Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 6, 1962 · Page 16
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 16

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Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 6, 1962
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Page 16
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Sixteen Logansport, Indiana Pharos-Tribune ROCHESTER Name 2 Members To Fulton Board ROCHESTER—Emerson Felder, of Liberty township, was named to fill out the unexpired term of Clyde Neff on tile Roches 1 ter-Fulton County Board of Trustees. The term expires July 7, 1964. Mrs. Dorothy Brown, of Aub- beenaubbee township, was chosen lo replace Mrs. Ernest Brockey on. the board. Mrs. Brockey's term expired, Mrs. Brown's term is for one year. Both selections were made at the monthly meeting of the Fulton County Commissioners Mori- day. The commissioners also accepted a bid of $4,135.75 submitted by the McM'ahan Construction Co. of Rochester, for blacktopping the sidewalk area on the upper terrace around the courthouse. The covering actually will be gray in color. Also, the . commissioners accepted the plat for Lakeside Section Addition, a housing development on the southwest side of Lake Manitou. The first addition already is under construction.. Two divorces were granted in Fulton circuit court Monday afternoon. Court Notes Monday in Fulton circuit court Murel D. Brugh was fined $100 and given a suspended 1-3 year prison term after he was convicted of DUI second offense. His license also was suspended for two years. On a motion of the county prosecutor the DUI charge against Richard F. Raymer, 41, Hunting- ion, was dismissed. Albert S. Bridegroom, 43, rural route 4, Winamac, was placed on three years probation from a previous suspended prison term Friday in circuit court after pleading guilty to DUI second offense. In his earlier court 'appearance, Bridegroom had pleaded not guilty, but withdrew that plea. Judge Frederick Rakestraw ordered Bridegroom not to drive an auto vehicle, drink alcoholic beverages or violate any criminal laws during his probation. His driver's license was suspended for two years. Manager Resigns Donald E, Metzger, who served as general manager of Fulton County Co-Op for the past 13 years, has announced his resignation from that position to accept a similar post with the Elkhart County Farm Bureau Co-op in Goshen. The Board of Directors of the Co-op are accepting applications for a replacement of Metzeer, whose resignation becomes effective June 30. Metzger will assume his new duties June 25, thus acting as manager of both Fulton and Elkhart Co-ops for five days. A graduate of Kewanna High School, Metzger was manager of the Standard Elevator Co., elevator in Kewanna before coming here in 1949 as general manager of the Fulton County Farm Bureau Co-op. Re-appointed George Deamer Jr., of Rochester, was re-appointed as second district member of the Indiana Real Estate Commission for a four-year term by Gov. Matthew E. Welsh Tuesday. Personals : Mrs. Marge Williamson of South Bend spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. William Keys. On Saturday evening they also entertained for dinner, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Henderson. Mr. and Mrs. Harry McVay were Sunday dinner guests of Mrs. A. N. Mclntire at Delong. Mr. .and Mrs. Earl Jordan are spending the week with their son and family in Kokomo. Mrs. John Nyland of Indianapolis spent Saturday with her fa- Iher, Dee Berrier and sister, Mrs. Paul .Adamson and son, Teri Lynn. Mrs. Berrier was a weekend guest of her cousin. Miss Marie Nafe of South Bend. Other guests in the Nafe home were Miss Evelyn Barnes, Mrs. Edna Nafe and Mrs. Harry 'Long of Michigan City. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Myers are visiting in the home of their daughter near Chicago. While there, Ihey attended the graduating exercises of their granddaughter. Jim Shelton of Santa Anna, Calif., visited his father, Ray Stielton 'and Mrs. Shelton, over Hold Man for Forgery of Stolen Check William Tucker, 43, of 60 E. Main St., Peru, is held in the Cass county' jail facing forgery charges following his arrest Tuesday by Logansport police. According to Captain James Steinman, Tucker has admitted taking a social security check in the 'amount of $75 from a table at the home of Mrs. Ruth Campbell, of 722 High St. The check was made out to Lute Mikels, a roomer at the Campbell home. STEINMAN SAID Tucker admitted coming to Logansport to look for work and after drinking some beer in a local tavern went to the High Street address to talk with Mrs. Campbell. He said he then went to -a local shoe store and purchased one pair of shoes for $19.95 and a pair of boots for $12.95. He was given $42.05 in cash in change. MIKELS REPORTED the theft shortly after it occurred., Tucker was arrested by city police in a tavern shortly after the report was received from Mikels. His case will be heard in Cass circuit court. 5-Day Forecast By United Press International Northern 3rd Indiana 5-DAY OUTLOOK: Tempera, lures will average near normal. Normal highs 75 to 81. Normal lows 55 to 60. Turning warmer early next week. Total precipitation about one inch. Showers or thundershowers likely on most days. Central and South Indiana 5-DAY OUTLOOK: Temperatures will average near normal with minor day-to-day changes. Normal highs 80 to 84. Normal lows 57 to 62. rainfall will average three-fourths to one inch in occasional periods of thundershowers mainly near end of week. the weekend. Mrs. Harry McVay was hostess for her Euchre Club Friday afternoon. A dessert was served preceding the games. Guests were Mrs. Ray Shelton, Mrs. Walter McGuire and Mrs. Pascal Porter. Robert Ayers, Logansport realtor, Saturday opened a Rochester real estate office at ' 803 East Ninth St.,. next to the Lakeside CJeaners. MOTHER'S CLUB AT MACY TO MEET JUNE 21 MACY — The Macy Mother's club will meet with.Mrs. Harvey l|ratt as hostess .on Thursday af- t-srnoon, June 21. CLASSES START Summer school session for Driv. ers Training started on Monday at Ilorth Miami High school.- Galen Smith is the instructor. PERSONALS Anita Conner, daughter of Mr, frnd Mrs. Byron Conner, sustained an injured nose as she was hit. with a ball bat the past week. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Noble, Vevay and Mrs. Otto Munson, New Castle, were Monday afternoon callers of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Pratt. Mrs. Joseph Van Dalsen and Jane and Joyce have returned home after visiting relatives in Kentucky. Mrs. Dee Van.Dalsen accompanied her father, Thomas Fitzpatrick, of Deeflsvllle to an Indianap : olis Hospital recently for observation. Laurie Wilson, Rochester, is visiting the Ron Baber's for a few days. Mr. and Mrs. Wilden Bartlett are on a fishing trip in Minnesota. Beverly.is visiting with her grandmother, Mrs. Doris' McCarler,. while they are away. : Mrs. John Frobish and daughters and Mrs. Reed Powell attended commencement exercises in Kankakee; HI. Miss ' Karen Huntly, granddaughter of Mrs. Powell's was a high school graduate. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Dee Van Dalsen have returned from a bear hunting trip in Canada, BIBLE SCHOOL" The Methodist Daily :Vacation Bible school started on Monday. Mrs. Roy McClain is the director and the theme is "My Bible." Those helping are Mrs. Dean Burns and Susan Neff, Nursery; Mrs. Joe Fincher and Lois Fincher, Kindergarten; Mrs. Ronald Harshman and Joyce Van Dalsen, Grades i-2-3; Age .4-5 Mrs.' Richard Briggs arid Mrs. Philip Delawder; Mrs, Glen Bartlett arid Kay Edwards, Grades 4-5; Mrs. 'Howard See,: Grades 6-7. The classes will continue until June 15. ' Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Gallipo attended commencement exercises at Purdue University, where their daughter, Mrs. Mary Alice McCullough received the Bachelor of Science degree in Vocational Future Generals Face Many Duties WEST POINT, N.Y. (UPI) President Kennedy told America's future Army generals today .that their • responsibility would be to deter wars., as well as to fight, and win them. The chief executive made a flying visit from Washington to the U.S. Military Academy here to address . the 1962 commencement. In his prepared remarks, Kennedy emphasized, that old concepts of war had changed, thus placing the professional soldier in a position of haying to cope with many new non-military problems of diplomacy, internalional politics, and economics, as well as the prospects of combat. "Basic problems facing ; the world today are not susceptible of a military solution," the President told the 621 graduates gathered in the mammoth West Point fieldhouse. "While we will long require the services and admire the dedication of qur.fighting men," he said, "neither our strategy nor our psychology as a nation—and certainly not our economy—must become, permanently dependent upon the maintenance of a large military establishment." Fill Broader Roles The President said the U.S. armed forces therefore must fill broader roles "as a complement to: our diplomacy .... a terrent to our adversaries .. . symbol to our Allies ... ambassador of good will and good works around the globe," Summing up this theory, the President told the academy seniors "Above all, you will have a responsibility to deter wars as well as to fight and win them." -The President said the professional military leadership of the WHEN THE FINAL HAMMER GOES DOWN, WILL YOUR SALE PROVE TO BE A SUCCESS OR FAILURE? Your chances of having a successful auction are far better «f you have advertised your sale bill in the PHAROS-TRIBUNE & PRESS, because you'll get a far bigger crowd of good, potential buyers. Our 80,000 readers can make a big difference in your sale. Tell your auctioneer you wont your sale bill placed in the PHAROS-TRIBUNE t PRESS-we'll also list your sale in our sale calendar at no extra chargel Home Economics. Shawn McCullough returned to Cincinnati with her parents after sepnding some time in. the Gallipo home. The Past Matrons of Macy chapter, Order of Eastern Star met with Mrs. H. F..Smith at her Nyona Lake home on Monday evening. After a short business meeting, the remainder of the evening was spent playing euchre. Prizes were awarded to Mrs. Harvey Pratt and Mrs. Ron Baber. -Others present were Me'sdames Oran rtusselman, H. W, Sherrard, fadge Carvey, Ruth Robbins, Villis Fouts, Dee Carvey, Ken eth Savage, Wayne Smith, Franis Jones and Miss Eleanor Mur- hy- nation faced more exacting, more wide-ranging demands than at any previous time, in history. This, he continued, was reflected, in Hie fact that instead of this being "the nuclear age," or U.S. security resting on the. capacity for "massive retaliation," vast sections of the world were involved in strange forms of shadow warfare. "No nuclear weapons have been fired, no massive nuclear retaliation has been considered appropriate," he said in referring to fighting and dying that have taken place 'since Korea in such countries as Malaya, Algeria, Cuba and Cyprus and the Indochinese peninsula. Another Type of War "This is another type of warfare," he said, "new in its intensity, ancient in its origin." The President referred to "war by guerrillas, subversives, insurgents and assassins, war by ambush instead of .combat, by infiltration . intead of aggression, seeking victory by eroding and exhausting the enemy instead of engaging him." For this reason, the President told the West Point graduates, they "cannot possibly have crowded into these four years all the learning and experience you will need..." "That is why you will need and want more schioling in the years ahead" to carry on the fight "for each other," he said in using a phrase by the late Scripps-Howard newspaper columnist Ernie Pyle. .The President mentioned Pyle in "pointing out that there was no "simple slogan" today for officers or men in their complicated roles. He recalled that 18 years go to- .day, Pyle, in describing the cross- channel invasion of Europe, found it hard to describe what thousands of young American were to fight for. Pyle finally concluded (hey were ni least fighting "for each other." ' The President said the same analaysis held good today. WETS WIN OUT MILWAUKEE, Wis. OU-PI)Milwaukee "Braves fans probably will be shouting louder for the home team now that they don't have to worry about dry throats. Baseball fans Tuesday won a year-long battle with the county board of supervisors over the right to carry canned and bottled beer into County Stadium. Wednesday Evening, June 6, 19S2, Railway Cook Dies on Train A cook on the dining car of Hie South Wind died Tuesday morning as the Pennsylvania train was enroute lo Florida from Chicago. The body of J. L. Crawford. Chicago,' was taken from the train al Van Tower where Dr. D. 1C. Winter .pronounced the man dead. Fellow employes said 'he lad complained previously of feeling ill and had gone lo lie down. .The body was taken ' lo the Fisher funeral home and was to be transferred Wednesday to Chicago. Trustees of Memorial Set Budget Work Members of the Memorial hos- )ital board of trustees studied a enlalive budget for next year at heir monthly meeting. Herbert Fromm, administrator, said the budget would be finalized at the July meeting and prepared for submission lo the county in August. A CONTRACT for 50,000 gallons of fuel oil was awarded to Wolf ZasA. and Supply Co.'on the firm's .ow bid of .082 per gallon. Bids for an oxygen vacuum sys- ;em were studied but no contract was awarded. Bids were received rom Midwestern Mechanical con- tactors. Fort Wayne; Charles A. Michael Plumbing, and H. A. Dielze Plumbing, both of Logansport. IN THE HOSPITAL'S monthly report, the average census for Way was 80.4, a slight increase over the same periodj last year. There were 45 births and 398 admissions recorded during the month. The patient days of care during the month totaled 2,493. The per cent of occupancy for adulls and children was 75.7. During May, 140 operations were performed. President of AMA Denies JFK Charge BISMARCK, N.O. UPI)- Or Leonard W. Larson, president a (he American Medical Associalioi Tuesday denied President Ken nedy'« charge'fh»( the AMA op posed Social Security, calling ii a "smoke screen." The Bismarck pathologist replied to Kennedy's letter to him in a statement lo United Presi International here and in anothei statement issued by AMA head quarters in Chicago. Larson referred to Kennedy 1 ! May 23 news conference state ment that Hie AMA opposed So cia! Security in the 1930s and sai< "the statement is false." "The record speaks for itself,' Larson said in Bismarck. "The American Medical Association die not oppose the original (Social Se airily) legislation. In fact, it tcsti fied only on those parts of 1h< bill which had 3 do with heaM service.. I lestil'ied in favor ol that portion of t;he bill." In the Chicago statemenf, Larson referred to Kennedy's quotation, of statements by the AMA House of Delegates and the editoi of the AMA Journal. "What may hive been said at some later time is extraneous t« the accusation the President mad< on May 23," hi: said. "Furthermore, I want tr,i emphasize thai the past history of the AMA lia; nothing lo do wiih the merits o! the King-Anderson bill. Such accusations serve simply as s smoke screen." Larson said "the King-Ajidur- son bill is on triad, not the AMA.'' SWEET STATISTICS CHICAGO (UPI) — The average American consumed 17.2 pounds of candy including 20 per cent more chocolate bars lasi year than in l!i(K), the National Confectioners Asiiodalion reportec today. If cows could.N ...they'd give MILNOI The only flour that promises you no more and Old-fashioned looking Casserole Bread,..and oh, so good! Ever tasted bread baked in a casserole? Here it is — so delicious, such fun to make, so easy to bake the Robin Hood 'no-sift' way. Because Robin Hood.is pre-sifted through micro-fine silk, you need never sift again for anything you bake. This not only saves time and .trouble, but you will get better baking, too. Just spoon Robin Hood Flour right from the bag into your- dry measuring cup—no fuss, no mess, no bother. Try this new way to better, easier baking', soon,. CASSEROLE BREAD (A. Robin Hood Pre-sifted Flour recipe) 2 pkfli. activi dry 1 cup worm 1 tbip. wit* y«ait (if cake yeott (no1 hoi) wal«r ~<'/l 1b>|). iharltning (2) ii und, water 1 cup luUwarm milk 4'/i cupi ROBIN HOOD ihould b« luktwarm) 3 tbip. »ugor All-Purpoi* Flour SOAK ... yeast in one cup warm (not hot) water 5 minutes. POUR ... milk over sugar, salt and shortening in bowl. Stir until dissolved. SPOON .. flour (not sifted) into dry measuring cup. Level off and pour measured flour onto waxed paper. ADO .... yeast mixture and all of flour (not sir'ted). Beat 2 minutes with a wooden spoon, COVER.., the bowl with greased waxed paper. LET RISE.. in warm place (80-85°) until tripled in bulk (35—40 minutes). BEAT .... vigorously with spoon for %minute.B:>ur into greased 1% qt. casserole. (No second rising necessary). BAKE.... uncovered at 376' for 65—60 minutes. "If you u» ROBIN HOOD fn-iiHtd S»lf.Ri>ir>9 Flour omit loH. FREE I Look for this new Robin Hood 'no-sift' cook booklet at your grower's now. It's absolutely free—nothing to pay, nothing to buy. ] t contains therecipis for the Casserole'Bread above, together with 12 other exciting new no-sift recipes. IOBIN HOOD HOUI! I! A PRODUCT OF INTKNKTIONAl MIUING COMPANY

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