Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 3, 1962 · Page 24
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 24

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, June 3, 1962
Page 24
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PAGE TWENTY-FOUR THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PBESS, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA SUNDAY, JUNE 3,1962- Wheat Resumes Firm Trend CHICAGO (AP)—Selling pressure continued almost, without let up in most grain futures pits last week and all but wheat, and July rye finished well below ranges of a week ago on the Board of Trade. Wheat resumed its firmer trend on renewed bullish reports from the winter crop, area, which also apparently tightened up offerings of the grain into commercial channels. It finished with the new crop months almost two cents ahead. Weather again was the dominant factor in the trade. Violent weather, which included damag- RUPTURE-EASER r.H. Jl« U.S. r»LO(t. $£95 R? •f Roq ing hajt and strong winds, raked areas of the Southwest where the winter wheat, crop already , had matured and was awaiting harvest. Conclusive reports on/extent of the damage were unavailable but speculators could see nothing but bullish implications and virtually refused to sell short in the pits. At week's end, offerings from (ledgers supplied some of the "demand, which also 'broadened on a report by the Santa Fe Railroad which said the outlook for yield in the states of Kansas', Oklahoma, Texas, Colorado and New Mexico was much less promising than, a month ago because of the hot and dry weather of early May. A stout demand from West Germany for rye kept the May delivery of that grain strong most of the week, while the deferred Ikt. No. J606551 .A strong, form-fitting washable support for, reducible Inguinal hernia. Back McJag adjustable. Snaps up in front. Adjustable ICE strap. Soft, flat groin pad. No steel or leather bnnda. For Men, women, children. Mall order! give measure around lowest part mt abdomen, sta4e rlrht. left >lde. doible. BUSJAHN'S DRUGSTORE (UPHOtSTERINGJ 2018 NORTH STREET PHONE 4739 Fans Try To Crash Party For Sinatra LONDON (AP) - Squads of clamoring fans tried to crash a champagne breakfast for Frank Sinatra Saturday after he sang for, three 'hours with onjy one break at a charity concert in London's Boyal Festival Hall. "There's never been' anything like it for us," said a spokesman 'months slumped along with other grains which were' influenced largely t>y favorable crop weather. Advices during the week reported corn and soybean planting progressing rapidly under 'moisture conditions almost ideal: A report Friday that the government ha'd-ended for the season its sales Of. surplus corn failed t<) create more than a ripple in the market. At the end of the week, wheat was %-!% cents a bushel higher, July^$2.14%-15; corn l%-2'/£ lower, July $1.14-14>/8; oats l%-2% lower, July 68%-%; rye % higher to 614 lower/July $1.29-28%; soybeans M-2% lower, July $2.47%- and MOM wants the NEW-1962 Model A34A Automatic with full choice of cycles to wash ALL FABRICS exactly right Of Course, You COULD Wait 'til Christinas BUT If You Want To Give Her A Summer Full Of Pleasure - BUY IT NOW! here is the FINEST, top quality automatic washer we have ever offered...at SO LOW A PRICE! Mode! \ A34A N • Beautiful, "out-of'this-world" Styling • Lighted Control Panel • 2 Speed — Brisk and Gentle • 2 Cycle — Normal arid Short • Water Temperature'Selection • 4-v/ay" Lint and Grit Removal System • Transmission guaranteed 5 years •.Smooth, Fluid Drive Ask To See The SPUD QUEEN Model A35 The Highest Quality Automatic Washer At The Lowest Possible Price It's Only ............ ....... Pay Only $2.15 per week. : the. American' singer's hotel. Imagine, fan's screaming for you t 4 o'clock in the morning." Sinatra, 47, gave one of the reatest performances of his- ca- eer to raise money for under- rivileged children^ "An ovcrprivileged American itizen's contribution to' underpriv- eged children," he'called it. Attended:by Princess; Margaret, er, husband Lord Snowdon and a Toup of friends, the concert be-. an at midnight. "I don't know where fans go hen they are sent," commented ritic Stanley Reed .in the Eve- ing News, "but I'm sure a ter- fie lot of them arrived all at nee on this memorable occa- .on." . , • ' After a • brief cool-off, Sinatra an a gauntlet of. fans at 3:10 m. and rode, across' the misty hames River to his hotel; Thirty - five breakfast guests waited him; The party was given by Cali- irnia restaurant owner Mike Romanoff who is' accompanying Sin- :ra on the worldwide tour with 17 shows. "Alas," the hospital spokesman aid, "Princess Margaret and her arty couldn't attend the break- ast." Asked the reason, the spokes- tan replied 1 • "Too late for her, I suppose." Sinatra's tour, which has taken im to Tokyo, Hong Kong, Israel, thens and other places, has al- eady netted nearly $1 million for lildren in the countries visited. Sinatra is paying his own xpenses... "The Store That Service Built" 301 EeutMarpet Phone 3300 Unwise To Open War Memorial, Welsh Told . INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Gov. Matthew E. Welsh said Saturday •night he/has been told it was politically unwise for him to try to open up the Indiana World War Memorial to any non-subversive group. • Noting that the memorial was dedicated "to the men who fought and died ..for freedom," Welsh said, "It is appalling to me that supporting free speech could ever be called politically unwise in free America." . \ . .The governor was referring to his efforts to persuade the War Memorials Commission to end its nine-year ban of the Indiana Civil Liberties Union. Speaking at an eight-state convention of B'nai B'rith; Welsh said: ''When. any: group sets itself: up to/judge the loyalty of its fellow citizens, it can. also, judge your loyally and mine according.tg its own definition. And ,in the end, freedom c6uld be lost, not with a bang but, a whimper, because those who believed in freedom failed to speak out in defense, of the rights of others." Rhoads Bug Kleaners Ph. 4530 "Your Private Secretary" Florence Daggy Offset Printing - Typing Mimeographing • Photo Copy 129 Fourth St. Phone 3381 Edilh Williams, 79, Of Galvesion, Dies; Final Rites Monday GALVESTON-Mrs. -Edith Williams, 79, of Galveston, died at midnight, Friday at: the Pleasant Rest nursing home, Kokomo, after an illness of two years. Born in Howard county on: Aug. 8, 1882, she was -the daughter of James and' Susie Hubler Plait. Her.first marriage was to Frank Thomas, who died in 1919. Her second marriage was to Roy Williams, and he died in 1931. She had lived in the-Galveston community most of her life and was.;a member of the Galveston Baptist church. Surviving are a son, Robert Thomas; of Galveston, .two grandsons and'one great-granddaughter. Final rites -will be at 2 -p.m. Monday at the Thomas funeral home, Rev. Edward Pinley officiating. Burial 'will be in the Galveston cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home after noon Sunday. TASTY SNACKS At Our Soda fountain . Taste-Tempting Food For Every Mood ... See alt the goad things we have to eat. Come In for lunch, mid- afternoon snacks or a late-data bite. Try one of our big, succulent sandwlchei especially good with a cola drink* Come fn and treat your taste. At The... CENTRAL DRUG STORE SODA FOUNTAIN 4th at Broadway Let's Talk Cars For. many years the tire industry has had a method of prolonging the life of a standard tire to more than 100,000 miles. The reason it has never been used is that it would reduce softness and flexibility and make; the tire dangers'. Hendrlckscn Qus to drive . j n today's traffic, . _ This change in tires could be brought about by addition of a small amount of carbon black in the rubber compound. This would harden the rubber and consequently mean a sharp reduction in the tire's traction and drastically alter all stopping distances. Over the years the manufacturers, have constantly imprpv-- ed the softness and cushioning effects of tires despite the fact that these are the qualities that lay the tire open to' excessive wear. But while such softness makes possible the smooth ride of" today's cars, modern tires 'now last much longer than the much harder tires of 20 or 30 years ago. '•'".. In 1004 tire life was' only a couple of thousand miles. Ten years later it had almost doubled and most motorists could then get along with one spare instead of two. But even as comparatively recent a tire as those made in the mid-thirties would last only a few thousand miles at current turnpike speeds. " , v It is possible, by .avoiding high speeds, skidding stops, jackrabbit starts,_ and- most important of all— uhderinflation— to get up to 40,000 miles out of standard 'tires. .We alway^ check tire pressures with our; oil and .lubrication; service but the other three are strictly up to you. '_" , ' " Card of Thanks We wish to thank friends, neigh r bors, and relatives, also Dr. King, Staff of St. Joseph Hospital, Kev. Hashberger, Rev. Barringer, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Gill, the Fry and Lange Funeral Home, for the many kindnesses shown us'during the illness and at the death of our Mother Mrs. Ruby Cramer. Mr.' and Mrs. Charles Siddall and family. ' Hendricksou Molar Sales 419 S. Third ; Phone 5151 Thank You I wish to thank all my friends for their kindness and beautiful floral offerings during' the death of my dear mother. .Your kindness will always be remembered. .—Mrs. Ernest Cloud.and family; St. John Commandery No. 24 K.T. Stated Conclave Monday night. Preceded by carry in dinner. Please attend. Cletus C. Fitz, B.C. Boarding Kennel BOARDING $1 PER DAY BATHING $2 CLIP AND BATH $5 GLADYS p. IMIONEY 3516 Hy. 24 C. IPh. 3639 Columbus Youth Dies After Auto Accident By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Indiana's weekend -traffic toll listed oiily one fatality Saturday, but another death resulted from an accident nine days -ago. 'Donald ,Meek,- 14, .Columbus, died Saturday in Comniunity Hospital -in Indianapolis. • of injuries suffered wheiv he fell from a pickup truck on a Bartholomew County road May.24. . Young Meek was riding with a classmate in the truck driven by Bilh'e E. .Dooley, 29, janitor at the Petersville school north of Columbus.. Dooley was taking, the, two boys home when Donald fell from .the back of the vehicle. •The victim's companion, Tony Compton, 13, said he didn't see Donald A all. The weekend victim was Letri- cha Sue Schutz, 16, of Bremen. She was found dead Friday night RECErVES HOUSE PARMA, Italy (AP)-The house where Arluro Toscanini was born 95 years ago was given Saturday to tlie city of Parma. The Italian conductor died in 1957. in a wrecked car in a ditch on a Marshall County road three miles southeast of Bremen. Also in the .wrecked -car wore ihree critically injured compan- ons—Carl E. Moser, 17, Nancy Siel, 16; and Marvin Schewciiuk, 16, all of Bremen. The car iiad >one over a 10-foot embankment at a T-intersection. Card of Thanks We wish to thank each and everyone for the concern and thoughtfulness extended us upon our recent misfortune. Nikki Sue Scherry Kay Mother, Juanita Conn THANK YOU One and all for making our Buddy Poppy Sale a grand success. LADIES' A'UXIUAiRY ToVflW'3790 LOST Bhick iremale Dog 5 Mo. Old Long Tail Has tied Collar R'EWAIRO Call 3339 ,Fur Storage Call Us Logan Pur Service 521 High Phone 3G3Z Closed Saturday GERANIUMS Petunias and all kind of bedding plants, vegoliiblo and flower plant! belt varieties, potted tomatoes, delphinium, painted and shasta doisiej, tweet william, baby breath, bleeding hearts, cli- matis and other perennials. MARKERT'S GREENHOUSE 1529 Pleasant Hill No Delivery Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, June 4—5—6 LOGANSPORT STARK & WETZEL - JOLIY FARM ER ARTIES TWIN PAR Potato Chips 49 BONNIE 2 LOAVES GOWN Bananas 10 WE ACCEPT . if Payment of Utility Bilk. if Payment of telephone • bills. if Payment of gas bills. ' WE ISSUE if Money Orders if. Sell Stamps if Cash Pay Checks WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES FOODS LOGANSPORT 18tliiic»ndER!E

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