Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 28, 1962 · Page 11
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 11

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Logansport, Indiana
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Monday, May 28, 1962
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Sfonday Evening, May 28, IMH. 430 Attend Kiwanis Club 4-H Barbecue Some 430 persons attended the Kiwanis Club sponspred chicken barbecue held Saturday evening at the 4-H Community Center. The Club collected approximately $200 which will be used, to defray the expenses for the Cass county delegates to the annual Junior Leaders conference at DePauw University. Hervey Kellbgg and Wayne Myers served as co-chairmen for the barbecue. Other Kiwanis Club members serving on committees included Bill Foreman, Jim Forgey, Dick Brink, Harold Bodinson, Tom Williams, Ed Bailey, Paul Forgey, Harold Mertz, -Doug Myers, Bill Adkins, Ed Deck, Gene Darby, Art Brinkruff, Dr. Ivan Watts, Frank Larson, Robert Kreuzberger, Gerry Baker, Wayne Cassel, Don Grain, Bernard Branch, Jim Jones, Dr. Brice Fitzgerald, R. C. George and Byrl Barker. Junior Leaders assisting included Ted Blank, Lee Pettay, Wally Zollman, Mike Ream, Don Nel- sori, Pat Frushour, Tamara Hopper, Dianna James, Doris Pinney, Jean Nelson, Janet Julian, Eddie McKaig, Ronald Fry, Tom Lane, Steve Shafer, Michael McVay, Norman Newell, Ed Barrett, Ike Eikelberner, Nikki Frey; Narda Shawver,' Sandra Thompson, Linda Scott, Sue Smith, Ellen Scott, Beverly Cree, Linda Wilson, Linda Cosgray, Mary Lois Martin, Kim Frey, John Burkholder and Jill Bowman. Also, Anita Wheeler, Dale Bowman, Pam Shawver, Ronald Minnick, Royce Chambers, Dick Kline, Corinna Cowell, Diane Ross, Tom Small, Jim Rush, Glenn Adair, Jon Adair, Robert Berkshire, Larry Balsbaugh, Larry Hardin, Danny Jackson, Mike Moss, Mike Beckley, Clarence Beckley, Dave Forgey, Jay Risser, Dick Robison and Sharon Balsbaugh. Mary Vesh Set For Institute At DePauw U. Mary Frances Vesh,- a Logansport high school junior, has been admitted to the Junior Engineers and Scientists Summer Institute at DePauw University, Greencastle. The program, scheduled June 17-30, is "to broaden and extend the student's horizon in the field of engineering and science." Only top science students are considered and the competition for enrollment is "stiff". The institute consists of two- hour classes each morning and afternoon, plus industrial field trips. Students may study physics, mathematics, chemistry or ge- nelici. Miss Vosh is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John A. .Vesh, 1227 North Third St, Republicans Plan District Caucus For Convention The second district caucus for the Republican state convention will be at 7 p.m. Monday, June 18, in the House chamber in the State House, it was reported Monday. Local delegates will attend the caucus. The district headquarters for the convention will be on the fifth floor of the Claypool hotel. Plans for the convention and the "Charlie Halleck day" rally at Rensselaer at which Former President Dwight Eisenhower will speak on Sept. 13 were discussed at a meeting of GOP chairmen and vice-chairmen of the second district Friday night in the Sportsman restaurant, Monticello. BURNETTSVILLE BIBLE SCHOOL DATES REVEALED BURNETTSVILLE-Plans have been announced for the annual Burnettsville Community Vacation Bible School which 'will be held from June 4 through June 8 at the school building. The sessions will be held from 8:30 a.m.: until 10:30 a.m. All children from four years of age through the eighth grade are invited to attend. Teachers and helpers for the. school include Mrs. Virginia Cotting, Mrs. Hilda Davidson, Mrs. Jane Barnes, Sandy Yoder, Mrs. Eunice Busier, Mrs. Nellie Scott, Elaine Busier. Marcia Parsons, Miss Minnie 'Reiff, Mrs. Sadie Showalter, Mrs; Kathy Showalter, Marilyn Black, Mrs. John Douglas, Mrs. Faye Lowring, Mrs.. Beverly Fisher, Judy Stroud, Mrs.' Jeanne Nelson, Mrs. Doris Risser, Mrs. Darlene Weaver, Vicki Ridenour, Harold Parks, Mrs. Margarette Tobias, Mrs. Ve McBeth, Mrs. Shirley Long, Mrs. Vivian Alma, Mrs. Mary Loii- thain. Pamela Mulligan, Mrs. June Larimore, Jeanne Carr, Dorinda Davidson, Mrs. Henrietta Yoder and Mrs. Mary Rogers. Mrs. Elizabeth Miller Succumbs At Colburn, Final Rites Tuesday DELPHI - Mrs. Elizabeth Miller, 80, of Colburn, widow of Albert Miller, died at 8 p.m. Saturday at her home. Born August 20, 1881 in Tippecanoe county, she was the daughter of ' Joseph T. and Lucinda Miller Martin. Her marriage was in 1901 and he died in 1926. She had spent her lifetime in the Colburn community. She was a member of the Colburn Lutheran church. Survivors include a son, Joseph, of Colburn; two daughters, Mrs. Albert Sprom, Pittsburgh, Pa., and Mrs. George Campbell, rural route 3, Lafayette; eight grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren, Funeral services will be held at 1:30 p.m. Tuesday at the Jackson funeral home in Delphi with Rev. Toby Rendleman officiating. Burial will be in the Colburn Lutheran cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home. Ruth E. Lavoncher Expires at Peru • PERU — Mrs. Ruth E. Lavoncher, 63, of 231 Adams St., Peru, died in her home at 8:30 p.m. Saturday, afler an illness of two years. Born-in Peru Aug. 19, 1898, she was the daughter of Emmett and Anna Rader Ousting Her marriage in 1915 was to Everett Lavoncher, who survives. Other survivors include five sons, Robert, Everett, Jr., and William, all of Peru; Arthur, of Wabash; Carl, of Eau Gallic, Fla.; two daughters, Mrs. Joseph Easterday and Mrs. Gene Gaunt, both of Peru; one step-brother, Leonard Pierce, of Fulton; three sisters, Mrs. Katie Hines, of Peru; Mrs. Paul Whitesel, of Macy; Mrs. Cecil Hilgeman, of rural route 3, Peru; 26 grandchildren and seven "great-grandchildren. Funeral services will be held at 2 :p.m. Tuesday in the Drake- Flowers chapel, Rev. John. Honeay officiating. Burial will be made in the Greenlawn cemetery in Mexico. Friends may call at the funeral home, Engine Blows! INDLMNAPOLIS ('UPI)-Most of the 33 cars in the starting field, for the Memorial Day 500-mile race sped around the track today in carburetion tests, with Gene Hart- ley'of Indianapolis 'the bad-luck driver of fee day. Deaths and Funerals District BEIIGER, ANTHONY, 75, of rural route. Star City. Funeral services'at 9:30 a.m. Tuesday, St Joseph^ church, Pulaski. Buria' in' St. Joseph's cemetery. Call al the Kennedy and Braman funeral home in Winamac. . HILSABECK, CLARENCE E'., 84,.: Monticello. Funeral services at 1:30 p.m. Tuesday, Miller funeral home, Monticello. Burial in Riverview cemetery. Call at the tuneral home. LAVONCHER, MRS. RUTH E., 63, of 231 Adams St., Peru.-Final rites'2 p.m. Tuesday at Drake- Flowers .chapel, Rev. John Honeay officiating. Interment in Green- lawh cemetery . at Mexico. •Friends may call at the funeral home. MILLER, MRS. ELIZABETH, 80, of Colburn. Funeral services at 1:30 p.m. Tuesday, Jackson funeral home, Delphi. Burial' in Colburn Lutheran cemetery. Call at the funeral home. Mixup Was '100,000 to 1 Chance 7 PONMAC, Mich. i(UPI)-Every. one agreed the infants, looked remarkably alike. The mixup was a "100,000 to 1 chance," one parent said, "but it happened." , What happned was an operating room mistake involving two in. •fant boys, 17 months ' and 13 months. . ' One got a "tonsillectomy" and the other a "hernia" operation. It'should have been the other way around. Seventeen-month-old Tracy Fernald and 13 - month - old . Mark Trautman were'in adjoinng beds at St. Joseph Hospital., They were wheeled irito the operating room within minutes of each other last week. Somehow, the wrong charts calling for operations were given to each boy. Mark, who needed a hernia operation, had his tonsils out. And Tracy has an incision on his stomach following his "tonsillectomy." The mixup was discovered when Tracy's parents, Walter and Maude Fernald, saw a cart being wheeled out of the operating room with their son's chart atta'ched. • "Well, there's Tracy," Fernald said. "Let's go." Mrs. Fernald objected. "That's not Tracy," she said. "That one's got Jong hair. Tracy's got a butch cut." The nurse wheeling the cart looked shocked. "You must be kidding," she said. When Mrs. Fernald convinced her, the nurse ran back to the operating room. Fernald said he ( wasn't angry, that it hadn't bothered Tracy and described the whole alfair as a "100,000 to 1 chance." Mrs. Trautman- said '"I still have all the faith, in the world in both doctors and would send ail of my children to them. 1 ' The. boys now face a return trip t 0 the .operating room — Tracy to have his tonsils out and Mark for the hernia operation. solid Jtal* lUcfroHtcs* DELCO RADIO Has immediate opening's In Kokomo for Journeymen • ELECTRICIANS • MILLWRIGHTS • PIPE FITTERS Apply in perspn 8 am to 3 pm Industrial Halations Office DELCO RADIO DIVISION of General Motors KOKOMO,' INDIANA An Equal Opportunity Employer Murder-Suicide Checked in Probe Of Airliner Crash GENmERVIILLiE, low-a (UPI)— (Federal investigators today pieced together new evidence indicating that a dynamiteiype bomb placed in a Washroom ripped apart a Continental Airlines jet liner 59,000 feet above the earth. John Leak, senior engineer for the engineering division of the CAB's Bureau of Safety, said the blast ."originated'from a very .small space." Indications are that it was set off by a simple detonating device, such as. a fuse, and that the person who touched it, off was not in the washroom at the time of the blast, he said. Suicide-Murder Pact? Reports mounted that the FBI men and other investigators were looking into the possiblity of a suicide-murder pact between a man and a woman who had booked passage on the. plane from Chicago to Kansas City. FBI. agents^ in Chicago, Kansas City and Centerville would make no direct comment on, the xe- x>rts, although they indicated' here might be an FBI announcement on the subject later in the day in Washington. - , . •! Correct Addresses Of Thirty Property Owners Unknown Thirty reassessment notices, mailed twice by Cass. county Assessor Richard Gohl, : have.' been marked as undeliverable and .are jeing held. in the assessor's of- 'ice. . The notices cover real estate in ^ass county outside of Logansport and Eel township, Gohl said.' He urged .property, owners who lave not received their, reassessment notices to contact his office, as soon as possible. Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Eleven COMMUNITY BRIEFS Around SURPRISE PARTY-Miss Thelma Sines, who will retire at the, end- of the school term, was honored at a surprise luncheon Monday at the Hart Cafe. The vocal music director 61 Logans- port schools was presented a cash gift by Margaret Piety (right) from the more than 50 teachers attending. Carl Zimmermiu), superintendent, is at right. (Staff Photo.) 5 Ministers Will Be Honored The Cass County Ministerial. Association will 'honor five .local ministers at a luncheon June 4 at the Gourmet Cafeteria in Logansport. Those being honored will be leaving the local, association' in the near future. They are: Dr. M. L. Robinson^' The Baptist Temple and Dr. B. F. Smith, The Broadway EUB; Church, both retiring; Rev. Ray Echols, The Broadway Methodist Church; Rev. Harry Hashberger, The Market Street Methodist Church; and Rev. Glenn Campton, The Galveston Methodist Church. The latter .three will be leaving soon for new assignments. AT A RECENT meeting the association elected officers for the coming year at the annual gathering, at the Ninth Street Christian Church. The new officers are: President: Rev. 0. D. Williams, Pilgrim Holiness Church of Logansport; Vice-President: Rev. Herman Landis, Church of the Brethren; Treasurer: Rev,.. John Parks, Main Street -Methodist Church; Secretary: Rev. Peter Eckert, associate minister, Calvary Presbyterian Church. Anthony Berger, 75, Retired Farmer, Dies; Final Rites Tuesday WINAMAC — Anthony Berger, 75, of rural route. Star City, died Sunday morning at St. Joseph's hospital in Logansport following an illness of three weeks. He was a retired farmer. Born in Germany on June 3, 1886, he was the son of Joseph and Mary Berger. His marriage on Jan. 24, 1911 was to Rosa Weaver. Survivors include his widow; four sons, Edmund and Robert, both of Winamac; Richard, Pulaski and John, Michigan City; a daughter, Mrs. Loretta Millan, Logansport; eight grandchildren; two great - grandchildren; two brothers, Joseph, Cedar Lake and Wes, Remington and three sisters, Miss Agnes Berger, Logansport; Mrs. Theresa Raderstorf, Knox and Mrs. Bertha Cross, St. Petersburg, Fla. Funeral services wijl be held at 9:30 a.m. Tuesday at St. Joseph's church at Pulaski with Father C. B. Ernst officiating. Burial will be in St. Joseph's cemetery. Friends may call at the Kennedy and Braman funeral home in Winamac where the Rosary will be recited at 7:30 p.m. Monday. Local Retailers To Meet Tuesday Twenty members of the Retail division of the Logansport Area Chamber of Commerce will.meet at 8 a.m. Tuesday in the Chamber offices, according to Bernell Combs, chairman. Purpose of the meeting will be o discuss summer and fall promotions including ."Let's tio Lo- ;ansport" days' and the "Farm- 'ity" week. Happy Birthday Charles M. 'Mertz, a lifelong resident of Burnettsville, wjll celebrate his 89th birthday Tuesday. Mertz, the father of Logansport ligh school, -principal J. Harold Mertz, \ is still active in farming. A brother, William Mertz, 'is a practicing attorney in Detroit, Mich. William is 91. Stocks* Retreat NEW YORK (UPIJ—The headlong stock market retreat continued unabated today as the popular market indciators developed heavy losses-by the noon hour under a selling barrage which sent the high speed tickers nearly half an hour late' in recording transactions, • By noon another $5 billion in paper values had been wiped "out on top of a. $31-tuition • loss' last week as liquidation >of , almost every type of stock'continued. BACK/TO WIOTE HOUSE WASHINGTON (UH) -; President Kennedy, returned -to the While House toilay after a brief weekend with'his family, at their .country estate near Middleiburg, Va. ' -• " ' : '' ' -' ' Late Markets Hawkins 200 to 220 ' 15.50 220 to 240 15,15 240 to 260 14.65 260 to-280 '..'... 14.15 280 to 300 13.75 Sows 13.75 down Boars '. 9.00 down Burnettsville Poultry Leghorns .07 Heavey Hens 17 Third Street Market Lambs 18 Beef Hides .OS Veal Hides. U Producers Marketing Assn. 190 to 215, No. 1 16.25 190 to 220,. No. 2, 'No. 3 ... 15.75, Sows 14.00 down Boars 10.00 down Wayne's Produce Heavy Hens , 10 t 0 .13 Leghorns .07 Klumpp Produce (Deei Creek) Heavy Hens .' 12 Leghorns 07 Eggs .20 Popejoy's Poultry Farm Heavy Hens .15 •INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) — Livestock: , '• Hogs 7,000; barrows and, gilts unevenly steady to ' 50 lower, mostly 25 lower; uniform 190-225 Ib 16.25-16.50; 18 head 16.65-18.75; bulk 180-240 lib ' 15.50-18.25; few down to 15.25; 240-270 Ib 15.0015.50; few 15,75; 270-310 Ib 14.2515.00; 150-170 Ib 14.50-15.75; sows steady, instances 25 lower; 300-400 Ib 13.5044.50; 400-600 Ib 12.75-13.75. Cattle .3,100; calves 7?,; steers and heifers unevenly steady ' to strong, 'instances 25-50 higher; choice steers 25.00.26.00; load choice 26.50; good and mixed good and choice 23.00-24.50; standard to mostly good 22.00-22.50; good to low choice heifers 21.50-24.00; standard and low good 20.00-21.50; canners 'and cutters 13.00-15.00; bulls steady to 50 higher; utility and commercial'18.00-20.50; individual 21.00; vealers ' unevenly steady to 1.00 higher; most advance on choice; good and choice 2B : .00-30.00; few high choice 31.00, standard and low good 22.00-26.00., Sheep 575; spring lambs about steady with last week's low close; choice and mixed choice and prime spring lambs 19:00-21.00; one lot prime 21.50;. good 18.0019.00. PUBLIC WORKS PROGRAM VOTE N;EAR IN SENATE WASHINGTON (UPI) - Democratic leaders were hopeful the Senate would vote today on an administration - supported public works program and that the vie would be a favorable one. The -leadership was confident of passage. It was a little less confident of a vote before nightfall, though the measure was called u under an agreement limiting debate on it. The first test was expected to come on a vote on a rival Republican sponsored proposal limiting the program to a $500 million loan-and-grant plan. The administration bill would authorize a $750 million pufblic works'program to start July 1 to provide- jobs in economically depressed areas. It would also provide another $750 million in "standby" authority for works projects to be used in the fiscal year starting July 1, 1963. But this would .be triggered only if national unemployment rose by 1 per cent and if the jobless rate already was at least 5 per cent. The compromise Democrat plan represented a strategic retreat from the $2.6 billion pro. gram -of massive public vtoiks spending originally cleared 'by the public works committee 1 . Other congressional news: Postal: The Senate Postal Committee will hear editors and publishers on a proposal to raise rates' for second-class mail. Many magazines 'and newspapers are opposing the proposed increase. The committee will hear the witnesses and then retire behind closed doors. 'Power' The -U.S. Chamber of Commerce said today, there was no need for Congress to appropriate ' $500,000 to plan a federal transmission system from the Bonneyille power administration in Washington state to California markets because private companies have already offered to build the facilities. The chamber laid out its stand in a statement to a Senate appropriations subcommittee. CHICAGO (UP(I)-Produce: Live poultry .Plymouth 'Rock fryers 1-9)4; roasters 20-22; special fed White Rock fryers 18J4-19. . Cheese single daisies 38!4-40; longhorns 38%-40'/4r processed loaf 36-38; 'Swiss Grade A 47-52; B 45-50. Butter steady; 93 score 57; 92 score 57 60 score '54%; 89 score 53V4. Eggs unsettled; white large extras 26; mixed large extras 26; mediums 21%; standards ISVi. CHICAGO '(UPD-Livestock: •Hogs 10,500; weak to mostly'25 lower; No 1-2 190-220 Ib 1B.25-16.50 mostly 16.25; 55 head at 18.50; 33 head sorted No 1-2 212 Ib 16.75; Mixed No 1-3 180-230 Ib 15,75-16.25; bulk 15.7546.00; 220-240 Ib, 15.25 15.75; No 23 240-270 Ib 14.75-15.25; 260280 Ib 14.25-14.75; , : 280-310 Ib 13.7544,50. ' . ' . Cattle 14,500, calves 25; choice; and prime steers mostly 50 higher with some 75 up, steers good and 'below strong 'tii 50 higher; heifers fostly 50' higher; vealers'. weak; load prime 1225 Ib steers. 28.00; several loads primes till unsol high choice and'mixed choice and prime 1150-1400 Ib 26.5p-27.75; bu choice 950-1350 Ib ,24.75-26,50; mixecT good and choice 24.50-25.00;, standard and good 20.59-24.50; few •loads- high choice and mixed choice and prime • heifers, 25.7526.25; most good'and choice,22.0025.50"; standard and good, vealers 20.00-28.00.. .Sheep'500, spring slaughter lambs fully 50 lower than late last' week or 1.09 lower than earlier in week; old crop lambs about steady; several lots choice 90-100 Ib spring .lambs 22.00, package choice and prime 91 Ib 22.50; few lots utility and good old crop shorn lambs'" 14.00 -17.00; deck good and choice 98 ..Ib wooled lambs 18.50.. Births MEMORIAL — Born to Mr. and Mrs. .Walter Miilott, rural route 5, a daughter. Born to Mr. and Mrs. John Moon, rural route 2, Hospital Notes MEMORIAL — Admissions: Mrs. Clara Shedon, Walton; Hugh Ysberg, rural route 6, Roches- Mrs. Grace Smith, 511 Tan- iuy st.; John Graham, Burrows; Richard Stark, 415 Henry St.; Raymond Downs, rural route 2; Jesse Logan, rural^ route 4; Bobby Vore, 181iy 2 Wright st. Dismissals: James Carson, 2115 George st,; Mrs. June Gillen, rural route 4, Peru; Arnold, Hanson, Grand Haven, Mich.; Miss Pennie Hildabrand, 1112 . Woodlawn ave.; Charles Loy, rural route 1, Flora; Mrs. Charles Jacobs and son, rural rcute 2, Flora. ST. JOSEPH — Admissions: Miss Jennifer Thrush, Peru; Mrs. Nell Specie, 422 W. Melbourne; William Downs, 1720 Magee st.; Miss Bonnie Ray, 208 Wheatland ave.; Charles Bosier, 1826 Spear st. Dismissals: Mrs. Calvin Jackson and son, rural route 3; Mrs. Carl Cain and twin sons, 2607 Emmett dr.; Marcus Tyler, 518 Seventh st.; Lee Hall, Star City; Mrs. Emma Weaver, 427 Cole Miss Janice. Morris, 1636 Woodlawn ave. Clarence Hilsabeck Succumbs in Richmond MONTICELLO - Funeral services will be held at 1:30 p.m. Tuesday at the Miller funeral home in Monticello for Clarence E. HilsaBeck, 84. Rev. J. A. Hornick will officiate and burial will be in Riverview cemetery. Hilsabeck, a native of Fairbury, 111., died at 4:20 p.m. Friday at Richmond, Ind., where he has been residing since August, 1961 .with Mrs. .Hilsabeck in the home of her son, George Bailey. He was a retired employe of the South Pacific railroad. His marriage was to Bernice Sills; They were former residents of Bloomington. He was a member of the Methodist church. Survivors include the widow; the stepson, Mr. Bailey; a son, Charles, of Reno, Nev.; a brolh- er, Claude, Peoria, 111.; three grandchildren; a great-grandchild 'and two step-grandchildren. Call at the funeral home. Bunker Hill Hospital Notes Friday Admitted: Airman 1C Russell Fitzgerald, Mrs. Patricia Fruth, Mrs. -Margaret Settle. Discharged: Airman 2C John Sparks, Airman 2C Buddy Sharp, Mrs. Ruth Strong and daughter, Leslie. . Transferred: T. Sgt. Charles Shelton to Otis AFB, Mass.; Airman 1C Roger Evans to Wright- Patterson, Ohio; M. Sgt. Fred Moore and Airman 1C Joseph Hamilton,'both of Scott AFB, 111. Births: A daughter to CM. Sgt. and Mrs. Donald Fruth. Saturday Discharged: Mrs. Rosalie Speir, and son, Jeffrey. Sunday Admitted: T. Sgt. William Bishop; Mrs. Virginia Holmes, Mrs. Jewell Wilkerson, Mrs. Caroline Dunham. Discharged: Mrs. Clara Swim, ley. Birlhs: Airman 1C and Mrs Robert Arnold, a son. • —• —• James A. Flory, boilerman second class, USN, son of Mr. ane Mrs. Byr'on B.' Flory of Route 4, Logansport, Ind., is_ serving a board the dock landifig ship USS Donner, a unit which participated in the recovery operations of the "Project Mercury" orbital space flight on May 24. «-•-• Francis L. Rynearson, person- nelman third class, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ellis N. Rynearson of Route 3, Rochester, Ind., is scheduled to be advanced official- Town Circuit Court Roy Kurtz and Willard Rlioades were named viewers for (he reconstruction and cleanout of the Williams ditch and its tributaries in Miami township after the petition was docketed Monday by Judge Norman Kiesling. " Judgment for the plaintiff for $250'was entered Monday in the comp.u'-int on a note filed by Associates Loan Co., Inc., against JoNn and Beatrice Lockhart. Donna Bolin of Perry county asks 525 per week support for heir child in a complaint filed n circuit court through Prosecu- or Earl Palmer against .Earl 3olin of Royal Center under the uniform support law. '. City Court There will be no prosecution of Phillip Wood; 20, Everett Welch", ,20, George Frilzler. 19, and Wit- iam Estes, all of the Bunker fili AFB, charged with enlcrin'g a local tavern when underage, according to a decision announced >y Deputy Prosecutor George Vildman Monday morning. The our had been arrested Friday night, May 18, and Wildman said ilonday they were not in viola- ion of any law. Two Logansport juveniles, arrested at 11:35 p.m. Saturday night at Twenyl-sixth and Marcel Streets, and charged with violation of the curfew law, were released to their parents afler appearing in city court Monday. A forfeit bond, posted to cover a fine of $5 and costs for speeding was accepted from Floyd Gibson, or rural route 4, city. There were four cases of pubic intoxication in city court Monday. • -•-* Traffic Arrests Timothy Cronin, 18,' of 230J. tfigh St., driving with an expired operator's license. City court June 6. James Etnire, 19, of 1514% 'E. Broadway, speeding. City court June I.' ° "' Verdicts in Four N Deaths Are Filed, Verdicts in four coroner cases were filed Monday by Coroner Donald Winter with County Clerk Clarence Settlemyre. They are: Charles Ray Harvey, route 6, on April 14, coronary occlusion; Elmer H. Anderson, 417MJ East Market St., on March 17, lobar pneumonia; Vaughn Zellers, 910 State St., Jan. 11, self-inflicted shotgun wourid; John ' William Hellyer,' 4111/2 East Market,, on Jan. 13, coronary occlusion. while serving aboard the destroyer lender USS Sierra. A 1961 station wagon was damaged by vandals Sunday night according to a report given to police by Lester Feece, of 2125 E. Market St. Feece said the air had been let out of a left rear lire, nails driven through the gasoline lank spout, and nails placed in front of his tires. The vandalism occurred between 6:15 and 10:15 p.m. Sunday while the vehicle was parked at the rear of the Feece residence. Parking irieter receipts for the week ending Friday were $1,272 including $399.25 from lot meters and $872.75 from the street met ers. This was $12 higher than for the same week last year and $2.75 higher than for (lie similar week' in 1960. •—• —• Mrs. R. A. Shannon, who underwent ear surgery in Indianapolis recently, has returned to her home at 1517. Spear street. 'GREAT COURAGE* MOSCOW (UP!) - Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev today praised U.S. astronaut Scott Carpenter's "great courage." He said he was sorry "something went wrong" during, the three-orbit flight. Final Day For Seniors Logansport high school seniors will 'attend their final day of classes Tuesday. All students will be free Me. morial Day and underclassmen will continue through neW; Tuesday. Baccalaureate rehearsals will be at 4 p.m. Sunday in the Berry Bowl. Commencement rehearsal will be at 9:30 a.m. next Tuesday in the Berry Bowl and commencement • will be there Wednesday, June 6. Sal& Calendar June - 2—Clystie Weiss Est. Roy Grume June 6—Pat & Dorothy McHale ...' Roy Grume June 9—Minnie A. Maxwell, Rineharts Aucts. June 16—Earl Jordon Estate Rineharts, Aucts. Baptist Graduates Honored By Church At Annual Breakfast The Rev. Peter Eckert, associate minister of Calvary Presbyterian church, was the guest speaker at tho annual.graduate breakfast for high school seniors of the local Baptist Temple at 7:30 a.m. Sunday in the church dining room. The church presented each graduate willi Halley's Bible handbook. The presentation was made by Mrs. Clarence Dial. Frank Delia, Sunday school superintendent, gave the welcome, arid Paul Hiilis gave the response for the graduates. They were introduced by Mrs. Carl Hoolon. THE INVOCATION was given by Steve Skellon and the benediction by Clarence Dial, Herman White provided music for tho breakfast. The graduates who were honored are James Closson, Harriet Lynn Fitzgerald, Bryan Herd, Paul Hiilis, John Hunter, Charles Jilcott, Jr., Robert Persing'er, James Wickersham, Peggy Louise Wilhelm, Darlene Wisler, and Connie Roberta Wyrick. The program, was sponsored by the Student and Service Personnel committee headed by Mrs. Brice Fitzgerald. Mrs. Ivor Burrough and Mrs. Richard Buck were in charge of table decorations. Reject Appeal WASHINGTON (UPI). - The Supreme Court today again turned down an appeal from eight of the men sentenced to'life for the famed $1.2 million Brinks robbery in Boston. The court, in a brief unsigned order, refused to hear a new appeal from the- eight. A similar appeal from the convicted gang members was turned down by the justices in 1939. The eight men claimed they couldn't get a fair trial because of the "massive" publicity which surrounded the robbery and their arrest. WOMEN WANTED age* 18 to 59 training, with or without high '; school education, to loarn practi- l nuriing. Ther» li a critical ' shortage of practical nurioi In hit aroa, You aro noedod as doctor's assistant], In clinics. Institutions, private duty, etc. Short spore time training with easy tuition plan. Spoc'al clashes for male nurses. For free booklet called "Practical Nursing ond you," write today. Free 'Placement 'Service : Available To All -Graduates Nurses Training Schools, Box Z-28 Pharos-Tribune & Press, togamporl, Ind., Sox A-232 Addroi, City Occupation .., Telephone No, Mar i1ate .. .. Ago Sing. 5/28/62 -

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