Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 2, 1960 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, October 2, 1960
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Page 7
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 2,1960. . THE. PHAROS-TRIBUNE and -LOGANSPORT, { R M H (I R R A R V PAGE SEVE!f ^HOLLYWOOD ON TV -was shopping for a boat—when they spotted the "Santana" under power in the main channel. "Ray," remembers Powell, "was all dressed up in Hue suit with'a lot of gold on his yachting cap and he. was giving orders to his skipper.. "They turned into her slip and Ray ordered the engine reversed. But the clutch slipped and -the boat went right up on the dock and then slid .back into the slip." Cagney looked at me and said: " 'Let's go home. I think you can buy the Santana tomorrow.' "He was right. Next day we went to the shipyard where the boat was being repaired and a yacht salesman walked up to us and said, 'Don't tell anyone I told you, but Ray Milland- wants to 1 sell, the Santana.' I bought it three days later. "\ ' ' EDGAR BERGEN'S PRIDE is a' little Monterey fishing boat with LATEST, HOLLYWOOD GOSSIP-ON^BOATS-, BY ERSKINE JOHNSON' Hollywood , Correspondent, Newspaper Enterprise Assn. HOLLYWOOD - (NBA) - Dick Powell confirmed the whispers about his electrolysis. "Sure, I've got it," he said. "But have you' heard about 'Lady Claire'.?" We hadn't heard about "Lady Claire" and .we were all ears.. "Too heavy in the bow," Powell said, like a movie producer talking to an agent 'about an actress. "They're stern." putting lead in her Then he gave me the lowdown on Ray Milland's lost weekend and what Jimmy Cagney • 'whispered to'him and ; why Edgar Bergen has a sore foot.^,He also repeated..what, he had heard about Burt Lancaster and 7 his "Baby Doll." "I think, that's what he, calls her," he said, „"but he's getting rid of her after only one season:' - THISlt'AS A NEW KIND of Hollywood gossip—the waterfronl gossip of. the Newport-Balboa Bay- area where a number of celebrities live and go down to the sea. 'As a member of the yachting set, Powell laughed: "It's just like Hollywood except all -the" gossip is about boats." Like the electrolysis which has brought Powell's "Caprice" more notoriety than Lana Turner's love affairs. He found it on the bottom of "Caprice," the 55-foot steel hull diesel cruiser he bought in the east. The waterfront gossip was that Powell brought in a retired expert from the • Navy after Cecil, his handyman, stuck a paint brush "right through the bottom. "That's right," Powell.- said. ."We put her in drydock and replaced a couple of 4 by 8 foot plates. I've had .her for a year and we're still working.on s her." WE HAD THE IDEA of talking to Powell about the three movies he will produce for Fox and about the big success of his Four Star films for TV and his fifth year as "Zane Grey Theater" host, but he had all his waterfront gossip and . . . well, Well, the "Lady Claire" is .a new boat which Claire Trevor and her husband Milton Bren had built only to discover she was too heavy in the bow. "Every time I see Milton now," Dick chuckled, "I tod about the lead in Ms stern." RAY MILLAND'S lost weekend came - after"'--only"'six"weeks; 'as .owner of the late Humphrey Bogart's big sailboat, the; "Santana." Powell and Jimmy Cagney were down at. "the docks—it was-'before Dick bought the "Caprice" and he a one-cylinder engine. "To start it," Powell said, J ^ie kicks cranKwith his foot.. He says^he" always has a sore., foot and now, he wants to buy, a" "tugboat." ' $172 r 110lnP,ermifs. Issued By Building Commission In Month? Total value of building permits issued during .September 'was ?172,110, - according '';io ^building commissioner - John" Anderson. This was over $7,000 .higher,, than the total for September of: 1959. Included in the permits were seven for new homes at a-total cost of. $98,000; nine carports and garages^" $7,550; 10" business and industria^projects, $38,450;/and 62 for remodeling, "$28,11'6. V In a $7,500 purse at the Atlantic City v thoroughbred meeting, , the winner takes down $4,500. In the minimum,Calmer of,$2,500, the winner gets-$l;500. " — " RemindThat Sewers Must Be Hooked In October 15, 1960. Any, ^property | permit make sure, that both hus- * '' ' ' band'and.wife come to the Commercial Office, since both signatures are With where, a. sewer permit- has. not been issued by' October : 15,' 1960 will have a charge of one hundred twenty-five dollars "(125.00) placed on their next utility bill. The customer must then make arrange- two .weeks'to the'sewer mentsiwith the Utility Com'mer- Jiook in'-deadline", there, are 'still about'90 residences to .be'connect- ed, the, building 'commissioners office said Friday. Oct. 15. is the deadline. / ' ", • - 'At, the "present; time,' 834 residences^have been" connected, to the new sewage system. -' ' Mayor'Ofto'Neumann saitLFri- day that the board, of works-still plans to uphokLthe city v ordinance which -provides -for penalties l on persons' failing to connect. A fine of $25 can be" assessed and each day-constitutes a separate offense. The city/calls attention to the decision'In-.the "following release: The public- is reminded again that any property owner or renter living on-, property where a new "sewer is-available, musthawe cial Office for payment of'the'bill and with the. .Building' Commissioner's -Office for a sewer permit. Failure to do so-, can result' I in the assessment of twenty-five dollars (525.00) a day for every day'after October 15,,-I960 until!The bosses in this'town make it Nurseries In Swiss Towns Aid Mothers BIENNE, 'Switzerland' (DPI) •- the sewer • connection . is completed. In addition, unpaid sewer easy for mothers • who want *. to help bring home the baconr' 1 bills will- be assessed against the They provide nurseries for the property. -„ There are still over one'hundred persons who have not arranged for' sewer -permits. Ray Rupert, Office Manager of-the'Utility Commercial Office suggested that renters contact their, landlords immediately so ,that the landlord, can make arrangements fee payment 'of-the .permit' He :alsa suggested that, persons requesting a time made a sewer connection before, payment application for' sewer children, both infants and school- age, boys and. girls. - 1 The nurseries are_ staffed with young women trained in the art of handling children. ^Usually, the substitute mothers earn more than the moms bent over the production-line in the factories. Typical of the modern nurseries is one at the Omega Watch 'Co. in 'Bienne —Ja factory that expects its hiredr hands- to put in 48 hours a week. •'i The. home away'from "home for 'the children is a two story modern building" with lots o£ windows, playgrounds and 'bright colors. Inside, there are play tables, a little gym, a* dining room, sleeping units. The interior, of course, is sub-divided into sections ''for babes in arms, for toddlers, and. for school children. " The school children are taught to report-to the nursery when school Jets out. They do their homework and' get in a little play while waiting for their mothers to finish up on the production line. ,This eliminates the problem so often encountered, by working mothers' of school-age children. That is — the chance of the children being on their own at home until their mothers' return from work. , The infant section of th'e nursery, at the time I toured the place, housed eight babies, including one just six weeks old. The babies apparently get their fair share of tender, loving care. Only one, "a little fellow aBout 2 months old was squealing. I patted him on the"''back for * while and Jie.stopped crying. The 'nurseries aren't completely free, although', the major costs are met by the firm. The mothers pay" around $1 a day for ' each child' in the'nursey. The trend toward nurseries for the children of working mothers is ^one that is well developed throughout'Europe. The Russians are said to have 'the widest network of such nurseries. ARREST FIVE INDIANAPOLIS "(AP)-Disor- - derly conduct charges face five youths after a fight broke out Friday night between -Indianapolis i Tech and. Muncie Central High School football fans. Charged were John Rust, 22, and John Campbell^!, both of Muncie; Ted Smile, 19; David Armitage, 20, and Donald Pierce, 21, all of Indianapolis. Tech won the game, '6-0. • JACOBY ON BRIDGE SOUTH WATCHED TOO CLOSELY This week's articles will be devoted to hands from this summer's national tournament We start with : a'defensive ,:play/.by NORTH 3 4K106 VA1D98S *AK10 #108 WEST EAST A9 AQJB72 VJ754 . VQ2 #Q862 >J74 *Q743 ; . +KJ2 SOUTH (D) 4A543 VK3 4953, + A965 North and South Vulnerable South West North' East Pass Pass ~1V I* 1N.T. Pass 2N.T. " fass 3N.T. Pass Ta* Pass Opening lead—4> 9 / Curtis Smith of .Austin, 1 Texas. Curtis sat West and opened the nine of spades against the three : no-trump contract South needed four-heart tricks for his contract and his normal line of play would be to play king, ace and ten of hearts in order. This play would give him four heart tricks against any three-three break or against any singleton or doubleton honor. In this case East held the doubleton queen. However, when South led the long of hearts Curtis followed with the five spot and, of course, East played the deuce On the lead of the heart three Curtis continued his deception by playing the seven and now South had a . problem. True'enough, the fact that Curtis had played the five and seven had not changed the original probabilities at all. He could be false-carding (and actually was), but Curtis looks very young and innocent at the table. South thought a while longer and finally decided that Curtis had played the five _and seven because they'"were his only'low hearts and that he was left either with one honor in which case all plays would work, or loth honors in which case^ the winning play would be to finesse •gainst them. Hence South called .-for dummy's nine and had to'lose •two heart tricks'and his contract. Cold Weather Just ^^^^ ^^^^ ^^ ^^^^^^ Keep Them Warm in One of These Wonderful Car Coats! You'll Love 'em . . and Their Low Price, Too! GIRLS! SIZES 3 TO 14 3.99 trimmed hood with con- trast trim on front and pockets. Fully quilt lined with zipper frontl Red, blue, gold, green or turquoise. Toddlers! Quilt-Lined Car Coat Nylon and Cotton fur .trim, hood and torn. , Sizes 2-4. Blue, Red. Boys' Sizes 3-7 / CARCOATS Bedford Cord Zip Off Hood .Quilt Lined Charcoal, Gold Brown, Green. 5 88 CHILDREN'S DEPARTMENT STREET FLOOR JERSEY by GAIL BYRON 80% Orion Acrylic Fibre and 20% wool. Washes easy, discards .wrinkles, yet retains it's shape. Round-neck for dress up, tie collar, full or sheath skirt and % length sleeves. 5.95 Sizes 10 to 20 and 1216 to 241*4 Black, Gold, Green, Plum. Undreamed of Window Beauty! Washable DACRON RUFFLES PAIR 57x90 Inch Size \ 90-Inch Tailored Ddcron Panels 4. Pair 36-Inch Dacron CAFES 2. pr. Multicolored '! ' " 100% Acetate / Drapes Washable Acetate in combination floral and geometric pattern. and 1 Gray. Full 50x90 size. Brawn LINED DRAPES DOMESTJCS-BASEMBNT STORE As aboxe except Fully lined 8. Wool Face Cut Carpets , Choose from Several Patterns •"" . In Assorted Colors. 17x27 Inches 27x36 Inches .... ' '.. 1,88 27x54 Inches .". -. 3.88 * Bound Edges • Classic With Character . . . Fall's Knit Suit 39 Catalina's exclusive flat knit, interpreted, 'with a wide collar and rounded pockets its to mark supple slim lines. •100'% virgin wool. '/2 PRICE SALE! S! While They Last! 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