Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 5, 1957 · Page 8
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 8

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, November 5, 1957
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Page 8
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Eight Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Complains "We Can Get Better" Ohio Coach Not Satisfied With 39-Point Victory CHICAGO OUP) — Ohio State's football team leads the Big Ten with an unbeaten record, but Coach Woody Hayes complained to the "Wailing Wall" today that "we can get better." y "Our defense was improved and our offense more consistent," he said of the 39 point victory over Northwestern. "But we're not that good a football team yet. "We're not satisfied." ' Ara Parseghian of tre Wildcats, beaten previously by Michigan and Iowa, said the Buckeyes were "the best team we've played. They kicked the hell out of us. We just couldn't stop them. They'd run a rhan right up the middle and we'd stop him at the line, but he'd k'eep right on going. Their backs are so big, they hurt us. We tried everything, a nine, an eight, a seven, a six and a five man line •with variations, and it didn't do carry " any good." Rose Bewl Talk ' There was Rose Bowl talk for 'the Buckeyes, but Jack Mollen- I think Mich- to the Rose Kopf of Purdue, Ohio State's^next opponent, said flatly :lgan State will go BowL They only have to play 'Minnesota and Ohio State has -two tough games left. Our defense did a real good job Saturday and when we had an opportunity we took it. !But neither team played as well as it had in other games." •Ray Eliot of Illinois said "our Injuries caught up with us. We lost our right end, our left guard, our left tackle, two right halfbacks; and our fullback against Purdue, and now we're in a mess. We're going to have our big problem Girard Aides Ask Verdict Of Innocent MAEBASHI, Japan (UP)—The controversial manslaughter trial of Army S3C "William S. Girard ended today with the defense demanding a verdict of innocent. Chief Judge Yuzo Kawachi said the verdict would be announced Nov. 1-9. The trial was heard by a three-man court since there is no jury system in Japan. Girard was charged in the fatal shooting of Mrs. Naka Sakai on a rifle range. Conviction pn the charge could carry a sentence of from two to 15 years. The prosecution has demanded a five-year term at hard labor. Before recessing the court called Girard before the bar and asked if he had anything to say. "Yes sir," the soldier replied. "I'm very sorry about thii. accident. My father died and I know how it must feel for her family. I will pray that some day they will find happiness." State College Scorers Led By Rose Poly INDIANAPOLIS (UP)—Carl Herakovich of Rose Poly was virtually "in" Monday as 1957 Indiana college football scoring titlist. Herakovich has 85 points in six games and was a good bet to surpass the 100-mark in the final two starts against Principia, 111., this Saturday and hapless Earlham next week. Earlham hasn't. won a game this fall. Today's Sport Parade By OSCAR FRALEY United Press Sports Writer ROME (UP) — Athletes such as Joe DiMaggio and Yogi Berra^, an Italian said vehemently today, are better known abroad and actually are finer goodwill ambassadors than,the big wheels in the State Department. You hear this same approach to Olympus. From there they bring the symbolic flame which starts the Olympic Games." A few hours later you crossed the yellow waters of the Tiber the last three weeks, unofficial re- Tuesday Evening, November J, 109T Believe 10 More Die of Flu in State Flu and complications have i h<HIse ' 65 ' died unexpectedly at 6 claimed at least 10 lives in Indiana 1 P- m - Monday at the Welcome Inn Mrs. Hillhouse, 65, Delphi, Succumbs; Funeral Thursday DELPHI — Mrs. Emma A. Hill- River and stood, amazed at all the marble, in the stadium-spotted river valley where in 1960 Rome will play host to the Olympic Games. Two things can be said of this finding week." out who can play next ' Duffy Daugherty said his Michigan State team did a "really terrific defensive job" against Wisconsin. "We gave them a score in the first period," he said. "We had the ball on our 10 and scored. It was the only time they were inside our 40 all day." Wisconsin Differs Milt Bruhn of Wisconsin saw the game a little differently. "They're a pretty good ball club, but it was a close one," he said. "We gave them one touchdown on an intercepted pass and thep got another at the very end of the game. 'Had one of our fellows charged offside, the play never would have gotten off." Forest Bvashevski of Iowa complained that his team had "a lost •weekend out there for 10 minutes" •when Michigan scored all its points. "We kind of went to pot," he said. "We weren't staying with any plan, but just jumping all over the place. In the second half we stayed with our plan." Bennie Oosterbaan said his Michigan team "played their hearts out and turned in a fine performance except for a couple of fumbles which proved costly." Hooslers' Best Ball Indiana played "its best football yet" in the first half against Minnesota, Bob Hicks said. "Now •we've got to keep knocking and keep learning and we might sur- rpise somebody. We gave them their first score with a fumble on the 11, then they kind of overpowered us after that." Murray Warmath of the Gophers said the Hoosiers were "good and tough and we only used 22 men until we wore them out. Finally we got 35 or 40 .men into the game." , Notre Dame's Terry Brennan said his Irish "diditt play well against Navy, and I can't figure out why. Navy had better speed in both the line and backfield, and that (Ray) Bellborn is pretty good for a second string fullback." Adopt New Plan For Deputies INOIANAPOlJlS OUT")—The Indiana Sheriffs Association Monday approved a legislative program •which would help deputies. The plan which will be given to the 1959 Legislature includes merit employment for deputies, a pension fund, and a benefit fund for widows and children ^oi deputies killed doing their job. Marion County Sheriff Robert A. O'N'eal presented the plan at three-day convention of the association. O'Neal said deputies should be appointed on a nonpolitical basis. Asks Auto Makers To Justify Recent Price Increases WASHINGTON (UP)—Sen, Elites Kefauver said today that he will ask officials of Chrysler, Ford and General Motors to justify recent auto price increases in testimony before the Senate Antitrust and Monopoly subcommittee. • The Tennessee Democrat, chairman of the subcommittee, said he hopes to announce soon the date for the opening of the subcommittee's investigation of the auto price hikes. Among the three largest selling automobiles, Ford has made an overall 2.5 per cent price increase on its various models, but reduced prices on the Custom 300 and Fairlane sedans; Plymouth prices have gone up an average of 4.47 per cent, and Chevrolet has raised prices by as much as 5.52 per cent on its six-cylinder models. Although Rose Poly was idle last weekend, none of the players chasing Herakovich closed the gap enough to be considered a threat. Anderson freshman Gus Carlson, although the star in the Ravens' 29-20 victory over previously undefeated Hanover, made only five points, including his third field goal of the season. He also passed for two touchdowns and now has 61 points. Carlson has only one chance laft—against Defiance, Ohio, this Saturday. Jim Easton of Manchester and Benny Sylvester of Hanover were tied for third place with 54 points apiece. Easton scored twice in a losing effort against Bluff ton, Ohio, and hurled two touchdown passes. John Dwenger of Hanover was next with 45 points, followed by Glenn Schell of Taylor 43, and Bud Stone of Anderson, Gary Vandergriff of Hanover, and Mike Murphy of St. Joseph's with 42 each. Murphy has been out of acdon with a dislocated shoulder since the middle of October. the subject in baseball-happy Ja-1 approaching internaiional muscle pan. And certainly, here in the j festival. Rome is going to be spaghetti and vino capital of the " ' " "' world, you'd have to give an edge to such fine local handles as DiMaggio and Berra. Yet, when you inspect the scenic Tiber 'Valley where the Olympic Games are to be held in 1960, you ready for the games and those will bis the most undressed Olympics ol! all times. Many Statues This is, by heredity, a city which ports showed today. The death Saturday of Wayne Gaylor, 41, Forest, was attributed to pneumonia which followed a brief illness of flu. Gaylor was buried Monday and another flu victim was buried today. Funeral services were held at Somerset for Miss Constance Sue Merritt, 19, a Fort Wayne college coed who died Sunday in the Wabash County Hospital at Wabash. Death was blamed on influenza. LAKERS WIN TWO Lake Cicott junior high basket can't be blamed for scanning such; all the founta j ns have statues, not - • dotes on fountains and statues. M; SS Merritt became ill Oct. 22 Statues get the edge because while i and was taken to the hospital last it meant to knock the slightly soggy slogan anent the friendships formed on the field of. friendly strife. But there must be a moral of sorts somewhere in Rome's Olympic setting. Rising tall and green beyond the playing fields is a mountain which forms a breath-taking backdrop. It slopes upward with a soft gentle- all the statues have fountains, i ^ f ew Indiana public schools re- And at the Olympic venue, the' Romans have themselves out. As an example, the marble really knocked statements with a slightly suspi- ous eye. • • Foster Good Will This is not designed to provoke a debate as to whether the international games do anything to fos-' t i ere( j stadium which will be used ter international good will. Nor is| as a training track is surrounded by 60 statues. These aren't the kind you could put on a Roman rnantlepiece, either, for each is 14 feet high — and everyone au nat- urale. There is one of an ancient gladiator. He wears the cestus on his hailed fist. That's all. Another represents an archer. Even the Mohawks wore more on the warpath. .And you just simply couldn't be- ness, undulating and reaching to-;]i eve how little clothes the Howard the sky, and atop its summit stands a commanding gold statue of Christ. It is a setting which, at first glance, gives the impression of a deep serenity. But then you look more closely at the bland face of the mountain ball teams won a pair of games and only then do you realize the from Washington Tp. at the Hatchets gym Monday night, .taking the preliminary 17-16 and the main attraction 31-28. The Lakers led throughout the opening game but had to rally from a 1-5-12 halftime deficit to take the,second contest. Straw led the Lakers in the first game with 6 points while Joe Leffert got 8 to pace the Hatchets. incongruous nature of some of the silent gallery which will be star- Mans can put on, or off, a hockey player when they go to work with chisel and hammer. .. Thus it goes, right through the full cycle of sports, .and the live, athletes in their skivvies are going j to feel highly overdressed. | Yet, while there are mammoth marble musclemen staring stonily down from every unoccupied cor- mained closed today as respira- torp outbreaks showed no signs of relenting locally. Some schools are reporting their heaviest rate of absenteeism yet. In others, the situa- ! Uon has improved greatly. At Seymour, the city council met Monday night despite the fact the presiding officer, Mayor John C. Isaacs, was ill of flu and unable to attend. A few football and basketball games on the prep school cards were cancelled Monday, including a gridiron tussle between Mount Carmel, 111., and Princeton, and a hardwood contest between Brownstown and Oolitic. cafe, which she managed with her husband. She was born Oct. 8. 1892 in Lafayette to Vv'illiam and Lyda Niehus Seltamyijr and was married in 1924 to Harry Hi'Jhouse. For 26 years she was a purchas- in-g clerk for the Monon Railroad. She and her husband managed a restaurant at Maple Point in Lafayette before moving to Delphi. Mrs. HilTnouse was a member oJ the Salem Reform church in Lafayette, and the Eastern Star lodge She is .survived by her husband; a son, Charles H., Lafayette; two brothers, George ScHemyer, Clearwater, Fla., and Richard Seltemy- er, Indianapolis; and several nieces and nephews. Friends may call at the Jacksor funeral home, where services wil be held at 1:30 p.m. Thursday, Mating. The Rose chapter of Eastern Star will conduct services at the Jackson chapel at 7 p.m. Wednesday. Burial wi!l be in Springvale cemetery in Lafayette. Sen.Symington Says U.S. Lags In Missile Race ""••""- to-"-' •> ..... - ....... ~~ ---- i UUYVII iiuiu cvc-iy uuuuuuiJjliU UUI'- T r A Tkmnrt AT n>r« CTTm ' ing down at the games designed ner and cornice don . t get the idea HANNIBAL Mo (UP) -) to promote a greater spirit of friendship and understanding. On one knoll there is a building which houses war orphans. Topping one rising slope, white crosses gleam in the sunlight, shimmering symbols in a ceme- Maggie M. Listen, 77, Dies at Her Residence Maggie M. Listen, route 4, died about 7:20 a.m. today at her home. She was 77 years old. Her husband Emmett died in 1953. The deceased woman was born Aug. 25, 1880 to David Williams and Matilda Eager of PulasK county. She was a member of the Miami Baptist church. Surviviors Include two daugh- ;rs, Mrs. Grace Black and Mrs. Betty Daugherty, both of route 4; one sister, Mrs. Robert Finks. Cedar Lake, Ind.4 four grandchildren; 13 great grandchildren; several nieces and nephews. Funeral rites will be held at 2 p.m. Thursday at Fisher Funeral chapel. Rev. E. C. Carroll and Rev. Raymond Skelton will officiate. Burial wil Ibe at St. John's cemtery. Friends may call Monday evening. RULES ON PETITION LAFAYETTE (UP)—Pele McGaha, 46, who fled prison whila serving a life term in South with the Rev. Loran Campbell of-1 Carolina, waited today for the out— • "come oC a ruling on his habeas corpus petition to prevent extradition. Judge William B. Smith said Monday that he would rule on. the petition Wednesday. In the second match Taulma''hit jtery dedicated to a nation's war 12 points to lead .Lake Cicott and - dead. _ Blackketter added 11 more. Phil' Martin got 10 and Bob Berkshire 7 to pace the Hatchets. Deaths in News By UNITED PRESS PHILADELPHIA — George M, Neil, 50, former general manager of the Philadelphia Inquirer, was found dead in bed Monday at his home in suburban CynWyd. Neil, a lawyer, was general manager of IB newspapr from Jan. 1, 1951, nlB last June,- when he resigned o resume his law practice. JOKJNY, France — Francoise Balmain, 63, mother of Paris fash- on designer Pierre Balmnin, was tilled in an auto accident here to- lay. STAMFORD, Conn. — .Thomas Robins, 89, inventor of the h«iavy less of several months. Robins indented the 'belt after visiting Thomas A. Edison at his ^ron mine n northern New Jersey iij 1891, PURSE ,*1T« $81 LOST Mrs., Thelma Highley, route 2, Atlanta, Ind. told police Sunday hat she had lost her pocketbook containing $81 in cash and $39 in checks. % 1-iam Neville. Kobins, 89, inventor or we fl«avy-; u Don ald Berkshire and Wil- duty belt conveyor and founder of ,7^\ ovillo he Hewitt-Robins Co., of Stam- ord, died Monday in Nestledown Convalescent Home" after an ill- DIES WHERE SHE WAS BOKN NEW HARMONY (UP) — Mrs Esther Kincheloe Hayes, 80, diet Sunday in the farm home where she was born. Tipton lodge. No. 33, F. and A. M. Called meeting Wednesday, Nov. 6, at 6 p.m., to confer the Entered Apprentice degree. All Masons invited. Refreshments. —Owen Louis Shantcau, W. M. TURKEYS Order Now . . . Elkin's choice Broad - Breasted TURKEYS. Oven-reody, delivered. . . . PHONE 40712 MOORE VS. COTTON .SEATTLE (UP)—Light heavyweight champion 'Archie Moore meets unranked Eddie Cotton of Seattle in a 10-round non-title match here Wednesday night. Moore, who won a fifth round TKO victory over Bob Mitchell in Vancouver, B.C., Thursday, is expected. 1 to weigh about 191 for the over-the-weight bout. Cotton ! " probably come in at 178. will Five Local Jaycees Attend State Meet Five members of the local Junior Chamber of Commerce attended a Governmental Affairs school Saturday and Sunday in Indianapolis sponsored by the state -Jaycee organization. It included a debate between the Elkhart and Columbus Jaycees or; the sales tax vs. the gross.income tax/ Those attending from here were Kenneth Scott, Robert Boss, Jack Jutting out on one rise is a blank-faced building, its facade as vacant as the kinds of those incarcerated on the inside. Mansion ot Mistress And on another of those com- e o e e ea that there isn't plenty of competi- Stuart Symington (D-Mo.), a for- tive space for the competitors with | mer sejcr , e j ar ;f of - th ° A , lf f^ corpuscles. There is a main sta- cliatr e ed Monday night the : United Hiiim ,,,v,; n i, « Da t, i™ivm ----- !„ States is "two years behind the States is Russians in dium which seats 100,000 people and, when you consider that they Jam it HI the rain for a soccer I Program. match, you can appreciate that I s y mln S ton . m a years its ballistic missile Ki-wanis Club going difficult to come by. Games to- be Scattered As is games tered address, said or somebody persuade Americans the U.S. is ahead of the Communists in the are as the friendly feelin? among the various nations. In this lislic missile field. He called the Oct. 4 launching of the first Soviet satellite "the Ana on anotner or mose com- Kpd-ahiprT af-pn track and field as ° ouy^ ».«.»«,. ~.~ manding hills is a stately mansion I ^ e n !" t h f fo 0 tbaH fin "is will be date of a lechnol °e ical Pea , rl Har ' __.t..-i_ i. i. . "-L i ;weii as tne rooioau imais, win oe , , th T7 n H 0 ri cfntpe." which though now a restaurant, j hdd jh thg main stadium They still stands as a testimonial to the. u are bui]di a huge ouUoor fact that it once housed a dicta- swimming pool b5ec£mse Ule plushy tor s mistress indoor pool doesn >t have sufficient Looking a these sores under the seati area and trte wei , ----sad eyes of the statue at the crest, you remember that the Olympics sprang originally from a war. For they were designed by the ancient Greeks in tribute to Pheidippides, who carried the news of Greek victory over the Persians in the Battle of Marathon all the way to Athens — and dropped dead after the telling. bor for the United States." "The launching of the second j satellite proves the' Soviets now have more thrust than is necessary to launch an intercontinental , - ,. ... , . - . i ballistics missile. It lends great and gymnastics will be staged in ; ht t the Russian announce . e..^.^..^ 1 " 8 -J" rr °" n . ded 'ment some time ago that they had by you guessed it, marble statues. But such events as cycling boxing, wrestling and basketball will be held about 10 miles crosstown. Their site was designed by the late boss of this area, a fellow named Mussolini, for a World Exposition in 1942 with none of the _ ,. Lit 'it il-l fWJaUWll 411 *J7TJj YT.II.H JlVTll^ WJ. Hl«-So they started with a broken buildin g s smaUer than Madison heart, fell apart as other wars in-1 ^ uare Garden The tail . never tervened.and finally were resumed ! came o£f _ Somethin g about a war at Athens in 1896. According to' plan, they are held every four years, .yet still other wars three times years ion. have since halted them in the their modern incep- REACHES HIGH COURT RALEIGH, N.C. (UP-)—The.case of seven Negroes, each fined .$25 and court costs for trespassing' at a i-acially-segregated ,ice .cream parlor in. 'D.urham, . N.C., has reached the state Supreme Court. The Negroes, one'a Methodist minister, were arrested June 23 when they refused to leave a section of the Royal Ice'Cream Co. reserved for whites. - . • '* . • •** # this chridmas give ... ECORATED NOTE PAPERS.. .... The thougMW practical Christmas Gift. There's on« for every person and every social occasion. You can please even lhe most discriminating people whh a design to suit each personality. And Hallmark Note .Papers cost so little. They're priced at 59c, $1.00 and $2.00 a box. Choose those you want to send as Christmas gifts this very week ... . and be sure to include a box or two for your own use. Also Eaton'* Beautiful Boxed Stationery Hundreds of Boxei of Eaton's and Hallmark Nottl 'Paper and Stationary to ChooM From $1.00 to $3.00 • Timberlake's Gift Shop Open Friday & Saturday Nite Till 9 ROME (UP)— This was a few lours out of Rome as the big "Su- ier Seven" soared over a jagged Jreek mountain_and the clipper aptain pointed downward to .vhere the sun bathed a towering >eak in various shades of gold. "That," he said, ' "is Mount and Benito falling off his balcony. DR. ELLIOTT IN HOSPITAL LAFAYETTE (OP) — Dr. E ward C. Elliott, 82, president- emeritus of Purdue University, was brought here by plane Sunday feb., where perfected lh,e weapon we fear the most," Symington said. Sen. Capehart OK After Operation INDIANAPOLIS (UP) — Sen. Homer Capehart (R-Ind.) was convalescing in St. Vincent's Hospital today after a minor operation. Capehart was reported in good condition after rectal surgery Monday. He was expected to stay in the hospital most of the week. 100TH BIRTHDAY PATRIOT (UP)—Miss Anna G. "JJf | Olcott, who retired as an Evans- stroke Oct. 8 55th- wedding observance of bis brother sister-in-law. attend and Read the Classified Ads ville school teacher 34 years ago at the age of 66, will observe her 100th birthday anniversary Wednesday in this little Switzerland County town. Miss Olcott lives with a niece who teaches school in Patriot. IVernacte the Big Change, have you? How...jgtji STANDARD Gasolines givo yov «rtf-stoll DE-ICER! Another plu» for you ... no »ta!U due to carburetor i Standard's excluiiva De-icer won't let carburetors ice up, won't let cart itall. De-icer it youn-at no extra charge inT>oth Standard GMoline*... NEW GOLD CROWN Su|p«r-Framium ... an entirely new grade of gasoline... getii full power from high-compression cars, restore* lost power to molt cari. GOLD CROWN cuts power-Ion and fuel-wast* by rejuvenating moat fouled plugi after * few tankfoli. Uaei* report extra milea per gallon. NEW RED CROWN King-Six* Regular... with octane higher than premium griide* of a few years ago ... gives king-size knockfree performance, king-size economy. yoke our advice, sir—get De-icer fe. .you'll be glad you did! ftBfl) 3 MM Ibu asked for it-Hoie ft is... Hi Ml Crib DKigned! tost ft* Way YN Wait H. -with.... COME IN AND SEE how this New Behl Utiiyou load to full capacity fail—eliminate* 1 Uveliog while filling. See bow Ihii Crib toU elevator load without the extra chute you have to keep adjusting. 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