Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 6, 1962 · Page 27
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 27

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 6, 1962
Page 27
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Wednesday Evening, June 6, 1862. Difference Between Show Boat, Showboat NEW YORK (UPI) — Novelist Edna Ferber wants to make one thing, clear: Her show boat is not to be confused with any other showboats. Miss Ferber, aulhor of the •famous novel "Show Boal," was moved to set the record straight after she read dispatches from St. Louis last Friday about a fire that destroyed the Mississippi River show boat "Goktenrod," owned by Capt, J.W, Menke. The dispatches, based on newspaper file interviews with Menke, said the Goldenrod was "the floating Iheater on which Edna Fer- iber got much of her inspiration and background for her novel Showboat." In a letter to United Press International, Miss Ferber said: "Just for the record—and it's a long one covering almost forty years—I should like to refute all references to me and to my novel 'Show.Boat' as they appeared in a United Press article from St. Louis June 1, "Incidentally, the title of my novel is Show Boat, not Showboat; and professional writers of novels do, not use the word 'inspiration' in connection with the labor ol writing."I never have seen the show boat Goldenrod. I never have never seen or heard of Captain Menke until today," she said in a letter dated June 2"I have seen and visited one show boat only. This was the James Adams Floating" Palace Theater. I went aboard this boal at Bath on the Pamlico, North Carolina, just' four decades ago. I spent two days and.two nights only on this enchanting craft. 1 never visited or saw any other show . boat. The goodness, kindness, charm and hospitality ol Charles and'Beulah Hunter, leading man and leading woman ol that show boat company, I never shall forget. "I think the record on 'Show Boat' should be a correct one because the novel, and the musica" play created by Jerome Kern anc Oscar Hammerstein from thai novel, have been read and seen and heard for decades and wil continue to be read and seen anc heard for decades to come if the Step Up To Modern Living Are repairs on that older home eating into your bank account? Do you pay rent over ?60 a month? If the answer to these questions is yes, it's time to look into the savings we can give you with a brand new home you can call your own. Wayne Myers BUILDER OF NEW HOMES PHONE 3162 world somehow persists. The nov- il is regularly published today and the musical play has been and still is produced in every con- inent on the globe. The book has )een translated into every civilized language and in one not to civilized since it does not follow the laws of international copyright. "The incident of the burning of the show boat Goldenrod is an unfortunate one but it does not entitle any one to any claim on the origin of the novel or the musical play' entitled Show Boat." Mrs. Lovillia Wolf, 11, Monticello Native, Dies at Hammond HAMMOND — Mrs. Lavfflia Wolf, 77, of 2 Ruth St., Hammond, widow of Charles Wolf, died Tuesday at St. Margaret's hospital in Hammond. Born in Monticello on Nov. 16, 1884, she was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Hornbeck. Her husband died in 1918. She was a member of the Melody Lane Baptist church at Hammond. She had been a resident of Hammond 22 years. Survivors, include two daughters, Miss Mary Wolf, Hammond and Mrs. Marjory Spoerl,'Chicago and a grandson. Graveside rites will be held at 1:30 p.m. Friday at the Camden cemetery with Rev. David Chesebrough officiating. Late Markets Hawkins 200 to 220 15.65 220 to 240 .....:... 1535 240 to 260 , 15.00 260 to 280 : 14.50 280 to 300 14.00 Sows 13.75 down Boars 9.00 down Burnettsville Poultry Leghorns —,......, '.'M Seavey Hens .17 Third Street Market Lambs , .18 Beef Hides; 05 Veal Hides .13 Producers Marketing Assn. 190 to 215, No. 1 16:40 190 to 220, No. 2, No. 3 ..... 15.90 Sows ....;.. 13.75 down Boars 10.00 down Wayne's Produce Heavy Hens 10 Leghorns 07 Klumpp Produce " (Deei Creek) Heavy Hens ' 12 Leghorns ..' .07 Eggs .19 Popejoy's Poultry Farm Heavy Hens 15 CHICAGO (UPI)-iProduce: Live poultry roasters 21 1 /4-22; special fed White Rock fryers •18&-19&; Plymouth^ Rock fryers 19J4-20; bronze breeder hen turkeys 22. • , Cheese single daisies 3814-40; longhorns 38V4 - 40%; processed loaf 36-38; Swiss Grade A 47-52; B 45-50. Butler about steady;' 93 score 57; 92 score 57; 90 score 54 89 score 53. Eggs about steady; while large extras 25; mixed large extras 25; mediums 2-1; standards 24. Accident Victim At Parents' Home Mrs. Barbara Helm, 19, of Walton, who was .critically injured Thursday morning, May 24, in ,an auto accident, is recovering at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J, R. Lybrook. route 2, Galveston. Since she suffered a heart con tusion, she will have to remain in bed three or four weeks. She was taken to the home of her parents from Robert Long hospital, Indianapolis, Friday. Woman Injured in Miami Co. Crash PERU — Violet Russell, of ;U>gansport, was slightly injured in n one-car accident early Wednesday morning on U.S. 31 about a half mile north of the State Police Post. The accident was discovered by Miami County Deputy Sheriff Joe Tucker as he was enroute to work at 6:50 a.m. She suffered a bruised left band when her car left the high way, struck a pole and a fence. The car was damaged $450. The accident apparently happen ed during a, severe rainfall. Ambush SAIGON, Viet Nam OUP1) South Vietnamese troops supported by U.S. Army helicopters, am. bushed a band of Communist Vie'l Cong guerrillas south of here Tuesday killing li and capturing four, informed sources said today. The scene of the action was about six miles west "of My Tho in the Mekong River delta area. My Tho is about 40 miles south of Saigon. £ X FAMOUS FRANCHISE GRANT NOW GUARANTEES SUCCESS With Refundable Investment Q UALIFY yourself for one of the country's most hig/il ' coveted paint franchises. Operate your franchise i conjunction with another'business on a department bnsi.1 or establish a new career in retail selling by open i i a new retail branch in this area. Immediate profits arc certainty through a unique advertising promotion. Mary Carter Faint Co., one oE the country's fastest growing paint manufacturers, offers these franchises with a sensational sales background.'Over 800 retail branches in 40 states are now in operation. Baaed on the sales growth the past two years —Over $30,000,000 in sales are anticipated by, the end of 196? and over 250 new franchises will be granted. Demands for these franchises throughout the country are due largely to exceptional <haler benefits, such as: CASH-AND CARRY RETAIL BUSINESS—STOCK TURNOVER IN EXCESS OF 10 TIMES PER YEAR -J?REE DELIVERY SERVICE-EXCLUSIVE FRANCHISE. GRANT-INVESTMENT REFUND ABLE-ORGANIZED SALES AND SERVICE PROGRAM-SPECIAL ADVERTISING AND MERCHANDISING PROGRAM THAT CREATES IMMEDIATE HEAVY CUSTOMER TRAFFIC-NO FRANCHISE FEE OR ROYALTY ON SALES-COMPLETE TRAINING PROGRAM •ON THESELL1NG OF MARY CARTER PRODUCTS. These dealer benefits help to guarantee your success and is one o£ the main reasons why Mary Carter franchise arc under constant demand. This can best be illustrate by the fact that the majority of the trade areas througi • out the United States have already been franchise!. Your refundable investment amounts to $5,000 for inventory and $2,000 for operating capital. In some cases a lesser investment is possible. ' This Is an opportunity for you to own your own business with a guarantee, of success. This may be ihc most important decision of your lifetime, For information contact: Mary Carter Faint Co. P.O.Box 406 Tampa, Florida DEEL, MRS. SADBE A., 91, of ftoekfield. Funeral services • at. 2 . Thursday, Gentry funeral wme, Camden. Burial in R-ookfield IOOF cemetery. Call at the fun eral home. , INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) — Livestock: Higs 4,000; barrows and gilts uneven, steady to strong, instances 25 higher; uniform 190-225 Ib 16.65-18.85; 'bulk 180-240 Ib 16.0016.65; 240-270 Ib 15.50-16.00; several lots 16.25; 270-300 Ib 15.0015.50; a few 270 Ib 14.75; 300-330 Ib 14.50-15.00; 150-170 Ib 14.00- Ife.OO; sows steady to mostly 25 higher; 300-400 Ib 13.75-14.50; 400650 Ib 13.00-14.00. Cattle 1,175; calves 50; steers and heifers very uneven; steady to weak; choice steers 25.50; low choice 24.50-25.00; mixed good anc choice 24.00-24.50; good 22.50-24.00; good to choice heifers 21.00-24.00; standard 18.00-21.00; cows steady to .strong; utility and commercial 15.00-16.75; a few 17.00; canners and cutters 13.50-15.00; bulls about steady; utility and commercial bulls 18.00-20.50; vealers steady; good and choice 26.0030.00; standard to low good 26.00 Sheep 200; spring lambs strong (o 50, instances 1.00,higher than Tuesday's low; old crop lambs steady; prime spring lambs.22.50; choice and mixed choice and prime 20.00-22.00; good and low choice 18.00-20.00; good • ano choice wooled and shorn with fali shorn 15.00-17.00. CHICAGO (UPI)-JLivestock: Hogs 6,500; strong to 50 higher, mostly 25 higher; No 1-2 190-225 Ib 16.60-17.00; 80 head sorted No 102 around 210 Ib 17.25; mixed N.c 1-3 180-230 Ib 16.25-16.75; 230250 Ib 15.75-16.25; No 2-3 240-270 Ib 15.25-15.75; 270-290 Ib 14.7515.25. , Cattle 12,000, calves 25; slaiigh ter steers generally steady with Tuesday; few early sales choice and prime strong to 25 higher bul steer market steady to fully 25 lower than Monday; heifers steady to weak with Tuesday; few loads prime 1225-1300 Ib steers 27.00-28.00; bulk high choice and mixed choice' and prime 1100-1400 ft 26.00-27.25; choice 950-1400 Ib 24.50-25.75; two loads 1425 and 1490 Ib 25.75; most.good 22.50 24.00; three loads mixed choice and prime 1025 -1050 Ib heifers 25.40 and 25.50; good and choice 22.00-25.25; choice largely 24.00 up few good and choice vealers 25.0028.00. Sheep 500; spring slaughter lamb's strong to 50 higher; few sales old crop lambs, steady; several lots choipe with a few prime 80-95 Ib spring lambs 24.00; good and choice 22.00 -23.50; double deck good and choice 100 Ib lambs with No 3 pelts 18.00. OK Funds For RS70 WASHINGTON (UPI)--The Senate military appropriations subcommittee Tuesday approved a defense money bill that would provide the full J491 million, the Air Force wants for the supersonic HIS70 bomber. The Defense Department asked for a $17-1 million outlay for the plane and the House voted $223.9 million. But the Senate.committee decided ,to go along with .Gen. Curtis E. LeMay . and other Air Force officials who wanted the larger outlay. The committee, went along with the House by voting 'fundjs to keep the Army National Guard at 400,000 men and the reserve at 300,000 instead' o'f dropping the levels to 367,000 and 275,000, -in the fiscal year starting July 1. The first military balloon ever bought for U.S. forces cost $850 and was made by John Wise of Lancaster, Pa. Deaths and Funerals District BAKER, ARTHUR V., 78, of Peru. Funeral services at 10:30 a.m. Thursday, Drake-Flowers uneral home, Peru. Burial in tloselawn, Ind. cemetery. Call at .he funeral home. DAGGY, MRS. GLENN V., 64, of 129 W. Sixth St., Rochester. Funeral services at 2 p.m. Thursday, Foster and Good funeral home, Rochester. Burial in Rochester IOOF cemetery. Call at the funeral home. Highway 25 To Be Paved The Indiana State! Highway Coin mission will open bids Tuesday; June 26, on the resurfacing of >.39» miles of Indiana 25 north of jogansport. The new pavement will extend rom the north edge of Logans- Jb'rt to 2.55 miles northwest of Indiana 16. Among 11 other resurfacing jrojects for which bids will be 1 >pened at the, same time is one in White and Tippecanoe counties on Indiana 53. It extends 14.155 miles from U.S. 52 in Montmorence north. A small strip of road in Marshall county also will be resurfaced. It .s 1,37 miles on Indiana 331 is Bourbon. JEFFEIUES, ANCDL J., 83, of rural route 2, Macy. Funeral services at 2 p.m. Thursday, Baptist church, three miles north, of Athens. Burial in Sycamore cemetery near Akron. Call at* the Haupert funeral home. WOLF, MBS. LAVILLIA, 77, of 2 -Ruth St., Hammond. Graveside rites at 1:30 p.m. Friday, Camden cemetery. Rescue Two in Lake Michigan MICHIGAN CITY, Ind. (DPI)A Coast Guard cutter rescued a Chicago couple today, chilled but unhurt, after they ran out of gas during a trip in a 18-foot cruiser on Lake Michigan. The Coast Guard identified the couple as .Mr. and Mrs. Richard Hoffman. The cutter Arundel and two auxiliary cruisers from Mich igan'City located the Hoffmans in response to their radio call for help because they were adrifi about five miles offshore. The Hoffmans said they lefl Wilmette, HI., Tuesday afternoon but ran out of gas a couple ol hours later. They promptly radioed for help , but, rescue '• was delayed because of heavy fog. Radar helped rescuers locate the craft, whidh was taken in tow by a cruiser and transferred to the Arundel. Says He Paid $5,000 for 'Acquital' .INDIANAPOLIS ('UPI)-Ray A Nusbaum, Walkerton funeral di rector, said today he paid $5,000 in 1956 on a promise that he would be acquitted on a charge that would have cost him his business. "I do n't'know where the money went. All I know is that I paid it,' Nusbaum told Unite'd Press International in a telephone interview after publication of a news story saying he paid a $5,000 bribe to escape a reckless homicide con viction. Nusbaum was found innocent. The statement supported disbarment proceedings which the Northwest Indiana Crime Com mission sought against former Lake County Prosecutor Metro Holovachka. The commission several weeks ago filed a petition with the Indi ana Supreme Court which is now being reviewed by the court's disciplinary commission. One of the charges in the dis barment petition alleged that jus tice was sold in Lake County during the time HolovacKka was prosecutor. Nusbaum said he was driving an ambulance in 1956 taking a Heari patient and his wife to a Chicago hospital from Walkerton. A collision occurred in Lake County and the 80-year-old patient and his wife both died. A Lake County grand jury indicted Nusbaum and he was triec before the late Lake Circuil Judge William J: Murray. The trial lasted two : days and,Murray asked, for written briefs from attorneys. iNusbaum confirmed that aboul two weeks after the, trial he received "a phone call which, he sale came from a man at North Liberty and that the man relayed the information R) him that for $5,000 a verdict of innocent would be returned. , .;Nusbaum said jie borrowed 'the money and gave, it to Uie man. The mortician defended .his action by saying "I felt I'was riol guilty but I felt I would be convicted anyway." "I was caught in''a .trap. My business is worth'more to meihan $5,000 and ^if ;I had been convicted I would have lost'my license," he said. . , '. , Nusbaum said-he felt the Northwest Indiana ..Crime Commission "is doing a very good job." He confirmed that. he talked. with a representative'from the commission about the $5,000 payment, 1 Holovachka ,\vas : indicted by a federal grand -jury on income tax evasion and was convicted. He appealed the :' conviction. The crime commission . is trying to have him disbarred without wait- A total of 620 jet aircraft will be in operation by the world's airlines by the end;of 1961. Jack Murray Opens Demo Campaign R'BNSSELAER, Ind (UPI)— Starke Circuit Judge Jack Murray Tuesday night launched his campaign to unseat House minority leader Charles A. Halleck by charging that Halleck dragged his feet for years on a Hoosier seaport because he feared the influx of industrial workers, would weaken his political strength. Murray spoke at a 2nd Districl Democratic rally honoring him as the party's nominee for the race next November against Hallecfc, dean of the Indiana delegation ir Congress and a veteran , of 27 years in the House. "For 27 .years Halleck did nothing about a seaport but now has chosen to do something. If he really, wanted to he could have had it dug down to the Wabash River," Murray said. "The reason Halleck wasn't interested, of course, was that-fiew industry would come in and 97 per cent of the workers would vote him out of a job." Other speakers included Indianapolis Mayor Charles "3. Boswell and Marion Mayor. M. Jack Edwards, candidates for the senatorial nomination. Boswell again assailed Governoi Welsh for endorsing Stale Rep Birch E. Bayh for the senatorial nomination. "President Kennedy was nominated in an unbossed convention,' he said. "Sen. Vance Hartke was nominated in an unbossed conven tion. Governor Welsh was nomi naled in an unbossed convention. "I would like for the 'palace guard' to tell the delegates the names of any Democrat who has ever won in the fall after being nominated by a bossed conven tion." Edwards asked the delegates attending to vote for him. "But if you can't be for Edwards, be for Boswell,'' he said. Robert Peterson, state senator from Cass and Fulton counties, urged.party members to work for the election of Democratic candidates to the state legislature. "The next session of the general assembly", he said, "will be one of the most important since depression days". A large number of residents from Logan-land counties attend ed the banquet which was spon sored by the second districl Young Democrats. Farm Bureau Items •CLINTON The annual ice cream, social or members of the Clinton town•hip Farm Bureau will be held Friday evening, June 8. Shprt talks will be given by larvey Kellogg and Mi's. Beth ~uett, of> the county Extension All members are to bring either a half a cake or pie and table service. Members of the ice cream, social committee are Mr. and Mrs. Ward Lesh, Mr. and Mrs. Eldo Jeeker, Mr. arid Mrs. Robert S. fastice, Mr. and Mrs. Robert tfoore, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Jeitrich, Mr. and Mrs. Barnard Slusser, Mr. • and Mrs. Wayne Chambers, and Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Chambers. JEFFERSON Miss Donna Tribbett, Audrey Kesser and Beth and Diane Burley were named winners in the Jefferson township Farm Bureau talent show and will compete in Noble .ownship on June 29. Miss Tribbelt played a medley of - ragtime tunes on the Piano; Miss Kesser sang, ''Somewhere Dver.the Rainbow," and Beth and Diane Burley presented a skit, "Too Many Bunnies," Wane Burley led the flag pledges and Minnie Benson gave devotions. Kathryn Burley led in group singing and gave the lesson, "Safety on Tractor and Power Lawnmowers." The secretary's report was given by Hulda Gray. Clyde Patty was in charge of the business session. Guy Brookie spoke briefly. Each father was given a special gift for Father's Day. On the committee were: Mr. and Mrs, George Berry, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Berry, Mr. and Mrs. Jo'n Berry. Pet and Hobby members met with Mrs. Harold Kraay, their leader. They responded to roll call by telling what they do for Dad. Peggy Patty presided at the meeting and gave the safely lesson. Father's Day cards were made. 70 Seeking Spelling Honors WASHINGTON (UPI) — Such frequently misspelled words as ki mono and misspell served only as warmups today for 70 youngsters in the 35th annual National Spell ing Bee. The bee, sponsored by Scripps Howard Newspapers in 18 cities and 51 other daily and Sunday newspapers, opened with 'the youngsters facing such sticklers as distichous and smaragdine. . The latter two are the words which tripped up the competition of John Capehart, Tuka, Okla. and made him champion 'of las year's ev.ent. If there is a favorite in the competition, it would have to be 12 year-old Delight Ousley, representing, the Knoxville (Tenn.), 'News- Sentinel. She finished fourth in •last year's competition. Others back for another try are Joyce Conrad, 14, sponsored by the Dallas Morning.News; Roberi Planisek, 13, Cleveland Press, and Ber-nice Well, 12, New York World- Telegram and Sun. They finished 23rd, ,39th and 68th, respectively, last year. The youngsters gathered here, representing '69 cities, are final ists picked from more than five million who competed in local contests all over., the ^.United States To be eligible, a youngster has to; be 15 or under and not beyoric the eighth grade in school. The finalists, 49 girls; and 21 'boys, are competing ' for cash prizes totaling $5,700.., • ..'The first prize is $1,000 in cash plus $100 in spending money to 'be used by (he winner and his escort during a weekend sight seeing trip in New York. Logansport, Indiana Pharos-Tribune Twenty-Seveii COMMUNITY BRIEFS Around Eulogize Air Crash Victim HAMS (UP!) — A clergyman told mourners in a gray stone church today that the 130 victims of a jet airliner crash near Paris could be considered "martyrs* 1 to the progress of aviation, whose tragic deaths might make it safer for others to fly. While candles flickered on an altar banked with while lillies, Episcopal Dean Sturgis L. Riddle eulogized the victims of Sunday's jet tragedy. The hour-long all- faith memorial service at the American Cathedral in Paris paid tribute to the 121 Americans, most o'f them from the state of Georgia, who perished in the crash. Nine French crew members also were killed. listening with bowed heads and tear-filled eyes were high U;S. embassy and French'government officials, tourists from Georgia, and pilots and stewardesses of Air France. Among them was Mayor Ivan Allen Jr. of Atlanta. "Of course, there is a cry for agony and perplexity," said Dean Riddle from the pulpit, "Christ heard it from the cross —• 'My God, why why?'. . "Yes, why? Why must the innocent suffer? "Why does Dag Hammarskjold, and an airplane full of happy people, crack up, "and Stalin die peacefully in his bed? "Rain falls on the just and unjust. God's laws are impartial, else all would be. whim and chaos. ."Perhaps these dead, will be considered as martyrs, their deaths pushing forward the fron tier of man's knowledge of these things, perhaps their sacrifice win make it safer for others to fly. Greater love hath no man than this—that a man gave .up his life for his friends. "The fight for safety in the air must continue. "Let us honor the dead." Jewish Army chaplain Robert Weiler, Protestant Dr. Clayton E. Williams of the American Church of Paris, and Catholic Friar Thomas Cowley also participated in the service.' Allen left immediately after the ceremony for home on an Air France plane. 5,000 Draftees For August WASHINGTON, (UPI)-The Defense-Department today issued a call for 5,000 draftees in August, all for the Army. The quota- was .the same as the July call and was 1,500 below the 6,500-man figure set for June. The department said the mill tary services will need 16,100 recruits during August, but that it expects io get slightly more than two-thirds of them by enlistments. The August dfaft inductions will bring to 151,500 the total number of men drafted since the start of the Berlin buildup last year. The total draft since September 1950, will be 2,754,450. Births ST. JOSEPH-J3orn to Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Albright, 224 Grove St., a son. • -•-• Hospital Notes ST. JOSEPH—Admissions: Lawrence Babcock, Culver. Ind.; Gregory and Pamela Moody, Winamac; Rebecca Forrest, route 5; Michael Razer, 1923 Grant St.; Sandra Lunsford, 930 Pink St.; Miss Alexis Hoesel, Culver, Ind.; Mrs. Florence Whitehead, 814 E. Broadway; Mrs. Doris Schiffer, 705 W. Market St.; Mrs. Dorothy Levy, 100 W. Main St. Dismissals: Floyd Woolen, 426 Cliff Dr.; Herbert Perkins, 1328 George St.; James Arvin, 1614 Wright St.; Mrs. Paul Rence and son, Kewanna; Mrs. Richard Lucas and son, 923 Maple St.; James Steinburger, route 4; Miss Candy Townsend, 418>/ 2 W. Market J5t.; Miss Marilyn Calahan, route 4; Marshall Lee, 1431 Spear St.; David Friskey, 1027 Erie Ave.; Miss Debra Melroy, Lucerne; Mrs. Melissa Grecu, Kokomo; Mrs. Iva Weaver, 112 Colfax St. MEMORIAL — Admitted: MrS. Sadie Knight, 505 Russell; William Koch, 1826 North; Raymond Johnston, Bringhurst; Mrs. Betty Wilson, Lucerne; Master Mario Barajas, route 1; Master Mark Kaufman, 2506 Emmet; George Flora, Flora. . Dismissed: Mrs. •eorge Hornbeck, Walton; Mrs. Jacqueline Nichols, 1510 Spear; lharles Smith, 945 Sherman; Waller Starkey, 2200 Oakland; Bobby Vore, i811& Wright. ROCHESTER* Admissions to Woodlawn hospital: Mrs. Harold Duff, R.R. 1, Rochester; Mrs. Harold Abair, R.R. 5, Rochester; Mrs. Owen Ecker, Mentone; Diistin Gene Jr. Boyd and Don Lowman, Claypool Albert Swanson, 214 Erie street; Mrs. Henry Swing, Argos; Mrs. Florence Lockridge, Sims, 111.; Mrs. Edgar Dively, Fulton; Charles Hein, Winamac; Jack Swank, 330 Fulton avenue; Ann, Linda and Sue Burton, R.R. 2, Rochester. Dismissals: Dennis Baker, Men- lone; David Shambarger, Peru; Mrs. Louis Alspach, R.R. 2, Ro chesler; Mrs. George Burton anc son, R.R. 4. Rochester; Charles Huff, Logansport; Mrs. Lioyt Cook, R.R. 3, Rochester; Carla Cvermyer, R.R. 5, Rochester Marion Kendall, Akron; Mrs Joseph Sarver and son, Macy. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Jordan R.R. 2, Rochester, are the par enls of a daughter. Mr, and Mrs. Jerry Brown Kewanna, are the parents of a son. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Bitter ling, R.R. 2, Rochester, are the parents of 'a/son. Mr. and Mrs. Richarl Gunler Claypool, are the parents of a son. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Anglin Claypool, are the parents of a son. Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Braman R.R. 1, Rochester, -are the parent; of a daughter. Circuit Court Mrs. Velda Spitznogle; route 3, city, asks $20,W)0 alimony, custody of their two children, and an al- owance for tiicir support in a di- •orce suit file-il Wednesday in the lass circuit court against Frederick Spitznogle. The couple was married June 11, 1949, and separated May 31, this year, accord- ng to the complaint filed through filler, Tolbert, and Hirsclumer. ; Attorney Ljinn. O'Neill request-; ed a jury trial of the state case against Jess Murray, charged with; operating a motor vehicle under he influence nf intoxicating liquor.! Army Pvt. Merle L. Ezra,-18,son of Mr, ;ind Mrs. Merle E.. Ezra, route 'I, Winamac, Ind., is receiving eight weeks of advanced- ndividual infantry training under he Reserve Forces Act program at Fort Chaffee, Ark. The train- ng, which is being conducted by; the 100th Division, is scheduled to end June 8. He is a 1961 gradX uate of Mcinroe-Winamac High School. Mrs. Joe D'Andrea, of 1422 High St., told police someone had! thrown a rock through a patio, window at her home around 4- p.m. Tuesday. Investigating police said th.s window was 6x5 feet in size and would cost 'approximately !!80 to replace. Sixth grade. 1 students al Jefferson school enjoyed a skating party and picnic recently at Spencer park. The event marked the closing activity of the school year. Bunker Hill Hospital Notes Admitted: M.Sgt. .Grady Porter Airman l.C. Russell Lunt, Mrs Hattie Parker, Glen Shockley Patricia Wood, William Heimbuch and Mrs. Ellen Clabaugh. Dismissed: Airman 3.C. Rod ney Shawver, Airman 3.C. Rich aril Cummings, Mrs. Mary Hes sig, Mrs. Patricia Jewell anc son, Brian and Michael Hcliir. Births: A daughter was born to S.Sgt. and Mrs. Robert Parke and a son was born to Airman l.C. and Mrs. Larry Clabaugh. MONTICELLO Dismissals: Tuesday—Mrs, Con nie Rush, rural route 5; Miss Nel lie Stackhouse, rural route 3; Mrs Gordon Kernodle, 11VA South Main street; Mrs. Dorothy Den ny, rural route 2, Royal Center Marriage Licenses Clifford Ellis, 19, of 702 Thir leenth St., and Agnes Kathleen Perry, 18, of 614 Twelfth St. Vote Recount NEW ALBANY, Ind. (UPI)-.' recount Tuesday named Gilber E. Marsh the Republican nominee for Floyd Counly assessor by 25 votes over James Hook. The 1 original count of the May primary voting gave the nod tc Hook by 10 voles. Marsh peti lioned and members of the re count commission reported errors appearing to 1» the result of arithmetic and transferral o totals from voting machines to tally sheets. Town Publisher of Madison Paper Succumbs at 81 MADISON, Ind. (UPD-Michacl E. Garber, 1(1, publisher of the Madison Courier, a daily newspaper, died Tuesday night at his home. Garber wii: associated with the newspaper for 58 years. He joined [he staff'as business manager in 1904 after a nhort period with the Salt Lake Tribune which he joined as a reporter upon graduation from Hanover College. Garber was; the son of Michael C. Garber, who was editor of the Courier. When the elder Garber died in 1930, ills son became manager and hold the position until 1945. Garber wns president of the publishing firm. Two of his sons^ in-law are atlive in management of Hie paper. Don R. Wallis as business maiager and Lloyd G. Weal as managing editor. Wallis and Neal alw are officers in the publishing firm. Garber wa;s an active Republican. He 1 was; a former trustee of Hanover Coi;egc, a trustee of Madison. Stat fl Hospital, and pres^" ident of the Jifadison Chamber of Commerce. Survivors include the widow, Besse Payne Garber, and three daughters. ; Deaths in the News . NEW YORK (UPI)-The New- York Zoological Society Tuesday reported the Jeath of Dr. William; Beebe, inter lationally renowned naturalist an I explorer. • ^ Beebe, 84, i lied Monday night in Simla, Trini<:Ud. He had been ill for the past three years. . .'. • MIAMI (1PI) - Marie Teltp. Phillips Yea.jile, 88, founder of the American Ac ademy of Poets, died at her hom« Tuesday. WOODBW1Y, Ga. (UPI) — A'. Edward Smilh, 00, a Republican- candidate fo: governor in this year's electkn, was killed in an- automobile uccident here Tuesday. „ ; Smith was Georgia's first Re- .publican gubernatorial candidate since the ei;a of Reconstruclion.- DES MO:NES, Iowa CUPD-' Carl Weeks. 86, well-known cosmetics manufacturer (Armand) and patron i>f the arts, died Tuesday. CHARLOTTE, N.C. ('UPI)-Funeral services will be held today" for Fred Hcnendeen, 68, aulhor of several Brondway plays including. "The Web" ,»nd Hie musical "All The King's Horses." He died- Monday. NEW Y011K CUPD — Sidney Seligman, Y.\ t a founder and ex- eculive vic« president of Selig-. man, and Lste, Inc., concession"-• aire of beauty salons in department stores, died Tuesday following a long illness. Sale Calendar June 8—Cutter & Lawrence Shepherd & Rudd June 9—Mr. and Mrs. Herman Glaive Daugherty June 9—Berkshires , Keith Berkshire June 9—Minnie A, Maxwell Rineharts Aucts. • June 15—Weddington's Auction Room .. .Weddington June 16—Kenneth Orem Sr Thompson & Rinehart" June 16—Floyd Eakins Roy Grume June 23—Earl Jordon.'Estate Eineharts, Aucts. •

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