Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 3, 1957 · Page 1
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November 3, 1957

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, November 3, 1957
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THE SUNDAY LOGANSPORT PRESS THE ASSOCIATED PRESS PRICE TEN CENTS ALL PHONES 4141 AfUR ONE YEAR ~ How Do You Like One-way Streets? At 6 p.m., Monday, Nov. 5, 1956, about a.year ago, a new era began in Logansport's traffic history. It was then that one-way streets became a part of the Logansport scene. Remember that memorable evening? It seemed everyone and his brother wer e out testing the new system. Broadway was a cloud of dust from the fine stone and tar put on the street to seal cracks. The newness soon wore off and the one-way streets became a part of-everyday life. Are one-way streets better than the old two-way streets? ' As sort of a first anniversary celebration, we asked The man on the street" his opinion, of one-way streets the question: "What is your opinion of the- one-way streets and do you feel that it is harder to find a place to park? Here are the responses: JAMES VENICE, 3117 Summit—One-way streets are okay if people will keep in one lane of traffic and obey the law. I have no trouble parking. GRETTY UBERTA, Indianapolis—A one-way system is fine for a small town. I think a set pattern should be followed by all cities because it is a bit confusing to a stranger in town when he doesn t know what is one-way and what is not. JOSEPH LOMBARDI, 1126 Erie-I like the new system much better than the old. Finding a parking space is no harder now than •before BROSEY WILFRED, 1718 Broadway—While I know the one-way system gets traffic through the city much faster, I have one complaint We have those big trucks running past our house and it is disturbing when you are trying to get some sleep. _ Mrs F ROSE 817 Spear~I think the streets are wonderful but i don't drive down town very much as we live so near the business dlSl K t O. SKELTON, 326 North-They're okay. It takes a while to educate the drivers as to th e us 2 of the streets BOB MARLEY, Rochester-These streets are wonderful. I don t Macy—This is a good system. I see no , 420 Tenth-I think we've got very good results ' 316 Fifteenth—I like them. I think It's Official; Zhukov Deflated As Hero AND PEAK GUILTY STATE ROAD FRAU Army Run ifics , streets are okay,but in my opinion the best thing that has happened since w e got one-ways are alright. I never was le now tn I did before in finding a parking space. I never could find one. ROBER°T REIFEL, Camden-1 think the city has done a good job with the one-ways It's easier now to find a place to pars. DONALD EsON, 1023 Woodlawn-The system is fine as far as Broadway and Market should be the only one-way streets and the BIDDS E , Tw..«h-m is a good thing the city BULLETIN MOSCOW, Sunday W> — Pravda said Saturday ousted Defense Minister Marshal Georgi Zhukov had admitted all the errors of his ways and voted for his own expulsion from his Communist party posts. The official Communist party newspapers gave this report in a major editorial on Zhukov's ejection from the party Central Committee and ruling Presidum. In a^separate article, Marshal Ivan S. Konev, commander of the Warsaw Pact alliance, accused Zhukov of joint responsibility with Stalin for Soviet defeat Monday Last Day Jo Pay fall Tax Fall tax collections rose to $1,137,000 Saturday, as citizens paid more than $43,000 over: the counter at the office of county treasurer, Clarence Setfclemyre. Only one day remains in the fall taxpaying period before the deadline is reached Monday night. The treasurer's office will be open an 'extra hour Monday to 5 o'clock for the accommodation of the public. New Fire Truck Is Acquit and Teverbaugh INDIANAPOLIS (AP)—Virgil W. Red Smith, 50, former State Highway Commission chairman, and his hometown friend, Robert A. Peak, 46 ? were convicted of embezzlement conspiracy Saturday in Indiana's first highway scandal trial. , Nile Teverbaugh, 48, and Harry A. Doggett, 08, who served under Smith in ex-Gov. George N. Craig's administration, were acquitted. The 12-man Criminal Court jury recommended that Smith and Peak be sentenced to prison terms of 2 to 14 that Smith be fined $5,000 (Picture on Page ID The new $22,000 rural fire truck, which will serve five townships and Logansport.- will be ready for use after its final test Thursday morning by the Indiana Rating Bureau, Dick,Eisert, fire chief, announced Saturday. Purchased by the city and assembled at Universal Fire Apparatus plant, at the west end of Wheatland, the modern engine will be housed at fire station No. 5, west side. This afternoon city councilmen, board of works, and township trustees and families will be guests „ 6f Universal Fire Apparatus when personal Participation a party ^ ^^ . g unve0edj accor ding n the early stages of World War II. MOSCOW M — The Communist party has ejected Marshal Georgi K. Zhukov from its Central Committee and ruling Presidium' because, it charged Saturday night, he tried to eliminate party control over the armed forces. This demonstrated "insufficient party spirit" and "rudely violated the Leninist party principle for direction of the armed forces." "The Central Committee has established that the cult of comrade Zhukov's personality was cultivated in the'Soviet army with his -I have one complaint. So many persons want to turn the streets into race tracks. ON ROE Muncie-These one-ways have sped up trattic. here ?n Logansport aro much' wider than those to Munae which he Mrs. have no trouble at all driving on them. streets these one-way streets. LESTER COCHRAN, Michigan City-The one-ways are better than the two-ways, but a few improvements could be made m the don't have a car, but from the storefor ten v^r O-L think aUto^jhould have one-way resolution made public Saturday night said. "With th e help of sycophants and flatterers, he was praised to the sky in lectures and reports, in articles, films and pamphlets, and his person- and role in the great^ patriotic war were overglorified.' Future Uncertain Thus was the popular World War H thoroughly downgraded. There was no hint as to what b s future would be. He was dismissed as defense minister a week ago. Saturday and Saturday night's announcement said only that the party secretariat had been instructed to find him other work. The party chieftain, .Nikita Khrushchev, said last Tuesday that job would fit the 60-year-old marshal's training and experi- Arctof ed Wright: "Indianapolis Ugly" INDIANAPOLIS Iff) - World-fa- xnous ar INDEX chitect Frank Lloyd iliiiru.3 «* * *" Ll * „ ,., t Wright told artists and architects here Saturday that Indianapolis is "ugly." "It "is so depressing, I can't imagine how you got me here." Gromyko Insists Syria Is facing Serious Danger ' UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (M- Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei A Gromyko said Saturday Syria is still in danger from Turkish troop concentrations on her border. He also declared, in a statement Issued by his U. N. delegation, that "Syria would not. be alone in her struggle if she were at tacked." The statement broke the silence Gromyko had kept since Soviet Communist leader Nikita S, Khurushchev Tuesday night went to a Moscow Turkish Embassy party as a "gesture toward - "There will be peace" and said, no war." Syrian Foreign Minister Salah To outstanding features in today's Sunday Pharos-Tribune & Press Picture page, page 15 shows more old-time school classes. Sports on pages 8 and 9. Society, pages 16, 17 and 18. Will Ball's historical column, page 5. Bridge column, page 14. Editorial page, page 4, with columnists and other fea- ;ures. Building page, page 6. Golden Years feature, page 7. Used Glass Coffer ft To Gef Info His Car Someone wanted a pair of brown insulated boots and sox from, a car parked west of Third off Et Melbourne pretty bad. Marvin Pettit, Delphi, told police they apparently used glass cutters to get in. • Harold Bovee, 924 Broadway, reported his car antenna broken off. Mark McDaniel, Walton, aid a hub cap. was stolen from is 1957 model car. Death Of Local Man 3. Bitar told a news conference Friday Khrushchev's remark did noi put his mind at ease. He said Turkish troops on Syria's border still endagered her. Bitar spoke a few hours after the U. N. General Assembly laid aside Syria's complaint .that Turkish forces were massed on the frontier for imminent 'attack. Gromyko, echoing Bitar's thoughts, said, "The danger which Syria faces has not yet been removed. The Turkish troops concentrated near the border are not withdrawn. . The United Nations should be on the alert." He said the Soviet Union had stood up resolutely in the de- Happy Times feature, page TV and radio programs for the week, pages 19 and 20 Teen page, page 13. Young Folks page, page 12. Child's prayer, page 28. Ann Landers feature, page 18. Classified ads, pages 25, 26 and 27. . Comics, pages -22 and 23. The Weather fense of Syria her complaint. and support of He claimed the . Assembly debate had exposed U. S. instigation of Turkish "aggressive acts against Syria," discredited the "Dulles- Eisenhower doctrine" and rallied the Arab countries behind Syria. ence. The formal announcement said the resolution condemning Zhukov had been "adopted unanimously" by members and candidate members of the Central Committee. The resolution said Zhukov's conceit caused him to consider himself "a single hero of all victories achieved by our people and heir armed forces under the lead- rship of the Communist party." It followed up the charge that .e violated the Leninist principle or party control of the armed orces by saying: Didn't Fulfill Trust "Because of this Zhukov did not ulfill the trust placed in him by h e party. He turned out .to be a politically bankrupt representative vith a tendency to adventurism in lis understanding and evaluation the most important problems of foreign policy in' the Soviet Union as well as his direction of the Ministry of Defense." The commuraque said the party Central Committee' met late in October and discussed the "improvement of party and political work in the Soviet army and navy." Then it added: "Th e plenary meeting has excluded Georgi K. Zhukov from membership of the Presidium of the Central Commit- and from the.Central Committee 'of the CPSU—Communist party of the Soviet Union." to Harry Armington, general manager of the plant. Ceremony is scheduled'"to begin at .2 p.m. _ Armington said the .invitation was extended by, the firm -to. give officials an -opportunity to voice final opinions before the truck is delivered. Carries Own Water Some of'the features of the new fire-fighting equipment include a 600-gallon water tank, which can produce 2,000 gallons of. foam, arid a'lO-gallon water tank, which, when diluted, will make. 10,000 gallons of water. Eisert said 20 gallons of foamite is required to make the 2,000 gallons of foam from the 600-gallon water tank. Those operations are made by working valves on the control panel of the truck. ' Chief Eisert explained that foam is used to fight, grease, oil, and gas fires. . The new truck is also equipped wifch a three-way radio. Only other fire department vehicles with radios are truck No. 4 and the emergency truck, Eisert said. Other Equipment Other equipment includes: Generator to operate spotlight and portable tools, 750-gaHon pump and portable pump; 35-foot extension ladder, 16-foot roof ladder, 10 and 14-foot folding ladders, crash pole, two crash axes, first aid kits,' gas masks, etc. Concerning 'the physical aspects of the truck, it has a 212-hors'e- years, the maximum $5,000 and Peak $2,500. Special Judge' Walter Pritchard who set sentencing for 9:30 a.m. Friday, is technically not required to follow the jury's recommendations, > Show No "Emotion Smith, and Peak showed no emotion as the verdict was read at 3:50 a.m. after the jury had spent little more than five hours in actual deliberations. After hearing the verdict, Peak walked slowly back to his' wife and sister, who wept as he embraced them. Smith arose and' walked soowly about, none of his family there. Usually jovial during the trial, in which he was the central figure, Smith was asked how he felt. "No different than I did before," he said soberly. ' Teverbaugh and Doggett embraced each other. In tears anc scarcely c o herent,' Teverbaugh embraced his wife, shook hands with the judge and each juror and told Prosecutor John G. Tinder "No hard feelings." ; ' "Iha've been-hurt,"- Teverbaugh told the jurors, "but I always had confidence in our form of govern ment.' Wife Happy Tears welled in Mrs. Doggett's eyes at the -acquittal. Her hus band smiled-but said, "1 still hav another indictment hanging ove me." He is charged with grand arceny in'the same two backlot deals involved in the first trial. William Dismore, jury foreman, aid the jury finally decided "the state didn't prove their cases against Teverbaugh and Doggett —we had too much doubt." Teverbaugh, the only defendant .0 testify, had tgld the jury he bought the backlots near the Madison Avenue Expressway route 'or $2,500 as an investment for lis grandson, Kerry Dean Burton. Testimony during the four-week trial indicated Teverbaugh sold the lots for $3,000 through Smith to Peak's aged parents. Later the lots were sold to the state for $25,800, but Peak refunded $22,800 after the highway scandal broke in newspapers last spring. Some jurors said they thought Teverbaugh's explanation for buying the backlots was "plausible," . First'Vote To Convict Jurors reported that the first ballot went 9-3 to convict Teverbaugh. More than 20 ballotsJater, the jury agreed to acquit him Considering Doggett's part.in the backlot purchase; -similar.- to' Teverbaugh's, .the jurors-agreed ^on acquittaK for him too. Brady, one of the "The clincher for Smith' was the lieutenant's testi -mony." Lt. Edwin C. Schroeder a state police handwriting expert testified' that the "Dean Burton' signature on the backlot deeds was in Smith's handwriting. Harold" W. jurors: said , power engine; its weight is 23,500 pounds when fully loaded; and a no-spin differential to prevent wheels from spinning. Five townships the truck will serve are: Noble, .Clay, Eel, Washington, and Clinton. HIJACKERS CONVICTED INDIANAPOLIS W - Federal Judge Cale ordered pre ' J. Holder Saturday sentence investiga- Mon. sunrise 6:21, sunset 4:39. Indiana: Cloudy and somewha colder Sunday with occasiona light rain or drizzle likely north portion, Monday mostly cloudy north and central, partly cloudy extreme south, continued cold. r Cloudy and colder Sun day with some drizzle likely nort' portion, Monday mostly cloudy north, partly cloudy south, continued cold. Lower Michigan: Occasional rain Sunday, colder west and turning colder east. High 40-45 northwest, 56-53 southeast. Ohio: Sunday occasional"rain or drizzle mainly, north and east portions, turning colder. High 48-54 northwest, 54-62 southeast. tions for Charles R. Pile, .33, Wilbur E. Higgins, 35,.and:Richard J. Wilcox, 31, ShelbyviUe men convicted of .possessing. 56 cases of stolen whisky. 5 Falfto Deaf hs In Bavarian Climb BEROHTESGADElN, Germany, (ffh-The bodies of five young mountain climbers were recovered Saturday at the bottom of a 600-foot cliff in the Bavarian Alps from which they plunged to their death Friday. As 'darkness fell, mountain rescuers carried the victims, including three girls, down from the high crevasse into which they fell while trying .to scale 6,201-foot Untersberg. All five' were Germans and the young men were soldiers assigned to a mountain troop unit. Former Wlnamgc NlanVtovndtdln Hunting Mishap WINAMAC, Ind.—Carl Nies, 23, of Lacrosse, a former Winamac resident, was badly wounded in a duck hunting accident at 8:45 a.m. Saturday on the John Ault farm in White Post township. Nies was wounded in the left leg, above the knee, when the .12 •gauge shotgun carried by his companion accidentally/ discharged. The youth was treated at Car'neal hospital here and later taken _ to Starke county Memorial hospital at Knox in the Fry and Lange ambulance. It was believed that amputation of the leg would not be necessary. Nies and Norman Kain, 21, also of Lacrosse, went to the Ault farm to hunt' duoks early Saturday, and the Kain youth's gun became'jam- med, it was reported. While Kain was working with the shotgun in an attempt to get it unjammed it accidentally discharged, striking Nies in the leg. Kain went for help ,and Sheriff Ralph Galbreath and others tried to remove the wounded youth from the swamp but were forced to wait for the ambulance to bring a siretcher, due to the seriousness of the wound. Dud Shell Apparently Killed Indiana Harine CAMP PENDLETON, Calif.- The body of an 18-year-old Hoo sier Marine, missing since started out last Saturday to.climb a mountain peak, was found Sat urday.on an off limits artillerj target area. Camp officers said E-rra Haa-gen apparently was killed b the explosion of a dud anti-tan! shell he is believed to have picke up. He was the son of Mr. an Mrs. Arrmon Haagen of Ceda Lake, Ind. . Purdue In 21-6 Win; ND Loses MAJOR GRID SCORES avy 20, Notre Dame 6 * Purdue 21, Illinois 6 Minnesota 34, Indiana 0 owa 21, Mich. 21, tie Mich. St. 21, Wisconsin 7 Ohio St. 47, N'Western 6 Oklahoma 13,' Kans. St. 0 Geo. Tech 13, Duke 0 Alabama 14, Georgia 13 Tenn. 35, No. Car. 0 Syracuse 24, Pitt 21 Army.53, Colgate 7 Dartmouth 14, Yale 14, tie Maryland 10, So. Car. 6 Auburn 13, Florida 0 Texas A&M 7, Ark. 6 TCU 19, Baylor 6 SMU 19, Texas 12 UCLA 16, Calif. 14 Oregon 27, Stanford 26 . Missouri 9, Colorado .6 So. .Cal 19, Wash. 12 Notre Dame's four-game,winning string was snapped by an aler Navy team 20-6, Purdue upended Illinois 21-6, Iowa battled back ti gain a tie with Michigan: 21-2 while Oregon practically clinched a spot in the Rose bowl by edging Stanford 27-26 in a PCL thriller ir the feature games of Saturday;, collegiate football. Texas : A&M barely skidde'd pas Arkansas 7:6, Auburn bouncec Florida 13-0, Michigan State down ed Wisconsin 21-7, Minnesota belted Indiana 34-0, Ohio State rompec past-Northwestern 47-6, and Ten nessee clubbed North Caroling 35-0. Georgia Tech handed Duke it first loss 13-0, Oklahoma had t sweat to beat Kansas State 13-0 Alabama upset Georgia 14-13. The community was shoclc- ed yesterday by the death of William T. Studebaker, widely known in business nd club work in Logansportj manager of the Logan the- ter for the past 25 years. His death occurred about 6:30 .m. Saturday at his home on US 4 at the east edge of the city. e was 55 years old. In ill health, he ended his lift i the den at his home. Mrs. DIES AT 105 - LINTON, Ind. <ff) — Miss Cath erine. Cramer, ,105, who came t Greene County a century ago in•covered wagon, died Friday. Barnes Soon To Be Capt. Logan Hotel Music Tags Net $591 Over 200 students in the music department of Logansport high school collected $591.70 in the annual" Tag Day sale sponsored by the Music Boosters club. The sale was conducted from-9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday in the business district of the city with Bailey's clothing store serving:as headquarters. Money collected from the sale will- be used to furnish transportation to the Four- city Festival and to pay for music department equipment. 'Mrs. Glenn Swtset, club president, and Mrs. Anthony Polsinelli,..treasurer, were in charge. Mrs. Sweet said, "Considering the fact that there were not'a lot of-people downtown, we -were very pleased with the sale." Mrs. Harold Ebey announced that there will be no meeting of the Music. Boosters club Monday. . Other' club members assisting in the sale were: Mrs. Clarence -Hardin,- Mrs, Don Kleckner, Mrs. Robert Newman, Mrs. Jane Palmer, Mrs. Ekner Hill,. Mrs. Joseph Huffman, Mrs.. Gerald Sweet, and Mrs. Dorothy 'Jackson. Little Theatre Is Planned Here Amateur actors and actresses will have .a chance to display their talents in the near future. An attempt to organize a "Little Theater" will begin with a meeting of any interested persons at the home of Mrs; J. T. Hillis, 23.14 Broadway, at 8 p.m. Thursday. Anyone interested in any phase of the theater, make-up scenery, costume's, business managing or acting is invited to attend the initial meeting Thursday. • Little -Theaters, which..are located in many; cities in-the United States, are. independent community organizations. They are noncommercial arid ; experimental instruments of 'entertainment. The general purpose of Little Theaters is -to..acquaint the public wifli good 'drama. They, operate with the theory that everyone^has a-little "iam." The Barnes hotel soon will become known as the "Captain Logan," after an early scout for whom Logansport was'named, it was revealed'yesterday by one of two principal; stockholders who have taken over the business. The contract,/which went into effect Nov. 1; was made with the James I. Barnes heirs, who have operated the business and own the building One df the principal stockholders, Truman Warren, of'Niles, Mich., told The Press last night that he and N. E. Mills, who operates two establishments at .Turkey Run State Park, have taken a 25-year lease on the hotel. ' • However, Warren said by telephone from his Michigan home the hotel will continue ,*o operate as the Barnes until the first of the year when the -remodeling program, which is under way, is completed. Warren said a "thorough and extensive" facelifting is planned Interior, redecorating will include new fixtures and furniture as'well as repair to rooms where needed There will be a new front and canopy, Warren said, .and a coffee shop and banquet room-are plan ned. Change in management will be necessary, Warren . said, as Wil fred Cummirigs, present manager will go to Indianapolis Dec. where he will manage the Barne hotel there. Both men will be on hand to meet and welcome the public. : Warren,. whose brother operates he -Warren hotel in Indianapolis, aid he will continue to reside in Miles, but will make frequent rips.here. He operates the Four lags hotel" at Niles. Capt. Logan was a half-breed Warren said he and Mills ar not ready to make 'any announce ment concerning the new manager 'An open- house, is planned whe the -name of the hotel is' officially changed about Jan. 1, Warren, said Shawnee, reared by Benjamin Logan in Lincoln county, Ky. A scout for William -Henry Harrison, Capt. Logan' ; was able to visit he British troops at will where he performed espionage duties after ;he British beseiged Ft. Wayne during the War of 1«12. His relationship was learned and he was shot to death in 1&13. It was 1828 when a group of met wanted to change the name of this city, which at that time was called Mou'h of the Eeel. After several suggestions, it was called Logansport after Captain Logan The owners said they -like Lo gansport and look forward to their association with the city. BILL STUDEBAKER Studebaker found-him several minutes : after hearirrg a sound, that she thoughJx-was. a-door-s-lamming. „. There'was : a bullet wound .'in..-' his- right temple, and a .22 pistol;whic& ie owned, beside the body: He left no .note and. had made no threat' on his life, but was known to have 'been deeply concerned about his health. . Mr. and Mrs. Studebaker had attended a Baptist church meeting Friday evening, and Saturday morning, as was his custom, had arisen first .and made a pot of coffee, appearing to be in normal spirits. The tragedy brought instant expressions of sorrow from hundreds of friends of .the Studebakers, who say the deceased probably was as popular as any Logansport citizen. "Bill" To Acquaintances A native of Logansport and practically a lifelong resident, the deceased was "Bill"' to everyone who-.had contact with him and his mood was.universally friendly and interested. Mr. Studebaker was born Febru r ary 23, 1902, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Studebaker. He graduated from Logansport high- school in 1919 and played on the basketball teams of. 1918 and 1919. He later graduated from the University o? Illinois. .... He became associated with- an irline at Chicago, and.was traf- .c manager at Chicago for first Western, then .American Airlines. He and Emily Barnes, daughter f Mr. and Mrs. James-1. Barnes, ere married'on August 31, 1932. He returned to Logansport soon fter to-take over direction of the ,ogan theatre. .The theatre was to iave been reopened : today after Find A Home In The Newspaper Everyday people are seeking a place to live and we can prove it. This classified ad ran only once before the housetrailer was rented: MODERN housetrailer, utilities - furnished, no objections to one small child. Phone xxxx Like this ad, your ad in the Pharos Tribune and Press will receive the attention it deserves. Just dial 4141 and give your message to one of our trained ad takers. eing -closed 'for the summer. The _ eopening is being delayed until a' ater date. Active For Youth Mr. Studbaker was _ a member jf Phi Gamma Delta, college fra- ernity; the Kiwanis club' and Variety club. He -was active with the youth .committee of Kiwanis, earlier had assisted in organization of Little League here.. He, was af- . filiated with the .Baptist church. Survivors are the wife and 6n» son, William Gordon; Studebaker,. who is 13; a number of nieces and nephews. '«.'•" The body was removed to me McCloskey-Hamilton chapel. Coroner M. B. Stewari made an investigation and sali there will be no inquest. ..:• Services are to be held at -11 a.m. Tuesday from, the McCloskey- Hamfl-ton chapel conducted by : ;the".- : Rev. M. L. Robinson. -Burial ,wBl •;. be at Mt. Hope. , . ; --; Friends may call at the ohapel after 2 p.m. Snnday. 2,267 New Rooms INDIANAPOLIS UPT — Wilbur Young, state superintendent of • , public instruction, announced Sat 'urday^that 2,257 new classrooms -were built in Indiana last year. at a cost of $68,721,781 "not including interest.

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