Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 23, 1962 · Page 14
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 14

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, May 23, 1962
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Page 14
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Fourteen Logansport, Indiana Pharos-Tribune BURLINGTON Plan Dedication Of Post Off ice BURLINGTON - Mrs. Kva Brown, Burlington • postmaster, has announced that dedication ol the new post office will be held at 2 p.m. Sunday. The hew building, the seventh to house the Burlington post office, was opened into use Dec. 30, 1961. Construction time was less than one year. Mrs. Brown, who has'held' her present position since 1943, is the ninth postmaster at Burlington. The first postmaster was Mahlon Shinn. He took the job after being elected justice of the peace in 1832. This was the first .official election held in Burlington. Ac cording to Mrs. Brown how long Shinn served as postmaster or where the building was located is unknown. It is believed to have been located in the town's first inn, built and owned by Shinn. Mrs. Leota Noakes, of 517 S. Cicott St., and Mrs. Katie Gish, of Flora, are great-granddaughters of the first Burlington postmaster, Mahlon Shinn. Mrs. Noakes plans to attend the dedication program. The town of Burlington was laid out in 1827 and has come to be known as the largest "inland town" in Indiana. It is called this because there has never been a railroad nearer than six miles, Mrs. Brown said. At'the time of Shinn's employment as postmaster the town got its mail by way of stage coach that traveled the Michigan -road which, at that time, was a plank road. The stage coaches made Nutritionist To Lecture On May 27 Mrs. Ruth Rosevear, of Cincinnati, Ohio, a graduate of Cornell Universty with a major in chemistry, will be the guest speaker at a meeting on Sunday, 'May 27, sponsored by the Natural Foods Association. The meeting will be held al 1:30 p.m. at 50 Seventeenth Street, a block north of Seventeenth and High Streets. MRS. ROSEVEAR, a daughter of a chemist and a wife of a chemist, enrolled at the University of Cincinnati as a special student studying in the field of nutrition. She was engaged in the study of mental deficiency and nutrition. She is a. member of the American Medical Writers' Association and is currently the consulting, nutritionist at the Beechwold Clinic in Columbus, Ohio. MRS. ROSEVEAR will lecture on the topic, "Nutrition In Action." The American Nutrition Society believes that many of our foods are highly processed or refined, thereby removing essential vitamins, minerals and enzymes. The Society, through research findings and experience, has found that such devitalized foods are a major cause of poor health. Ora Hahnert, Mr. and Mrs. Odin Fiedner and Harold Keener are on the committee for the program. Nab 2 More For Thefts Two more 18-year-old youths have been arrested in connection with thefts of parts from wrecked automobiles at the Canfield sal vage lot in New Wavorly. Held in the, Cass county jail for investigation of petit larceny are Toby Wayne Townsend and Terry Lee Mogle, both of Peru. They were arrested at 12:05 a.m. Wednesday by State Trooper John Gaylor and Deputy Sheriff Hex Harris after they were caught at' tempting to take parts from a car, the officers said. The arresting officers were notified by Robert Canfield. owner of the car, that he was holding the youths. Townsend was fined $25 and 1 costs in the local justice of. the peace court on a charge of parking on the road and Mogle was fined $25 and costs for trespassing. . Robert Likens, Jr., 18, of rural route 3, Kokomo, and three younger companions were arrested Monday night in connection with previous thefts from cars on the lot. the trip from Madison to Michigan City every six-weeks. Burlington' is located on a hill overlooking Wild Cat Creek and was placed on this spot by the settlers because it was thought to be a good location for a mill. Mrs. Brown said that the town was named after an Indian chief who lived on a nearby reservation. The second location of the post office was on the west side of what is now. highway 29 and a few years later was moved further down the highway but remained on the same side. In 1885 a small brick building was built to house the post office but again it was .moved, this time to the east side of the highway. In 1934 it was moved back to the west side of (he highway and remained'there until 1952 where H was moved to another .building, In .1956 the post office was moved to a rented building and remained there until, it was relocated in the new building.. "The last place that we.were in was a hole-in-the-wall," Mrs. Brown said. "We had three small rooms and were so short on space that there wasn't room to turn around." The new building is a completely modern structure and has over 1,000 square feet ( of working space. Mrs. Brown described the new post office building as 'wonderful." Mrs. Brown is assisted in her duties by Mrs. Joretta Cosby, clerk, who has been working at :he post office for ten years, and Mrs. Alice Rodkey, auxiliary clerk, who has been with the rest office for six years. There is .no house to house mail service in Burlington. The ap- jroximalely 250 residents who are served by the post office have :o make daily trips into town to sick-up their mail. Mrs. Brown said when the post office was moved into the new juilding it was changed from a :hird class to a second class 3ost office. During her 20-years as postmaster Mrs. Brown said she couldn't recall anything exciting ever happening to her. "We were without lights for three days and lad to sort the mail by candle- ight and 'a few years ago two men tried to get change for a phoney $20 bill. I told them that ,ve didn't have enough money on land to change such a large bill, although we really did." Although the post office has been in its new location for quite some time, Mrs. Brown said she is enthused about the dedication. Burlington Boy Scouts will conduct the flag ceremony and several postal officials from lincinnati will attend. A buffet dinner will be held at the close of the dedication. POPPY SALES OPEN—The annual Buddy poppy sales, sponsored by the Veterans of Foreign Wars will begin Thursday in Logansport and extend through Saturday; The first Buddy poppy purchase was made by Mayor Otto Neumann, shown here with Mrs. Lillian Webster (left), VFW Auxiliary chairman, and Mrs. Sue Wcimer, VFW Auxiliary president. (Staff PhW) Food Stores Stock Good Supply of Fruits, Vegetables WASHINGTON. (UPI) - Weekend food shoppers will.-. find a )evy of good buys in their local 'ood stores. An appealing selection of spring vegetables includes green beans, corn, lettuce, onions, squash, and potatoes. And {or .fruit plates, salads, and desserts, look for plenty of grape- iruit, oranges, strawberries and n some areas, watermelon. Meat counters will offer varied choices including beef, with •oasts often featured, pork, p.ar- icularly haras, with broiler-fryers and turkeys leading the list of Ksi meat buys. Eggs also represent an excellent protein choice. Dairy production is approaching .Is seasonal peak. Milk and all products made from milk are )lentiful and reasonably priced. To please the fish fanciers here will be an abundance of •isti sticks and fish portions, seal- ops and canned tuna. Recognition DayatLHS Thursday Awards, scholarships and other honors for Logansport high school students will be presented Thursday morning during the annual recognition day' program in the Berry Bowl. The major awards include the student council citizenship awards :o be presented to the outstanding senior boy and girl, as chosen jy the senior class. Jane Cook and Mike Minter received the awards last year. American Legion and Legion Auxiliary awards to the outstanding eighth grade boy and girl from each of the three junior high schools will also be presented. On Thursday afternoon, the yearbook "Tattler" will be distributed followed by a signature dance to be held after school in :he Lincoln gym. Strawberry Crop LAFAYETTE, Ind. (UPI)-An Indiana strawberry crop 50 per cent above average and nearly a record-breaker was forecast today jy agricultural statisticians at Purdue. A crop of-6,290,000 pounds, 16 >er cent larger than last year, was forecast. The May 1 yield prospect was 3,700 pounds per acre, 100 pounds above last year. \crea'ge is 1,700, about 200 more ,lian last year. OPERA SINGER ILL NEW YORK (UPI) - Opera singer Richard Tucker was reported in "fairly good" condition loday at Long Island Jewish Hospital, where he was admitted Tuesday suffering from physical exhaustion. The tenor canceled all his en- jagements through mid-July, including a tour of Israel. Asks Recount of Votes jn Primary NEW CASTLE, Ind. (UPI)-A losing contender for the Republican nomination for Henry County auditor wants'a recount o'f the 'May .8 primary in which he lost by three votes. James Swann, New Castle, filed suit in Henry Circuit Court Tuesday, requesting the recount of all voies cast. Co-defendants in (he case are Howard Martin, who won the nomination, and Arthur Turner, who finished last in the three- man race. The official count showed 1,776 votes for Martin, 1,773 for Swann and 080 for Turner. In his cdm- plaint, Swann charged that the votes were not correctly counted and recorded "either through mistake or fraud." Read the Want Ads NYC Hearing GREF/NSBURG, Ind. (UPI)—A traveling Indiana Public Service Goonmis.sion hearing on a New York Central. Railroad 'petition to drop twiD passenger trains was in Greensbuiig today for a one-day stand. The 'hearing began Monday in Indianapolis, moved to Shelbyville Tuesday and will be held Thurs. day in Batesville. FOR HIE HONEY HARTFORD, Conn. (UPI)-Willie L. Huguley had a honey of an excuse Monday night for coming home from work late. Huguley left work and found an eslimatod 10,000 bees on his car. He had to watt until two beekeepers found the queen bee to lure the other 'buzzers into a portable hive. YOU ARE INVITED TO HEAR Mrs. Ruth Rosevear Noted Lecturer and Nutritionist Counselor at the Beechwold C.'inic in Columbus, Ohio Speak on "Nutrition in. Action" Sunday, May 27 — 1 :30 p.m. al LECTURE HALL, 50 Seventeenth SI., 1 block north from 17th and High Sis., Loganspurt, Indiana • For more complete infoirmation Phone 40506 or 400'85 Sponsored by Nailural Food Associales join F & M's City: to Purchase Two Police Cars Specifications for two new police cars were studied and approved by the board of works during the regular meeting Wednesday morning, and Mayor Otto Neumann said bids probably will be opened on June 13. • Delivery should.be made within 30 days,' he said. NAMED TO FACULTY SPRINGFIELD, OHo CUP!)— Benjamin H. Richard, a graduate assistant in the department of geology at Indiana University, was named to the faculty of Wittenberg University Wednesday by Dean John N. StauKer. VACATION CLUB Have yourself a "paid in ad- vance" vacation next year. Easy weekly payments soon add up to a substantial sum for more vacation fun. ERCMAHTS LoGAnspORT, InpiA'nA TWO GOINVEN IBNlT LOiC.AlTtOiNlS V , •Broadway at iPearl Eastgate Plaza Branch Member (FederaF Reserve System Member Federal Deposit (Insurance iCorporctlilon Wednesday Evening, May 23,19fi2. If cows could..: theydgiive MILNOT'S TESTED RECIPE OF THE MONTH Salem Pastor to Be Guest Speaker Here The Rev. E. Clyde Mayfield of the Salem First Baptist church will be the guest minister at the Baptist Temple Sunday morning while the pastor, the Rev. Dr. M. U Robinson, is in Philadelphia. Dr. and Mrs. Robinson and 1he Rev, and Mrs. Frank Coons of '.he George Street Baptist church are attending the annual meeting of the American Baptist convention which opened today in Philadelphia. Read the Want Ads! HARLEEQUIN POTATO '1 cups diced boiled potatoes (!i medium), V£ <MP chopp'Bcl green onions (use about 1 inch of tops), V4 cup chopped green pepper, Vi cu !> chopped celery, V4 cup chopped pimento,:) hard-cooked eggs, chopped, i/i cup MILNOT, 5 tablespoons vinegar. 2 tablespoons salt, 2 tablespoons sugar, 1 teaspoon prepared mustard, pepper if desired. Place first six ingredients in a large be wl, blond remaining ingredients thoroughly, then loss wi :h potato mixture. Let ohilil several hours. Serves 6-8 generously. AND GET THE EXTRA BONUS OF*J%GREEN STAMPS TOO! Exceptional Savings DURENE 1 MERCERI2.ED COTTON CREWS AND COLORFUL SOCKS 27< 'Ginger Lane' and 'Joyce Lime' for girls... classic crews with nylon reinforced heels and toes for 'longer wear. Ribbed top to toe. & to 11. 'Pennleigh Prep' for boys... New colors in stripes for school, dress, or play. Sturdy nylon reinforced heels and toes. Sizes from 7 to 11. * Shop without cash! No money down! Pick the convenient Jan ihat suits your family needs best! GIRLS'SPORT DRESSES, MATCHING PANTIES Wasb.'n wear cottons or Arnel* triacetate, pleated or 'can-can'styles. Varied designs in fabrics. 7-14. 1.67 BOYS' CREW NECK coirroN POILO SHIRTS Finely knit of combed cotton. Full cut for comfort. Wide choice ol mm mf washfast solids i -I £ & stripes. 6-16. » * lime GIRLS', BOYS' COTTON SHORTS Girlu 3-6X, poplin, gabardine,sateen. Boys 3-7, Bedford cord, twill, f*W dcmim boxers. *% f C. Washable. ** • EXTRA SPECIAL 3 PIECE Lug gage Set 26"Pullman iCase 21" Weekend Case Train 'Case ... Blue ...White 'Reg. 16.99 B/OT5ATS PLAZA

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