Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 12, 1958 · Page 21
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 21

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, January 12, 1958
Page 21
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THE SUNDAY LOGANSPORT PUBLIC LIBRARY LOGANSPORT PRESS ALL PHONES 4141 UNITED PRESS LOGANSPORT, INDIANA, SUNDAY, JANUARY 12, 1958 THE ASSOCIATED PRESS PRICE TEN CENTS 4 Hurl In A 35-year-old South Bend woman \va.i hospitalized, and a Twelve Mile woman and two others were injured as Hie result of a collision. 1 RUSS AND WEST IN PARLEY DEADLOCK yt-siprday at 5:30 p.m. on SR -5 fflnSO/if/flfj'oil Of ono-nair mile south of Metea. j ^<"»»«"IH*»'0" «" Mrs Ella Greene was listed as j Schools OppOSCcf lair at Memorial hospital last] rr ni'.'ht. She suffered back injuries JM Crtrrftll AfPtl t.iit cut? on her forehead. '" % -"" VM *«CW Treated at tj-.p hospital and dis- n'K-ed were: Mr?. Greta M Greene. Cnicago. a sister-in-law BURROWS — A petition was filed Saturday afternoon by 186 39, of|voters of Liberty township, Carof the roll County, against the consoli- Souih Rend wDir.an, and her husband, the Rev. Oscar Greene, 43. datior, of Liberty school township with the schools of Delphi-Deer -town and Th':y sufiered minor cuts and'Creek township, MadLson b-uisc?. :ship. Tippecanoe township Mrs. Giiynetii Price, 47, of route j' R °f. k Cre ^ k township. 1 Twelve Mile, also suffered minor I The petition, filed with Paul '•runes ' According :o Deputy George Shanks, who investigated, Greene I v/aj traveling south on SR 25 when re attempted to pass a car, but it i Snipes, trustee and his advisory asks for an election. Advisory board members up. Greene swung the vehicle to the loft and th? rear of the car v TO in collision with Uie front of the Price car. Mrs. Price was ;-;oing north. Shanks said. Greene's 1357 model car was e.-:'Jn,aied a total loss, while the 1!)55 model Price car was dam- ti?«xl about 5700. There was no arrest. William Michael and Martin Jus- Police Nab nCity INDIANAPOLIS W! — National Commander John S. Gleason Jr. promised Saturday night that the American Legion will fight any moves to cut veterans' benefits to' leave more money for missiles and satellites. "The American Legion sees no contradiction in its demand for adequate national security and adequate care for disabled veterans "and their surviving dependents," Gleason told the midwinter conference of Indiana legion- 'selfish interests" Victor T. Dickerhoff. 25-year-old escapee from the Huntington county jail, was apprehended at 6 p.m. yesterday by city police at Third and Columbia streets, after a stolen car he was driving ran out of gas. The Denver. Ind. man was picked up about 30 hours after he and two others broke jail Friday morning by slugging a 71-year-old turn, key with a table leg, and grabbing his keys. The other men were apprehended at Huntington shortly after the escape, but Dickerhoff managed to get away. Police went to the scene when a resident in the area called in a complaint that a man was sitting in a parked car, "acting very Police said it was reported that the car was parked about three hours. He sat in the car for awhile, then got out and walked around before returning to it, the complaint- ant said. Police said the car was out of programs of veteran gas When Dickerhoff was taken p i ace d in charge of ticket sales and habilitation and. . .at-1 o the local jai , where the Hunt- th ti k t f th banauet win be naires. Gleason said can be expected in the new congressional session to try to "beat down our care and rehabilitation . .... tempting to clothe their so-called: ington county sheriff was to come economy measures in the bright after him last night, he had four raiment of patriotism." ; cents. He was unarmed. The commander said he had al-| H was believed that the escapee stayed at the scene, waiting for his girl friend, police said, although that was not learned. Dickerhoff was reported to have a lady friend residing in Twelve Mile. Police also said Dickerhoff told them he hid out in a wooded area Friday night. The stolen car. a 1948 Buick, bore Huntington County plates. It was reported stolen Friday, Lincoln Day Dinner Is Set Feb. 10 The annual Cass county Lincoln Day Banquet, sponsored by the Cass County Republican party, will be held on Monday night, February 10, at Memorial Home, it was announced yesterday by County Attorney Leland L. Smith, county GOP chairman. The event will feature an address by Robert W. Matthews, Republi- KOBERT W. MATTHEWS can State chairman, and a special Five Peru Students Win Honors In Speech Event At Ball State PERU —.Five Peru high school students won honors at the 12th annual high school speech conference at Ball State Teachers college Saturday. WASHINGTON (Jt—Russia and] One is that there should be the Western powers reached com- j careful preparatory talks at the piete deadlock Saturday on the j lower levels; the other is that issue of holding a big East-West' these talks should show solid conference. But diplomats priv-| ground for belief that a summit ately predict a foreign ministers' meeting, a summit session, or both later this year. The prediction is based on a belief that both sides in the cold war need high-level talks and that ' public opinion, particularly in A total of 1,120 students from 551 Europe and in neutralist countries schools participated in the eight hours of competition. Students from Peru winning hon- like India, is exerting a steady pressure for effort to reduce the risks of nuclear war. ors were: Mike Reinhardt, who; President Eisenhower and other finished third in radio announcing.' Western leaders are due to make Mary Jo Volpert, who took third, soon the next move in the diplo- in extemporanous speaking. San-' malic pokei game now being dra Jordan, who tied for third in played over the issue of how to numerous interpretation. Julia Stephenson and Don Mah'.ey, who took first place in affirmative de- baling. Desert Fox Killed In Gun Fight TEHRAN, Iran UP)—The notorious "Desert Fox," long hunted for the killing of three Americans, was shot dead Saturday in a blistering gun fight in the desert wilds, police announced. Gen. Aligholi Golpira, Iran's national police commander, said the end for bandit leader Dads- hah came in a fight with his po- program of entertainment, chair- !lice near Hatt Kuh _ in southeast- negotiate.. They have completed replies to messages from Soviet Premier Nikolai Bulganin and it is understood these are in diplomatic channels for delivery in Moscow. Just as the Soviets released Bulganin's messages promptly, so the Western responses are due for almost immediate publication. They are expected to reemphasize the West's demands that Russia resume negotiations on some kind of safeguarded disarmament agreement and to leave the way open for a new East-West summit conference provided two conditions are fulfilled. man Smith states. ern Iran not far from the Pakis- The banquet dinner will be |. an f ron t; er served by the Legion Auxiliary " badshah's' younger brother was members and attendance for this. a ] so tilled, Golpira said and four annual affair will be limited to 300; other bandits were wounded and due to the serving facilities of the cap t u red. Memorial Home. • Golpira had moved his head- This will be the 46th consecutive; quarters into the area to super . annual Lincoln Day Banquet to bei vise Iran . s great manhunt for the held in Cass county and is the old-; bandit king, often reported est of its. kind in the state of Indi-i brought to bay in his mou ntain ana. The program draws a capa- hideouts but never bagged until city crowd each year, usually serving as a kickoff for GOP activities for the year. Robert W. Champion has been ready heard talk of scrapping the veterans' housing program, freezing veterans hospital accommodations and cutting pensions. "This is hitting below the belt," he said. At the same time, Gleason spoke in favor of foreign military and economic aid, saying, "Mutual security has definitely become mutual "to ali of the nations of NATO —and to us. At least until the time when ve shall have our own ar-j Police said. senal of tested and reliable inter-! The car was taken to a local continental ballistics missiles, we j garage. nvist depend upon our European; Charged with second-degree bur- allies to provide the launching sites for our intermediate range missiles." ?lary, Dickerhoff and the other iwo escapees had been scheduled for arraignment Monday. The oth- Gleason said Russia has "out- j er two were Roger W. France, 19, trumped the United States, scientifically and diplomatically" but he added, "Our effort to catch up in the field of missiles, satellites and other areas of advanced sci- of Wabash. also charged with second degree burglary, and Earl W. Busso. IB. of Springfield, Ohio, accused of grand larceny. Shroyer, of Huntington, once cannot be at the expense: came here and claimed the stolen of existing, conventional military j car last night, police said. Harry Walter, Huntington county sheriff, picked up Dickerhoff at lhe $6,329 How Collected me Phone Workers Strike Averted NEW YORK W)— A threatened n i nationwide strike by 25.500 long ~ -i^M' distance telephone workers was S...r».._.0_ a,,p,. tor i c n f llrf l3 V whon !hp r.om- Mr.f. R. K. Simpson, chairman of the Cass county Tuberculosis fund drive, reported today that SB..729.43 had been collected thus! far. ! Of thai amount. S11.R07.42 c. f-o:ti Losansnort and .5=.^-. averted Saturday when the com- trie townsmp. The drive be-; pany and union agreed on a new " 16-month contract. Representatives of the Ameri- the tickets for the banquet will be made available in a few days. Members of various committees to arrange the banquet programs will be named later, Smith said. Reports Coots Stolen From Parked Vehicle Floyd Foster, of 518 Wheatland street, filed a larceny complaint with city police yesterday, stating that three coats were taken from a parked car. Two were .top coats, and one a trench coat valued at $100 to $125, the complaint said. The vehicle was left parked on the south side near the downtown area. REPORTS HIT-RUN Cecil Marler, of 1614 Woodlawn, told police yesterday the left front of his car was struck by a hit- run driver while it was parked in front of his house. He said light blue paint was left on his car. ILLINOIS MOTORIST SLATED Police long had wanted Dads- hah, but they stepped up the hunt for him at the urging of the Shah of Iran after the bandit and his men ambushed the three Americans in that area nearly 10 months ago. Marine Shoots His Sergeant CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C. MV-A Marine private was held for investigation Saturday after authorities said he shot and killed an in- diana Marine sergeant who had accused him of disrespect. Sgt. Paul Eugene Grant, 31, son of Mrs. Little Irene Grant of Columbia City, Ind., was pronounced dead shortly after he was shot in the chest with an Ml rifle in a barracks at this Marine base. The Camp LeJeune Public Information Office said Pvt. Isiah Andrews, 19, Newark, N.J.', was being held pending investigation. The shooting occurred after Grant and Andrews had returned from a hearing at which the sergeant accused the private of | disrespect. Andrews had been or! dered tried by a special court- The victims were Kevin M Car-; Martia , after Grant accused hj ' roll, 37^ of Issaquah Wash a, of verbal abuse in f ; Point Four area development ad- O b e y an orc j or viser; his pretty wife Anita 35; Both men were members of the and Brewster A. Wilson, 3o, of 1 nit, vr n tm- TV™™,.I T>_.._I:.._ Stanley A. Birdsall, 63, of Peoria, i young wife Baji, her lover, and 111., was slated yesterday by Dick three relatives of the man. He had T, ,, , „ . ,. . , ,,. -— Transport Battalion Portland, Ore., a specialist of the , Force Troops Fleet Marine c ' Near East Foundation and con- Atlantic . They lived jn ^ ^ tractor for the International Co- barracks operation Administration in Iran. They were crossing the wild country in two station wagons when Dadshah's band ambushed them March 24. Carroll, Wilson and two Iranian men with them were knifed to death. Mrs. Carroll was abducted. The government broadcast offers of ransom and amnesty to Dadshah if he would release her unharmed. He said she was safe. But as authorities were trying to make contact with him a week after the ambush, they found her shot to death six miles from the site of the attack. Dadshah, over 60, was outlawed in 1947 for murdering his Keyes, state trooper, and charged with improper passing on a hill five miles east of here on US 24. made a living breeding camels and puiling a holdup now and I then. Cars In Collision At Sixth And High Minor damage was caused yes terday in a two-car collision at Sixth and High streets. According to the police report, a 1953 model car driven by William L. Beicker, 24, of route 1 Cedar Lake, was in collision with a 1953 model car driven by Robert Eugene Drake, 21, of 608 Washington street. The report said the Beicker car was going south on Sixth street and was making a left turn as Drake pulled out of a service station drive. Front of the Drake ear was slightly damaged. There was no reported damage to the other vehicle. : on DDC. 1 and will continue to March 1. (HI, ARRIVES can Telephone and Telegraph Co. ! and the long lines division of the Pini IPPFV1LLF \l"er : a •»_, Communications Workers of Am- Tho fi:xt small shipment of Sha- crica announced the agreement h:«rn oil arrived at' this Meditcr- J 0 '"'^ afl « r a len S th y bargaining i-anoan port Saturday. It is a session. synbnlif h(."innin2 of an industry Wa Se increases for telephone tlir French' hope' will free them operators range from $2 to $4 and i-oii! iependcnce on Middle East . for maintenance men from $1 to ": < ^ 5 ' tho ofl " ic: ' als sai(1 i If approved by the union membership, the new contract would become effective Feb. 10. Negotiators said it would not be re; troactivc to Jan. 3 when the old : 13-month contract ran out. Ad Sells Radio And Record Player Are you in need of extra c,-i>h" You can make a fast sale by using a classified ad. This person did: KOK SALE—Combination radio and record player. Phone xxxx This person got immediate response from the ad which appeared in the Pharos-Tribune and Press classified section. In this same v/ay you can turn iho.se items around the house in:o ready cash for you. Just dial 4141 and give your message to a trained ad taker. HUB CAPS STOLEN John T. Hawk, of route 2, Walton, reported to police last night that four hub caps were stolen from his 1948 model Chevrolet while it 1 was in parking lot No. 5 at Second and Melbourne streets. They were valued at S10. HALT WORK EVANSV1LLE. Ind. W)--Aluminum '. Co. of America said Saturday it is temporarily stopping construc- I tion work on its 80-milIion dollar I smelter near Yankeetown. meeting would produce results. As the situation stood, Saturday: 1. Russia proposed through Bul- ganin's message Dec. 10 and Jan. 9.- that Eisenhower and the other Western government heads agree to a top level meeting by April 9. 2. The U.S., British, and French [overnments quickly agreed that such a hastily called conference without adequate preparation would produce nothing except a sounding-board for Soviet propaganda. Therefore, they were against it, as Secretary of State Dulles made clear at a news con- :erence Friday. 3. The Western powers have agreed that the best way to start news talks with Russia is through a foreign ministers' meeting preceded by some exploratory work :hrough diplomatic channels. 4. However, the Soviet Communist party newspaper Pravda carried an article Saturday rejecting :he informal Western suggestions so far made for a foreign ministers' meeting. It held that such a meeting "would be more likely to heap fresh obstacles in the way of a summit conference." 2 Dead In Chemical Plant Fire EVAXSVTLLE, Ind. W-The two Postal Rate Bill for Increases Is Seen For This Year WASHINGTON IW- The Eisenhower administration appeared certain Saturday to get its long- small sons of a pharmaceutical! sought postal rate increases bill company executive died Saturday jpassed this session, in a fire that destroyc-d the fami-1 But the extra revenue may be ly's home in north side Country i offset by federal pay increases "-'- " which Congress is expected to Club Manor. The parents were burned, but a 3-month-old daughter escaped unhurt. Dead are 4-year-old Stephen Duke and his 2-year-old brother, Bryan. Lloyd L. Duke, 35, and his wife, Helen, 25, suffered burns about the face, arms and hands, and were taken to Deaconess Hospital. Duke also suffered cuts on the hand and arm. Mrs. Duke saved their daughter, Linda Louise, by running to the rear of the home after reaching the outside and lifting her through a window. Blood Unit Here Friday The Red Cross bloodmobile will pay its first visit of 1958 to Cass county Friday when it will be stationed at the Baptist Temple, Seventh and Broadway, from 10 a.m. until 4 p.m. Cass county's quota is 127 pints, but last month the unit from Ft. Wayne left with only 76 pints, after an almost record 146 pints were recorded here in November. The Ft. Wayne region, of which Cass county is a member, reported that 31,666 pints of blood were donated last year, which was a 1,300 gallon gain .over 1956 wihen 29,866 pints were given. Logansport high school's Key club will attempt to' give this month's bloodmobile visit a boost by washing car windows in the The two boys were trapped in a front bedroom, where windows were too high to enter. Their pet dog, Flopper, was found dead beside their bodies. "We .were sleeping late," Duke said. "My wife got up to see about the baby and came back to bed. The next thing I knew I woke up and all I could see was flames. "I haven't the slightest idea how the fire started or how we got out of the house." Assistant Fire Chief Arthur James said the fire apparently vote even sooner. Sen. Carlson (R - Kan), senior Republican on the Senate Post Office Committee, told a reporter he is confident the Senate will complete action this year oa a measure raising postal rates. Democratic Senate sources said the same thing, adding that higher rates on letters and other postage probably would be ir. effect by July l. However, the 527 millions of additional revenue which the rate bill now before the Senate committee would bring in would be more than offset by 617 million of pay increases to two other measures ready for Senate action. Sen. Neuberger (D-Ore!. a chief sponsor of the pay bills, said he would push for a vote on them as soon as possible, preferably during January. They were reported to the floor last July. Floor action on the rate bill is expected to come later since the Post Office Committee still has many witnesses waiting to be heard on it. This measure would raise the 3-cent letter rate to 4 cents, post followed an explosion in the pre- carc| s to 3 cents from the present • ' 2, and- air mail to 7 cents from fabricated house in a new development. The Dukes lost all of .their household goods and a Cadillac car parked in a carport. Duke is director oi the design division at Mead-Johnson Co. Secretary Weeks fires Back At Union President Meany WASHINGTON' m — Secretary,,_— uu= -.c.^-.^. wujiu give 7- 2 of Commerce Weeks Saturday per cent raises to 500000 Ponal fired back at AFL-CIO President • • ' George Meany's assertion that the Commerce Department under- the present 6. It also would boost second class (newspapers and magazines) rates by 60 per cent in four successive annual 15 per cent jumps, and third class (chiefly advertising matter) from v, 2 to 2Vi cents per piece in the bulk category. As the bill now stands it will not wipe out the postal deficit estimated at 651 million for this fiscal year, ending June 30, even if there were no pay increase. The two pay bills now on the Senate calendar would give 7^ classified Civil Service employes. The postal measure a'so provides states industry profits in its sta- a $240 annual cost-of-living ad- tistics. | adjustment for Post Office De- Weeks said he was having his \ partment employes in the lowest staff look into Meany's complaints five grades. but that, in advance, he didn't agree anyway. Weeks said he I had had complaints from industry! that plant depreciation wasn't given enough weight in reducing profits. Meany had contended that plant depreciation was overstuteu to re- j duce true profit figures. Akron Fair Is Ended downtown area and urging the motorists to give blood. Theme of the idea is clean the windows. so the drivers can see their way to the unit. Police Nab Three Men ing the Red building. Dr. D. K. Winter is the regional blood chairman. ROCHESTER—The Akron Agriculture Fair, which has been an ar.nual September highlight of ... , Henr y township for almost 40 Alter WhlSkeY HliaCk ys * r % apparently has come to the * • , end of its existence VALPARAISO, Ind. Wl — Police: A]1 member5 of Ole 1957 Faj] . irrested three men and recovered Board have submitted resignations cases of hijacked whisky in a and the Akron 'Chamber of Corn- OraHarshman, Aged 84, Dies Mrs. Ora Harshman, 84, whose residence here was at 210 W. Linden, died Saturday afternoon at 3:15 at the home of her sister, Miss Etta Campbell in Union City, Indiana. Born July 22. 1874, in Union City, cornfield hideaway late Friday night. The whisky was part of a ship- merce's board of directors this week announced it would not appoint a fair chairman for 1953. ment of 60 cases stolen from a, T] le chamber has been responl truck parked along U.S. 30 while' sible for the cclltinued or » aniza . the driver slept eany Friday. ; t i on o{ the Fair fo _ tne Dast w State police, FBI agents and _ vearSi drafting offic t • - {h sheriff's officers staked out ai e .xposi'ion watch after finding the whisky '~ij Akron resid>;I , ls sav { . has ^ a field eight miles west or here ccme increasingly d - ffjcu]t each and picked up the three men when they showed up. Officers identified the trio as Charles V. Allen, 24, and Walter Flint Jr., both of Niles. Mich., and Charles Cheass, 43, Chicago. The 33,156 whisky shipment was taken from a truck in which the i j.i i i f • tettS-cll IL uiii a ti- uv-«- "• un»i.i» ui — she was the daughter of Abe and: drivet . p W il'.iam H. Warner, 25, Munith, Mich., slept. T ell Child's Maturity Anna Van Nuys Campbell. Her marriage was to Lote Harshman, whose death occurred March 9, 1944. | Survivors are the sister, Miss 1 .... _ _ • -i Etta Campbell, Union City; a fiv Ab/l/fV Tfl TOKC SnOT cousin, Mrs. Owen Cripe, Walton, | C ^ ICAGO ,,£_ A Milwaukee phy- "Friends may call at the Me- ^fLw^uch^ chTl^tst" Closkey-Hamilton funeral home after seven o'clock this evening. Final rites will be at two o'clock Tuesday at the funeral home. The' Reverend Kenneth Brady, pastor of the Ninth Street Christian church, of which she was a member, will officiate. Burial will be in Mt. Hope cemetery. Jhe Weather tured emotionally by his ability to take the needle, the doctor's needle, that is. Dr. 'Karl E. Kassowitz of the Milwaukee Children's Hospital reports . this in the current journal of the American Medical Assn. All children must learn self- control and develop pride in their "toughness." he said. "The ability to cope with painful but. necessary experience is suggested as an index of emotional maturity in the growing child." Pennsy Refrigeration year to find workers for Fair organizations and. further, that spectator interest has been dwindling. The Akron Agriculture Fair Association, a non-profit corporation was incorporated several yeais ago by Edgar Terrell, Dale Sheetz and Claude Billings. The association owns §1,500 in savings bonds which mature in 1967 and has a current bank balance of $1,591.12. INDEX To outstanding features in today's Sunday Pharos-Tribum & Press Logansport's Red Freshmen team, Winamac's B squad win in tourney at Berry Bowl. Sports on pages 6, 10 and 14. Editorial page and features, page 4. Society news on pages 12 and 13. Picture page, LHS publications, page 11. Golden Years and Happy Cor Catches fire Times features, page 19. Indiana: Partly cloudy Sunday. Monday rain south and rain or snow north. Little change in temperature. Monday outlook: Precipitation ending and becoming partly cloudy and a little colder. Low Sunday night 30-35, high Monday 30-M). _„ . _ _ Illinois: Increasing and thicken-'; railroad yards at 2:36 p.m. yester- Teenage features, page 9. ing cloudiness Sunday. A little ] day where a refrigeration car TV and radio programs, scattered rain beginning west por-iwas on fire. i pages 7 and 8. tion during day and spreading to! Firemen said the blaze started j Jacoby Bridge column on City firemen were called to the Eighteenth street Pennsylvania Young Folks features, page 2. east by night. Monday p a r t 1 y' in the box car when an oil burner cloudy with rain likely south and:in tee end of the car overturned, rain or snow north. Not much | It was loaded with potatoes, but the fire did not reach them. Firemen extinguished the blaze wiih booster hose. A grass fire at 3:06 p.m. yesterday .sent city firemen out on US 24, just east of the city. HOLD PRIZE TROPHIES—Shown here are Harold Jamison, lelt, coach of the Logansport high school Freshman Reds team, and at right is Dee Baker, coach of the Winamac Junior-Varsity, holding trophies their teams won in a double-feature basketball tourney at Berry Bowl Saturday..The LHS Frosh Reds defeated their classmates 41-25 for the yearling title and Winamac took the B team crow n over Wabash 38-34. (Staff Photo) change/in temperature. Lower Michigan: Sunday mostly cloudy, snow beginning late Sunday or Sunday night. High in 20s north, 28-35 south. Ohio: Sunday increasing cloudiness with rain beginning southwest and by afternoon or evening spreading as rain or snow to northeast portion. Not much temperature change. High ranging from the low 30s northeast to the 40s southwest. DIES OF INJURIES FRANKLIN, Ind. UPl—Johnny B. Brunnemer. 16, Whiteland, died Saturday of injuries suffered in an automobile-truck collision on U.S. 3i at Whiteland Friday night. page 9. Comics on pages 16 and 17. • Classified ads on pages 18 and 19. Child's Prayer, page 20. Will Ball's Historical column, page 15. NAMED DIRECTOR WASHINGTON Wl—William C. Strand, 46-year-old Interior Department official and former newsman, today was named public relations director for the Republican National Committee.

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