Kaht Loganjport, Indiana. .Pharos-Tribuue Rebels (and Rabbits) Major Problem for French Patrols MAKNIA, Algeria (UP) —The Big Dipper and the Milky Way wink in the moonless black sky. The beaten pathway crunches underfoot, ft is like a starlightecl walk on a rocky back pasture in' Michigan or Oklahoma. But the longitude is 4,000 miles to the east. This is a night pa trol with the French Army in Algeria. Any clump of bushes could be the nesting place for a rebel ambush. The French soldiers are the 22nd Regiment of Colonial Infantry, drawn from France's overseas possessions. They are headquartered at Marnia, seven -miles Inside the Moroccan border. The commanding officer of the second battalion is Major Henri Robert, son and grandson of a soldier, graduate of St. Cyr the French, West Point) in 1938.' Like most French career officers, he has been fighting ever since. Continuously At War France is the only country in the world to have 'been at war continuously since 1939—-the sec- v/orld war, then Indo-China, stil! North Africa. H*S battalion covers 70 square miles along the frontier.' Its 900 Negroes from French West Africa, 300 French draftees and 200 Vietnamese commandos are spread thinner than the book recommends. But the Algerian campaign does not fit the book to begin with. Algeria is about the size of France. But there U no front, line. Battles occur anywhere. Troops must. be. spread across the map. The rebels, with no artillery or planes, fight by the dozens or the hundreds, never by the thousands. S»t, Dominique Carillo leads our NOTICE Oil* lllCCKIVIXa Ilj7>8 Kon O.NB FOIIIl WIIKKTi DIIIVJ3 FUOIVT K.VO 1,(>,IDKK Notice IH hcrtiby Klvfin tlmt the Board of Public Worltn nnd Hufcty of thQ City of LOKnnnport, Inilliinu •H-JII receive at the Offlco of tho Clorli-Trwisurcr of said City, until tho hour of Orm (1 :0(|'P.M., D S.T ) on July 24. i:ir,7, nonlcd bids for tho rnrniHhJrtK of tho following erjuip- Tn'.-nt for tho C!ty of LOKajiwnort to-wlt: Ono Four HI M'hPcl Drive Front End Loader. All in nociordfinco with tho Knoc:- IfuiatloriH thereof now on file In the office of the (.'Inrlt-TroUMirur of tho City In tho city JliillUlntc, JjOBiinHport, Indiana. AM l<fdn, of- forn or nrnpniuilN for micli urtlclo of ernnprnent Hhall ha executed tin the formH prencrlhed by the Stale Board of Acfnualn fur thn .State of Imllnna, Mtttlnt,' forth the nunn- tlty. rimillty, nnfl price ot oRch nrid every nrtlcln. Tirupiimv] for Bale, and Khali In all other ri.'HnpctH <!omnly with tlio lawn of the Ktntn fif Indiana, thereunto pertaining. A hnrul or cnrtiriod i-linolc mncli! pnvahlo to t,ho city ot T.o^anHpnrt. Indiana whall ho flu-fl with parh hid In the amount nf ten per ci-nt f1f! Tor cent) of the hid. Tho rlKhl « reflerverl to reject any and all THE CDAnn OF pTint.rc WOTIKH AND SAFRTT OF THM CITV W LOOANMPOrtT, INDIANA. ATTKST: HAT.F'II n. SMITH. r. JVOTICfc! TO CON'ritAC'TOftM CJICNMitAI, CO NTH ACT KOK THK lllOI'Alll Of' TIIIil CI'iVrilAI- KllCja NTA.T1O1V JN Til K rt'I'i' Olf liOUANHl*OUT NoUcfj lx hereby ^ivon thu't the Board »f Public Work* nnd Siifoly of tho City of IjOKUiiiipdrt, Jrirlht-rifi, •will roculvo In tho t»fflcc of. thu Olork-Ti'oawuror of mild City until tho hour of 1:00 I'.M- (CM).S.T.) on July 24, 1&G7, HO;U«d hi (In tor tho performarieo of work and lliu Jiupplylnfr of all nmturlal for thn r«i»iir of contrul flro HiaUon and Incidental work an f]<;Lii!lo<i and nnt fttrih In thi) »jnir,\fit:iiH(inn now on flic tn tho of flint of ,thft Olork- Treamirer for Htich building ;IM thortln cleHl}<«a(.oa in mild Bijoctfl- CHtloilH, Ha Id hid nhall Npfidfy COM I por ttom of repair an listed on mi id specification and Mhall ho nut forth on formH prettier I hijd by thu Htuto Board of AccnurifH for tdu Slain'of Indiana and Mhall In al! other ro- upoctH comply wli h tho III.WM of tho Hla to of Indiana thurmintn portftf nlrttf. Accompany I HK m.U* hldn on forrmi prupcrliMx! hy thu Hlatw Hoard of AceounlH HhaM hu tho <:ontra<;torx aximfi'\nint tmttnllnn- nali'o and tho rontrloiorn I'luaimial Htaturnout, 11 nd walcl <;ontrad or Hhall In addition thorn to t*pm*lfy tint j>rovalllnK WUKU Hcalu for la- lj ore I'M, workmon urn I much an I CM that will b« hlrod on «ald project, IncludlnK MH own worhmun and any HUbcontrantui'H und Khali o.nm- ply with all othur apnUcabli; lawn •with r«f«r«n«o to tha hlrlnK of labor In nald pi-ojoct. and tho KUP- plylnvc of all nm;tmHary jiiHuraiu'ti. A hond oi- cvrllflijti ch«<rk mrtdo f ayabln to thu <;Lty of Lij^auKpuri, ndlana, shall li» fllud with ouch t>ld In an amount of at loaM. ton por cunt (10 jmr cont) nf tbo total Lid, Tho rlKht tH rAnorvotl to re Joe L any and all hld«. Ufttod at IjOBittmport, Indiana, thlH 10th day of July, 10B7. ifOAun OF I'tiKun wnttrcH AXD HAKKTY OP THK CUT!' OF 1,0(3- ANSroilT, fNUIANA. ATTKHT: JlAT^l'/I. (1. SMirrf, night patrol. He is 32, short, dark, quick. '*'. .Sun Has Set The sun has just set whea the patrol'sets out single'file at five- yard intervals. Night 'falls- swiftly and the stars -•ome out. There is no moon. Ninety minutes pass and. Carillo whispers, "That's the barbed' wire 300 yards ahead" — the Moroccan frontier. • . There is 'a rustle in th> bushes. Carillo wheels. A rabbit scampers across the 'roadway. • Night after night these patrols go out. Sometimes, as tonight, it is only rabbits. Sometimes it is rebels. The rebels say they will light until the French leave. The captain back at Hill 437 does not sound like a man about to i&av-e, "Have a beer," he says. One-room Schoolhouses-Memento of Past I : • ' J Rochester Mr. and Mrs. Everett Greathouse announce the engagement of their daughter, Nancy Ann, to Raymond Lee Macy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. Macy. Both are graduates of Rochester high school and residents of South Bend. Miss Greathouse.is presently employed at Ulica Bgnd and' Mr. Macy is 'employed m the Timekeeping Department at Utica Bend. Plans are being made for an early August wedding. Karen Metzger is in Frankfort this week the guest of Karen Lungren. Mrs. Bertha Hiland entertained the. following relatives and friends] Sunday in her home to a carry-in dinner: Mr. and Mrs. Marion Policy, Toledo, Ohio; Mrs. Ernest Policy and her sister, Helen, of Chesterton; Mr. and Mrs. Don Meyers, Plymouth; Mr. and Mrs. Rawland Kanp and daughter, E- lainc; Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Alderfer, Wanda Alderfer and Elizabeth Castleman of Rochester. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Quackenbush called in the afternoon. Mr. and Mrs, Wayne Brown and son, of Elizabeth, wore week end guesls of Mr. and Mrs. Don Metzger and children. 'Forty-six members of the old Rochester college met in the Izaak Waiton club house Sunday for their 28th reunion. . Mrs. Dee Berrier offered the invocation after which the guests were* seated at the tables, which were decorated with garden flowers, where they were served a delicious oven steak dinner prepared by members of the club and their wives. The president, Robert Chafer, opened the program with some inspiring remarks, followed by a moment of silent prayer. The program was turned over to Ray Myers. Group singing was much enjoyed with Mrs. Hobert Sliafer at the piano and song leader. V. L. -Barker, leading. The group were happy to have the college mother, Flo Delp, present. Letters were read from absent members. Mrs. Lucille Leonard gave a resume of her recent trip to the Hawaiian Islands. The following . officers were elected for the next year: President, Mrs. A. E.' Stinson; vice-president, Mrs. Wylie Bonine; secretary-treasurer, Mrs. George Folder. Those present frorrj, a distance wore: Mrs. GJynn Schricker, North Judson; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lucas, Knox; Mr. and Mrs. Hoy Mc- Claiy, South Bend; Mrs. John E. Krofl and granddaughter, Logansport; Mr. and Mrs. Estil Ginn, Mario'nH Mr. and Mrs. Russell Smith, Macy; Mrs. Jennie Burgncr, Bourbon; Bessie Dingman, Roy Gasaway, Peru; Mrs. Ba/ei Eby, Roann; Mrs, Lester Carvcy. Macy; Mr, and Mrs. V. L. Barker and Dcssa Buscnburg, Fulton; and Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Smilay, Milford. Rochester people' attending were; Miss Flo Delp, Mrs. Rao Wildermuth. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Me- Vay, Emily Von JShrenstein, Mrs. Lucille Leonard, Mrs. Henry Moore, Mr. and Mrs. Ray'E. Myers, Mr. and Mrs. Kay Woodcox, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Shal'cr, Mrs. George Folder, Mary Clifton, Clarence Aclamspn, Mrs. Grace SUnaon, Mrs'.' Dessa Fultz, Carrie Sausaman, Eula Borrier, Mrs. Harriet Bonine, Mr. and Mrs, Jesse Tom- biuigh, Charlotte Palmer, Mr. and Mrs. Dow Halmbalgh, and Mr. and Mrs. John Cessna. The Burkett school in Washington township stands empty BOW, M. W. Cunningham, 'who attended Palmer jSchool In Washington but telephone lines Indicate continued progress'in ihe area. township, purchased his alma' malcr lor conversion to a fine farm ,T. t ™ , t c.. .. T, t i T. , > home. The television antenna, right, lends a distinctly modern touch (Ph»ro,.Tribun«StattPhoto.Engraving.) to the „,„ school . (Pharo^ribune Staff Photo-Engraving.) Thursday Evening, July II, 1957. Acid Thrower Found Insane Asks For Trial James Sprouse, 23, Petitions Fort Wayne, Judge; Says He Prefers Prison FORT WAYNE (UP)—A former Student at Indiana Tech here,, who was committed b^ Norman Beatty Hospital at Westville.as "mentally incompetent" after he threw acid on a girl who refused, him a date, has 'asked, for a new trial so he can plead guilty and go to prison. James Sprouse, 23, Bakersfieid, Calif., was committed to Bealty by Allen Circuit Judge William H. Schannen last April. Schanneh's office received a letter from Sprouse Wednesday in which he pleaded with the judge for a new trial "so I can go to prison where I belong." He said in the letter that officials' at Beatty treated inmates, "like a bunch of children.-" Sprouse was 'working part-time at a restaurant here when the acid (browing incident occurred' Feb. 12 He said he threw sulphuric ^"iB Reading, lief t A r n e" venge when .she refused his re- s ' ve no reast>n ' quest for a date. Miss Clark and Paroled Killer Admits Hacking to Death Five Children and Mother SANTIAGO, Chile (UP)—Police said today a paroled killer has admitted hacking to death a woman and her five children. The confessed mass murderer .vas identified, as Jose Roldan :onoha, 27, 'an iron miner. His /iclims were the wife and children }[ another miner, Custodio Gomez Chaoo, at Los Coiplmes iron nine camp at Pupunahue in Val- .iivia Province. Roldan Concha was released on jarole-'for good behavior after serving one year of a five - year prison sentence for killing a man n self defense. Monday night, according to po- ',ice, he.went'to the home of Gomez Chaco while the miner was working on Die night shift. Wielding a huge woodsman's ax, Roldan Concha killed Mrs. Corner. Chaco and the children, who ranged in age from one to 14 years. Then, while neighbors spurred by the terrified screams 'of the woman and children rushed lo summon Gomez Chaco, Roldan Concha fled into the woods. Police captured him after »n ail-night liunl. They said, he sur- fis'nl and frec- '<"""*« «» ki!li '* s bul Constance Moore, IB,' Camdcn, Mich., both students at the International Business College here ant! part-time workers in the same restaurant with Sprouse, sustained severe facial burns as well as minor burns on arms and legs. Miss Clark later was taken to Indianapolis for plastic surgery. The texi of Sprouse's letter to Schannen: . "On (jhe 12th day of April, 1557, I was tried in your court for throwing acid on another person. The doctor declared I was mentally ill at the time 1 committed the crime. Six Firms to Make Oriental Flu Serum WASHINGTON (UP)—The government told-drug manufacturers today to proceed with mass production of a vaccine effective fti warding off the highly comapious "Oriental flu" now spreading throughout the world. Working closely together,- government and industry scientists developed the vaccine in a "crash program" to make it available by (lie start of the flu season Uu's fall. The Public Health Service an"I know that you were'very clis-' nollllced Wednesday Me vaccine pleased with the decision of the nas been tested successfully on doctors. You stated your opinion : human volunteers injected with the The Long school Ix still sound; the schoolyard Is now occupied by Granslngcr school, built before the Civil War Is now used lor gra/lng cattle. . (Pbaros-Trllrane SlaH thoto-Engravlng.) stornBe - Only recclltly 1Hl1 " lc Al " lms tl>vvnslli " »'»,cture, Inse Its bell-lower, due lu high winds. (J'lmrns-TrJbinie Stuff Plioto-Engruving.) Education today is a maze of bewildering terms, complex problems and a wealth of teaching aids. Motivation, the seven cardinal principles and audio-visual aids are all familiar components of today's schooling. However, it his not always been, so, and a look backward at the Cass county schools of yesteryear is a 1 look backward into the romance of a new and growing slate. Schooling, albeit crude, was simple. It mirrored the days not far- removed when life Itself depended upon a good crop, equitable trading and the avoidance of illness. The one-room schools of Cass county are out of use now, but the buildings remain; to remind us of a by-gone era in Hoosier history^ There seems to cling to these structures the flavor of early Indiana, when a hardy breed elected to make a civilization for themselves. The Imagination of tho out-back farmers went into tho naming ot the county's schools, "and some ot the names were more accurately descriptive than attractive. Bethlehem township boasted an edifice called "Floating Palace", no doubt so dubbed because of its appearance during the spring rainy season. "Mud Sock" was abandoned ns a Clay township institution in 1914, but It was mentioned in educational reports through 1917. A more learned title was bestowed upon "Brush College", also in Cluy township, wlilch was erected in 11157. . "Swrimp School" was the rather forbidding name given a structure in Deer Creek township which was still in use in 1017. An Eel township trustee of bygone days commented upo.n the name given a school in his'juris- diction, in a Cass county educational report. Concerning "Lovers' Lane" school, the trustee said. "To add to'the romantic nature...there was a dense woods or. either side, suggesting how nearly like a lovers' lane it really was. The trustees have always been careful to retain this tradition by piucing.in this school one who would m.easure up to the demands of the situation". One is prompted to wonder if such waggery In early educational circles resulted In matrimony, and, Jience, the necessity of replacing the teacher in' question. Three Palmer schools, in Washington township, stood, at one time, within view of each other. The ravages of time and progress huve removed one school, but two remain, The last of the three edifices has been converted into a fine residence by M. W. Cunningham, who owns the home. A gleaming television antenna at the. rear of the building lends a touch of the age of automation,. Cunningham spoke of by-gone days, when ho attended Palmer school, under the tutelage of Lo- gansporl ex-muyor W. 0. Fiedler. Cunningham lived across the road from t'he school, and returned yoara later to Washington township, to purchase the school 'build- Ing and convert it lo a farm home. The other remaining Palmer school is nested in a group of outbuildings ori the property adjacent to Cunningham's. It is an unpainted.dila- pidated structure whose sagging walk Indicate that its continued existence may 'be short-lived. % Cattle now lend a cajm note lo Hie grounds- of Long schotil southeast of Ihe Palmer buildings. Two miles east of Long school, one can sec the BurkeU school, its bell-tower, the traditional symbol of the country school, still perched, somewhat the worse for wear, atop the roof. ' As if in mournful accord with the mood created by the abandoned building,, a partially-dead tree stands nearby, extending bare, twisted limbs toward the sky. Inside the Burkett structure, the remains of a blackboard offers mute testimony to«lhe fact that this was a seal of Indiana education, circa 1000. Crockett school lies to the west of BurlcclL, and its painted sills indicate ils recent use, probably as u storage unit for the farm across the road. Still standing In Adams township Ls the GransinKer school. There is some question about the exact dale of the erection of this structure but it Is generally believed to have been built in Mi!?, nearly four years before a Cass county regiment left for duty, In response to President Abraham Lincoln's call for troops, lo answer Ihe"attack upon Koii Sumter. Only recently a storm blew the bell-lower from the roof-top ot the Gransingcr school. The structure itself Is fairly, sound, and its foundalion,'built up of small stones and mortar, is still firm. Gransinger was abandoned in-1912, and! opened again only briefly during World War I. ' • The romace of these small Hoosier schools lies in this .ine.s::?- abie fact: we are what we are today, due to them, and what they were. That we should observe them and their passing wilh a nole of.mild reverence is, indeed, •but titling; that I was not insane and that I belonged in a penitentiary and not in a hospital. Now your honor, I j believe thai you were right. "I only wish I had pleaded guilty and gone to prison, nl lea.-t I would be treated like a mail there. I feol that regardless of what a man lias done I believe it is a God given right for a man lo 1)e treated like a man if he acid like one. _. ' "Horc, we are all treated like a bunch of children. The thins I nm hinting at your honor, I would like to have a new trial and plead guilty, so I can go on to prison where .1 belong. I would appreciate your informing me us lo whether a new trial is feasible." Schannen was out of town and not available for comment. ElkharrYourh Dies Of Crash Injuries . ELKIIART (UP) — Clayton P. Eggleston, 1!J, Elkhart, died Tuesday nighl in Elkhart General Hos- pilal from injuries sustained in n traffic accident, on Ind. 120 east of here. His father, Fred Sr., Hie driver of tlie car in which Clayton was a passenger, was listed as "critical" at the same hospital. Fred Jr., also u passenger, said tho 'accident occurred when another car, driven by Miss Glcnna Brumbaugh, 21, Constantino, Mioh., crossed the center line and Ihe two vehicles collided head-on. TELL TALE ST11IPES CHICAGO (UP)—Robert HoJjnes was quiet enough but his shirt wiis too loud. Holmes and two others managed to elude police for six hours Wednesday by hiding behind fake walls of a Chicago theater. But. a policeman s p o 11 e,d Holmes' brighUy striped shirt through a. 'Iwle in the wo.Il and arrested the trio on burglary charges. Television-Recorded Murder Trial Begins TEXAIUCANA, Tex, (LT)-TN television-recorded murder trial of James Moore, a 19-year-old No- Orienlal virus. The service has sent specifications For the vaccine to six manufacturers and expects them lo begin turning out batches of .shote soon. t A spokc.sirmn for the service said the vaccine, like others used in combatting influenza, is not 100 per cent effective. But it was successful enough to start producilon immediately. Plan VFW Booth At County Fair Plans to man the VFW booth at. Ihe Cass county fair with volunteers were discussed at the meeting of the local post Wednesday night. Commander Richard Webster asked that volunteers contact Clarence Ervin, Orlund .Fiedler wns inducted Info (lie order. 11 was announced that Ihe Velor. ans council will meet July. IB nt Memorial home and the next district VFW meeting will be August II nl Fowler, according lo S<l Bur- gro, begins today in Texarkanii. Moore is one of four Negroes : ku «- district commander, previously convicted and sen-i Commander Webster s;nd tlml Lenced to die for the murder of M. R. Hum, 70, in May, r.Wi. The state Supreme Court reversed \iic decision and ordered a new trial for each. It is the third time In Ihe nation that television coverage of a trial has been permitted, and Ihe first in Arkansas, accordinR lo WIKiom Gill, KCMC-TV flews director. However, Circuit Judge Lylc Brown ruled, films tnken of the American Bar Assn. prohibiting photographic coverage of court proceedings. Movies of the packed courtroom were shot, through a door Into Hie room Wednesday as an all - white, all - mule jury wns picked tw the trial, wore used. Ihere will be no meeting on July 24 because of the fair. The next regular meeting of the post will be August 14, Youth Burned as Gas Tank Explodes guS' tank explosion n m:lc snulh of Onward resulted in burns Wednesday on both the arms of Ralph Stiinc, 15, son of Mrs. Mryllc Butler, 201 West Mildred. Jle was taken lo SI. Joseph's hospital, where hospital nllcndunls declined giving any information ns to the nature or extent of the youth's injuries. Telepholo i „ ... — • .,• « « j i Read the Classified Ads True Life Adventures KING-SIZ=D NEST, 04s FIOHTS/ HE; BITES/ HE'S 9\& (ZOO 1 HE'6 TOUSH/ HB'6 THE SIMIAN cozy or LEAVES. plmiUlU tf Xlnfl yM.>wt«<4»4uta 7'll Friday-Saturday Specials OPEN EVERY FRIDAY NIGHT TILL NINE 5CLOSED SATURDAY AT 5 P. M. ACE PICNIC JUG Rog. $3,19 STEAM OR DRY IRON (7 only) Reg. $14.95 ADMIRAL (Similar to illurtration) Special- $279 Spatial- $11.88 OTHER SPECIALS CO-SHAM CLEANING CLOTH R . fl .^ 19c DECORATIVE WALL THERMOMETER *. 8 u^99c (1 ONtY) 6x5x1 WADING POOL R . 0 ,4 9S s P c$H98 2 ONLY WADING POOL ,. 3l ,«s P c$1198 COSCO STOOL .' R 8B .$9.95 g.. p«ciol- $6.95 Special- $1.99 ~ - SUMMERTIME SWIM-TIME llflMS PLAY BALL 98c JOLLY GATOR $1.98 JUMBO $1.98 PAD-L-DUCK ........ $1.98 TABLE RADIOS $14.88 $19.95 R»g. $19.95 Special- G-B • Portable Mixer R*0 $19.95 . R» 9 . $25.95 Special— Special- $14.88 WADING POOLS 50" diameter $4.98 54" diameter • $7.95 65" diameter $9.95 DWARE.
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month