Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 23, 1962 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 3

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 23, 1962
Page 3
Start Free Trial

SORT P UHIC LIBRAE! Wednesday Evening, May 23, 1962. Fulton Jury Sets '129,000 Verdict ROCHESTER — A damage suit filed by William Carey against the Culver Military Academy and Emerson Boyd seeking $276,000 • damages was ended Tuesday night with the Fulton county jury returning a judgment of ?129,000 to Carey. . The damage suit, venued to Fulton county from Marshall county, sought damages following an accident at the academy. Cleo .Wynn, also named as a defendant, was exonerated. Basis of the suit resulted from injuries which Carey charged he suffered in. 1959 when electricity was turned into, a control board which he was dismantling at the academy. Nine men and three women heard the evidence in Fulton county for eight days. The case went to the jury at 1 p.m. Tuesday. CD Shelters Fulton County Civil Defense .officials have become the first in their area of 23 counties to complete their list of fallout shelters. The shelters will be stocked with food, water, medical and. sanitation supplies and radiation measuring instruments. Selection of the fallout shelters in Fulton county 'was made following a survey of buildings conducted by professional engineers. The designated buildings, with some containing more than one shelter area: Talma, schoolhouse; Richland Center, schoolhouse; Leiters Ford, schoolhouse; Hetts food market and Village Hardware; Kewanna, schoolhouse; Fulton, schoolhouse; Akron, schoolhouse,. Akron Exchange Slate Bank and Postoffice, drugstore. Rochester, Columbia school, high school, CoLirthouse, Baptist church, junior high school, B&B store, Rochester Telephone company, Camblin's furniture store, City Hall, Fulton County ASCS, Sport Spot, Camblin's Warehouse, Riddle school, Topps Manufacturing Co., hospital, Postoffice, Crystal Dairy, county jail. Old Peoples Pharmacy, First National bank, A. B. Shoe store, Teitcl- baum's, Bailey's hardware, Burke tt Appliance. Also, Tom Thumb restaurant, Burton Plumbing and Heating, Rocking Chair Lane, Rochester Casket Co., Wag's TV, Karn Coffee shop and; Hotel, Miller and Mitchell insurance agency, Beall Tire Shop, Manitou Bar and Grill, Evergreen restaurant, Arlington hotel, Morris. grocery, Taylor shoe store, Ed Wilson's, Farmers and Merchants bank, Rochester Farmers Mutual Insurance Co., Inc., Main Street Tavern, Blue Products, Adler's Dress Shop, Fulton County Farm, Smith Dallas Smith, 73, rural route 1, Macy, died at 9:15 a.m. Monday in Billings hospital at Chicago, following an illness of three weeks. After retiring from the Standard Oil Company at Whiting, Smith moved to a farm near Macy 13 years ago. The Ownes funeral home in Whiting will be in charge of .final arrangements, which are pending. Burial will be in the Calumet cemetery at Crown Point. Loses Eye Following a freak accident resulting in Serious eye damage, Laura Jean Parnell, ,6'/4-year-old granddaunghter of Mr. and Mrs. James McEvoy, rural route 1, Akron, was admitted to Memorial hospital in South Bend. The injury destroyed the sight of the eye. The child, wishing to pry lose a tooth, used a dull knife which slipped, with the sharp point entering the eye, damaging the iris. Surgeons said, however, they would not predict yet the condition of sight in that eye. Laura Jean is a twin and one of four children. Her father is pre sently attending an Air Force school in Illinois. Harold Dittman, 419 Jefferson street, has purchased the Basement Barber Shop from A. E. Adams, located at 714 Main street. Adams and Frank Justus, also a barber, will continue to work at the Dittman shop, which will now provide three chairs. 3 Accidents Two one-car accidents in Fulton county Monday night caused $736 damage, however neither driver or the three passengers were injured. At 8 p.m. Terry Jane Moore, 17, rural route 3, lost control of the 1959 car she was driving during a heavy rain on the Richland Center road two miles west of U. S. 31 north of Rochester. The car going west, left the north side of the road and tore down five- rods of fence and three fence posts on the Robert Lessing farm. $60 damage was ^stimated to the fence and posts,' and $150 to the car. Jolinda Draper, rural route 3, Rochester, and Denise Spear, rural route 5, Rochester, were passengers in the car. Also at 9:30 p.m. Gary T. Paschen, 16, rural route 1, Twelve Mile, was driving a 1960 auto east on the Fulton-Cass county line road a mile east of Indiana 25, when he lost control while trying to turn right.' The car tore down /our wood fence posts, two metal posts, an iron rail support post, plus eight rods of fence on the Waller Byer's farm. Damage was estimated at $125 to the fence and posts and $400 to the car. The passenger in Paschen's auto was Jimmy Van- Us. Personals Mrs. Aaron Mohler was hostess Monday evening when she entertained the Past President Club of the United Spanish War Veterans- Auxiliary, A. H. Skinner No. 64, in her home on West Third Street. The meeting was presided over by the president, Mrs. Mildred Wentzel, who opened by all re- Secretaries Fete Mothers; Conduct Officer Election The L'Anguille chapter of the National Secretaries association, International, held its annual meeting i and Mothers Day party at I he Captain Logan Hotel Monday evening. A dessert luncheon was featured honoring the mothers and guests present. The individual tables were decorated with small potted plants and the programs featured sachet in several fragrances. Each member and guest was presented with • a plant at the close of the program. , The program was opened with a welcome by Ruth Kelly, chairman. Introductions of members and guests followed. A book review "Mary Emma and Company" was presented by Mrs. Ruth Cox. The business meeting was called to order by president, Maryellen Thornton. Roll call was answered by 12 members. The secretary's report was read by Betty KitcheH and the treasurer's report given by Viola Mandt. Correspondence was read regarding the International Convention to be held in July at the Palmer House in Chicago. Committee members of the Indiana Division were announced from a Board letter from the Division corresponding secretary. Election of Officers followed. The incoming officers for the 1962-63 year are: president, Mary ellen Thornton; vice president, Betty Sturgeon; recording secretary, Ruth Kelly; corresponding secretary, Charlene Dahl; and treasurer, Marilyn Corso. •The centerpiece on the speakers table was presented as a door prize to Marie Sebastian. The next meeting will be the installation of officers on June 11. pealing "Americanism." Following the roll call and secretary's report, several bills were allowed, and absentee members reported on, Mrs. Oliver Krom invited the group to meet wilh her in June. The remainder of the evening was spend visiting. Mrs. Wentzel assisted the hostess with the meal. Mrs. Edna Bryan, Culver, honored her father, George Morris in observance of his BOlh birthday anniversary, wilh a dinner parly Sunday. Guests present were her sister and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Castleman; her brothers .and wives, Mr. and Mrs. Lyman Morris and Mr. and Mrs. Dick Morris, all of Rochester, and Mr. and Mrs. Claude Morris of Tippecanoe. Weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Dee Berrier were Mr. and Mrs. Harry Long of Michigan City. They also attended the annual Alumni meeting at Talma Saturday evening, where Mr. Long was a former teacher. The Longs spent Sunday evening wilh Mr. and Mrs. Bert Bryant of Lake Manitou. Mr. and Mrs. Dee Berrier were recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Bergner of Bremen. On Monday Mrs. Bergner was admitted to the Bremen hospital for observation. Purity Lodge Holds Memorial Service , An impressive memorial service was conducted during the Monday evening meeting of Purity Rebekah 'lodge No: 127 held at the IOOF hall. Gladys Wolf, noble grand, presided at the session which opened in regular form. Bea Bowman read scripture and . a story of Abraham. The memorial service was held in honor, of Josie Bunsizer, Letha Logan, and Irene Holmes, deceased members during the past year. The service was in charge of Jessie Scott, Emma Jann, Ruby Quinri, Ruth Delaplane, Clara Conrad and Mae Lantz. Ruth Delaplane, and Flossie Lewellen served refreshments and games and contests were played. Twelve members of the • lodge attended the District 24 Rebekahs spring meeting held May 15 at Deedsville with Sarah Rebekah lodge No. 420 as! host. Those attending were: Gladys Wolf, Le nora Miller, Beu E'owman, Mae Lantz, Ruth Delaplane, Justine Hinkle, Elizabeth Spencer, Emma Jann, Clara Conrad, Clara Summers, Effie Buckingham, and Eva^ Lownes. During the meeting, Purity lodge received a. cup for the unwritten work. Gladys - Wolf presented the donation to the president's project. Grace Rittenhouse will give Scripture at the next meeting on June 4. Nurses Elect New Officers at Dinner New officers were named at the Tuesday evening dinner meeting of (he Florence Nightingale study club at the Gourmet with 22 registered nurses attending. Mrs. Evelyn Hufford was elected president; Mrs. Martha Hosier, vice-pres'ident; Mrs. Ida Rollings- worth, . secretary-treasurer. Announcement was made: that the club has made a $150 donation to the Guidance Clinic and offered its services to the clinic. In charge of the dinner were War Mothers To Fete Gladys Bowyer At June Reception The Cass county Past Presidents club of Mothers of World War 2 gathered Tuesday afternoon at Spencer park for the regular session. Ella Crockett, chaplain, gave the invocation, followed wilh the pledge lo the flag and business meeting, opened by Louise Hardin, president, reading a verse, "Confidential to Mothers." Each member gave their birth place and mother's maiden name for roll call response. Helen Bar nett read the secretary's report and Jennie Renkenberger, card and flower chairman, reported. Birthday, dues were collected and Gladys Bowyer reported on the past presidents' breakfast held during the slate convenlion at In dianapolis. Members voled to dis continue meetings during June and July and planned for a picnic in August. Mrs. Hardin urged all to attend the services at .this honor board on Memorial Day. Mrs. Adaline Price, of the Onward unit, spoke of plans for a reception, honoring Mrs, Gladys Bovfyer recently elected state president. II will be held at Memorial Home on June 10 from 2 to 4 p.m. The chaplain gaye the closing prayer, the sunshine fund was taken and refreshments were served by Pearl Jones. Contest prizes were won by Louise Hardin and Luclnda Julian. Ella Crockett won the door prizes, Guests were Mrs. Price and Alma Fromulh. Mrs. Mary Orr, chairman, Mrs. Delores Simons, Miss Emma Weber, Miss : Sarah Ruhl and Miss Mildred Ross. IMPERSONATOR HELD INDIANAPOLIS OUPI) — Louis Sanders, 3Q, Indianapolis, \wis to appear before a U.S. commissioner here today on chargfis of impersonating a Marine Corps lieutenant. FBI agents arrested Win Tuesday on "a,charge o!i impersonating the officer'in. order to •make about $200 worth of credit purchases at a local store. The Big Difference In Stores Today It The Way People Are Treated THI'RD FLOOR Fur-Like Acrilan Rugs Logansport, Indiana, Pharos»Tribuiie Thrc« 409-415 E. BROADWAY-SHOF'-Tues.-Sqt., 9-5, Fri .9-9 P* II SECOND FLOOR For Those Who Want the Very Best Special Purchase! Marvelous value unequaled anywhere . . .' now you can have those fur-like, scatter rugs you've always wanted and admired at a big savings! They're elegant with deep, luxurious fur of 65% Acrylic and 35% Modacrylic in white, black, red, pink, blue, yellow, lavender, beige, and light green. They're individually wrapped with plastic. Buy now and save! • Non-skid backs • Colorfast • Mothproof • Washable • Non-allergic • Mildew resistant 24" x 36", reg. 7.95 4,99 27" x 48", reg. 9.95 5.99 36" x 54", reg. 14.95 9,99 Use Our Home Plan Account 409-415 E. BROADWAY-SHOP-TUES.-SAT. 9-5. FRIDAY 9-9' The Big Difference In Stores Today Is The Way People Are Treated 409-415 E Broadway Dial 4166 Shop—Tues.-Sat. 9-5 Friday 9 a.m.-9 p.m. with Breeze -weight LYCRA* v 'Ship-Shapes" by PER MA-LI FT Happy summer days ahead. You're cool as a breeze, pretty as 3. mermaid in Perma-lift "Ship-Shapes." AH Lycra Spandex from bow to stern, these light, lithesome girdles and panties are easy to keep fresh and dainty—wash and dry £n a wink. There's a whole raft of beguiling styles from which t< choose. Such dainty prices, too! "The Minnow" firms you, molds you, holds you. Perfect beneath sleek,. Bwimwear and short snorts. Can't bind, ride or chafe. Sizes: S-M-L. $5.95. Magic Oval Pantie, "Sea-Lure" in so nice to wear under Jamaica shorts or Bermudas. Special Lycra panels.nlim you fore and aft. Magic Oval design guarantees. can't ride up—ever! Sizes: S-M-L $7.50 Tw« Qroduate Corsetierei €orset Oept—Second floor Magic Oval Pantie, "First Mate" sleeks you into one smooth line from woiet to thigh. The only way to look in toreadors, skinny panto, or capris. Comfortable too—can't ride up—ever I Sixes: S-M-L. JS.96 Average Girdtcp "Sea Maid" gives gentle, but positive control. Pick this comfortable, etep-in girdle to wear with sheaths, Bun dresses, full skirted fashions. Can't roll up, wrinkle or bind. Sizes: S-M-L. $5.95 No. 90 lace bra with lycra elastic buck 3.95 Summer cooler brightens the scene in carefree jersey of Dufont Nylon Step into it... close the front zipper and stroll! Just like that,-you're set to enver a room or tour the world. Fashioned with o tiny bow, a flared skirt v/ith pleats that surround you with flattering fluid lines, and includes two side pockets; you'll enjoy a lift each time you wear it. Carefree as it is cool, you'll find it washes simply^drps dry quickly, sheds wrinkles and needs no •ironing. Blue, Cherry, Green, Brown 12-20,1 21/2-221/2 $12.95 MAIL AND PHONE ORDER COUPON The Golden Rule, 4QH-415 E. Broadway, Logansport, Ind. Please send the following Shellon' Stroller dress: Price Citv — Charge Color Size Quality —Check — C.O.D. —Money Older

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free