuries at Memorial hospital. B-ROOM semi-modern, for sale by, owner. 1408 Wright. MOIIERN bungalow, long living room, 3 bedrooms, full basement, laundry, recreation room, full lot, garage. Ph. 3265. 6-ROOM house, year old, low down payment. See after 4:00. 2609 George. HOMES (3 Bedrooms) GARAGES .VO DOWN PAYMENT You furnish ground. Get my prices first and lot me show you how to save 50% on your future home. FINISHED HOUSES BUILT TO YOUR SPECIFICATIONS DICK MILLER . Phone 2140C 1G22 East Broadway RENT an IRONRITE .AUTOMATIC IRONER For as $O.00 lnclud " S Httlo MM ' ree to"" 6 « WEEK instruction WATCH "FRONTIER" WFBM, 3:30-3:00 SUNDAY Iron rile AUTOMATIC IRONER Indiana Ends Holiday Week With 20 Dead Three Killed At Indianapolis When Car Out of Control Hits Traffic Signal By UNITED PRESS Indiana counted a Memorial Day holiday weekend death toll of at least 20 today. Included were .16 traffic victims, three drownings, and one fire casualty. 1 The worst highway mishap since the long holiday period opened i Wednesday evening occurred near Sheop 100; steady to weak; good j Indianapolis Sunday. Three Capt- and choice springs lambs 21.50-. jtal City residents were killed INDIANAPOLIS LIVESTOCK INDIANAPOLIS (UP) — Livestock ; Hogs 12,000; mostly 25-50 lower; 180-250 Ib 20.00-20.75; 240-270 Ib l'J.SO-20.25; 270-335 Ib 19.00-19.75; 160-105 Ib 17.75-19.50; 120-160 Ib choice heifers 20.00-22.50; vealers steady, 50 lower; good and choice 21.00-24.50, tow choice to prime 25,00. Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Fifteen Present Many Recognition Day ceremonies were conducted Friday for pupils in the Riley junior high school and the Franklin grade school. Laban .1. Fisher, principal of the schools, said awards were presented for work in library, school safety patrol, student council, monitor, athletics and citizenship. Library award winners were Gordon Wolf, Hugh Burns, and Alan Hamilton. The awards were presented by MLss Elna Purcell, librarian. The school safety patrol awards were presented by Officer Wally Fye of the Traffic department to Gene Alber, 4-year bar; Bob Brown, 3-year bar; Hugh Burns, captain, 5-year bar and outstanding service award; Jack Fultz, Paul Hipsher, James Morrical, one-year pins; Larry Smith, 4-ycar bar; Douglas Ward, Lynn Ward, and Bruce Wheeler, one-year pins; George Zimpleman, one-year bar; and Sue Martin, Robin Camp, and Bruce Daugherty, one-year pins. Miss Martin is the school's first and only girl patrol member. Don Grain presented the student Budget Cuts 'I Bring Cut in Taxes Congressional Economy Campaign Described As "Paper Reductions" WASHINGTON (UP)—The taxpayers got anolher reminder today that many of the cuts Congress is making in Presidenl Eisenhower's budget are paper reductions and are not going to produce any real savings. The Council of State Chambers of Commerce said in a report that as much as 40 per cent of Uie budget reductions made by the House fall into Ihis category. It also said that even if tha congressional economy drive succeeds in shaving five billion dollars from Eisenhower's budgel re- quesl for $72,800,000,000 "a worthwhile tax reduction" may be out of the question. And the council saw no possibility that the five-billion-dollar goal will be reached unless the House culs one billion from the last throe money bills still lo be considered by the House and kills such Eis- council president award to Don enhower programs as federal Panton and the head monitor i award to Richard Carr. The stu- Geiger later used this property | dent council mombers ' then gave which he bought for $19^00 to, Crain a gift !n token of thcir ap . volume of mail and a resultant heavier workload in the Post Office Department. In January the administration asked $3,250,600,000 for the postal service in the new fiscal year, but Congress cut this back to $3,192,000,000. • Eisenhower's request today, contained in a leller lo House Speaker SanT Ray-burn, included $92,100,OOC in new funds plus restoration ol the ' $57,400,000 cut by Congress from the original budget request The President when he signed the reduced appropriation on May 27, said that without additional funds postal services would be "substantially curtailed" beginning July 1, the start of the new fiscal year. The new money Included $64,900,000 to cover the cost of increased workload, $21,600,000 for increased average salaries required by law and $5,600,000 to meet claims. The President sent with his request a report from Budget Director Percival Brundage saying, "It is urgent thai immediale action be taken on the...request in order that the Post Office Depart- ment'may plan for a level of service within the funds provided before July 1..." "If additional funds are not available by the time it is necessary to apportion 1958 appropriations, apportionments will be made so as to require appropriations for the full year to be carried on within the amounts already appropriated." In simpler terms, this meant that postal services will be reduced unless Congress passes the supplemental appropriation before the department has to allocate money at hand for ttie full 12 months of the next fiscal year. "This means you will start curtailing services if you don't have j sufficient money?" a reporter j trade for university-owned lots valued at $30,000. Ootner said J.A. Franklin, IU vice president and treasurer, admitted the university bought a lot in the campus shopping center so the lot could be traded to Geiger. The shopping center lot cost $25,500. Cotner said the former owner of the lot told him IU had threatened him with condemnation proceedings. University officials offered the explanation that it was in keeping with university policy of controlling commercial enterprises around the campus, Cotner said. The Herald-Telephone joined with Coiner in criticizing this policy and said it was unfair to some businessmen. Ootner said one of the property owners would not have sol-d his land had he known it was going to Geiger. The same law firm represented Geiger and the university in the transactions, Cotner said. The Herald-Telephone charged She taxpayers paid thousands of dollars for the manipulations of IU officials and Geiger. The editorial said: "For the good of Indiana University, which he so long has served, we think Geiger should resign from the board of trustees and thereby cleave apart his business interests •from his desire for public service." 24.00; utility and good 19.00-21.00. CHICAGO PRODUCE OHfCAGO (UP) — Produce: Live poultry steady; 36,000 Ibs. USDA prices: Heavy hens 14-16; 12-t3y z . • light hens Cheese about steady; single daisies and longhorns 38% - 39; processed loaf 30-37; Swiss Grade A 42-43; B 39-41; C 3T.-38. Butter steady; 1,445,000 Ibs; 93 and 92 score Si) ; 90 score 5<iVi; 89 score 1 55. Eggs about steady; 15,400 cases; white large and mixed large extras 29; mediums 25; standards 28; current receipts 20'A. CASH LOANS-REFINANCING • YOU* CAD • APFLIANCII • FUNNITUKI • HISONAL MOPIUTT TOWN FINANCE CO. OVER BAILEY'S MARKET LOGANSPORT, INDIANA Ph. 1151 410''i E. Broadway HELP WANTED-MALE Young man for General Office work In retail branch, The Sherwin-Willioms Co. Excellent opportunity for advancement in many fields. Fringe benefits. CALL 4266 FOR APPOINTMENT See Growing Danger From Atom Fallout Noted Scientist Tells Congress Native Children in Marshall Islands Contaminated WASHINGTON (UP) — An Atomic Enersy Commission scien- tial said today an H-bomb wai "would produce radiation hazards for all living things and for generations to como." preciation of his guidance. Athletic awards were presented >y James MeKeever to Dan Di- Genova, Mike Gallaher, Grant Harris, Don Blom, Bill Million, Phil Walters, Bill Timberman, Craig Porler, Jack Shanks, Paul Weiand, Mike Baumgarlner, Mike Young, David Anderson, Harold WcKee, Dick Modricker, Dean Thomas, Hugh Burns, Don Gibson, Dick Carr, and Ronnie Lytle. The 11 students who received citizenship pins were observed throughout the year, Fisher said, and were checked on 13 points which they knew about. The pins were presenled lo Pam Jones, sec- Lion 7-1; Kathy King. 7-2: Bob Rinehart, 7-3; Howard Morris, 7-4; Larry Williamson, 7-5; and lo Gordon Wolf, 8-1; Ronnie Lytlc. 8-2; Richard Conrad, 8-3; Ronnie Kesser, 8-4; Paul Weiand, 8-5; and Peggy Wheeler, 8-6. On Animals Under Study Mice, Pigs and Monkeys Subjected to Deadly Rays During Blast At Nevada Test Site LAS VEGAS, Nev. (UP) — Scientists today examined scores of mice, pigs and monkeys exposed to radiation in l-hc Atomic Energy Commission's latest A-lest at the Nevada proving grounds. They hoped their study would lead to the development of a practical shield lo protect humans from the "prompt" radiation which flares on', when a nuclear device is detonated. The animals were anesthetized and placed at varying distances behind various types of shields before Sunday's test of a "smnll" nuclear device blasted off atop a 300-foot steel lower. "Dosimteers" were surgically inserted into the bodies of some of lihe animals to count infernal school aid and aid for depressed ireas. The council's report came amid these other developments in Uie budget battle: —Senate Republican Leader William F. Knowland (Calif.) said ho thinks the Senale will uphold the President's request to restore part of the $2.500,000,000 cut by the House in the military budget. But Senalc Democratic Leader Lyndon B. Johns-oil said lie is certain the Senate Appropriations Committee will not be "stampeded by pressures to appropriate mor« or spend less." —Johnson predicted Congress will not make any "moat-ax" cuts in the $3,805,000,000 foreign aid -program. But he also said it will not grant any long-range "blank checks" lor spending. —Republican National Chairman Monde M. Alcorn, defcndins Eisenhower's budget, said that "h" Ihe people of America had been unfortunate enough to have had Adlai Stevenson elected as we would have a budget of over 85 billion dollars." Alcorn said he i does not believe the budget issue jwill be a major one in the 1051) i congressional elections. Pre-jubilee Scoot Camp June 7 to 9 Training Session Will Be Held in Preparation for Valley Forge Jamboroo July 12-18 Camp Buffalo, Boy Scout camp operated by Three Rivers Council, near Buffalo, Indiana, will take on lhe appearance of a miniature jamboree this weekend, June 7-9, as <l(l scout and leaders will gainer for thcir pru-jamboree training. The group attending Hie training meeting is the Three Rivers Council's delegation to Ihe fourth National Jamboree at Valley Forge, Pa,, July 12-1B. About 51,000 scouts and explorers are expected lo al- lend Ihis world's largest youth encampment. Members of tho delegation at as well as external dosagc.s of|Cam*p Buffalo will simulate action radiation. 'camping conditions thai will con„!„ r i r> r-n n t,-i» The "shot" Sunday was the: f ron t U'.cm at Valley Forge. They Jf'^A'lL?/;,,^ 1 ';^ 0 ^!^''second in the AKC's spring-sum. :win sol . vc ,yp ica i meals, cooked iTt i i r.i!" mer scr ' es > " le most extensive OV cr charcoal fires, by I-l-ljoml) i-all-j ever stngcd by any nation. U; The delegation will be divided "ulered a when their automobile spun out of control and hit a traffic signal. The victims were Mrs. Anna Mae Griffith, 40; Walter Monroe Jr., 42, and Mrs. George Hopkins, 55. Three others were injured, including Vorris Hale, 69, Indianapolis, whose condition was described as "critical." Two others met death Saturday and a Uiird died from injuries sustained in an auto mishap on Memorial Day. j Fatally injured Saturday night was Wanda Sue Be". 9,,Indian-! npolis, She was struck by a car' in front of her home while chasing, her cousin across a street. The; car was driven by John Harold' Seward, 39, Indianapolis. Wanda Sue, a fourth grade pupil, died 11 minutes after being admitted lo General Hospital here." Earlier Saturday, John Leslie Harrod, 29, Indianapolis, was injured fatally in a two-car headon collision north of Bloomington. Stanley Ashcraft, 34, Fort Wayne, died in St. Joseph's hospital at Fort Wayne from-injuries sustained in a two-car collision Memorial Day. Earlier accidents during the four-day weekend killed William D. Oshier, 18, and John Russell Jones, 20, both of Anderson; William Shelton, 48, Frcdrickpburg; Lawrence Terry Otis, 36, tfirklin; Twila Obermiller, 17, Frankfort; llaymond Busenburg, 32, airman at Bunker Hill Air Force Base near Peru; Lester Atchison, 57, Warsaw; Martin Orrid, 25, Indianapolis; Mrs. Rosemary Morgan, Louisville, and Mrs. Ida Graham, 70, Indianapolis. Drowning victims Included Robert Whltehead, 41, Goshen; Robert J. Jones, 15, Palos Park, 111., and Bert Jeffery, 56, South Bend.. Al Victors, 13, Gary, was killed Sunday when fire swept through a frarn* house in Gary. asked Press Secretary James C.... slj( , ht im p ail . mcnt ot growth an d Hagerly. ,,.,,, i development." "We will have to, Hagerly, Cronl(ito issued a p | ca lhal replied. "every conceivable effort of diplomacy" be made to solve world problems without recourse lo iiydrogen war-fare. Such warfare "cannot be considered in terms ot oalculalcd risk." The results, he said, would he "simply unthinkable." In Pasadena,' Calif., 2,000 U.S. scientists appealed today for a world agreement lo stop testing of $1,000,000 Check uiclcar bombs. In a statement prepared by j Nobel Prize winning chemist Dr. Linus P a u i In g, lhe scientists warned that each nuclear bomb tcsl spreads an added burden of radioactive elements over the world. "Each added amount of radiation causes damage to the health of human germ plasma such as to lead to an increase in lhe number of seriously defective children that will be born in future generations," the appeal said. Cronkite headed the medical team rushed from Brookhaven National Laboratory lo lhe Marsh-all Islands to help treal 236 naXives caught in the "falloul accident" March 1, 1954. A total of 120 American servicemen and 23 Japanese fishermen also were exposed. Due lo an unexpected wind shift, the detonation of an H-bomb with an estimated explosive force of 15 million tons of TNT.sprayed radioactive poison over 7,000 square miles. TOM BRETT, Oklahoma's civil defense director, kisses a 11,000,000 check from tho federal government alter itn arrival In Oklahoma City tor flood relief. He expects another ^1,000,000. was detonated' after three 24-hour delays al Ihe lest silo 75 miles northwest of here. Us kick of 2,000 tons of TNTjsjie, after church services Sunday was the second smallest in the morning. Final instructions will be inlo patrols and troop equipment will be chucked and packed for shipment to the National Jamboree history of tests on continental United Stales. The device was five times less powerful than last Tuesday's opening blast and ten limes weaker than the bombs dropped on Hiroshima and Nagasaki. Two hours after the blast, the AEC called back the planes assigned lo keep Irack of the atomic cloud because radiation from the air ma.ss which contained the remnants of the detonation was so small. The third lest in Ihe series was scheduled for Tuesday morning. REUTHER TO SI'EAK ANDERSON (UP)—Labor union leader Walter Reulhor has been announced as principal speaker at the dedication of a home. for a United Workers local here June 15. SUFFERS A'l'TACK SOUTH BEND (UP) Postmaster Granville Ziegler, 49, is reported in "fair" condition following a heart seizure at hisj home. given and Jamboree neckerchiefs and emblems will be distributed. Adult loaders in charge of training include Hay Phillips, Monlicc.'l- lo, pro-training chairman; Domihl Files, Winamac, Jamboree scoutmaster; and Ernest Shearer, Winamac, and George Hosier, Walton, Jamboree assistant scoutmasters. Oilier members of the commit- lee responsible for Jamboree preparations include Fletcher Uilgor, I.ogansporl, chairman; Ralph Tucker, Wilson Voorhccs, Clarence Hill, all of Logansport; Floyd Rose, Monliccllo. Scout executive Warren Holm is advisor to the Jam- borcu committee. Tho delc!galion will hoard a special train al Plymouth, Ind., July 8, lo leave for lhe Jamboree. The grwip will spend one day of sighl- seeing in Washington, D. C., and one day in New York City. Allcr (he Jamboree, the delegation will see a major league baseball gamo in Philadelphia, and return home .Sunday, July 21. WIN SCHOLARSHIPS ROCHESTER, N.Y. (UP)— David L. Cocanower, Elkhart, and Sara Gerlach, Indianapolis, were awarded major scholarships in the Mth annual nation-wide com, petition for Bausch and Lomb Science scholarships,' it was an- STOVE OVERHEATS Firemen answered a call at 7:4!l a.m. Monday at the residence of Mintee Hall, 736 X. .Cicolt, where a stove had become overheated. No major damage reported. Zoning Klwanla Meeting Topic Harry C. Sheridan of Metropolitan Planners in Indianapolis will t-xplain what zoning means to Logansport al lhe luncheon mei'ling of Kiw;inis Tuesday in St. J;imes Parish hall. The Kiwani.s June board meeting will be held Tuesday evening at the home of Harry Hunlsinger. SALE CALENDAR June 5—Stoney Pike Roller Rink Waldron June 6—Joe's Auction Teel June 7. L. E. Grantham Weddhifiton June 8—Mrs. Roy Wilburn Case June 8—Roy E. Whiteman Bridge. Auct. June 8—Stoney Pike Roller Rink Waldron June 8—Walter C. Landis Estate... .Rinehart & Sons Auct. June 21—Lillie Newer Estate Weddington

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free