Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 5, 1962 · Page 5
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, June 5, 1962
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Page 5
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fttescfay Evening, June 5, 1962. Monticello Youth Wins Commission MONTICELLO — Richard H. Sell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl E. Sell, of 226 Edgewater Drive, Monticello, will be commissioned a second lieutenant 5n the United Stales Air Force and will receive his bachelor of science degree at graduation ceremonies Wednesday at the Air Force Academy in Colorado. Lt. Sell will be assigned to pilot training at Webb Air Force Base in Texas. He is a graduate of Roosevelt High School. Sell received special recognition at the Academy for his military achievement by being named to the Commandant's List. Sell served as athletic and information officer for his squadron. He -was nominated for the Academy by Congressman Charles Halleck of Indiana. Clarence "Bud" Trimble, was injured last winter in an accident at Logansport, was taken back to the Methodist* Hospital in Indianapolis in the Miller ambulance Sunday, where his body cast may be removed. Trimble Supply of Food Fats Set Record WASHINGTON (UPI)-The Agriculture Department said today the supply, domestic use, and export of food fats reached record proporations the first half of the 1961-62 marketing year. Prospects for the second half-March to October—are for normal seasonal declines in output and domestic use, but_ a continuing strong demand for exports, the department said in a review of the fats and oils situation. Production of food fats during October, 1961, to March, 1962, was 6 per cent greater than the year- earlier record. The gain mainly reflected increases in soybean oil, butter, and lard. Although output in the second half of the season will decline seasonally, it is expected to remain well above last year. Stocks of food fats on April 1 were 38 per cent higher than on the same date last year, reflecting heavy inventories of soybean oil and butter. Domestic use of food fats during the first half of this marketing year was a record, more than 3 per cent above that of a year ago. Growth in population largely accounted, for the rise as consumption per person was about the same as the previous year. Slight increases in the use of salad and cooking oils and direct lard, per person about offset reductions in butter, margarine, and shortening. Exports of food fats in- October- March totaled two billion pounds, 9 per cent above the year before. Increased shipments of soybeans and edible vegetable oils (cottonseed and soybean) more than offset a decline in lard. Exports during the second half of the marketing year are expected to total about 2.3 billion pounds. The record total of exports of 4.3 billion pounds expected for'the entire marketing year compares with 3.2 billion pounds last year. The government's weather and crap bulletin for the week ending May 28 said another week of generous rains brought an end to any remaining d o u g h t areas throughout lha northern Great Plains, and boosted May precipitation totals in some localities to the highest levels recorded in many years. The Weather Bureau reported about 95 per cent of the intended corn acreage in Iowa has been planted, 90 per cent in Illinois and Ohio, and 85 per cent in Indiana. Corn planting neared the 80 per cent level in Nebraska Kansas, and Missouri. lad been in his home in Upper •unset since March 29th. Applications for marriage licenses have been filed in the County Clerk's, office by: Herbert .Mari o.n,.Parrish, 25, route 3, and Linda Lee Pugh, 17; route 3, Monticello; Thomas Al vin Greenen, 18, route 6, US Navy, and Barbara Ann LeBeau, 18, Reynolds; Donald .Lee Blount, 22, route 1, Idaville, 'and Norma Kay Flynn, 20, route 2, Monticello, Monticello area men interested in organization of the Moose Lodge here are invited to attend a special meeting at the American Legion Home in East Monticello Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. Women and children are also invited. Refreshments will be served, COURT NOTES The suit of Robert Chilcott vs. Mary Chilcott has been dismissed by the court for want of prosecution, and costs are to be paid by ihe plaintiff. Also costs, filed by ;he cross-complainant are to be paid by the cross-complainant.- In the divorce complaint .of Mary Ellen Sanford_vs. Kenneth. H. Sanford, hearing on application for suit and support .money has been re-set for une 8th. The divorce complaint of Beverly Ann Baker Spencer vs. James Edward Spencer hais been assign- id for trial June 6th. Charles S. Siferd and ! Karl Overbeck, have appeared for the defendant Charles Bossung and the Farmers 'State Bank of Brook- ston.in a suit filed by Lucy Breisler. The'suit is in-regards to a property owned by the plaintifj and defendants before a- divorce decree was granted recently. In a divorce complaint filed by Barbara Lynn Bunnell, Charles S. Siferd has entered appearance for the defendant Jerry William Bunnell. Application for suit and suppor, hearing in the case of Ethel Lawson vs. Lee Lawson has been sel for June 8th. A restraining order has been granted to the. plaintiff and against the defendant. A previous, suit has been dismissed. Cook, Cook, Bayliff, Mahoney anc James R. Martin is attorneys for the plaintiff. Elizabeth J'ane Mattix has filet a complaint for a divorce from John Joseph Mattix. Glenn R, ker, Jr. is attorney for the plaintiff. , The court decreed judgment ol a total sum of ?523 in the'suil filed by the Community State Bank of Royal Center againsl Louis Perry. Hiram F. Martin hais filed „ cross-complaint for an absolute divorce from Betty T. Martin through his attorney Glenn R. Slenker, Jr. is attorney for the fondant also filed for modification of former order of the court Hearing is set for June 8th, MORE FISH IN DIET MOSCOW (WPI) - The official news agency Tass 'said Monday the Soviet government plans to increase its annual catch of fish by almost 50 per cent by 1965 to make up for the country's lag in farm production. For you because they arc so comfortable in tho liion thai made comfqrt popular— You'll enjoy a fitting such as you have nover before experienced. MILLER Barefoot freedom Amilu't Most V V AHuetivi Comfort At Advtrihad in Tedoy'j Health & KN Magazinti Make period!/: viillt to your Doctor "Your Friendly Shoe Store" | 467 E. Broadway •iect President OfLHSMusicCIub Anna Marie Kilchel has been lected president - of the Logans- ort high school music club for le coming school year. Other officers chosen are Eileen 'itzgerald, vice-president; Lyn ohnson, secretary; Vicki Holland, reasurer; Janet McDonald, inter- lub; Russ Bridenbaugh, reporter; alerie Peters, publicity; and Dan jeffert, social. FAMILY OF REFUGEES—The first refugees from Communist China to be admitted to the United States under President Jfennedy'sxemer- gency program are shown being greeted at O'Hare airport jn; Chicago Tuesday morning. Mrs. Ping Eng, left, greets her son, See Suey Refugee Family Glad to Be Here Eng, 45, his wife and children. Eng has been waiting nine years to join his father, "Frank K. Bug, 69, who operates a Chinese restaurant in Park Ridge, III. They flew here from Hong Kong. (UPI Unifax.) CHICAGO (UPI) — The first refugee family from Red China to be admitted to the United States under .the President's emergency program arrived smiling and,happy .early 'today at Chicago's O'Hare International AJr- P°rt.,;_ - 7 ..•':' Despite their 20-hour flight from Hong Kong by way.of Japan, and a 5-hour delay in Anchorage, Alaska, Eng Se-suey, 45; his wife, Eng Yuk Ping; their daughters, Mee Ha,n, 16, and Mee Won, 12; and..son, Leng Hun, 9, showed no signs of weariness. "We are glad to be here so that now we may ! be able to help others do the same. We are happy that Mr. (President) Kennedy has seen fit to allow us to come here. We hope many more can come," Eng said through an interpreter, his cousin, Hung Eng of Park Ridge, HI: Eng and his family were admitted under a speeded-up procedure because his father, Frank, 69, a suburban Park Ridge restaurant owner, is seriously ill with cancer of the liver. The elder Eng remained at home. Well Dressed Eng, who has.made his living in Hong Kong since 1953 by operating a mail order import-export business, and his family were nattily dressed in Occidental-style clothing. They carried luggage and a .number of packages and parcels. The children looked a bit apprehensive^ but Eng and his wife appeared very happy. . ,•;';'. Eng said he would look for a place to live for his. family and then go to work in his father's restaurant. All five.-of, the .Engs will have to learn. English. • Among those present ,to welcome the Engs was Mayor John Overbeck .of Park Ridge. .Over-: beck said Frank Eng -and his family, have lived in the upper middle class suburb for more than 30 years and he : was sure the new family "will be a welcome addition to the Park Ridge community." . ' Others among the welcoming party included Frank Sia, Chinese Nationalist consul general, who greeted the arrivals "on behalf of the' Chinese community of Chicago'." Presents Telegram , David Lee, treasurer of the newly formed Chinese Refugee Relief Organization, presentee! a telegram of greeting to the Engs from. Mrs. Claire L. Chennault, widow of the late U. S. Air Force general arid World War n chief of the Flying Tigers, a group of U.S. volunteers who flew fighter planes for the Chinese Nationalist air force. "As the first refugees to arrive here, the Engs symbolize many thousands left behind who need ifood, clothing and resettlement. Escape of the refugees through the .'Bamboo Curtain' demonstrates Communist failure and gives an opportunity for every American to help them H.ve in freedom," Mrs. Chennault's telegram said. * .The Communists confiscated Eng's family lands in 1053 and sentenced him to five years imprisonment. He managed to es. Chuckles in The News By United Press International GETS OFF EASY PROVIDENCE, R. I. (TJPI) Benjamin Russell, 23 overshot, the corner when he stopped for a. rec light Mdn'day so he shifted inti reverse;,and his car 'smashed thi headlights, grill and hood 'of a po lice, cruiser'behind him. Police called it. an accident,ant did not charge Kussell,. GOVERNOR PAYS .LOS AN<JELES (DPI) - The office of Gov., Edmund G. Brown paid a $5.25 jaywalking fine Mon day for Norman Goldman, 38, o Garden Grove, Calif. Goldman got the ticket Sundaj when he 'crossed a, street to shake Brown's hand during a politica rally. TOO MUCH GUSTO BIERLiN, N.H. (UPI) -Richard Coury, 20, probably will drive his sports car more slowly. Judge George Keough t o 1 c Coury Monday, "It is with gusto I'm fining you $15 for speeding and if you are caught speedini again it will be > with gusto that shall suspend 'your license 1 for six months." Coury's license plate reads "GUSTO." ; father advises son ... as both enjoy a family favorite— Kentucky's prime quality One pleasant-custom passed on frqm father to son is a trust and respect for Kentucky's Bond &' Lillard.'B&L has that extra quality called prime. If you want an unusually smooth' whiskey... You'll, do well to say B&L.' ' '•". i; m ma mm it sin pji usii/»m swim s winm/iram UUMED. WOT 41S QT. 4/iQT. cape and with his family flee from theh' native Kwahgtun, [Province to Hong Kong. IBOUT SANDWICHES LONDON (UPI) — The Nation:1-Institute of Food Technology's irochure offers a "four-year andwich course," Read the Want Ads! Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Schmidt Helps Plan Annual State Meet Of Fuel Merchants R. D. Schmidt, 923 W. Broadway, has been named as a member of the arrangements committee for 1'he annual convention of the Indiana Fuel Merchants Association to be held June 18-19-20 at the French Lick Sheraton Hotel. Schmidt, who is secretary of the advisory committee, has been active in the Association'for a number of years and has also served as a director. Several nationally known speakers will appear on.the convention program and a fine social program for both men and wives has been arranged, he said. Refuses to Give Name After Crash John Hunter, 819 Eighteenth St.. reported ,"i hit and run accident at 4:50 p.m. Monday. He told 'police he was stopped in a line of traffic on the Market Street bridge when a car struck him from; the rear and did not stop. Hunter i;aid he followed the car, stopped it on U.S. 24 at the west edge of the city, but the driver refused to give his name or address. Police traced the car by its license number to Harry Noble of the Captain Logan hotel. Noble denied being the driver of the hit. and-run car. More and more people are buying Oldsmobilts! And now's the bust time to buy! ___-.. SEE YOUR LOCAL AUTHORIZED OLDSMOBILE QUALITY DEAUSRI-•—-——— MYERS OLDSMQBILE-CADI'LLAC, INC., BROADWAY AT THIRD B.EGoodrich _ I II Your Convenient BJ.Goodrich Store 416 HIGH STREET PLENTY OF PR'EE CUSTOMER PARKING DIAL 3136 Total 17Cu. Ft. KE.VINATOR FOODARAMA *10 DOWN DELIVERS KIIVINATOR 9.6 en. ft. REFRIGERATOR ONLY 199.88 FOODARAMA LIVING NOW! All in Cabinet only 41" wide NEVER NEEDS DEFROSTING! Luxurious amounts of storage space! Takes so little kitchen-space! Magnetic door gasket seals in cold! HUGS FRteZIK HOLDS 183 POUNDSl Now enjoy better mealsl Spend less time shopping! Save money, too, by stocking up on special-priced 'foods. You have to see all thlt food storage space, in such a small cabinet, to believe it. Come see it now! s tec/A i.' BIKES »»-QC88 ONty 0^20.;,. 24-in .38.88 26-in 38.88 I Boys or girls, only 3.75 down! ' Strong of 1-piece forged-frame' construction! Chromo trim! Deluxe chainguard/ kickstand! ALUMINUM PATIO CHAIRS QUALM! m HOW LOW, 4| LOWPKICfD! Full size! Extra-strong folding 1" tubular frame! 12 webs —each strong enough to pull a car! , Marching Chaiitf full ' Q88 lire! 5-posifion back! 7 Air Manrtitt Comfort, fang w»r/ ifO KOROttAU 188 SAVE $10.07! 7-TRANSISTOR RADIO «eg. $34.95 124*8 Only'.25 Weekly MOTOROLA 6-TRANSISTOR POCKET | jr 77 RADIO 10 Extra Batteries Low Priced! BIG 24" GRILL with HOOD, SPIT, MOTOR Now Onfy 3,0. 13 88 BARBIIiCUE SET I 77 Fork, Torigi/ Turner BIG 13 CU. FT. FREEZER REGUUft $219.95 18 8 88 • %»| ^f $5 DOWN Holdi 45(1 pounds of better •«(. In0. Signa I light shows tompero- tur* Is rl,ihtl Positive <old.sml lid. Whlto, Kins.

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