SUNDAY, JANUARY 19. 1958. THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA PAGE TWENTY-THREB 12. GOOD THINGS TO EAT APPLES-Dwight Smith, on 25, Airport Head. north — —"» ***££/uLb £wau. GALLON jug mnk 66c. Try our Deluxe Ice Cream, the finest. LENICK ICE CREAM, 141 Wheatland Ave. BARR'S BJSD DELICIOUS Golden- Delicious, Rome, Turley 'and Stayman Wineiap apples on sale at your grocers and storage, % mile north of Lake Cicott. Barr's .Orchard. . APPLES Jasper Flory & Son. High Street Road APPLES, sweet cider, bananas and potatoes. Open evenings. Sam Berkshire, 425 S. Cicott. 13. REAL ESTATE Want to trade 2 bedroom. City property for about 60 acres improved. Phone 3798. a. Houses ONLY $800 down payment required to buy this almost new National Home located Highland add'ition. Three bedrooms, Youngstown kitchen-hardwood floors-, storm windows-oil heat- No closing costs!!! F.H.A. mtg. 30 ACRES located Clay Township. Three bedroom semi-modern—barn— 3 stall shed--chickenhouse— Good stock farm with hog tight fences. Immediate possession. DaleW.McNutt "Your Realtor" Ph. 2928 FOR SALE 5-room modern home. Oil furnace, hardwood floors, storm windows, insulated. Good repair. Must see interior of property to appreciate its value. 1601 Spear Street Set Trial Date For Don Reno .ROCHESTER — Donald Reno, 47 year old Richland township man, yesterday in Fulton circuit court pleaded not guilty to a charge of first degree murder. The case will be tried before a jury beginning Monday, March 24, at: Reno,' who faces a grand jury indictment of first degree murder in the death .of his wife, Dorothy, 43, was arrainged on the charge in Fulton circuit court before Stocks Move To Good Gain NEW YORK IT)—The stock market plugged ahead this week for good gain despite a continua;ion of drab economic news. The Associated Press average of 60 stock was up $3.60 to $160.30 in a continuation of its irregular rise since the close of 1957. The badly-abused railroad section of the average was mainly responsible for this advance. The dismal plight of the rails was aired plentifully this week during! hearings' in Washington, but instead of depressing their shares this may have been of considerable help to them Apparently there is considerable hope in in- , ~ , . , -r, i t vestment circles that some aid ^/^f'f^l^ will be forthcoming for the industry. The big news of the week for 'the stock market was the lowering of margin requirements for stock purchases. After the close on Wednesday, the Federal Reserve Board cut margin requirements to 50 per cent from 70 per cent. It was the first change sin.e April 1955, when margins were boosted to 70 per cent from 60 •per cent. The five most active issues this week on the New York Stock Exchange were: American Telephone, up 1% at 170% on 202,800 shares; Standard Oil (New Jersey), up % at 49%; General Motors, up % at 35-%; Bethlehem Steel, up 1% at 38%; and Royal Dutch, up % at 38%. first degree murder in an ment returned by a Fulton county grand jury Nov. 19. This followed shortly after his release from Woodlown hospital, where he was confined for thr~:e weeks with a chest wound he said was self inflicted during' the shooting of his wife. The killing took place at the Reno's Richland township home north-west of Rochester. Reno told Sheriff Laurence Norris that he and his wife had argured about his returning to the Beatty Hospital at Westvdlle, where he had voluntarily committed himself for treatment of alcoholism. Mrs. Reno was shot eight times with an Italian make pistol. Reno's wife had returned her husband to their home for the afternoon on that Sunday after visiting him at Westville. The hospital superintendent said later that he had no authority to leave the grounds. On Jan 10,- Reno made his first appearance in court and was ruled Rakestraw to be com-! stand ' trial. Reno's at- tM. R«f, U«. Pit. Off, g> 1t6R by NZA hotel, tnc. "But TV is educational, Pop! Th« only passing gradt I got last month was in current events'." Sticky Market On All Grains CHICAGO ffl — Except for two fairly strong pushes, grain futures traded in a sticky market this week and all of them closed within two cents of where they began, most of them within one nation "by two Indianapolis psy- cent. I chiatrists followed and their report, The first push occurred on Tues-1 introduced as evidence into the Sen. Neely, Ike Critic, Dies At 83 WASHINGTON (ffl— Death from Cancer Saturday ended the colorful 35-year-old congressional 'career of Sen. Matthew M. Neely, Young To Seek Renominaiion At GOP Convention INDIANAPOLIS I/PI — State Superintendent' of Public Instruction Wilbur Young announced Saturday he will be a candidate for re- nomination at the Republican state Ban On Space Warfare May Be Put To The UN By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON W-The United States may throw into the United Nations soon President Eisenhower's proposal for an international pact -to ban outer space warfare. This could lead to direct American-Soviet talks on the issue., Use of the -United Nations 1 is one of the steps t reported under serious consideration at the State Department for earring forward East-West moves toward a summit conference. Secretary ot State Dulles and bis advisers believe the United States has gained the initiative on ;his issue during the last week. They would like to keep it. Some concede privately they will fail to do so if they merely sit back and wait for'Premier Bulganin to reply to President Eisenhower's message last Sunday in which he conditionally agreed to a top-level conference. Among the steps under consideration are introduction of the outer space control proposal in pied Germany after World War II — the United States, Russia, Britain, and France. Hence there is considerable interest in the possibility of separating the Eisenhower outer space the United Nations in some manner not yet worked out, the use of diplomatic channels between Russia and the Western powers to begin exploratory exchanges on summit conference issues, more detailed talks with America's al-1 proposal from the rest of lies on precisely how to approach i propositions whichj the President a top-level meeting, and what put up to Bulganin in Die note the meeting, and what practical objectives to seek there. last weekend, bringing it directly and officially to the attention of In the policy studies within the I the United Nations. State Department, suggestions ve included calling a special session of the U.N. General Assembly to begin work on an agenda for a big power meeting. This is understood to have originated with specialists in U.N. affairs. At the moment it does not rank high on the list of possibilities. Consideration has also been given to calling a meeting ol the much smaller U.N. Security Council under normal U.N. responsibilities, the problem of the reunification of Germany is not so considered here. Stale Department officials say that must be tackled by the four powers which occu- Dulles said Thursday that the problem of safeguarding any peace agreement governing the uses of outer space could be assigned to a U.N. commrssion. This suggested the prospect of an outer-space "police agency" which would involve far-reaching systems of inspection in the United States, Russia, and other countries. But inspection is precisely the issue on which all disarmaments talks have come to grief for more than 10 years,- and there is no reason so far to think that the fate of the President's outer space proposition will be different. 83, West petent torneys had filed a petition ques- Democrat and a Eisen- Ju-ne 27. Neely's death, in Bethesda, Md., MODERN home, 2708 E. Broadway, gas heat, incenerator, dishwasher, carpeted. Ph. 6460. THREE bdr. story and half, southwest, bsmt., carport, $8500. FOUR bdr. sq. type, bsmt, on George St., $9500 with $1500 dn. LIST WITH US FOR QUICK . SALE MERRILL WILSON, Realtor 300 North St. Phone 3796 FOR SALE: 4-bedroom modern home, 430 10th Street, furnished or unfurnished. Phone 2282. Wright St. 1300 block, new 3 bedrm. mod. plenty of closets and built-ins, garbage disposal, gas heat, colored bathroom, full basement, alum. comb, windows and. doors. $13,000. H. ERVIN HARNER, Realtor 538 Bates St. Ph. 4716 6 room modern. Eastend. Sell on contract. Ph. 3061. c. Farms 20 ACRES, near Macy, modern one floor home, full basement good barn. Small down pay ment. ' Jefferies Agency, 40 East 13th, Rochester. Phon CA-3-6111. Loyde E. Jefferies. 20 year farm loans, low rates, no commission. See FRED SMITH, 511 Tanguy. Phone 2804. I have prospective buyers, cash a contract. Need farms 40 to 16 A. Call or write J. D. Harness The Farm Man, Peru, 11 West Second. Phone GR-3-7136. day in soybeans. It carried prices up around two cents a bushel vithin a short time but ran out >f steam the next day. That buying splurge followed a report that the governmen estimate of the carryover in soybeans at 50 million bushels was 25 mil- ion too high and that an official revision would be forthcoming. There has not yet been a re- ision and the rally was short- ived. Most of the gains were erased within the hour. The other rally came on Friday n wheat and boosted prices as much as two cents a bushel. The climb was still on at the finish. At the close of the week, wheat was % lower to % higher than a week ago, corn %-lV4 lower, oats lower, to Va higher, Rye 1V4 ower to % higher, soybeans 1% ower to 1% higher, and lard 15 o 40 cents a hundred pounds low- jr. Traders were inclined to shrug case later, concluded that he was of sound mind and capable of aiding in his own defense. Former Cass Man On Marx Program Ted Anderson, an economics professor in West Los Angeles, on the Groucho Marx pr6"gram Thursday was recognized by many local relatives and friends. As a boy he lived at Pipe Creek Falls and his father formerly made Nutri-Meal in the old mill at Pipe Creek. His mother, Mrs. Beulah Cloyd, row of Michigan City, is in California temporarily. WINS CONTEST Thomas Wickersham, 10, o£ Bunker Hill, received honorable mention in the Grebe coluriiic, contest published Nov. 17, in the Family Weekly. Two Indiana girls, Caro- off President Eisenhower's special lyn •-Atkinson, of Kokomo, and 'arm message to Congress as having no immediate effect on the market, although some said developments with respect to his proposals will have day-to-day influences. Third Street Market Veals ...................... ... .23 Lambs ..................... . .18 Veal Hides ................... 12 Beef Hides Eggs 04 .40 FURNITURE LOANS LINCOLN FINANCE COMPANY Marl« Sim.ii, M|r. Phon. S»3 REALGAS HIGH QUALITY LOWER PRICES SIS W. Market Hi-Way Z4 Seventh and North 18lh and Woodlawn Linda Morris, of Greentown, aLo won honorable mention. Hawkins Stockyards Meat type auove quotations 190 to 218 19.40 210 to 230 19-00 230 to 250 18.50 250 to 270 18.00 270-to 300 17.60 Sows 16.25 down Boars 10.00 down Stags 10.00 down Veal 19.00 Producers Stockyards 190 to 230 No. 1 20.10 180 to 210 .................. 19.GO 210 to 230 .................. 19.10 230 to 250 .................. 18.60 250 to 270 .................. 18.10 270 to 300 .................. 17.85 Sows .................. 16.00 down Boars ..... .. .......... 10.00-11.50 Stags .................. 11.00-14.00 Wayne's Produce Leghorn Hens ............ .... .1! Heavy Hens ......... . ........ 20 Popejoy Dressing Plant Leghorn Hens ......... -. Heavy Hens .................. 18 Ilness, left a Senate vacancy to be filled temporarily by a man who will be appointed by Repub- ican Gpv. Cecil H. Underwooa of West Virginia. Underwood's expected appointment of a Republican would reduce the Democratic margin of Senate control to 49-4/7 over the GOP arid revive the possibility .hat Republicans could take over — with Vice President Nixon's vote — if the Democrats lose an additional seat. Underwood himself seems un- ikely to succeed Neely, since the Democratic president of the State Senate, Ralph Bean, then would i ;ake over as governor. The appointment of a Republican, however, also would lift the GOP's sagging hopes of regaining control of the U.S. Senate *n next November's voting, since Republicans would hold both West Virginia seats which will be at stake then. GOP Son. Chapman Revercomb, elected in 1956 to fill out the un- expired term of the late Democratic Sen. Harley Kilgore, is seeking a full six-year term. Neely's term, to which a successor will be elected in November, expires in 1961. SET TRIAL served terms as the state's chief school officer. He first joined the Department of Public Instruction as chief school inspector in 1941, became assis- ant superintendent in 1945 and was first elected superintendent in 1950. Young started teaching in a one- room rural school and later was a high school teacher and coach at Osgood and Paris Crossing, principal at Osgood' and Hayden, and county school superintendent in •Ripley and Dearborn counties. In announcing bis candidacy Young renewed his plea for "home rule" in government and said federal aid to schools would lead to centralized control in Washington. Nerve Gas Threat In Next War By ELTON C. FAY WASHINGTON W)—The possibility that in a future war the enemy might use ballistic missiles to deliver nerve gas is being considered in . some 'military quarters Dedication Rites At Peru Church Today PERU — Special dedication services will be held at 2:30 p.m. Sunday for the new $100,000 Peru Church of God. The Rev. E. .E. Wolfram, association director of the • Church of God World Services of Anderson will be the guest .speaker. The Rev. Forrest Richey. is the pastor. The building, constructed of cement blook and Indian limestone veneer, has 7BOO square feet of floor space. Ground was 'broken for the' new church in July, 1955. The building contains six classrooms, a 67 x 22 foot fellowship hall in the basement, pastors- study, office, nursery, rest rooms and a kitchen, Mid-Winter Frigidaire Sale! Here's your chance to save plenty!! For limited time you may buy this new 1958,8 cubic ft. refrigerator for only With your refrigerator under 10 years old, in operating condition. JACKSON-KITCHEL 510 HIGH STREET PHONE 3085 Silver Lake Man flees Reformatory PENDIiETON, Ind. UP) — Donald L. Cook, 30, of Brookville, and Donald Bartley, 25, of Silver Lake, escaped late. Saturday from a dairy barn detail at the Indiana here. Club Picks Halleck For President By D. HAROLD OLIVER WASHINGTON UB—The national capital's fun-making Alfalfa Club, undaunted by 45 years of picking also-rans, Saturday night "nominated" Rep. Halleck (R-Ind) as its missile - age candidate for U.S. President. Halleck promptly got President Eisenhower's okay. The veteran Indianan, named at the club's annual dinner and mock convention, will run on a promise ;o "rocket to the big dipper—and return." He also pledges to find 'a parking space for every car." Eisenhower, a club member, did not attend but sent a message pledging his support to "space pioneer Charles A. Halleck." "His electrifying pledge of a parking space for every car' and lis promise that 'I shall rocket to the big dipper—and return,' " Eisenhower said, "stamp him as the kind of bold campaigner that we want to represent Alfalfa. With our united support, he will be victorious. So here's to Halleck—he's our man." Wrong Way The trip to the "big dipper" is a reverse twist for an Alfalfan. The club gets its name from the Alfalfa plant, which members say goes farther (under ground) for a drop of moisture than any other living thing. Some 50 of the nation's government and business leaders attended the dinner at the Statler Hotel. In going through with their high junks nomination, club members ignored the fact that this is not a presidential election year. Also, in ROCHESTER ROCHESTER-George R. (Bud) Rouch, 32, a lifetime resident of Aberty township has announced that he will be a candidate for the nomination to the office of trustee of that township on the Republican ticket in the May 6 primary. Rouch is the second candidate to .announce for the Liberty treas urer's post.'Incumbent Fred Gottschalk, Democrat, stated he would seek another term. Rouch is a graduate of the Fulton high school and served two years in the Navy during W.W. II, being assigned to the Pacific theater for 13 months. This is his first attempt to seek a political office. A member of the Fulton EUB church and of the Leroy Shellon American Legion Post of Rochester, he is engaged in farming 270 acres west of Fulton. Married to the former Betty Biddinger of Rochester' township, Rouch is the father of three children. HOSPITAL NOTES Admissions to the Woodlawn hospital: Mrs. Robert Seece, Rochester; Mrs. Betty Garber, Rochester. Admitted and dismissed: Mrs. Norman 'Fisher, Bourbon; Kerry Fish, Rochester; Robert Engle, Macy. Dismissals: Mrs. Samantha Endsley, Mentone; Mrs. Thomas Loher, Akron; Mrs. William King, Rochester; Mrs. E. J. Loebig, Rochester. ' Mr. and Mrs. Eytcheson, Ro^- j Chester are the parents of a son, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Jones, Rochester, are the parents of a son, SICKMILLER Funeral services will be at 2 p.m. today at the Grossman funeral home in Argos for Marvin. Sickmillor, 66, who died at his home Friday at 12:15 p.m. in Argos. The Rev. E. J. Peters will officiate and burial will be in th« Maple Grove cemetery near Argos. Sickmiller, who had been ill two weeks, was born April 27, 1891, near Bourbon, the son of Augustine and Adaline Heeler Sickmiller. He had spent' his entire life in tha Bourbon and Argos communities, marriage was on March 25, 1916, at Bourbon to Edna Oler, who survives. Also surviving are one son, Kenneth, Fort Wayne; two daughters, Mrs. James Finnegan, San Rafael, Cal., and Mrs. Glen Ames, Bourbon: five grandchildren and ono brother, Leo, Plymouth. Joseph Raymond Walts, 60, Soutli Bend, was fined $25 and costs and had his driver's licensa suspended for one year afte<r pleading guilty yesterday to a charge of driving under the influence-in Fulton circuit court. Watts was arrested by state .police on U.S. 31, north of Rochester Tuesday night. A complaint to quiet title has been filed, in Fulton circuit court by Norman W. Moore against John Cutler, et al. -£, e- , , , .... ,,145 years of picking, none-of their Experts, who must consider all ,,/,.,,_,, . , Reformatory. Cook was sentenced in 1953 to serve 1 years for auto banditry, Bartley was sentenced in 1954 to serve 2-5 years for second degree burglary. possible eventualities, are giving thought to the idea that such an attack might kill or paralyze populations of American target cities. With this strategy, defense of an area and all its economy could conceivably be wiped out—but still leave unscathed the factories, offices and homes of a city itself. The facilities thus could be used by following .occupation forces. Such .a nerve gas-missile weapon might be used in conjunction with a general nuclear weapon on; slaught, the special gas weapon being applied to_ selected targets earmarked for postwar use. Presumably, the equipment for such warfare is available to both Russia and the United States. Both s have stockpiles ol the gas, and both are perfecting the medium and long-range missiles which could fire them. The very -nature of nerve gas makes it ideal for missile use. Some of the nerve gases—there are several types—are enormously concentrated materials. : A relatively few pounds have 1 the potential of striking down tens of thousands 06 persons. The size of a ballistic missile warhead—as evidenced in the public display of a nose cone for the Army Jupiter missile — presumably would be ample for delivery of a complete one-shot -treatment of a target city. candidates" has ever come close to a single electoral vote. Last year, Vice President Nixon, a club member, put Halleck's name up for selection. To show its true bipartisanship, the club, picked a delegation of Republicans and Democrats to escort Halleck to the platform for his acceptance speech. Kiwanis To Hear Talk By Dr. Murray Banks Members of the local Kiwanis club will Jiear a talk by Dr. Murray Banks, psychiatrist of New York, at a meeting at 2:10 p.m., Tuesday in the 1x>gansport Shrine c'ub Topic of the talk will be "How to live with yourself." SALE CALENDAR Jan. 18—Berkshire's Auction House Johnson Jan. 18—Fred Spitznogle Estate Booth a ,,, 6re cK^-i „„«. -„„ Jan. 18--Henry M. Garrison Estate Rinehart & Sons. s~~, John L. Sullivan, a Demo- Jan. 21—Homer Wilson Roy Boom crat and former Secretary of the j Jan. 21—Virgil Hendryx „.... Crume & Murphy- Navy, was the club's choice. lj an> 22—Ellis V. Barker Harold M. Steiner Jan. 22—Carl Grostefon Hepp & Garner Jan. 24—William Kesterson .Crume & Ricker Jan. 24—Joe's Auction Teel Jan. 25—Harley Perkins Bridge Jan. 27—Don Cohagen Frawley Jan. 29—Rapp Farms Eastburh, May & Templeton Jan. 29—Brubaker & Voorheese .. Rinehart & Sons, aucts. Jan. 29—Ralph S. Ellis & Son Hi Booth & Vogel Feb. 3—Mrs. Raymond Baumann Bridge GEN. DE BAUD ILL INDIANAPOLIS W) — Maj. Gen. Carl 0. DeBard, commander of the 38th Infantry Division, Indiana •National Guard, was reported in satisfactory condition Saturday in Long Hospital, where he is a pneumonia patient. Weal her Elsewhere HELD IN $100,000 THEFT HAMMOND, Ind. W—The FBI arrested Louis J. Zito, 35, in a west side Chicago taproom Friday night in connection with the. $100,000 burglary o£ Cousins Jewelry store at Hammond Oct. 12. Three other persons had been arrested previously. • Atlanta, clear 41 34 Bismarck, snow 28 22 Boston, snow 30 26 Chicago, cloudy 28 19 Cincinnati, cloudy 31 26 Cleveland, clear 22 18 Denver, snow 38 26 Des Moines, cloudy 35 28 Detroit, clear 24' 14 Fargo, snow 27 23 Fort Worth, cloudy - 53 32 Indianapolis, clear 31 24 Jacksonville, clear 52 32 Kansas City, cloudy 42 31 Los Angeles, clear 74 51 Memphis, clear . 59 48 Milwaukee, cloudy 25 15 Mpls St Paul, cloudy M 13 Moline, cloudy 28 23 New Orleans, cloudy 52 40 New York, cloudy 28 16 Omaha, cloudy 30 25 Phoenix, clear 68 45 San Diego, clear 71 47 San Francisco, clear 65' 39 Seattle, clear -45-37 Tampa, cloudy 53 3? Washington, clear 35 30 Winnipeg, ; cloudy IS 12 M-Missirig. Robert Tatt, Jr. Will Speak At Peru Event PERU — Robert Taft, Jr.', Cincinnati attorney and son of the late Senator Robert Taft, will be the speaker at the Lincoln Day 'Banquet to be held here Feb. 11. The dinner will be served at the First Presbyterian Church at 6:30 p,m. Gerald L. Powell, Republican county chairman, said tickets are now on sale and that they will be limited to 300, the capacity of the church dining hall. Driver Charged After Sat. Mishap Billy S. Estes, 18, of route 2, Galveston, couldn't stop in traffic in Broadway at 3i\5 p.m. yesterday, and he ran into the rear of a car driven by James D. Maddock, route 1, Burnettsville. Considerable damage was done the front of the Estes car and the driver was charged with driving with insufficient brakes. The accident occurred in front of 517 •Broadway as both went west. Feb. 3—Homer Thomas Rinehart & Sons Feb. 5—Albert Downhour ...Roy Grume Feb. 5—Thomas P. McCrea Teel Feb. 6—Lee Shields ..: Roy Crume Feb. 7—Francis Stone & Lucy Schuler Est. . .Roy Crume Feb. 7—Howard Gilliland Harold Steiner Feb. 8—Valerie Davidson Bridge Feb. 10—Orval Hinkle & Delbert McClockey . Harry Bridge & Ray Booth Feb. 11—Otten & Minthorn Neimeyer Feb. 15—Mrs. Guy Taylor • Roy Crume CONTROL MAN—The Soviet press revealed tbtt the Kremlin has quietly replaced the political chief of the aimed forces—the man who secures the Communist party's control over the Red Army. The new head of the political admin-' istntton of the armed forces is CpL Gen. F. I. Golikov, above, a professional soldier. Ee replace* Col. Gen. A. Zheltov, who played a decisive part In the struggle which led to the ousting of Marshal. Georgi Zhu- Jcov from hii tap part/ poita, NOTICE.... Pharos-Tribune & Press DISPIAY ADVERTISING DEADLINES: HALF-PAGE ADS OR LARGHt-NOON ,TWO DAYS BEFORE PUBUQATION All Other Ads-36 Hours Before Publication. SWPAY DEADLINE. Quarter-page ads or InroBr- Noon Friday; all other ads—5 p.m. Friday. COLOR: 4 Days In Advance Your cooperation and assistance In adhering to these deadlines wtH help IH give YOUR ad the expert workmanship it deserves.
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