Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 20, 1957 · Page 1
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Sunday, October 20, 1957
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THE SUNDAY LOGANSPORT PUBLIC LIBRARY LOGANSPORT PRESS ALL PHONES 4141 UNITED PRESS LOGANSPORT, INDIANA. SUNDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1957/ TEE ASSOCIATED PRESS MOSCOW ASKS MIDEAST TALKS Nab Local WASHINGTON LAND JUDGERS-Shown above are members of the Washington : township land ?£ff S^Sed first in the 4-H division and second in the final standings aUh^sta^nd Man In Peru Robbery PERU — An armed robbery which occurred in Peru fcst Saturday night at the Virginia Vogue Dress Shop on West'Third street was believed solved today with the apprehension of. Donald Wray, 29, of Logansport. Wray was positively identified by the clerk of the store, who was alone, when the-robber, armed with a knife, entered and demanded that she hand over the money 'from the cash register. The clerk •was Mrs. Leo Reed. She was accompanied to Logansport. Saturday morning by Peru authorities. Wray was returned to Peru by Police Captain Marion Smith, Sgt. Marion Newby and Sheriff Arthur Johns -and jailed under-$10,000 bond.' ' '.' . ' Captain Smith said that conviction on the armed robbery charge carries a 10 to 25^ year prison sentence. judging team which finished judging at the event, are and Dave Rqberson Coacn Fred Bowyer and Dave Roberson, who was. the top individua, alown. Left, to right: Roger Mennen, Larry Lefrert, Coach Bowyer, Cochr an, Rochester, Washington Twp. Dominate Land judging Wray denies the robbery, :accord- .jng to-police. :u ' -• . ;_ •'_ The Logansport man was picked up' by^police; in that city after Peru officers received a tip that Wray was in town Saturday 1 night and was a prime suspect, % The robber got about $70 in cash, walked out of the store.-and disappeared among the Saturday night shoppers. Wray, who has been'driving a taxi here, is not unknown to ansport ; police. Two or three years ago, he was caught ;.and admitted ..more than 20 burglaries "and-car stealings, but served no time for them. While dding a .previous; sentence at Michigan City,, he .had been declared criminally insane and was transferred to Beatty hospital from where he.was paroled. Upon his aprehension he was returned to Beatty hospital which . promptly sent him.back here with a letter that he was able to judge righ •from wrong. 'However, the case was dropped at .that -point and Wray has been '.foot' oose since. Police here were surprised tha Wray would be .mixed up in a holdup. No crime of violence had/eve: been attributed to him. His line has been breaking into shops anc stations and looting cigaret .vc vending machines; that and car ^ thefts. Suspicion first .was pointed -a Wray at Peru by a man wh knows him well, who saw Wray running down an alley after the Peru robbery, ..police were tolc Mrs. Reed, they said, made posi tive identification when she;, con fronted Wray in ^police station her Saturday.morning.'Wray, who orig inatad at Peru, said he had been i Peru on Friday night, but not las Saturday, when the crime oc curred.' Sofell/fe Points Up Russian Potential WASHINGTON-W>—Rep. Bailee (R-Ind) said-Saturday 'on return Washington ..townstiip and. Rochester teams took the first four team awards and the first five individual honors at the state land judging contest Saturday at Marion, , Rochester's entries, both in the F.F.A. division, finished first and fourth, with scores of 637 and 592, Washington township's contestants took second, and third with scores of 635' and 606, Both Washington teams, were entered in the 4-H division, and were first and second -in the state in 4-H competition. --" Dave Roberson, with 220 points, and Jim Cochran, :with 217, both of Washington, finished first and second in the individual category. Larry Leffert, ' of Washington, Lyle' Gohn ;and Bob Wagoner, both ; Rochester,. finished in a tie for lird with .216 points each. . .Forty-i>ne teams, from, nine j3is- tricts-iri'-In'diana took, part in the vent was held at a farm east of Marion. Awards were pre-, sented at the 4-H' fairgrounds'' at Marion following the judging. Shaefer pen and pencil sets,-purchased by the'Pennsylvania Rail-' road, were presented : by .Lewis Ea's't. Judges for the event included professors from Purdue university and members of the state soil conservation office. . Trophies were', presented to the first two teams in each-.division and Dave- Roberson and Larry Leffert, won medallions as the top two individuals. Chili 5th and 12th Chili, of Miami county, finished; fifth and twelfth,with scores of 582 and 551. The fifth place team was in the FFA division and the twelfth place'team-was in the 4-H division. John/Dillman,- of Chili, was the-eighth top individual, with 210 points. • , , '.-'••-. Individual- scores of the Rochester and r Washington; ''tea^wereV Rochester first place-, team: .Bob Wagoner, 216; Lyle.. Gohn, 216; Larry Shriver, 205;' Bob Warner, 165;. (total .637)' Rochester fourth place team;-Karl,Newco'mb, 210; Bill McMillen, 204; Joe Moore, 178;;.Wendell:Scott, 155; (total 592) Washington second -place team: Larry Leffert/ 216; Larry Nulf, 202; Jim Cochran, 217; Roger Mennen, 196; (total 635) Rochester third place team: Connie Shaff, 195; Judy Shaff, 191; Martia; Zollman, .186; Dave Roberson, 220. . Members of the first two . place teams .will go to Oklahoma- City for'the national land judging contest- May 2. Dave Roberson, top individual, will not be able to go because he -was on' the third place •team. .-The disappointment is cushioned somewhat, due to. the fact that he was able' to go- last year. , Fred: Bowyer is the coach of the Washington township,, teams ., and Simon;peeb r: ??is 'th Rochester. Entries. INDEX o outstanding features in today's unday Pharos-Tribune & Press Sports on Pages 8, 9 and 10. Society on pages 16,17 and s: Sunday picture .page, page Historical-column by Will Ball,: page 3. • . Bridge column, page 24. Editorial page with Sokolsky, Pearson and • Winchell columns,-page 4. Your Garden, page 20. Bniilding page, page 6. Young Folks page, page 21. Child's Prayer, page 21. Teen-- Page, page 19, with the Gilbert, .feature, Male Polish and Musical:Notes. Golden Years, for the older folks,, page 13. - TV and radio programs for the'" week,, pages 11 and 12 Comics, pages ;-22 and 23. Happy Times,' page 13. Classified ads, pages 25,.26 and 27. " •' ' 4ieefDeafJiffl Rivet Collision LAWR'ENiOEB'URG, Ind. UP) — Four men .died' Saturday, in an unexplained collision of their mo torboat and an oil barge in the Ohio'River here. Lyndon Moon, Dearborn County coroner listed the .dead as Nea Erbs, 55, • Hamilton, Ohio; Frank G Bloomgren; 70, HamEton George Gilb,' 48, and Curtis Hart well, age unknown, .both of Lawr enceburg. Laverne LafoUette, Lawrence burg 'policeman, said the motor Is Fired On CAIRO fflMThe American pilot if thg Air. Jordan passenger plane, •eported Saturday night an Israeli _. ,.' •_. - .i» ^_._. r'_./^ Hearing On School funds Jester day Logansport city school board members met yesterday with Herbert : Holmes, state tax board rep- resejitative, .for a hearing on the $550,000 school city appropriation for the Daniel Webster and Washr 'ingtbn grade' school expansion Purdue, Illini, Win In Upsets MAJOK GRID SCORES Purdue 20, Mich. St. 13 Ohio St. 56, Indiana 0 Illinois .3.4,; MinnVlS Iowa .21, Wisconsin 7. Mich. 34, N'western 14 Maryland 21,; No. Car. 7. Auburn 3, Geo. Tech 0 Duke 34, Wake Forest 7 Brown 20, Penn?/' Colgate. 12, Princeton 10 Army 29, Pitt 13 Coloralo 42, Kan.,St 14 Texas A&M 7, T!C.U. 0 Texas 17,'Arkansas 0 Navy!27, Georgia 14 Oklahoma 47, Kansas 0 Missouri '35, Iowa St. 13 UCLA 26, Ore.; St. 7 . • Calif. 12, So. Cal:0 Oregon 14, Wash. St. 13 'Major upsets occurred all over the-nation on the collegiate foot-, bail- front" Saturday .but .the biggest tumbles occurred when Purdue's underrated Boilermakers smacked down the country's No. 1 team, -the Michigan State Spartans 20-to 13 and Illinois,-.- a Home : coming .demon,. clubbed previously unbeaten -Minnesota 34 to 13. Both were feature attractions in the Big'Ten but the surprises weren't confined to that league. Arkansas was beaten' by Texas I'M)- • Oregon -State was trimmed by UCLA' 26-7; -Maryland -celebrated Queen-Elizabeth's visit by routing' favored ^ North -Carolina. 21 T 7; Colgate ^queezed , :: past, -Princeton 12-10'; ^^rpwtf';upended-; Penn -20-7- and -Vanderbilt : .slammed Penn State 32-20 in' other reversals. Washington State had- a'chanqe to practically clinch .a : bid for the Pacific Coast entry into the Rose Bowl, but was. nipped by Oregon s Burglars Gel Into ; Town Ijil erst end Burglars got into the ' -Harry Doyle tavern at Twenty-fourth and Market- 'during the .night and escaped, with about $32.50 in. cash, all'.of'-it'-in. silver., six rolls- of -dimes. Included were Four empty beer'bottles, on the floor showed they : had helped-themselves to-refreshments while inside. Entry.-was by breaking a front door panel. Turks At Border With U S. Advisors Saturday that Britain and the United States call -Russia into an Sast - West summit' conference aimed at restoring calm aloiig the roubled border between Turkey and'Syria. . .. - .., Moscow radio timed, its suggestion to' coincide 'with a- call by British Communist party "Secre- taryJohn. Gillan -for summit talks "to stop war breaking : out" in the Middle East. , The Communist strategy was unfolded .only three days before Prime Minister' Harold 'Macmillan Elizabeth GoesYank For A Day 'WASHINGTON (^--Qu'een Eliza beth and Prince' Philip went'Amer lean Saturday. They took in a foot ball game and - visited a super, market- to the 1 ' delighted surprise of cart-pushing Saturday shop pers. "The royal'couple watched Mary land's 21-7 upset- of North Caro p. implied that the Soviet Union Una at'nearby College Park, Md.'^ pro bably Red China should flies to Washington for -talks ivit President -Eisenhower on a variety of world topics, including the Turkish-Syrian crisit.. . -. A commentary in Moscow's English-language service, asserted- the two Western statesmen cannot solve the. problem alone.'• . 'If.-they really want,to bring the Middle East .back to-normal, why don't they invite other countries to. confer?", the broadcast asked. Invite Red China side Iowa's ing from abroad that the launch boat ma de aV abrupt turn ,fo ing of the Russian satellite proves , sonie unknown reason and crashed it would' be folly to ur>de:r.srimate ito ^ {irst barge of a string I any signs- we were'hit." ' - «^»--^«- -^ ^— vain effort to force him to land n Israel. ."'... The -Air Jordan craft was not hit. It landed safely at Cairo with 14 passengers-and four crew members unharmed. , ..--'.Capt. Jesse 'Stallworth'of Pine Bluff, Ark., said, in an interview he incident 'occurred 'about 50 miles north-northeast of Aqaba, Jordan, in .midafternoon as he was lying the • DCS from the Jordan- an sector of Jerusalem to; Cairo. He said the Israeli,.jet crossed, lis. path, made two passes around the plane and indicated • it should head from the .Arab nation toward [sraeli territory. Shot Five Bursts -"When I tried to continue- on my .'regular course; the Israeli plane opened fire at us five times," Stallworth said. "Each time he-fired approximately/25 rounds of ammunition. The: flak carne so •" close we flew through' puffs of.smoke,.but apparently .we weren't.'hit.vFrankly I don't .'see how he missed us." • Stallworth said. he .then began descending- for >a possibles emergency landing at Aqaba. ' . ' "When we were at approximate ly 2,500 feet over Aqaba—the Jordanian city-tie-got below us and fired another' blast' up at us, 1 " Stallworth said. "At this point .he. appeared to be running out of fuel,.' so -he-lefl .us and proceeded'back into Israel When we reached Cairo :l. exam plane,; but 'did- not 'fine board- of tax •commissioners is expected Tuesday or'Wednesday of this week, Charles L'. Sharp, sup : erintendent of city schools,, said eager team 14-13. On the brighter Hawks- halted unbeaten' sin 21-7, Michigan made a • late rush to rap 'Northwestern. 34;14, Ohio -State -pounded outmanusd Indiana 56-0, Duke thumped Wake Forest 34-7, Army pounced on-Pitt 29-1-3,-' : Navy- sank, Georgia. 27-14 and Oklahoma ran . its . winning string'to 44 by clobbering Kansas Elizabeth mostly wore'a poker face,, in contrast to' the lusty- cheering of ,43,000-fans, and never betrayed which side,, if any, she was rooting • for. :But Philip picked a loser,-He -had told reporters- he understood '.North Carolina was tipped to win." . • One of their, hosts, Gov. Theodore .; R. McKeldin of Maryland, had Elizabeth-grinning.at bis antics. There was no question he was for .Maryland.,Every 'time the football' Terrapins made progress, •MeMeldin"was:'Out .of his seat, waving• wildly.^Elizabeth : had to get' up once, too, to, see around him when -,-Maryland ' intercepted a.North Carolina:pass.: ^•^ ••"-•;.-yisit 'Supermarket : " It; was at the Queenstown section of suburban:West Hyattsville, Md., that Elizabeth, and Philip pulled their surprise-visit.. .-'•Theyhad passed the supermarket' as they rolled in President Eisenhower's 'bubbletop limousine to -College ."Park. : The Queen said she wis-hed.-she- could: look .in: on the 1 way- back,- and her wish was the State Department's command. ' hearing took place . the courthouse office of Richrd .Gohl,. county auditor.^ Sharp said that as soon as the ppropriation is approved and contracts are prepared, school board members "will meet to.sign the acts. - " Meanwhile, the contractors for. e'; jobs have been'given notifi- the potential enemy. But he said b ' eing . towe( j- f ror fi • Louisiana by a: it would be equally foolish to l °se d j ese i tug' piloted .- by Harry . J. ^_vm A f\C wT*rtT\At"I"l Art T^ ^ __!_ — _ * sense of proportion. On his tour,' Halleck inspected] military : installations in Spain, spent some time in Italy end vis-. ' Ited with the 6th Fleet during operations in the" Mediterranean. I "The Weather Sunrise Mon. 6:05 Sunset 4:56 Indiana: Fair' and cool Sunday. : -- Monday-partly cloudy with, little change in. temperatures. ILLINOIS: Partly .cloudy with little chance : in 'temperatures Sunday and Monday. LOWER MICHIGAN: Sunday partly cloudy with little: change in temperatures; High in the'50s, OHIO:' Sunday partly cloudy and continued cool. -High- upper- COs. Barber. ' The accident happened near the Indiana-Michigan Electric Co. generating- plant:here. m _ ' Bodies of- three of .the men were recovered' at the scene of the accident. Harwell's body was recovered a mile and a-half downstream, in the smashed'hull of the motorboat. The coroner said he could not determine immediately whether all four men drowned or if-one or more wasj(killed.;by the impact. Public Softools Out IhursdaY And h May Schools of the city will be out .next Thursday, and' Friday .wlnl teachers go to the annual-convention at Indianapolis • or; to one of other convocations being held -simultaneously. Stallworth said yfivejvpf^ his, 14 passengers,.were' lAmericans. He said he frequently, carried,*) to : 40 on flights wer''that route.:' ; tarn" Mad" Money Jhe Easy Way Earn: "mad" money the. easy way with a.Pharos-Tribune and Press classified "ad.-, "I had' Ipts.-;of results. I sold it the next" day, and I still had several -calls after', they were sold." . APARTMENT size gas range; floor x lamps; coffee table; Phone ixxxx, By. dialing, 4141 you can turn 'those spare items around the home into cash for you.:Let-a courteous : ad' taker-help you , phrase-* your message for pur 80,000 readers; . ;..;;'? :: ".'-:"':.;'. ation of intendent and work has tarted at both schools. 47-0. Russians 50 Yeors OKIGAGO, UP) — An American Medical Assn. official back, from a -tour of the Soviet Union said Saturday the R u s s J a n s ar ? ^ years .behind the. United States in most fields of medicine. Dr. Edward S. Hamilton, chairman of the AMA Board,of Trus-tees; said the Soviets ^ e making much less progress in medicine be asked .to join a round-table meeting designed.to allay fears of a new world - war' springing from the Turkish-Syria dispute which Moscow, seems content to keep at the boiling point. . "After all," Moscow radio said, "there is not a sjngle international problem now that can -be settled singly; But Mr. Macmillan's meeting with the' President hints at a separate plot by one group of powers against others, against the Soviet Union in 'particular.". . • Red China has. supported Soviet charges, that the United States is inciting Turkey to invade .Syria- ft pledged military support for Syria in- event of aggression. ' The B^iUsh Foreign-ofjfice-is 1 cool fo v the : idea'. of a sum'rnit:..cpri-fer- ence. A spokesman said it was unlikely to be discussed by Eisenhower, and Macmillan. / Soviet/war talTabQut-the:Turk- ish r rSyrian ' border has 'puzzled Western diplomats as well as the Turks,- - who deny they; are" 'about to attack anyone. Eyen some 'Syrian quarters privately 'discount, the threat. ..,.--. :.But Moscow shows no sign of trayihg Russia as a defender of the Arab states. The broadcasts insist the United States is -egging on-the Turks and has offered, the help of the U.S: 6th Fleet, now widely dispersed after .engaging in joint maneuver* with Turkey earlier ."this month- • One broadcast beamed-to North America said 'an agreement can still be concluded not .to supply arms to- the- Middle ! East and to condemn the use of force" but said Secretary of ,State. Dulles was blocking action.' . '"• • •Another -bcoadcast said Macmillan .was hurrying to .Washington because of the letter Communist boss Nikita Khrushchev sent Socialist parties -of Western Europe this week. . . , , .Moscow said-the lettei-Hgener ally rejected by Socialist leaders— , had shown "the guilty part played' by America's governing men; in' creating tension in the Middle- East:" :The broadcast asserted wanted to ,talfc_over the situation with" .U.S. leaders, behind the backs of other nations. X- Moscow^ broadcasts to the Middle East ignored Turkey's no.te-:to Syria denying any intentions' '-of .attacking. In. the "note Turkey reserved "the right to move troops inside its own c borders. Have ~U$ Equipment Travelers" reaching Istanbul from the border said large num- >ers of ' Turkish infantry and armed units were occupying def en- beamed 4x> the Middle East,por- "The supermarket's : assistant letup in propaganda broadcasts ' •*»"•-. r ..-. T^t. L' i L- it--- ll/r:j^l« TJ'a&f ru\r_ manager,- Donald : A., D'Avtnzo, was -alerted.' an- hour in advance. He was .asked to ^keep .the news sive positions along the border. They said the troops were well equipped with 'U.S^made Bazookas and recoillesV.rifles." They said, lowever,-, that -frontier cities and- villages were calm. ". , Two -travelers- said they saw about 30 U.S. officers and non- corns, apparently advisers sent to train Turkish' units^toder the. U.S.. defense 'aiid -program; Soviet broadcasts 'have asserted U;s. ^military units, were prepared, to join in at-, tacks on-Syria from Turkey. -Ankara;^thev Turkish .capital, was calm and .Turkish: newspapers . g-aye only scant 'mention to the crisis. '. .... - But 'in Cairo, Egyptian .newspapers showed war ; jitters with such sbories'-as: "Any miscalculation in .the situation on the Burkish-Syrian border, jneans atomic war." to -himself. .Extra police .-arrivedi quickly to keep back-the .crowds. One' woman almost dropped - her groceries when the : Queen;,spoke 'to 'her. That was .when-her''maj- esty, bemused . by the grocery rcfflC/Hesp/elH, Men To Mw .Tom GOiespie, 67, of 631_ Race street,*, was taken'to Memorial; hos- Ithan in physical' sciences. larly : nice to be .able .to bring your children here." Elizabeth was showered .at the game with gifts' for herself, Philip and their youngsters' — a.carved glass bowl, a small:, equestrian china, figure, Indian arrows and arrowheads, music' - boxes fashioned, like a football. '• - Liked Side Lights McKeldin kept Elizabeth posted on what the game, her- first, was all about. But she^ seemed far more, interested in,' the . sideshow —th e cheer leaders, majorettes. in the Kroeger ambulance evening after he apparently suffered a stroke. He was seen to fall in his back yard and police had him removed to: the hospital Ends In Ocean CORUNA, .Spain. Iff)—An.,Ameri-! can pilot trying to set- a new nonstop distance record for ..light >lanes- dunked. .:his\ ice- covered s:hip into -,the ' Atlantic '^Ocean. at dawn Saturday: on a flight .from' Galvestori, Tex., to Rome, He was onlv 40 miles from land but 850 roro. Rome. . ;William. Wyatt.', 25-year-old . ex- Manre from; Dallk. was'plucked from 7 the.sea ,by a Spanish fishing vessel "he -had-signaled with a mir- rpr/'from" the ac .- He was unin- ed , and: his- - plane, a single e-ri.g'in";e v Mooney- Mark 20, was towtd ashore. Wyatt'was--trying to break a flight record for- small ;planes set in'March 1949, by the,late" U: S. flier,' William P., Mom, who flew a Beechcraft : Bonanza ; 4,957.24 miles from ^Honolulu to: Teterboro, N.J. Wyatt'* backers in Galveston said they '-did .not believe Wyatt had succeeded in setting a new record'. They said >the, plane went down 850 statute miles^from Rome, Wyatt'-s 'planned flight' had called ,for: : a totai ; :distance-of 5,693 miles^ He saia ; he: : had:bad luck all the way ' across•--the- : Atlantic. -.Headwinds cut down, his speed for 32 hours. He radioed the airport at Bordeaux", 'France, - Friday, "that because of the. winds he was using more gas than he had planned on. Ice on the. wings just after dawn caused/the plane to •_ start losing altitude. He tried- to contact the Santiago .dev Colpostela. Airport in Spain but couldn't. Later, he, sighted •* ireiigflter- but wa« uoable to T said. He flashed a. signal with his 'mirror an^ 'the fishrog craft—Virgen: del Buen Consejo— Vingiri :'pf • Good Advice— answered. 'Then, , with ' a sputtering engine, 1 he .brought the >lane idown as close- as he could ;o the' -boat. ' ; , '•• ..•-.••.-. .After the,', plane hit .the water, Wyatt -smashed; the windows in the cabin, 'climbed ? "but -and,, waited; 15' miriuites. for - the: fishermen. The Virgen .del : 'JBueh Consejp : ;docked^ with Wyatt and his :crippied; plane at noon. -'...• ontact --'it on his radio, either. "I had just about given up hope I saw the fishing boat," he card" .stunts' '.spelling,'.out her "HER" royal .monogram. - . At the end of the contest, Maryland's victorious, coach, Tommy Mont, was 'hoisted up,to the' royal box on the: shoulders, of- his begrimed, -happy .players.; . There was: food—chicken and ham sandwiches, but no hot dogs Elizabeth declined-an offer .of cof- fee':frbm:.a paper' cup.: PhiUp ap- pareritiy did.notl get his'fill at the Carrie, for: -he iwent'Tfor • crackers ah'd cheese: in' the;--supermarket. He was offered cupcakes but 'said, VNo; .thank -y ou^: we're .'well supplied both at the v White House and at home."." , "' H.M. Garrison Of Flora, Dies FLORA—Henry M. Garrison,88, retired farmer and lifelong:; resident of Carroll county, died '.at 7:45 p.m. Saturday, in St. Joseph hospital at Kokomo,; where he ::had been- a 'patient ^for^ the past, twelve ys; . . He was- born in the same, farm house -where' he resided on Bnng- hurst,Rt.l r , August ,28,-1869rthe son of Jeremiah and Sarah Clingenpeel' Garrison..: The /farm. is located three miles' east of Flora. -; He was marired. to Annie Belle Stinebaugh who died January-16 1952. He was a: member :<>£• tbe Bachelor Run. Church' of The Hospital Board ToSignContr^ Remaining'-unsigned -contracts on the •'• 'Memorial hospital, .'expansion and imprpvemeht prog~ram-:are::ex- pected to- be 'negotiated -early next weeki-Herbert vSrnaU^c'ounty' --at- fcorney, said- yesterday ; after. :a $100',000 loan- on unpaid .pledges was made.' by"local"banks. Contracts riot/yet-'signed are: ; _ .' .Metal cabinets, x-ray .and•, laboratory equipmjent, r kitchen equipment, 'sterilizing equipment and pneumatic tubes. :'''• •: Only formal approval of the state boafd\of tax'commissioners is Inecessary before- contacts :may be-,"signed-by the;hospital board. /Main -four , ; project contracts Native Of Logansport, Dies In California Martin J. -Kling,; -53, native of Logansport, died .at his, home in Cupertino, Calif;, Friday.;; '.- ',: . .Born in Logansport,- he wa-s ;the son of-: John; and.;Elizabeth Kling. His marriage .was'.to -Edith -McDermott, who survives'. ; 'He' left; Logansport at the age. of m;, going'/, to :Ft;, /Wayne. He served several years in. the .Navy and after his discharge went :to work- for the' American Telephone and : Telegraph - company at New Brethren. •••_'. .Survivors are two;sons, Paul..o Burlingtoni ^Mark of Bringhurst Rt 1- two' : daughters, Mrs.\ Glen Smith "bf Flora rural ; routt\ ,and Mrs • Willard Caldwell of Converse eight: grandchildren and ten grea grandchildren. . ;'_•;-. The body is: : at Leiter Funeral home in Flora, Rites are pending : -: .He was transferred .to Denver and later to rCalifornia. • .-•' ] J'Surviving with- ; the widow are a :-sister,'Mrs:-Amelia Bohm, 362 W. Broadway, city; and several niece's ! nephews;; ;: ; . , : Funeral :. ; services? will .be hel< Monday at .Cupertino with burial at Patterson, N. J. , - By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Indiana's weekend- traffic fata, ity toll rose to eight Saturday \vit the "deaths of =three menan^a-three car: collision/near; : Elwood..; .-• _ Jonathan "E. : Everett, '43, Indianapolis, vJ. W. Heath, 28, Newport,' Ark,, and ,Troy Alexander, 27 --Tu-ckerman, Ark.";" were^.killed in a^ crash 'on Ind. 37^one :mfle north of-Ind. 28. Everett's wife, Elizabethr was injured -critically^ State Trooper. William -Howard said he wa ; s 'pursuing a .car driven by : Alexander v ;af£er>.seeing nt^pass him :at;:high-speed- He ,said^the car 'struck one 'driven by' Charles E. HallamVof Kok'omo" and -then skidded -sideways into a car dnvr en : by;Mrsi Everett. Hallam' i: WM not ihurL _..".'-.--,."- : " .- ;,- Truck In Wreck; 2 Men Held (Picture on Page 27) Confusion" reigned last night at Clymers'.as an ,ambulance driver, an injured, moan, aiid a deputy sheriff went iookin ; g for'.a missing 'man after an accident on SR_ 25 at Clymers,:and it "wound ;'up with both men involved • in the crash "gomg^to jail; - ' ; .-It- all..started"at 7:15- last night when, authorities' .-were called :.to Glymers, where' it' .was -reported hat, a man was pinned in a -wrecked truck.. ,., «i When'- authorises : arrived they foundj-'Robert : E. Smith,, 22,. : of Gal^sburg^IU., wittra.bloody face, standingidni-a field near-the upjset truck.": .He said an Ossie Smith was ;i d?ivihg-flie :truck : at the time of the'-crash,,:.but,,Robert.said : ;he- couldn't'findhim. - ""'• Authorities'-searched the. 1939 model" pickup;, tnick;'; .which was lying bn -its'^tbp in" the field, and the\areav but.;the.'TOissinng man wasnt'found.,,, ' . • Thfr Illinois man said:.the Smith who ; ;was -witfchirri in-the- ac^cid'ent lived" near Camdeh. . So,' Fisher arnb'ulance, . Robert "Smith, and George ^Shanks,- deputy sheriff, went looking for -the .Ossie Smith residence. Upon arrival, Ossie, 33, was found.at home.-to where he .got : a ride after he left the scene of the accident. Both men were brought to po A lice' station here;'-where neither Smitji could : decide which one was- driving --at the ."time.- of the wreck. Finally'Ossie .agreed that he may have ^beeii driving, and was arrested: 'and^charged; ovith driving under ''the influence,' by Dick Keyes,' ; state troouer, • and. Robert wassailed for public": intoxication. Keyes saidc'the truok was headed west when:"it; left the road on the. Cly^iers curve, went off the left side. of'-the/Tushway- and woundnip ' in : ,down after skid-. ^ tu ^^ r «..^othSmiths suffer- ;-facial.cuts..- . ,.-"' ' The truck was a. total loss. Investiga'tin'g, ;the crash were v Shanks,; Don r Armstrong,

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