Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 24, 1957 · Page 27
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 27

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Logansport, Indiana
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Monday, June 24, 1957
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Page 27
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LOGANSPORT PUBLIC LIBRARY Monday Evening, June 24, 1957. Hoffa Trial May Slow Steps to Oust Beck WASHINGTON (UP)-The conspiracy-bribery trial of Teamster Vice President James R. Hoffa may further delay efforts to oust Dave Beck from the AFL - CIO Teamsters Union presidency, union sources said today. Hoffa's trial got off to a slow start last week. The process of selecting a jury was still to be completed as it resumed today. As a result union sources Mid they expect Beck to try to postpone a scheduled July 1 showdown meeting of the union's executive board on demands for Beck's resignation. Two Federal Charges Hoffa, whose reputed role as "heir apparent" to the top teamster post has been blighted by two federal indictments, is being tried here on charges of conspiring to plant a spy on the Senate Labor-management Rackets Investigation Committee. A co-defendant is Hyman Fischbach. Miami, Fla., attorney. The "spy, 1 ' New York lawyer John Cye Cheasty, disclosed the alleged scheme to the committee and the FBI. Hoffa, powerful Midwest teamster leader, also faces trial later this year on another indictment charging him with illegally tapping the telephones in his own Detroit headquarters. His aim reportedly was to learn of any conversations with Senate committee staff 1 members. Teamster Vice President Wil- liam A. Lee of Chicago and Secretary-Treasurer John F. English are heading a drive to get Beck to quit before the union's September elections. The move resulted from Senate committee disclosures of his use of more than $300,000.of union funds for himself and his family, and from subsequent demands from the AFL-CIO high command for his removal. Will Not Run Under mounting pressure, Beck I has said he will not run for reelection. He declared no one could force him to resign, but added he would be willing, if asked, to take a leave of absence from his office for the remainder of his term. Informed sources said they think'of leave-of-absence exit would be acceptable to a board majority. If Beck agrees to leave, the Teamster board will have to pick someone to take over duties of the presidency until the union election. This may be a knotty problem. However is chosen will have an edge on influencing the next election. Teamsters leaders are by no means agreed on who should succeed Beck. Hoffa, according to union sources, wants Beck to stay in office to avoid thi.? situation. Hoffa's power, either as a candidate for the presidency or as a "kingmaker," would be among convention delegates rather than on the executive board." CAPTAIN LINCOLN LANDIS INSPECTS NEW WEAPONS Blasts U. S. School Aid In Address to Governors WILUAMSBU-RG, Va. 'UP) —. "The Commonweal* of Virginia Gov. Thomas E. Stanley of Vir- regards these proposals as totally ginta keynotod the 49th annual governors' conference today by at- unwarranted and another meaas tit undermining the state and lo- tackintj President Eisenhower's i cal governments," he sait). "'The proposal for federal school aid aB, federal government has no author"totally unwarranted." jity and no responsibility in the Stanley, chairman of the conf fi«id of public education, «noe, spofce at the opening business session less than 12 hours before Eisenhower was scheduled to address the governors. In a speech prepare*! for today's highway discussion, Gov. Theodore Tl. McKeldirf of Maryland last year's conference much e four-day conference opened credit for "the r,uw verbal de- Sunday with a round ol informal emphasis on speed and the prom- activities for the state executives Used m.-w emphasis on rafety in who assembled in this historic capital of colonial Virginia. Highway and school problems were on the agenda for UxJay'.s sessions. One of the school proposals V/UIod for discussion involved the possibility of operating schools on a 12-month baste to make greal/:r use of existing school buildings, textbook.! and teachers. 11 n d e r jsuch plans, pupils would tako Kta;;- gered vacatioa-j or attend public school for the entire year and complete their work in a Mhf/rter time. In hU speech prepared for the opening of today's hi;.v;ion, Sl.anley higli places of the law enforcement and automotive worlds." Barrage <>! ()u«»tl»nx With no national elccUon campaigns this year, politics was getting less attention at the conference than in some years. But the governors who faced nuw.s conferences Sunday were subjected to a barrage of political questions. Gov. Goodwin J. Knight of California said he was not a candidate for the Republican presidential nomination in IWiO and that It van too early to say whether he would seek re-election. Gov. G. M-ennen Williams of said he was keenly interested in • Michigan refused to say if he f<rc expanding the unc | v/wilrj seek t/he Oomocratic presi- Thc Army's new M-CO general purpose machine gun gets a close look from conferees at Fort Benning, Ga., lor the 1957 Infantry Instructors Conference. Left to. right on Hook Range are Major Robert B. Kirkpatrick of the U. S. Army Military District of Washington, D. C.; Major Warren F. Hyten of the U. S. Army Reserve Adviser Group, Training Center No. Z, St. Louis, Mo.; Capt. Lincoln Landls of Logansport, Ind., U. S. Army Infantry School Weapons Department instructor, and Capt, Phillip L. Mason of the Transportation School, Fort EustJs, Va. Captain Landis is the son of Mrs. Frederick Landls, 316 Seventeenth street. (Pharos-Tribune Photo-Engraving.) Youngster Caught Searching Autos A 17-year-old youth, caught car prowling on East Market street early Sunday morning, was turned over to juvenile authorities by police. Night merchant policeman Vernie Shanks discovered the boy in the back seat of a car owned by Phyllis Halterman, of route 5, searching a ladies purse. The youth admitted taking ?5 from the pocketbook and that he had stolen an ash tray from another car previously. Two other reports of car prowl- ings were received by police from James Hanson, of 925 High street, and Rollie Mcinzer, of 931 High street, who said the door locks on his auto were jammed. Plan .Demonstration Of Tree Shearing Christmas tree-shearing le'chni- ques will be demonstrated at the Clyde Black farm on US 24 east of the city at 1:30 p.m. on July 2. Gas Thias, .county agent, said the demonstration would be conducted by Ed Lotl, extension forester from Purdue university. The event, Thias said, is being sponsored jointly by the Cass Soil Con- Husband Riddles Body of His Wife MILWAUKEE (UP) — Police said a young husband shot his wife five times with a shotgun and then drove io a police station to surrender himself with Ihe statement "I just killed my wife," The shooting took place Sunday after Nathaniel Hayward, 27, and MX wife Mary, 2C, had an argument about the brealt-up of their 2-year-old marriage. They have no children. Police sa.'d that Mrs. Ifayward planned to leave her husband, but as she was packing her husband shot her once in the head. Fie stood over her fallen body and fived four more blasts, police sold. of existing .who*;] buildings. Stanley said the Htuten wuiild encourage federal aid for ix.-h.ool construction if they fail to deal with the classroom shortage. dwitiu! nomination in IWK). lie said he expected to "run for something" in 1MB but would not say whether hi. wanted re-election or a Senate J>aat. "" $19.98 SPORTIAND 515 Broadway Ph. 2310 L/ur sad-faced friend is Bill McGoo, Who thought he'd bought a car brand-new; And while he got a "special deal" His disappointment lie can't conceal I While others drive in Swcpt-WIng alylo Poor Bill just mutters curses vile: "They got new styling, features, too— "I bought a 'deal'—boo-hoo, boo-hoo!" Moral: Yesterday's looks and features are no bargain at any price! No oar In a bargain if it's obnolcle in Htylintf und engineering fcaturm And the Swopl-Wing Dodxo ucUuilly olmolelmi other cars in itw field with its low, low- look of tomorrow and revolutionary advance* like Toroion-Aire Rido, Piwh- Button TorqimMite and ToUl-Conlact Brake*. So don't {p>t "bargain-talked" into yoHtcirday'w Htyling and foaturcu. The name monay buyti the car that'w years ahead. See your Dodge dealer, lo'lfl ttlB $Wfog U the Swept-Witlg servation district and the extension office. Lott will also discuss species of trees suitable for Christmas trees and the. management and cuttuig practices to be followed. Jackson II-D Club Meeting The Jackson township Home Demonstration Club will meet at 1:30 o'clock Tuesday afternoon in the home of Mrs. Opal Wooley. Truce Terms Abrogation Angers Reds Peiping Radio Attacks UN Action But Avoids Any Reference to Communist Arms Buildup TOKYO (UP)—The Communist radio said today the Reds will "fight resolutely to defend the (Korean) armistice agreement" against the U.S. decision to match the Communist military buildup in the divided country. Radio Peiping broadcast a round-the-clock barrage o£ statements by Red leaders in Cnina and 1 Korea saying "the United States must be responsible for all I consequences" of the decision. "The U.S. aggressive Woe regards South Korea, South Viet Nam and Taiwan (Formosa) as three fronts... for attack against (Red) China," said a broadcast quoting the Peipijig "People's Daily." "To prevent a relaxation of tension in Asia, they are using every conceivable means to tighten their control of these three military bases." The propaganda banrage was touched off by the decision, announced Friday, to scrap paragraph 13D of the truce agreement. This paragraph forbids either side to bring now weapons into Korea. It lias been ignored by the Communists, who have moved some 700 Russian - made war- ( planes and sizeable quantities of togansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Ser«m other weapons into North Korea .since -the truce was signed. Nevertheless, the Reds bitterly protested the Allied decision. "The Americans have no right to revise or abolish • the armistice agreement,'.' .said a broadcast quoting Kim Ki Soo, vice chairman of Red Korea's "Democratic Youth League." "K they ignore the warning of the Korean people and persist in their decision, they will be. held responsible for tie consequences." U.S. leaders were reported going ahead with plans to modernize the arms of South Korea's defenders. Although there was no official announcement, the Air 'Force is expected to fly a swarm of F100 jet fighters from Japan to Korea sometime this week. They would be the vanguard of a jet fighter and bomber fleet capable of handling- atomic weapons. account I LOGANSPORT ^ OMI X, state Theatre Bld S . pnon SOUND! SAFE! SECURE SAVINGS At Gulf stations now for today's most advanced engines The most revolutionary gasoline evar offered-and proud to prove It i NEW GULP CREST .,.packed with more potential power than any other gasoline . . .more lasting knockproof power than any other gasoline Now, more than ever..., to got the beat from'your car GO GULP N«w Oulf Ctmtt Nmv Oulf tuftr Na-Nox« beet evar icld for Ihi for ell but (ho mout Oulf* thai (urnnuB /Inost core «ver built critical of todayb anfllnee hlghi-valuo go«olln«

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