Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 13, 1962 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, May 13, 1962
Page:
Page 7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

SUNDAY, MAY 13,1962 THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT BLIC LIBRARY PAGE SEVEN Bailey s Plans 2- Week Anniversary Celebration Bailey's clothing store is celebrating its 50th anniversary this week and next with a giant birthday party to which ail Logan-land residents are invited. "This is a 'Thank you' to folks for their patronage during the past 50 years and the confidence they've placed in us," said Ed Bailey, president of the firm. Fifty prizes, one for each year the store has been doing business here, will be given away. Tho 1 "who register for the prizes do not have to buy anything and do not have to be present for the drawing at 4 p.m. Saturday, May 26. The names of the winners will be posted in the window. The prizes will include shoes, hats, ties, shirts, golf shirts, golf caps, luggage, a swim suit, air mattress, badminton set, swim set, bongo drums, outdoor cooking grill, slacks, sport coat, casual pants, and a grand prize of a tropical suit. THERE WILL BE a Levi's Hole-In-One putting contest on Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday of this week. Anyone who makes a hole-in-one on an artificial putting green to be set up on (he second floor of the store will receive an item of Levi's merchandise 'up to $5 in value. Silver dollars will be given as change to customers, 'and the store will pay $2 apiece for the first twenty 1912 silver dollars brought to the store this week. Next Saturday, May IB, the store will feature a salesman showing of 300 different styles of Nunn Bush shoss. as part of its ^Iden anniversary observance Anyone who has labels from the John Ford tailoring, suits sold by the late Henry J. Bailey dur ing the years from 1912 to 1918 will be given a $10 allowance for ezwfa label on the purchase of a THE FOUNDER of the store received his first business training as a boy when he carried both the morning and evening Logansport newspapers. Henry J. Bailey obtained his first full-time job at the John Waters dry goods store. He then worked 10 years for Dewinter the Hatter before he bought out the John Ford Tailoring Store $16 No More No Less in 1912. Thai store was located on East Broad way and is now part of the Gold en Rule department store. The late James Porter' of the Porter shoe store was his first customer after he started in business for himself. After three years, Mr. Bailey started adding men's furnishings such as hats, shirts, and ties. It was not until 1918, when he moved the store to its present location, that he changed the name to Bailey's. THE STORE at first occupied only the first floor of 425429 East Broadway, but after three years Mr. Bailey opened a clothing department" on the second floor. In 1938 he purchased the building at 431 East Broadway and expanded the bdys' department into the new Section. Since the founder's death in 1942, the business has been opei'- ated by his three sons, Edwin, Paul, and Richard Bailey. The store was remodeled five years ago into its present arrangement. An elevator was installed at that time. Bailey.'s clothing store always has stressed quality, and all of its merchandise consists of well known brand names. The Golden Years . . . Wife Wants Younger Spouse To Retire By THOMAS COLLINS "I am 69 years old and my husband is 63, and more than anything in the world I want to take him away from his job before it kills him . . . and save him for my own." This wife has lived through 34 years of marriage without letting her husband know she is older than he is. And 'she is not about to let him know now. But neither does she intend to lose him at a time of life when she could hope for nothing beyond being a "lonely old lady." "My husband, so far as I can tell, .is secure enough in his job," she says. "He has been with the company almost 30 years, and is thought well of. But for the last two years or so he has been | ~, more apprehensive about!band retire .now'. This would in- his security. "Maybe it was because he passed 60. Maybe something'hap- pened at the office he never told me about. Anyway he has been trying harder and harder. At first he began staying after hours in the afternoon. Then he started going to the company on Saturdays. Then he began going earlier in the mornings. "He is working himself to death. I can't stop him. I argue. I threaten. I purposely become disagreeable all day Sunday whcii he goes in on Saturday. Nothing works According to the wife, they would have an income of ?264 a month if she could make the hus- Jacoby On Bridge GUARD CONTRACT WITHOUT RISK NORTH 14 A QIC5 VKJ9S •» A 10 4 *J84 WEST EAST AAK A6432 VS6 VQ1074 4J9763 482 + Q752 *9B3 SOUTH <D) A J987 V A32 *KQS Tft.O one vulnerable South West 'North East 1N.T. Pass 3N.T. Pass Pass Pass Opening lead— $ & In planning your play at no- •h-ump the first step is to count the sure tricks. The .next step is to look around for enough additional tricks to insure making the contract. After that, you can and should think about overtricks, but not before. South can count two hearts, three diamonds and two clubs for a total of seven sure tricks at his three no-trump contract. He has two potential extra trick's in hearts if he can finesse successfully for the queen and break the suit. He may also gain an extra trick in dubs if the finesse for that queen works. But finesses don't always work and if South looks further he can find two sure tricks in the spade suit. All he must do is to leac spades twice. The defense will take the ace and king, whereupon South will wrap up those two needed tricks. inspades. Can anything bad happen to South while he is setting up those two spades? No! He still has two stoppers in each of the other suits and has plenty of time. What about the finesses? He can try them later if he wishes, but his first job is to make sure of his contract. elude her own Social Security though she hasn't figured, out yet how she is going to prove to Social Security that she's old :nough without revealing it to her lusband). "My husband wouldn't have to retire into nothing," says the wife. "For years he has been col- ecting old-fashioned lamps, and U.S. postage stamps—no, I don't see the connection between them either. But they've been his hob- 3.y. And one dresser drawer is filled with the 'latter of those, and the basement is half full of .he other. "I don't know whether he should become a stamp trader or whether he should go into the lamp business. But surely one or the other would give him something to occupy his time if he retired, and I imagine would give us some income if we need it. don't think we do. "How can I make him quit?" By giving him a carrot instead of the whip. But first, a couple of thoughts: This wife is smart. She kept her man from knowing she was six years his, senior for 34 years, which would have taken some fast thinking along in the 40's, and now at 69 she has the gumption to know that husbands do die and that it shouldn't happen to 69-year-old woman. She was smart in the first place —since' men usually die before women do, it's a clever woman who-marries a man younger than herself. Now down to cases-r Most husbands after 60 feel se cure in their jobs and quietly start tapering off. Some don't A psychiatrist might figure thi husband was campaigning tc make himself so valuable the ompany couldn't afford to retire lim at 65. Whatever, the wife hinks he is overworking. A wife hould know. Most men can be lured into hings that bulldozers couldn't [rive them into—retirement, for nstance. And this husband seems be all set up for luring, because of his lamp hobby (stamps won't do much for you in retirement) and because of what must surely be an interesting wife. The old lamps can be converted quite simply into a cubbyhole an- ique shop in some resort area. They can provide work with the lands, 'and an artistic outlet, as .he husband converts them to modern use. They are a fascinat- ng collector's item, and the hus- jand and Ms wife can find some of their finest adventures by roaming through the Tennessee Valley and through rural areas almost anywhere looking for the old automobile and buggy lamps and the old parlor- oil lamps . . . and electrifying them for sale at profit. A wife can sell this sort of thing to her husband and lure him right out of his job. Some books 'rom the library and some tours .hrough antique shops will help. Also, she can prove to him that .he $254 income they'll have will be enough. The wife who has concern about lealth of her older husband must act, and act firmly. A husband, 5eing a man, simply cannot believe he will ever die. COPYRIGHT 1962, GENERAL FEATURES CORP.- Joseph McConnell Succumbs At Age 81; Final Rites Monday Joseph McConnell, 81, who formerly lived at 1307 Liberty street, died Saturday at 9:30 a.m. ait a local hospital. Born May 18,1880 in Allen county, Ind., he was the son of Dallas and Elizabeth Newland McConnell. Only survivors are nephews and nieces. Friends may call at the Fisher funeral home aTter noon today and rites "will be there at 2:30 Monday, with the Reverend G. C. Morgan officiating. Burial will be in Mt. Hope cemetery. MINUTES OF JlMXlLAJU CAN DESTROY YOUR CROPS! THE FARMER SHOULD NOT TAKE THE RISK WHEN HAIL INSURANCE COSTS SO LITTLE Buy Crop-Hail Insurance BA.H.WISE ... WE SiPiOliAILIZE Inquire TUTEWILER INSURANCE AGCY. 511 E. Main St. Dial 4798 logansport Prises PRIZES FROM THE FIRST FLOOR 24 WEMBLEY TIES, the tie with the color guide. 1 EDGERTON Casual Shoe 2.MUNSINGWEAR "Grand Slam" Golf Shirts. 3 GOLF CAPS 1 SAMSONITE . . . Men's "Streamlite" Companion Case Luggage 2 ARROW Shirts ($5.00) 1 DOB0S Hat 1 STETSON Hat 1 OUTDOOR COOKING GRILL 1 JANTZEN Ladies' Swim Suit as they observe their 1962 brings the 50th time we've had the wonderful privilege to send a heart-deep expression of "THANKS" to you and the many other loyal customers who've made it possible to celebrate this 50th year, our 100th styleful season. In This Golden Year a very special one, it would be obvious that some very unusual plans would be forthcoming from BAILEY'S to you. Fifty Years—Fifty Free Door Prises! REGISTER AND WIN A PRIZE-Nothing to to Buy—Need Not be Present to Win. Drawing Saturday, May 26th, 4:00 P. M. Winners Names Will Be Posted in Our Front Window. WANTED Prises PRIZES FROM THE BOYS' SHOP 1 BOYS' SPORT COAT 1 BOYS' CASUAL PANT- XLEVI'S) 1 BOYS' SLACK 1 BOYS' SPORT SHIRT 3 KAYNEE Sport Shirts 1 BADMINTON Set 1 AIR MATTRESS & WATER RAFT. 1 Three-piece Swim Set (•Mask, Snorkel, Pair of Fins.) 1 SET OF BONGO DRUMS Prises PRIZES FROM THE 2ND FLOOR MEN'S CLOTHING DEPARTMENT 1 WORSTED-TEX Tropical SUIT ($59.9,5). 5 LEVI'S CASUAL PANTS ($4.95). Labels from JOHN FORD TAILORING SUITS that were sold by Henry Bailey during the years from 1912 to 1916. $10.00 allowance for each label on the purchase of a new suit. Look in your attic. Check contents of old trunks. (We would like to display all such garments for 30 days.) TY7 + A For the first twent y (20) ' 1912 SILVER COLLARS, Bailey's W anted will pay you $2,00 for each 1912 SILVER DOL'LAR. The "Pause That Refreshes Come in— refresh yourself with a Free Coca-Cola "Sorry, but I didn "t catch the name ". Obviously it wasn't a Brand Name. When you're in the market for men's wear (or boys'), your best source of Brand merchandise is the store that has always featured BRAND NAME Hats, Clothing, Shoes and everyhing that goes with them. To. name but a few of our famous brands .. . DOBBS and STETSON Hats. FASHION PARK and KUPPEN' HEIMER Clothing. BEAU BRUMMELL and WEMBLEY Neckties. ARROW, DONEGAL and McGRECOR Shirts. COOPER, ARROW, and DUOFOLD Underwear. ESQUIRE and INTERWOVEN Sox. SWANK and HICKOK Jewelry. NUNN-BUSH and EDGERTON Shoes. EVANS House'Slippers. ALLIGATOR and RAINFAIR Rainwear. LEVI's and OSHKOSK Denims. JANTZEN Swimwear for Men and Women. SAMSONITE and AMERICAN TOUR- ISTER Luggage. Official BOY SCOUT Distributor. PENDLETON sportswear for men and women. Be sure to make a steady habit of Leadership' Brands ... you'll find it unbreakable, unbeatable!

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free