Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 20, 1962 · Page 3
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 3

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, June 20, 1962
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Page 3
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Wednesday Evening, June 20, Begin Resurfacing Work In Fulton ROCHESTER - State Highway Department crews -began resurfacing Indiana 14 from the east city limits of Rochester to Akron. The contract was 'awarded some time ago. Workers were also painting new cross-walk and center lines on Main Street. A new storm sewer was completed by Rochester city street crews on Monticello Road between Fulton and Pontiac streets. Sign Affidavits A charge of, issuing fraudulent checks 'amounting to $130.32 to Rochester • merchants was placed against R. C. Pierce and Athelene Pierce. The affidavits were signed by Police Chief John Hatch, and filed in Fulton circuit court Friday. The Pierces had deposited $15 in the First National Bank for 'a checking account, and issued 11 checks. The Pierces, are from South Bend,' according, to word 'received from that city's police. However they have left .the city, investigation disclosed. The -Pierces also borrowed a $75 sander from the Baker Hardware store' which they failed lo return. Womiin Injured Mrs. Mary Alspach, 'rural route 2, Rochester,' suffered bruises on her head and neck when the car in which'she was riding was hit in the rear on Main street at Ninth street at 5 p.m. Saturday. The driver, Mrs. Alspach's husband, Lewis, had stopped for a traffic light and his 1957 model car was struck by a 1960 Pontiac operated by Louis. E. Powell, 54, Kokomo., Neither car was. damaged. '.' At 2 p.m. Sunday, 'a 1940 model car driven east on West Second Street by 'Donald E. Perkins, 22, 130 West Third St., hit an improperly parked 1956 model car, owned by Arphelia Sheets, 200 N. Main St. The car was parked on the south side of the street headed west. Clerk's Office Applications for marriage licenses were issued in the Fulton county clerk's office Saturday to Thomas Hatfield, Akron, and Carol Fay Lambert, rural route 2, North Manchester; and to William Lee Young and June Ann Fall, both of Grass Creek. El'bert R. Cole, 50, Logansport, is lo appear in city court July 2, to answer to the charge of disregarding a traffic signal at 5:45 a.m. Monday at the intersection of, U.S. 31, Indiana 14 'and 25. He was apprehended by city police. The Non Pariel Class 'of the First 'Baptist church of Lafayette were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. W.- E'. Jordan, 216 'N. Main St. Saturday night for the annual chicken dinner of the class. Those present were Mrs. Josie Girth, Mr. -and Mrs. A. W. .las- sen, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Roberts, Mrs. James Morrow, Mrs. Jessie Bates, Mr. and Mrs. John Casey and daughters, Joyce Ann and Nancy, Mrs. Ruth Leevy 'and Mrs. Bertha E; Clements. Also Mr. and Mrs. Walter Long, Mr. and Mrs. James L. Fleming, Mr. and Mrs. J. -E. Jordan, Prof, and Mrs. Arthur H. Garter and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Craw. Mrs. Vivian Fay of Pittsburgh, Pa., was also a guest. Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Jordan were Dr. J. M. Jordan and Mr. and Mrs. Elgin Bilker, all of Fort Wayne'. Mr, ,and Mrs. Harry McVay were Father's Day dinner guests of their daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Overmyer and sons, Mr. and Mrs. W. L. F.raynham and sons, of Greenville, S. C,, arrived Tuesday for a weeks visit with Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Halterman and sons. Mr. Fraynham and Mr. Halterman were army buddies. On Friday Mrs. Robert Tice and children of Cleveland, Ohio, arrived to spend the week end with the Haltermans. -Mr, Tice earne^ Sunday and accompanied his family home. Mr.- and Mrs. Guy Haines of Toledo, Ohio, are spending two weeks with her sister, Mrs. Lulu Piper, and family, and her brother and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Robinson. On Sunday the Pipers, Haines, and Miss Cozetta Teel,:. of Rochester; Richard Piper of the U.S. Army; Mr. -and; Mrs. Jack Radicon of Cleveland, Ohio, were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Terry and daughter, Lynette, in Plymouth. Mrs. Claude Brubaker Sr. was hostess for the Monday Dinner Club when the members gathered in her home for a carry-in dinner. Mrs. Reuben Scheid offered thanks for the meal. President Mrs. Ray Shellon, presided over the brief -business meeting, opening with the "Friendship Verse" and closing with the Club Creed. . Games were held, with Mrs. Ethel Hire receiving the prize. Members present were Mrs. Shellon, Mrs. Hire, Mrs. John Meader, Mrs. ? Harry McVay, Mrs. Scheid, Mrs. Ort Waltz, : Mrs/ Jane Halterman, Mrs. Dora Smith, Mrs. Pascal Porter,' Mrs. Ed Leman, Mrs. Cora Kunkle, Reindeer Meat Top Production In 49th State WASHINGTON CU-PI) - There was more reindeer meat produced n Alaska in 1961 than beef and 5ork combined, according to the Agriculture Department's' Statistical Reporting Service. ' Reindeer meat, produced on Munivak Island off the west coast of Alaska, totaled 485,000..pounds ,ast year, EJeef production • in the new state totaled 309,000 .pounds while pork production was 135,000 pounds. The total value of farm-production in Alaska last year was estimated al $5,703,000. About 25 pel- cent of-this was used by farm r amilies. Milk represented 43 per cent of the value of Alaska's 'arm production, potatoes.,14 per cent, and eggs 8 per cent. • • Refrigerated food stocks' in warehouses totaled 4.9 billion pounds on June 1, the. largest ever for "the date, according to ;he department. These stocks included: frozen orange concentrate, 30 million :allons; 'frozen turkeys, 131 mil- .ion pounds; frozen fruit stocks, 308'million pounds; frozen -vege- iable stocks, 874 million pounds; butter, 385 million pounds; -American cheese, 415 million pounds; shell .eggs, 325,000 cases;' frozen egg stocks, 84 million pounds; red meat, 583 million pounds. The red meat supplies were 11 per cent larger than a year earlier and 5 per cent above 'the June 1 average. The increase'in red meat supplies' over a year earlier resulted primarily from larger holdings of pork, which were 2fi per cent larger than on 412 'East Broadway Phone 4192 Logansport, Ind. MONTGOMERY WARD or more; reg. 5.39 per gal. • l "« l - /166 gallon *"J' SUPER WHITE—SELF-CLEANING, RESISTS MILDEW, FADING! Pure linseed oil base—super white equals or excels nationally-advertised linseed oil base paints selling for much more! High hiding power, brilliance; exceptionally durable. SAVE *4 ON 4 GALS. OF 1-COAT! Our finest linseed oil base paint—1 coateven covers black! Colors. Gal., 4 or more. 4.98 5.98 gallon.... 5.48 ONE-COAT EHAMEL . 1.88 6.98 Regular 2.19 qt., Single gallon... 1-COAT LATEX FLAT 4.98 gal., 2 or more. 3. 99 Reg. 4.98 gal 4.44 June 1, 1961, above average. and 7 per cent and Mrs. Doris McGuire. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Logan of Mason, Mich., arrived Sunday lo ipend Iwo weeks with relatives and friends. The Logans are former residents of Rochester. Mr. and Mrs. Ar,thur Poundstone of Gary spent the weekend with her mother, Mrs. Ed Leman. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh A. Barnhart. Lake Manitou, had as their over Sunday guests, Mr. and Mrs. Dean Barnhart of Indianapolis, and Mrs. Gien Bailey of Peru. Mrs. Edna Ward has returned home from a five, weeks visit in the home of her daughter, • Mrs. W. B. Smith of Memphis, Tenn. Among Hochester persons .attending the Billy Graham ' services at Chicago Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. Norman Reitveld and Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Sweeney. CROSSWORD PUZZLE Answer to Yesterday's Puzil* ACROSS l-Unlt of Siamese currency 4-Second President 9-New Deal agency ' : Unit.) 12-CapuchIn monkey • 13-Sweetheart 14-Moccaaln 15-Provlnce In India 17-Quarre) 19-Arrow poison 21-Froflx: .Iwice aa-Pierce ' 25-Now .Deal ingenoy . 'Unit.) ; 27-Untt of-; . weight iii India i Si-Play on words 32-Runs away in gallic B4-J?roposll:lon 35-Oifl French coin SG- Distress signal :{7-Conjunction US-Make merry ' 7.-Small rue S-Blunt point 9-Harvest goddess 10-Crony ' (colloq.) 11-Hlgh card 16-Triangular sail . IS-l-iOcatlons 20-Period of time ' 22-Condiment 23-Adjusted to pitch 24-lndeflnlte article 26-Clty In the Netherlands 28-Hypotheti- rail force 20-Depart 30-Item of property 32-Cry 33-American essayist 35-Feeling Sfl-Frenoh article T U sasiHa mma sans Baa asiaa 40-Skill -, 41-Dlphthone 41-Witty remark 46-Unlts ol energy 48-ElcctrlMecl particles 49-Uncouth person no-Be In debt 61-Cut 52-Cloth measure 54-Game at marbles 55-Greek letter 58-Lalr 53-Babylonla.n deity 42-J?aradl8e 43-BeCore 44-Enoounter 45-Compass point 47-Group oJ three • 49-Stlck n;;-Speeltled 57-Reverenc* 68-Plck out lid-Devoured 61-Condensed moisture 02-Shnts noisily' B3-Pale DOWN 1-Snalie 2-GreeIc letter B-Motal 4-Wol£hbund S-Certiflcate Issued as evidence of debt • -Part' of "lo be" 35 10 Diutr. by United Ttiture Syndicate, Inc. eo GOP Women Elect Officers Officers of the Cass county Republican Women's club for the next biennium were elected at a covered dish dinner in the Canteen • room of Memorial home Tuesday evening. They are: Mrs, Lowell Fiedler, president; Mrs. Leonard Haley, vice president; Mrs. Lacy Moon, secretary; and Mrs. Robert Laird, treasurer. COMMITTEE chairmen appointed are: Mrs. Clarence Settlemyre, publicity; Mrs. Don Freehafer, membership; and Mrs. Leonard Haley, program. . > The committee chairmen .will meet Monday night with 'Mrs. Laird at her home in Washington township. The 'Republican Women's club decided to have a booth cooperatively with the Young Republican club at' the Jaycaes' Old Fashioned Fourth of July celebration on July 2, 3 and 4. .Mrs.. Fiedler reported on the •ecejit stale conference in Indianapolis. ,•.. The next meeting will be a covered dish dinner also, with the men to be invited. of ?,853 individual thoroughbreds raced at Aqueduct, Belmont Park and Saratoga in 1961. BUYS Sensational New Look The frill's the thing! Girls' cycled trimmed Arncl* trmcctacc and cotton, and cotton pin- cord panty dresses in new checks and solid colors. For sports, picnics, and play all summer Thurs,, fri., Sat. Only TOASTED ALMOND FUDGE Regular 90* Value! Fudge so good and ac .such savings! I almond-flavored chocolate or vanilli. (M tlws« 2 •!« luys Now! On Sale (or 3 Days Only! ALSO SUBMARINE SANDWICHES IN THE iBilG BUN 29c BA. 4 $ 1 "FOR • Kresge's Delicious 8" Size Fresh Baked Pies ! s 422 E. Broadway — Qper. .Friday's 'Til 9 p.m. Ar Kresge's —This Week's Big Buys are Your Best Buys\ HORSE FIGUBES NEW YORK (UPI) - A total BIBtE SCHOOL CLOSING EVENT HELD AT CHURCH The annual .Church of the Brethren-children's Vacation Bible School program was held recently at Ihe church. .The program, with Mrs. Frances Ridenour as director, included Scripture verses, readings, and songs. The offering was laken by Nancy McMinn. Dressed in costumes, a skit, "Sketches of Men Who Dared," was given by Roger Ulery, Mike McMinn, Tom Ross, Ed Johnson and Jim Barbour. The sermon was delivered by the Reverend Herman Landis, pastor, and the Benediction was given by John Savini. Handicraft made at the school was displayed during an open house Sunday afternoon al the church basement and educational building. There was an, average daily attendance of 89 students and teachers a.t the Bible school which concluded.. Friday with a picnic at Fairview park. "The Bible" was the theme of the school which opened each day with a worship service presented by Rev. Landis, Mrs. Ridenour, Mrs. .Edwin Brubaker, Mi's. Don Albright and Mrs. C. R. • Martin. Daily refreshments were served by Mrs. Esther Smith, Faye Martin; Edna -Murphy .and Grace Eshelman. Mrs. Ridenour, director, was assisted by Minnie Kitchel, Caroline Saviiii and 'Edna- Albright. Teachers were: nursery: Janet Berry, Maxine Johnson, Barbara Nelson and.Kathy Savini; kinder garten: Rosetta ' ' Fry, Sarah Stamper, Jane Eller and Lora Lee Johnson; primary: Mildred Button, Mary Ann Kreider and Flor cnce Stineman; Juniors: Merle Crowe, Hazel Landis and Emma Logansport, .Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Thre» • AT WHITE HOUSE Pony Hoof Marks Mar Golf Green By MERRIMAN SMITH WASHINGTON (UPI) - Backstairs at the White House: Want to hear something chilling? There are pony hoof marks all over the White House golf green. When former President Dwight D. Eisenhc-wer hears about this, there could be new political warfare; Caroline Kennedy's two ponies normally are not allowed to roam, but they did on al least one occasion and the once mirror-smooth putting green now resembles the beginner's Ice at a public driving range. , Also there are some spike marks on the green made by high-fashioned heels of ladies who somehow did not have the same reverence for golf that existed in the White House a couple of years back. Rene Verdon, Mrs. Kennedy's French chef, is getting television offers — and turning them down. If Verdon wants to continue cooking at (lie White House, he'll continue his anonymity. Once he departs the Kennedy kitchens, however, he should be able to name his own price at virtually any hotel or restaurant Miller; and junior high: Helen Flora and Bettie Savini. Zelma Bish was song leader and Audna Johnson was pianist. Recreation was in charge of Rev. Landis. in the country. And imagine how' • a Verdon cookbook would sell. ' A not entirely comes up vith a reverent soul fine idea for healing the breach between business and President Kennedy. Sell the sponsorship of his televised news conference to U. S. Steel. . One of the biggest laugh-pro- vokcrs around the While House in many moons: "Who's In Charge ; Here?" A collection of news pho- • tqgraphs of the mighty (Kennedy, Macmillan, Khrushchev, Nehru, Truman, Eisenhower, et al) with hilarious, imaginary dialogue by . Gerald. Gardner. From this slim-little, paperback • conies one idea which the Demo' . crals find utterly devastating- thai Richard M. Nixon still wants!' to debate with his political oppo» nents, but only on radio. . Speaking if fun, the President , had a lot of it the other day. when he toured exhibits at the National Archives. He entered,, quietly and unannounced. Several, limes he juined tourist groups peering into cases of historic doc^ . uments, and double-takes by Hie _ .sight-seers vould have driven Allen "Camera" Funt crazy with envy. One woman had lo look at the President th::ee limes, from about a foot away, before she could comprehend. When she got the idea, her howl of glee reached siren intensity. The Big Difference In Stores Today Is The Way People Are Treated SOFAS See our'magnificent, collection of handsome custom built sofas. They're luxuriously comfortable and distinctively beautiful featuring handsome, quilted, da. mask or tweed fabrics. Styled for today's living in modern Lawson, French Provincial, or Early American. 319 These sofas'are fine! examples of excellent workmanship with kiln- dried frames, spririg bases,, and buoyant foam cushions. Yours for a fraction of'what you'd expect to pay. ' • •• .'•••• Use Our Hoj-ie Plan Account FURNITURE DBPT. THIRD FLOOR DIAL ..s 409-415 E. BROADWAY-SHOP-Tues., Wbd./fhurs., Sat., 9 to 5, Friday 9 a.trr.-9 p.m. !'• IOGANSPQRT PUBLIC LIBRARY

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