The Logansport Press from Logansport, Indiana on October 29, 1957 · Page 23
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The Logansport Press from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

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Tuesday, October 29, 1957
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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 29,1937 THE LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA. PAGE ELEVEN 12. GOOD.THINGS TO EAT b. Fruits, Vegetables FRESH chilled sweet cider. Apples, potatoes, bananas. Open evenings. Sam Berkshire, 425 South Cicott Street. ORCHARD fresh fruits, cider, sorghum. Kozy Nook Orchard, ,% mile west Rochester on Road 14. Open until 8 p.m. No Sunday sales. QUALITY. Red and Golden Deli- .cious apples. Stayman Winesap & cider. Dwight Smith north on 25. Airport Road. APPLES—You pick, $1.50 bushel, at Jim Calhoun's Orchard, 2 miles west, % mile south' of 17 at Belong. 13. REALSSTATE 13% ACRES, 943 ft. highway frontage. $375 an acre. Phone 56843. WILL TRADE .modern..? room house. 2 car garage for farm. Phone 9811 Logansport. a- Houses I-ROOMS,"tile bath, full basement, double garage. Write Box A-28 this newspaper. What? do you expect for $350 down? This three room property is worth the -money so why wait. Phone us for appointment now! Located southwest. T3 REAL ESTATE 5-ROOM modern home with-.garage, furnace and bath, Westside. Write Box A-25, this 1 newspaper. Where? is that large family that wanted an extra nice suburban 4 bedroom home? Brick construction full basement, large lot. Only 4 years old. Restricted area. Why? Dffly Dally? See this 6 room single story all modern located West Linden Ave. Used as duplex now. Will pay for itself and only $1,000 down to handle -or use as 3 bedroom single dwelling. Whoops! Mustn't forget to mention this, exceptionally nice 2 bedroom built 1956, located George street All electric kitchen, fireplace. Daniel Webster district -We have others So—To Buy or Sell— It will pay to tell— Dale W. McNutt YOUR REALTOR Office 2928 Eve. 2-1767-4885-2623 WANTED TO BUY from owner: 5 room house, or older hou.se in need of repair. Eastend. Write Box A-18 this newspaper. 6 rms. and bath, Coif ax St., wall-to-wall carpet, bit. ins. 3 rm. finished attic, garage, large fenced corner lot. Immediate possession. $7500. FRED SMITH, Realtor 511 Tanguy St. Ph. 2804-20914 CONTRACT sale or trade, 6% acres near Clymers; 2 bedroom, modern home with'barn, garage. Call 20711. - - 40 acres, Fulton Co., level well drained 'and all tillable, 6 rm. semi mdrn. .house, barn, chicken house, and garage. Poss. first of year. Price $12,500. FRED SMITH, Realtor 511 Tanguy St. Ph. 2804-20914 WANTED at once—3 bedroom single story all modern with basement located East. We have the client! .We have the money! What do you have? Dale W. McNutt YOUR REALTOR Phone 2928 Eastside close-in 2 bedroom home. Will trade for larger home. Price, $5,800. . . Michigan Ave. Handyman's special! Price, $4-, 500. Land, contract. Move right in. Northside Good as new 2 bedroom all modern. Ear|y poss. Price, $8,000. * Westside Bungalow, 2 bedroom all modern home. , Expandable attic. 30 day poss. Price $7,000. Southside 3 bedroom all modern. Large kitchen, 2 baths, garage. Vacant. Price cut to sell. Eastside 2 story modern, 2 baths. Use as single or income. Priced at $8,500. Southside Real nice 3 bedroom all modern. Ready to go. -Small down payment will buy this. Eastside 2 bedroom ranch type. Full basement, earage. Beautiful yard, sell on land contract. Immediate poss. Westside 3 ,bedroom, story and a -half. Nice yard and patio. 2-car garage and work shop. Early possession. Suburban Nearly new 3 bedroom ranch. Very large family room. Large landscaped corner lot. Financing arranged. Price reduced for immediate sale! OttoHilbert REALTOR Phone 2684 13. REAL ESTATE LONG TIME Farm Loans at reasonable rate of interest, write or call Bricker Insurance Agency, '65 W. Canal''Street, Wabash, Indiana. Phones 715 Office and 37M Residence. FARM FOR SALE Bids are being received at the Wabash Valley Trust Company, Denver, Ind., for the sale of ithe Noah Miller farm, two miles south of Gilead, Perry Township, Miami County, beginning October 21 and continuing 'until acceptable bid approved by the Miller heirs is received. Successful bidder to pay $10,000 on date of sale and balance in January, 1958. This farm of 117 acres is all in cultivation. Dairy barn ^40x80. House, two- story frame, with bath. On blacktop road, just off of State Road 19. Ihukov Action Still A Mystery To All Outsiders By WILLIAM L. RYAN AP Foreign News Analyst Until Moscow answers the im- .portant unanswered questions, it is - impossible . to say what lays |>-- j •behind its announcement -that;{"</. Marshal Georgi K. Zhuko-ir has been relieved-as defense minister. If the announcement means there has been a showdown fight in the Kremlin betwee nthe army ^ v and the. politicians, the .issue 'of ff< world war or world- peace might t/;_ lang-in the balance. •If it .means, however, that'-the army's authority, influence and political power. have been recognized by the civilian- Red -_ politicians, Zhukov would be on his way upward to greater things. . The announcement itself: has a strange sound. Unlike most Soviet announcements of shifts in.ministries, (Ms 90% ACRES farm. 5 room modern house. IV* mile north of Royal - Center. Gale Skinner. • Phone 3012. Swine Decline, Cattle, Sheep Up Prime Steers Sell From $25.50 To $27.50 OHIOAGO W)—Hogs declined in le livestock markets Monday 'hile cattle and sheep advanced. Butcher hogs were off 15 to 25 ents and sows declined 25 to mostly 5(0 cents. ' Most No. 2 and 3 butchers rought $16.25 to $16.50 for 190 to 70 pound weights, and a few No. 3s from 200 to, 230 pounds sold own io $16.10. Several lots of 1 o 2s scaling 200 to 220 pounds nought $16.50 to $16.65, A 85 head ot of 1 and 2s averaging "215 >ounds brought the day's top of 16.75. Mixed grade sows scaling 50 to 525 pounds brought $15.00 o $15.50. Weights ranging from 00 to 350 pounds sold up to weeks. Slaughter ewes rom $5,00 to $7.50. 2 BEDROOM new home. Ful] basement. Beautiful hardwood floors, tile bath. Beautiful built, ins. Storm doors -and windows. Snack bar. 10 acres. Small stream. This is an ideal home Gas heat, close to town or blacktop. Private owner. Call 4229 or 40665. e. farms 6-ROOM, 1 story modern home, oil, hot water heat. 2 car garage. 3130'N. Pennsylvania Ave. Ph. 2489. 3 BEDROOM MODERN 2 story home on Wheatland Avenue. Toilet, lavatory and shower first floor, full bath up. Nice kitchen, gas furnace, storm windows, insulated. Clean and neat. Very reasonably priced. FRANK T.MORRIS AGENCY, Inc. - 125 Fourth St. Phone 3063 MODERN 2 bedroom home. East- West-Norbh. Modern » bedroom. Full basement. Cottage. East. Modern 4 bedroom. Full base' ment. 2 story. East. Duplex. West and East 5 rm. 2 bedroom. Cottage. Lucerne. Vacant lots. ' City and country. Douglas or Roscoe Martin Realtor. Phone 4567 or 4495. FOR SALE 120 acres. New brick 3 bedroom home. Grade "A" dairy barn, new crib with inside elevator, large machine shed, good woven' wire fencing, good drainage, high soil fertility, excellent buildings with high producing soil. One of the better farms in Cass county. 160 acres, Indian Creek twp., 2 miles west Thornhope. 160 acres, Monroe twp., good bldgs; 3 miles west Winamac. 160 acres, Monroe twp., fair bldgs. Good soil. 80 acres, Monroe twp., 2 new houses, barn, poultry house. 80 acres, Monroe twp., modern home. Outbldgs., $13,000. 40 acres, Indian Creek twp., unimproved. 40 acres, Van Buren twp., unimproved. DILTS BROTHERS Insurance—Real Estate Winamac, Ind. Phone 144 160-ACRE farm, good buildings mostly level land, $24,000. Jef feries Agency, 403 East 13th Rochester. Dial 'CA-3-611t 15.75. Slaugher steers and heifers, wrought steady to 25 cent higher trices and other classes held tbout steady. High . choice and prime steers old from $25.50 -to $27.50. Eight oads of prime sold from $27.75 o $28.25, the latter the highest price paid since Sept. 25. High choke and prime heifers sold rom $24.50 to $25,00 and most good and choice heifers from 21.00 to $24'.00. Slaughter lambs brought strong to 50 cent higher prices and laughter ewes were steady, Good and choice wooled slaughter ambs sold from $21,00 to $23.00 and choice and prime from $23.00 $23.50, highest price in 'several ranged PRODUCERS STOCKYARDS^ one fails to say that Zhukov has been relieved "in connection with his assignment to other duties." That would be the normal way. But the Moscow 'statement was terse and offered no explanation" at all. . . •Must Go Up As of the moment the announcement burst on a surprised world, it seemed the Soviet hero-warrior had no place to go except up. ' But Zhukov was not 'yet, home from his junket to Yugoslavia-and Albania when the announcement was made. It preceded his arrival by several hours. At first blush, observers saw in the shift an indication-. Zhukov might become premier in place' of Nikolai Bulganin. Such an appointment at this time would mean only that he had become virtually the equal in power of -Communist boss' Nikita Khrushchev. Demotion at this time, however, would mean that he had become entirely too strong and too influential to be tolerated by a .party jealous of its monopoly of power. There, is-always-.the possibility that the army and the Kremlin civilian hierarchy quarreled bitterly over the Khrushchev foreign policy, which has taken a turn so reckless as to threaten to plunge the world into war. Dangers Obvious Khrushchev's adventuring with the Middle East situation is dangerous, and to an aimy man like Zhukov the dangers would be ob- vius. Zhukov is a rational man, cautious and conservative. He is not given to saber rattling _and is inclined to frown on brash risks. Even if Zhukov now is given a new post such as'the premiership, it could b € the'result of a showdown in the Kremlin over an issue like the Middle East, .which threatens disaster to a Soviet Union still building the base of its world power. Khrushchev owed his political life to Zhukov. He even possibly owes his neck to the marshal. Zhukov and his officers can be credited with saving Khrushchev on more than one occasion. The army surely had an/ active 'part in the events which led to ,the ar- and Mickey Barnadore. Fr«< Nethken is the class teacher. Tommy Riggs has returned home ftom a visit with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.- Clarence Miner, of Windfall. If L-; \ f ••••V • • f -A '• •", t.*.fj f. fir^Sftf. / -ftif.fi f ' • " « • •' ^^^SS^SS^S^'f^^^^^^^ signed with the sole aim ol ^^^gVSwSL w thS saoriSing exterior styl- in smashups, the car affords ^'"".'TJfS'rTever system to replace steering wheel and Aeicfcrnuuc uw^i. J.T ;«*o-nii<»ri f-nr-nrnductioo. The car is experimental only and pot intended for production. Monlkello ,„„,. rest and execution of the dreaded 190 to.230 No. 1 16 - 7 ° secret police chief, Labrenty rtfl 4-/\ OOft . ___..... l.n.Al ^-» • ' t n*~n TT_ _T T^ _—J „ M A J 190 to 220 .................... 16.25 220 to 240 .................. 15-90 240 to 260 .............. ...... 15.75 260 to 280 .................. 15.65 280 to 300 .............. •••• 15-6° Sows .................. 15 -50 down Boars .................. 7.00-10.00 Stags .................. 7.00-10.00 Hawkins Stockyards 200 to 225 .................... 16-00 225 to 240 ............ .-..-.. 15.75 240 to 260 . ................. 15-60 260 to 280 .................. 15.45 280 to 300 ................ 15.35 Beria, in 1953. Had Beria succeeded in wrenching the post-Stalin power for himself, Khrushchev could not'hav e been long for this Sows 25 dorwn Soars .................. 10.00 down Stags ................. • 10.00 down Veal 19.00 Wayne's Produce Leghorn Hens ......... ...... U Heavy Hens 1 .................. 12 Popejoy Dressing Plant Hens -11 Heavy Hens ................... 12 Veals Third Street Market .20 Lambs •• -18 Veal Hides 12 Beef Hides -04 Eggs A................ -31 WOULD DECENTRALIZE FRENCH LICK, Ind. W) - Gov. Handley offered decentralization Monday as the avenue.to better, more economical federal government. Dairy men attend our diverse/ cleaning Dem. of Bulk tank, pipeline milker TUB., Oct. 29, 9:30 AM at- I J. M. Wagoner 1 mi N 1 E of Fulton 1 PM Roy Jones 4 W Grass Creek THOMAS HPWE, GRASS CREEK world. Helped Khrushchev- There is reason to believe, too, that Zhukov played an important part in Khrushchev's battle against what the Communists call he "anti-party group" last slimmer when Georgi Malenkov, "L.-.M. Kaganovich and V. M 1 . .Molotov were kicked out of .the hierarchy. VEalenkov was an old enemy oi Zhukov, largely responsible for tine virtual exile to which the hero of Berlin'was sent -in 1947, when italin found him "entirely too popular. If Zhukov has won out, in a showdown or in-« a CJommunast party abdication of some of its xwer to'-the" military, it may go setter with the world's nerves for a "while. He would likely apply some brakes to Khrushchev's reckless course.-But if Zhukov has not realty won out, the world is in for a most dangerous period. Studebaker Prices On 1958$ Announced SOUTH BEND, Ind.. (0-Stude baker j Packard Corp." said Mondiaj its advertised.' deiyery price o 1958 model automobiles will be $19 to $100 above 1957 prices.' The smallest increase boosts the price of the Scotsman two- door sedam. 'from $1,776, to - $1,795 The supercharged. Golden; Haw! will cost $100"more -at; $3,282. ; The average typical fisherman travels more than 300 miles a yea in pursuit of his sport. Q U I Z W H I Z — Johnny O. Mechura, who's been asking questions since he was^one, is now Johnny-on-the-spot when it comes,'to answering .questions. The three-year-old, from Houston, Tex.,, can spot any U.S. state or foreign country on the map, and give their capital cities. An automobile enthusiast, he can identify 850 models from photographs, and delights in reciting poetry in Czech and Portuguese. Grain Futures in Downtrend Wheat Traders Inactive Most Of Session CEDCAGO W)—The entire Board of Trade futures list .ended lower Monday, -reflecting general discouragement rather than any specific developments. Export business was lacking and domestic demand was quiet. Wheat traders were inactive most of the session. after 'an early lurry based; on- overnight orders. Weakness, in securities was given consideration by. some segments of the trade, while others pointed pessimistically to the out- look'for larger stocks'of grains and favorable weather, for harvesting corn and some' still unpicked soybeans. - Bundled together, these and other factors tended to give the grain markets a- weak tone. At the close, wheat was down to 1% cents a bushel, corn was off 1% to 2Vs cents, oats declined % to-'%, rye ended unchanged to lower, soybeans finished % to lower, and lard was of f 3 to 8 cents a hundred pounds. Corn led the decline wibh most deliveries reaching; new lows for the season. Selling of corn was general wibh demand limited. Oats followed the action in corn, with the July delivery down to a , — James Roe, 25, of Norway, in-White circuit court on a fraudulent check •charge, was arraigned before Judge Russell Gordon. He entered a plea of guilty and was sen- fenced'to 1 to 10 years at tine Indiana Reformatory. The sentence was suspended on his good behavior. He was assessed the costs, to be paid within 30 days. Roe was alleged to have passed a $155 fraudulent check. He was apprehended by Sheriff Charles G. Miller, DepuJfy Earl Walters and city police. DOLLMAN Mrs. Emily Dollman. mother of Mrs. Fred - Darastaedit. of South Bluff, died at the McNeal Memorial hospital! in Benwyn, EL, at 11:45 p.m. Saturday. The Suni- mitt, EX, woman had been ill several years. Surviving with Mrs Darnstaedt are three other daughters and two sons. ' .Funeral services will be at 2 p.m. Wednesday at the Sobiesk funeral home, and Zio,n Lutheran church in Sutnmitt, Illinois. Two cars received considerable damage in collision on Monday morning on the ..Han-await road, ia mile west of Monticello. Deputy Sheriff''Earl Walters reported Richard'Douglas Wdlkerson, 19 of MJonticello, mute 3,. was traveling east in a 1955 model and Arnold Hay Hall, 19, of Monon, driving a 1955 tudor, was traveling behind Wilkersotn slowed down to make a turn, Deputy Walters stated, and the HaH car struck the rear of the Wilkerson car. Damage to the front of the HaH car amounted to $400, and $350 to the rear of the Wilkemsfon oar. Hall was slated for "failure to have his car under control in the court of Justice M P Zerface. Mr.' and Mrs. Floyd Flora, o south' of Moniticello, were called (recently to Brownsville, "Oregon by the death of Mrs. Flora's mio 'Bier, Mrs. .Fred J. Voift. Mrs Voigit, 75, was a former residen of Flora, and visited here^ this spring to attend the wedding o her-granddaughter, the former Ja oice Flora. 24, The Sacrament of Con&rma 24, The Sacrament of Confcna tion was administered at Our Ladj of the Lakes Catholic church, Th< Sacrament was conferred by Bash ip John T. Carberry, of Lafay ette. Sixty-five children- and thor •ty adults were members ol the Confirmatiton class,--second to bf •held in the local Catholic church 'preliminary instructions hay been conducted by the Missionarj Sisters of'Victory Noll for the pas few months. The occasion wa the first official visit of Bistap Oar-berry to the City of MonMcellc and was marked w,ith a brief in broduotion with Mayor Wilmer T fir. and Mrs. Perry Million, has rrived home from Imperial each, California, where he has >een attending school the past 11 months at the U.S. Naval Radio tation.- David will report Nov. 13, t the U.S. Naval Security ~Sta- on, Washington, D. C. Herbert V. Russell remains .a atient at the St. Elizabeth hos- ital in Lafayette where he will e confined indefinitely for obser- ation. GALVESTON — The Busy Bee lub met at the home of Mrs. Ann Downhour with ;all members resent. The minutes were read o open the meeting. Each mem- er. gave a comic reading and Mb. Downhour and Barbara Bulick won contests. Mystery pal gifts were ex- hanged and Lena Downhour won the door prize. Guests included: Mrs. Nina- Griffin, Mrs. . Mary ylwster, and Mrs. 'Hazel Bullick. firs. Dorothy Bullick and Mrs. Hazel Bullick became new^mem- new seasonal low. Extreme losses were trimmed fractionally in late dealings-on buying influenced by firmness in vegetable oils. There was talk that large amounts .of soybeans were-scheduled, to be delivered on November contracts. Grain Bids UNDlMNlAiPOiLIS 'W — Bids by •local mills for grain delivered by tmck; No. 2 'new red Wheat 1.95;' No.- 2 white shelled corn 1,10;.No. 2 yellow shelled cdrn. 98. . No-. 2 white oats (32 Ib or more) .64; No. 1' yellow soybeans- (13 per cent moisture) 1.98. GUERDON SPARCAST BUDDY CHAMPION COZY NEW MOON SPARTAN PACEMAKER 'LECAR CADILLAC HALLMARK GREAT LAKES TRAVELO ANDERSON DETROtTER We will give you a liberal trade-in for your trailer or furniture on one of the beautiful Mobile Homes. We'have a Mobile Home to fit every family and families pocketbook. . . BAIRD MOBILE HOMES, INC. 2 mi. south of Peru on U. 5. 31 Phone Peru Gridley 39808 •MoClipitii-c.' Preceding -the ..-cere monies at Our Lady of the Lake visiting clergy attended'a • dime in Ms honor at- tine Rectory. White County Memorial Hospital news _Births, Mr.,and Mrs. Ron aid Young, Remington, a daugh ter; Dr. and Mrs. Richard Cobb Oak Park Addition, .a daughter Mr. and Mrs. Robert Garringer 617'Hanawalt, a son. Dismissals Sunday, Mrs: Alfred Roberts, R 2' Flora; Mrs. Lewis Thompson R. 2, Monticello; Mrs. Ivan Weav er R 1, Idavffle; Mrs. Richar Cobb,'Oak'Park Addition. Octobe 28 • Mrs. Harold- Wagner and sor R' 2 Monticello; Mrs. John Rof er's,.'Del Rio,'Hotel;,. Mrs. L. G Horn and daughter, R. 1, Burnett viUe; : Mrs. William .Doerges, Bu falo; Mrs. Arthur Zarse, Reynold Esel L. Marchand of Monon ha been granted •' a. divorce from Charles C. Marchand -by. Judge Russell Gordon-in White circuit court, and., given custody of the minor -child. The' defendant was given right of visitation. Married Dec. 24, 1914, the couple separated Aug. 15, .1955. :Mrs; Mary Thrasher of.Kokomo was removed to her home there Thursday night from White County-Memorial Hospital in the Miller ambulance. Miss Inez- Meyer of Monon accompanied Mr. and Mrs'. Ralph Bertram and son Dennis of Monticello recently to Killeen, Texas, where they •yisife?; with,.their" son, Richard, wife ' lid new granddaughter, v Lisa Marie. : »' Seaman, Davis Million, son of Galveston Names Drawn ForJiiryUses Get Ready For Opening- Nov. Term County clerk, Elizabeth Bieker, , Monday drew names of prospective grand and petit jurors for the No- . vember term of court in the presence of county jury commissioners, Mrs. Bertha Jasorka and Rev., Harry Rea, at the court house. The new court term begins next Man- day, Nov. 4. The September term of court -., was concluded this past week and . court will .be in vacation this week between the two terms. • Those whose names were drawn for the grand jury in the new'terra are: Leonard Baber, Tipton town- v .. ship; Chester Easter, Adams; War-" ren Meyers, Washington; James" Martin, Deer Creek; T. E. Alread, Clinton; Oval Connell, Jefferson; ' E. C. Patton, Clay; and Goldie Taylor, Bethlehem. Those who were drawn for' the •.: petit jury are: Joe Munson, Jack- son townsihip; Margaret Feller, Jackson; Roy Peterson and Bert- Lewis. Davis, both Eel; Rufus 0. _. Keener, Washington; Walter E.."^ Far, Miami; Junior'Babb, Eel;, Hazel Cofctermatf, Tipton; Nora Louise Conn, Eel. Carl Hardy, .Jr., .Noble; Harold ; ' Liming, Eel; Asa Nead, Tipton;-' Bernice Davis, Deer Creek; Gene-' Miller, Adams; Marion Hardy;- . Clinton; William Hobson, Jackson; ••. Marjorie Camp, Eel; : Charles WiV- Landis, Jefferson; James Sisson,-,. Clay; Clara Birkhold,. Eel; Ralph Gibson, Jackson; Charles C. Jones, Clay; Roy Kurtz, Miami;Helen ' infers, Boone; Harold Kraay, Jefferson; William Ford, Washington-. Theodore Baker, Clinton; Daniel BaHard.. William J. Bishop, and" Mary A. Kerrigan, all of Eel; Murray Eollingsworth, Miami;. Clark W. Davidson, Clay; Mamnie " Babb, Washington; Chester .B. : Whin, Eannison; Fred Achor, Deer Creek; C. R. McMillen, Noble;~ >ers of the club. served. Refreshments Fred'-'Baker, Jr.-, Harrison; Herbert M.usafl, Adams. Odessa Kephnger, Eel; Carl Grimes, Miami; Minnie Gibson, Eel; James, Adams and Howard.. V. Carson, Clinton; Harry Camp-.r bell, Eel; and Stella Pouts, Deer. Creek. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Riggs are parents of a 7-pound boy. . Mrs. Bessie Boyer has been vis- ting her cousin, Mrs. Pearl Ault. Rev. and Mrs. William Simp- j,on and family have returned lome from Lansing, Mich., hav- ng been called there by the death of her father. Mr, and Mrs. E. G. Harper,, of Campaign, El., have been visit- ng their daughter, Mrs. David Petrie, and family. Mrs. Norma Goodier, Fred Goodier and Harold Lacey were juest officers from the Galveston OES who attended the Friends Night at the Kokomo chapter. Mrs. Beulah Goldsberry, Judy Robertson and Karen Patterson were local delegates to the State Mure Teachers convention at Indianapolis. The fifth graders of the Baptist church held then* Sunday school class at the home of Jimmie Ray, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ray. He is confined to his bed. for one year by inflammation of the heel )one. Those attending were Judy Lytle, Roger Bullick, Jimmie Booth, Kathy Ginder, Marsha Stafford,' Susan Spence, ' Kent Spence and Darrell. Bickley. Guests from Kokomo' were. Steve Reports On Service Men Honorable discharge from ser-_-vice/, issued to two Logansport" young men, were filed yesterday, with county Recorder, Stewart; Gordon, for entry on the county's official records. SP3 (T) James Thomas Hunt, 2009 Spear street, entered service of the U. S. Army on-Oct.-18, 1955 and was discharged. Oct. 17, 1957. He had the Good Conduct . medal. • • . BM 3 George Louis Conrad, 1218 Wright street, entered service of the U.S. 'Navy Jan. 12, 1951 and was discharged Oct. 22, 1957. He has the Good Conduct, European Occupation Service and National..,. Defense Service medals. ADEN'S GROWTH When occupied by the British in 1889, Aden, at the tip of: the" Arabian'Peninsula, was a' nest of adobe houses with ; about 500 inhabitants. Today, 'the Crown- Colony holds' some 4,400 Europeans and 134,000Adenese.' SALE CALENDAR Oct. 30—Lavy & Garber J. A. Miller Oct. 30—Edward M. Dingeldine Estate, Auct. Teel Oct. 31—Fay Ross Harold SteineQ. Nov. 1—Joe's Auction Room ..' ....Teel: Nov. 2—R. W. Bray .:.• Rinehart & Sons. Nov. 2—Martha Rouch .' .....'.. 0. A. Monesmith.. Nov. 12—Guy Bryant ". Harold Steiner Nov. 16—Mrs. Perry Miller .R". Rinehart & Sons AUCTION SALE OF HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE The undersigned Administrator will sell the furniture of'the late. Edward M. Dingeldine, located at the decedent's summer cottage on"' Pottawattomie Point and'can be best reached from Logansport by' going South on Eighteenth Street, cross th e Wabash Railroad tracks;' then turn'East on the Pottawattomie Point Road going about two or three miles'until you come to a grocery store; This cottager-is located" two cottages from said store, on . • . -•-. , WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 30 7 at 1 P.M.SHARP "- Consisting of outside hammock & frame; chaise lounge; folding-cot; rockar; -Westinghouse floor fan; 2 bridge lamps; tan:leather or " plastic chair; writing desk, chair & lamp;, rocker; davenport bed;stand lamp; Motorola table radio clock; Westinghouse Television^ 9x12 rug & pad; Ottoman; step ladder; kitchen table- & 2.chairs; icoke? cooler; General Electric refrigerator; electric -hot plate; 4 burner- Magic Chef stove; misc. pots ; & .pans;. utility'cabinet; yElectrolur;; sweeper; chest of drawers; metal, wardrobe;;' throw .rugs; dothesf _ hamper; Vauhada stand fan; oval mirror; power mower, and .many^v other articles too numerous to me'ntion. • " y Not responsible for accidents. This summer cottage on the Banks of the Wabash will be sold in the near future and can be inspected the day of the auction,' -- . - '• » - . - • ' EDWARD M. DINGELDINE ESTATE THE NATIONAL BA^ OF LOGANSPORT, ; ADMINISTRATOR. Norman Teel, Auctioneer Martta, Ctafc

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