Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 23, 1960 · Page 27
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 27

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 23, 1960
Page 27
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23, I960. THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE «nd LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA PAGE THREB Cynthia Miller, 91 ,-\ Former Resident Of Thornhope, Expires Mrs. Cynthia Miller, 91, former Thornhope resident, died Friday at the home of a nephew, John Biddle, route 2, Kokomo, after a lingering illness. Friends may call at the Ellers funeral home, Kokomo. Final rites Monday will be at one o'clock (CST) at the Pilgrim ^Holiness church, Kokomo, of which she was a member. The Reverend William Babb will officiate and burial will be in the Thornhope cemetery. * The body will lie in state at the church one hour before services. Born in Hamilton county, Ind. Jan. 5, 1889, she was the ..daughter' of George and Lydia Martin Biddle. Her marriage in 1893 was to Amos Miller, who died in 1932. Since 1936 she had- lived in Kokomo. Survivors are the nephew, John Biddle; a niece,' Mrs. Thomas Shideler, Winaniac, whom she reared in her' home; two brothers: Joseph Biddle, Brook; John Biddle, Knox; 'other nieces arid nephews. . • • Richard Krieg Made Marine Private 1 C Biehard Kreig, son of Mr. and Mrs. 0::E. Kreig, of 2410 Stadium Drive, has been promoted to Private First Class by the Marine Corps, according to word received by his parents last week. Lt. Col. John A. Conway said ir. the letter it is a significant achievement, because normally a recruit must serve six months before becoming eligible for this promotion. He was also given the Honor Man Award as the outstanding man of his platoon. He is a 1960 graduate of the Logansport high school. Quartermasters To Get Some Practice EVANSVILLE, Ind.' (AP)—Th 304th Quartermaster Laundry C< will practice Sunday what, it been .taught. .The Army Reserve unit—50 me strong goes to the -YMCA 'Cam Carson in Gibson County to was mattress covers and blankets usec at the camp. Capt. Edward Harrison, com manding officer of the Evansville based group, said the public is in vited to watch the cleanup oper ation. • V • • Feed Store Loss May Reach $50,000 EVANSVILLE, Ind. (AP)—Fir destroyed a feed store at the wesi edge of Vanderburgh County Sa urday, and damage was estimatec at between $40,000 and .$50,000. Fred Buente,.owner of the one story frame building, estimatec the damage and said a large stoc of hybrid seed corn, 'clover an wheat seed were destroyed, alon with drying and other equipmen Local Man's Sister Expires In Canada Word has'been received by Elii D. Smith of : 317 Gate St.,\city; o the death in Unity, Canada, of hi sister. Mrs.' Ethel Peterson', o .Unity. .She. was •,a former resi dent of' the.' Metea community She was the- daughter of th 1'a'te Mr.-and Mrs. Andrew Smith Survivors include the husbaric Frank; two daughters, Mrs. Clan Winch and Mrs. Lydia Sword; on son, Ellis Peterson, one brother Ellis Smith, city; one half-broth er, Albert f>oup, of Metea anc several' grandchildren, -all o Unity. Funeral services will be helt at Unity-at 2 p.m. Monday. '& tfamiti itt, dtnina tvcfcJd fetmcttA all shopping, theatres, Lake Michigan, downtown business, many places of interest. 15$ smardy appointed rooms with radio, und weather conditioning ±.. TV . . . Garage Parking. No charge' for children 12 years or undtr. 1 littW-famous Restaurant! JOUESI IKI ve your car right in the hoHI CHICAGO'S MOST CONVENIENT HOIK? hmdolpli, Ctark «.d Lololl. Sf,,l, SHOP MONDAY 9 TO 5 FIRST-OF-WEEK FEATURE! EXTRA! Sanforized Cotton Flannel Prettiest prints this side of dreamland in an extra coozy, softly-napped weight. Machine washdble prints for 'all/the family. (Florals, plaids, novelties.' 36 inches wide.. 31 ^B Yord. ^1 NOW YOU CAN CHARGE IT AT PENNFTS • JACQBr ON BRIDGE SQUEEZE PLAY WORKS WONDERS Mrs. Hugh Fultz Ohio, writes: of Canton, "Perhaps you don't want hands as simple as this one for your column,-but it helped'me win. a tournament. 1 imagine that you would call the play 'a s i m p 1 e pseudo squeeze." East's ace of diamonds won NORTH (D) 24 4K9743 WXKS * K 2 + AQ2 WBST EAST 4QJ88 452 VQ73 VJS62 + Q87S »A«54 +75 +863 SOUTH A A10 V 10 a 4 ' •* J 10 9 + KJ1094 No one vulnerable North East South West 1* Pass 1N.T. Pass 3N.T. Pass Pass Pass Opening lead—«• 3 ' CROSSWORD PUZZLE Answer te Yatterday'* Pu»l« the first diamond trick : North's king, the second. At this point Mrs.'Fultz cook count on 10 tricks and had'no real hope of finding an eleventh one anywhere, but it was-just possible that either East or West would have all the missing high cards so she cashed dummy's ace and king of hearts before running tier club suit. The play worked better than she expected. East gave no hearl signal. He was afraid that South held four hearts to the queen. West knew about the queen ol riearts (he was looking right al i); but suspected Mrs. Fultz of molding the jack. Now Mrs: Fultz ran off her five club tricks discarding a spade and then a. heart from dummy, tfest had to make three discards! The first two were a spade" and a diamond. The last one was fatal. He wanted to .hang on to both red queens so let a second spade ;o. Now, dummy's spades; were all good and South wound up with 2 tricks and a top score. Emma B. Dixon, 80, Dies At Her Home; Services At Lincoln WALTON—Final rites for Mrs. 3mma .B. Dixon, 80, will be. at :30t this afternoon at the Lincoln Methodist church of which she was a member. The Reverend j. .Dean Cornelius will officiate ind burial will be in Galveston :emetery. Her death at 9:15 ajri. Friday secretly l-Bucke'ta 11-Slst President 13-Pertaininff to the mind 14-Bxists '. 15-Ingredient 17-Negative 18-Openwork fabric 20-Dens 21-Poem 22-Is mistaken 21-Confederat« • general 25-Simians 26-Forircal 28-Hurried 29-Emers»s victorious 30-Dlatrict in Germany Si-Marries 32-Helical 34-Preflx: far 35-Hawaiian . , wreath 3S-The sweetsop .38-Possesses S 9-Floats In air 41-Compass point • 42-Bone 43 -Despoil* 4E-Compass E aint awmaking • body 48-Seesavr 50-Evade 51-Loses moisture DOWN 1-Olisten- 2-Puizles 3-MaMen loved by Zeus' 4-Girl's name 5-Small valley; 8-Wrltes 7-Emmet 8-Pronoun »-Ali»ht«a 10-Plumlike fruit (pi.) 12-Doraalna . •13-Slmple 16-Attitude 19-Garden . implements 21-Manag* , 23-Skid 25-Three- banded armadillo 17-Abstract being 2S-Capuchin monkey 30-]5nthus!asm 31-Carnivorous mammal 32-Scorch 33-One who . rents 34-The ones there 35-Learning 37-Prophets 39-Satisfy 40-Sow . 43-Possessed 44-Weight of India 47-Greek letter 49-Note of scalf 44 at her home ended a severa: weeks' illness. 1 Born, in Miami county Feb. 5, 1880, she was the daughter of Joseph and Catherine Pressell Coulter. Her marriage on April 29, 1909, was to Arthur Allen Dixon, Who died Dec. 19, 1957. :. Survivors are a son, William; a grandson, John Dixon; a great- grandson, Chris Dixon, all ol route 1, Walton; several nieces and nephews. Fire Origin Still Mystery Cause of the blaze which destroyed a barn on the J. B! Minnick farm south of Logansport Friday .night was still undetermined Saturday evening. The fire, which apparently started about 7 p.m., destroyed the 30 by 46 foot, structure and the contents, within it. Fire trucks :rom Logansport and Walton responded to a call at 7:30 p.m. Alert fire fighting prevented the slaze from damaging other buildings. Twice during the evening sparks were whipped onto a hog jam, but each time firemen quickly extinguished them. • Owner of the farm stated Saturday that a check of his stock revealed only one hog missing. Minnick told Deputy Sheriff lobert Kiesling that all electric- ty to the barn had been turned off at least a half hour before the fire was discovered, and that no one had been smoking. An estimate of the loss has notjbeen made. Contents of the building included a small. amount of com, 500 bales of hay and 800 bales of straw. , The Minnick farm is located about' three miles south of Logansport on the Washington township school road. Also investigating was Walton Town Marshal Harold Slusher. Three Fined Saturday injustice Court Three motorists were fined Saturday 'in court of Justice of the Peace Don Freehafer. Donald Butler, 38, Anderson, arrested Friday night by State Trooper Glen Hosier for DUI was fined $25 and costs and his right to drive suspended a year. Bill Nelms, 25, Chicago, arrested early Saturday by Trooper Glen Hosier for speeding in a 30 mile zone in Royal Center, was fined $1 and costs. ' Samuel Seals, 42, Kokomo, arrested Thursday night by Dep- uuty Sheriffs Robert Kiesling and Rex Harris was fined \on two counts. He was assessed $25 and costs and his right to drive suspended for a year on a charge of DUI. He was fined $1 and costs for having no operator's license. Elect CC Directors To Serve At Delphi; Meet Tuesday Night DELPHI—New directors of the Chamber of Commerce, who will start ; serving in January, will meet Tuesday night with the present directors. Those elected by mail voting are: Morris Sidles, Robert Brookbanfc "and, William H. 1 Bradshaw. Announcement was made at the luncheon meet of the Chamber Thursday noon. Guest speaker 'at the event was Mrs. Thelma Trent, public health urse. ' Miss Mary Alice Caldvrell, of Camden, who spent seven and a half "weeks on a world tour this past summer was the guest speaker at the October meeting of the Junto Club Thursday night at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Smock with Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Maggart assistant host Bnd hostess.; Miss Caldwell showed slides taken on her trip. A discussion followed the showing of the films. Preceding the program. at the Smock home a chicken dinner was served at the Country Club here. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Fisher of Monticello presented the new year bookV'which were • placed along with the autumn colored place cards. .Crystal bowls of fall colored mums decorated the long table .at which 27 members and the guest speaker were seated. Robert Brookbank, vice president of the club, presided over a short business session. Mrs.., William Freeman and Claude Wickard reported as secretary and treasurer respectively. Huring the social hour the hostesses served fruit punch with Mrs. Brookbank presiding at the punch bowl. Mr. .and Mrs. Fisher also, prer sented each couple with a booklet 'Facts About the Civil War," the club's theme for c»st of the JOSEPHINE LOWMAN All Women Interested in AugmentationMammaplasty meetings of the year. The booklets were issued by the Civil War Centennial Commission. Deacon Grange Meet Wilt Be Wednesday Deacon Grange members will meet 'at their hall at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday. On the entertainment committee are: Mrs. Alma Frohmuth, Mr. and Mrs. Dale Beck, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Williamson, Mr. and Mrs. Clay Shanks and Jerre Shanks. Refreshment committee members are: : Mr; and Mrs. Paul Jones, Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Roll, Mr. and Mrs. Chester Crockett and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Couk. Hobart Shanks and Maude Wilson are to buy surprise packages. In recent years so much emphasis has been placed on the need for an ample bust, by movies, television, magazines and advertising, that the woman who has a medium or small breasts may sometimes, feel, like a feminine pauper. Of course this is ridiculous 1 because physical attractions is much more subtle than that. It reminds me of a story a famous physician and specialist in exercise once told me. It seems that one of her patients was extremely disturbed because of the small size of her bust. The physician asked her why this was so terribly important to her and the patient replied, "Because my husband admires a large bust." The ..doctor replied, "My dear, don't you know that no matter how big your bust is, there will always be someone with a bigger ne?" Would Be Sunk If we had to depend on the color of our hair, the shape of our legs, the tilt of our nose, or the size of our bust in order to be important as a woman, we would be sunk. There always is somebody with prettier hair, prettier legs and nose, and a larger bust. Nevertheless some women are so deeply disturbed emotionally by a small busOine that it actually affects their lives and their happiness. Then, too, a lovely silhouette is essential to the model, actress- or dancer. However, most of the women who write to me about this problem find it important because it gives them a complex as a woman. Will Cover Subject Knowing what tremendous' interest many of my readers have in augmentation mammaplasty, or the surgical enlargement of small or non-existent breasts, and what great strides have been made along this line, I will cover the subject thoroughly in my columns this week. The information I will bring you comes from-highly qualified plastic surgeons and has been "checked by members of the American Society of Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery. There is a great difference of opinion among plastic surgeons concerning this operation. Some are most enthusiastic about it while others remain hesitant and many will not'perform it at' all. However, it seems certain that recent reports 'are encouraging and that much improvement has been made in techniques. • Watch Why Grow Old? this week if you want to know about the pros and cons, the techniques, who is eligible and who is not, just what such an operation involves, how to locate a qualified plastic surgeon and also about reduction mammaplasty, or the removal of excess breast tissue. • • » You caa make some progress . on increasing your bust measurement yourself. My free leaflet, "Don't Have Round Shoulders and Flat Bust—Reverse!", will tell you what exercise to take. Send a stamped,; self - addressed envelope with your request to Josephine Lowman in care of this paper. Tomorrow: '.'Sometimes Body Tissue Used To Enlarge Bust." (Released by The Register and Tribune Syndicate, 19«0) $5,380 Paid In Taxes On Saturday Payments of $5,380 in current and delinquent taxes were recorded at the office of county treasurer, Clarence Settlemyre, Saturday in a brief business day. The office, • along with all others . in the court house, was closed at 10:30 so that employes could participate in "Operation Hospitality" activities. The tax payments were only those transacted over the counter, Settlemyre said. None . of the mailed' in receipts was tabulated for the day. LAN0 FOR PARENTS SAIGON, South Viet Nam, (AP) —Some 489,000 acres of land have been bought from French owners and turned over to peasants. A government announcement said steps are being taken to buy up the remaining 118,000 French- owned acres. The land reform program is financed by French government credits. Free Book on Arthritis And Rheumatism HOW TO AVOID CRIPPLING DEFORMITIES An amazing book entitled "Arthritis and Rheumatism" will be sent free to anyone who will write for it. No agent will call. It reveals why drugs and medicines give only temporary relief and fail to remove the causes of the trouble; explains a specialized non-surgical treatment which has proven successful since 1919. You incur no obligation in sending for this instructive book. It may be 'the means of saving you years of untold misery. Write today to The Ball Clinic, Dept, 1335, Excelsior Springs, Missouri. New! Jamaica Length or Pantie Girdles firms your curves from waist to just above the* knees! Panel Styles or Full Fashioned for Unexcelled Comfort — Control NEW JAMAICA LENGTH PANTY GIRDLE ALL BY just a little longer ... but a lot smarter Ernes thigh bulge as it sleeks you, thinks to this flattering new length plus a pre-shaped back panel which controls naturally. Add a satin front panel.. . seamless hip section and marvelous construction. You're. definitely longer on comfort with this "newest StlF SKIN. ^ - ^ #52g Jm[u |gngth $3.95 #258 Long torso, $10. Small, medium, large. Extra large slightly, higher. Fllrtu Myw, Aatrtt, WMI, cuttm, *uMw. FOUNDATION DEPT. SECOND FLOOR STYLE 200—14" Length from 5.95 • 15" length from . . .6.95 (Extra large slightly higher) STYLE 208.... 7.50 STY1E 28—For long wo 1st ... .7.95 AVAILABLE IN SHALL, MEDIUM, LARGE, EXTRA LARGE. STYLE 525—14"..5.95 STYLE 255—15"..7.50 (Extra large slightly higher) •

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