rwelve Logansport, Indiana Pharos-Tribune TwelveMileChurch List Activities TWELVE MILE-EUB society' will meet at the church Wednesday evening, June 27 at 7:30 p.m. Mrs. Karl Smith will be in charge of refreshments. Corinth Opportunity Class met Sunday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Ora Greer. They entertained the class with a picnic lunch preceding the business meeting. • The following attended the District Conference of Brethren churches at Brethren Retreat at: Shipshewana last week: Rev. and; Mrs. G. B. Hanna, Joe and Mary, Mrs. Cap Bollet, Mrs. Chester Easter, Mrs. Norman Bdokwalteiv Mrs. Howard Louthain and Don and Miss'Edna Carson. The Rev. Hanna was re-elected secretary- treasurer. : About thirty fathers and sons attended a Father-Son program at the Bethlehem .Methodist; church Sunday evening from churches o£ the community. The: Rev. Ralph Johnson, pastor of the First Methodist church of Elwood spoke on the theme "Take: Time." Jack Rockey was master- of ceremonies. The. Rev. James Rhine gave devotions. Special music was given by Paul .Champ and Larry Griest. Refreshments were served by ladies of the church. Bethlehem Methodist Woman's Society of Christian Service met all day Wednesday at the home of Mrs. .Edith Dewitt. Quilting was enjoyed, with a carry in luncheon at noon. Mrs. Harold Griest assisted. the hostess. Topic of the program in the afternoon was "Facing the Challenge of Missions." Mrs. Wade Johnson was program leader. A playlet was presented by Misses Betty Brown and Donna Babb of the MYF and Mrs. Johnson and Mrs. Milton Green. Roll call was • answered with favorite months. Guests were Misses Betty Brown, Donna Babb, Sharon Wilson and Mrs. Mary Dewitt. Report of work on church basement stated that it "was about finished except installation oE lights. HD Club Meets Willing Workers Home Demonstration Club met Monday evening with Mrs. Roger Cress. Vice president, Mrs. Roger Swanson opened with the club creed. Roll call was answered with ten members and guests, Mrs. Ned Grable and Miss Margaret Wernigk, telling their vacation plans for the summer. . .. Mrs. Cress gave the history of' the song "Sweet and Low" 'and. Mrs. Swanson Jed in singing. Mrs.. Lloyd Grable gave "The Long; View" as her devotional topic. Six members volunteered to work at the 4-H Fair on Friday} evening arid three chickens anci 18 pies were donated for the food : tent. Also a hot. dog and coffee stand is to be operated at the Lions Club July 4th celebration. Mrs. Marigold Lowe won a game prize and Mrs. James Calender is lucky lady, Mrs. George Carlson assisted the hostess. Directors Report New directors met with the outgoing directors at Memorial Hall Monday evening for 'a report of past business and planning for the future. Officers for the new year are Richard Arthur, chairman; Harry Johnston, vice chairman; Lydia Yantis, treasurer 'and Janet Carr, secretary. Reservations for the building will be taken by Mrs. Janet Carr. Other directors are Harold Moore, Lloyd Strong and James'' Calender. Personals 0. R. Pickering seems to be improving at Dukes hospital, Peru. Master Steven Dillman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Dillman is improving at his home following recent surgery at Memorial hospital,. Logansport. '-,.•• Claude Kime is now able to walk with crutches and getting along well at Methodist hospital, Indianapolis. Mrs. Paul Kingery was honorec guest at a blue and white shower at the home of Mrs. Delores Sunday, Peru, Friday evening. Games were won by Mrs. George Carlson and Miss Vicki Kingery. Attending were Mrs. Gene Minnis : Mrs. Kenneth Sampson, Mrs Floyd Tyler, Miss Helen Keasey Mrs. Lonnie Kingery, Mrs. Free Raber, Mrs. Bud Lewis, Miss Debbie Raber all of Peru. Also Mrs. Charles Cover, Mexico; Mrs John L. Cover, Lawton, Okla homa; Mrs. Lloyd Grable, Mrs George Carlson, -Mrs. Roger Cress, Mrs. David Zartman, Mrs George Gearhart, Mrs. Nee Grable and'Miss Margaret Wer nigk all of Twelve Mile. Hostess es were Mrs.. Florence Lewis am ftrs. John L. Cover. Milton Irvin and Clair Irvin, lymouth, Michigan; Mr. and itrs. Charles Irvin and baby* Neshanic, ..New. .Jerseys/visited.- rela- ves -in- Twelve Mile. A covered ish supper was given in their ;onor at the home of Mrs. Ruth lobbins. Also attending were Mr. nd Mrs. Lloyd Rusk and daugh- ers, Burlington; Mr. and Mrs. i. E. Johnson and sons, Mrs. Idna Welling and Mr. and Mrs. William Robbins .arid family. Mrs. Pat Helms entertained Fri- ay in honor of their daughter, Cathy's fourth birthday. Sixteen hildren attended. Ice cream and ake was .served. 'Julia Ann, daughter of Mr. and lire. Roy Shanks celebrated her iirteenth .birthday at Memorial [all, Friday evening. .Julia's lassmates werg invited guests, hose present .were Sharon Grale, Larry . Griest, Gary Grable, Donald Musselman, Kenneth Mil- ir, Jackie Grandstaff, Linda jrown,. Way he'Fry, PauL Kingery, r., Ross' 'Staller, Beth Clemans, Joyd Ulerick, Donna Babb, Pain- la Moon, Nancy Youmans, Bob olmson, Judy Pickens, Kevin UI- rick, Dan Nead, Donita Slifer, 'ale Galloway and 'Gale Davidon. Not present but sending a ift was Steven Musselman. Chap- rones were Mrs. J. N. Babb, Urs. Ruby Nead, Mrs. John Caloway, Susie and Tony Calloway nd Mr. .and Mrs. Roy Shanks. Mr., and Mrs. Karl Smith, and amily were vacationing in Min- esota last week. Mr. and Mrs. George Benedict nd Denny visited Mr. and Mrs. Gene Costello and family, Kalamazoo, Michigan. 'Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Townend, Mr. and Mrs. Don Keith, tfrs. Joe Vinson and Mrs. J.' N. iabb attended the Billy Graham >usade in Chicago, Sunday, Dan Elldns is now stationed in celand. His address is A1C Danel L. Elkins, AF16634083 932 A. 1. W. Sq. (Box 115), Box's, Navy 68, .F.P.O., New York. New fork, Mrs. Dan Elkins and son, Mdy Joe reside with her par- ints, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Burkhart, Velve Mile. TO LAUNCH ROCKET PARIS (UPD—France will use three-stage rocket to launch its rst satellite, tte second Euro- lean space symposium here was old Tuesday. : Robert Chevalier, technical di- ector of the Society for the tudy of Ballistic Missies, said ie satellite rocket will be aunched in three years. NOTICE OP ADMINISTRATIOIV STATE OF INDIANA ) ")SS: COUNTY OF CASS ) IN THE CASS CIRCUIT COURT APRIL. TERM, .1962 Notice Is hereby given tha. WALTER NEWMAN was, on 1 day of JUNE, 1062, appointei Administrator of the estate o Myrtle Backus, deceased. All persons having claim ag-ainst said estate, whether o not now due, 'mdut file the sam In said court within alx (6 months from the:clat.e.of the'llrs publication of this notice "or sal claims will bo forever barred. Dated at Losansport, Indiana this 18th day of June, 1D02. CLARENCE R. SETTLEMYBE Clerk of the Circuit Cour for Cass County, Indiana O'NEIL.1/ & O'NEILL, Attorney for Estate Storage in Homes Under Major Study CHICAGO (UPD-Storage, the age-old problem of .the harried housewife, 1 is made more of a problem by compact modern living. . .But the .number and..variety of storage arid case pieces on display at the International Home Furnishings Market .this week indicates designers are trying to do something to help. Whether you live in a castle or a pigeon-hole .city apartment, you should be able to find -some storage piece this fall to suit your space and design needs. A new modern group of furnishings' has an architectural feeling to it, with squared-off lines and metal trim. Among the most unusual modern designs are two walnut "cubes," 17 inches in each direction, with' a lift top for storage like an old fashioned hassock. The cubes have some suggestion of a Far East influence, and metal trim at the corners. A,group of.three storage pieces in ; :a basic : design" can be combined to make a corner grouping. A dressing table-desk rests on a two-drawer unit on one side and a long, three-drawer unit on the other. The wood is in a golden nutmeg finish. CRASH DAMAGES TWO VEHICLES Two of three cars were extensively damaged in a collision at 4:10 p.m. Tuesday on Market street east of Twelfth street. Police reported that the drivers of the two badly damaged cars were Charles E. Discher, Jr., 27, of 2205' Westgate Dr. and Gerald Pugh, 23, of 1908 Smead St. Driver of (lie third car was Constance.Whittington, 40, of 1604 Broadway. Her car was only slightly damaged. Cars driven by Helen Groninger, 30, of 1500 Miles, and Jess Sabatini, 63, of 1138 Woodlawn, collided at 11:38 a.m., at Fifteenth and High, Minor damage was done. At 3:12 p.m., minor damage resulted in a collision at Eighteenth and George of cars driven by Gerald Overmyer, 25, of 934 Wheatland, and Pearl Delaplane, '61, of 1103 Market. Confidence Game Comes To A Halt WHEATON, El. (UPI)-A suspicious lawyer and a curious police chief thWa'rted'.an intricate .confidence game aimed at bilking a banker and .religious tracts publisher .of. $2 .million,, .it was •re- ; vealed Tuesday.>.. " .' :-. ; ;•'•••' Du Page County State's Atty. William Bauer said the alleged attempt to defraud. Robert Van Campen, board chairman of the Hitchcock Press and vice president of the Cary'-Wheaton Bank, was under'investigation. Bauer said the attempt to obtain $2 million from. Van Campen for patent rights to a revolutionary fertilizer process would have been a "monumental swindle." '• Several.months; ago Van Campen was 'approached by a man claiming to represent the Minneapolis, Minn., patent owner of a fertilizer 'which speeded plant growth -'by as much as 600 per cent. The' man.. .claimed that, the $2 million- purchase price would be repaid many'times over from $18 million in royalties due on the process. , ' Van Campen set up a. corpora tion and .ordered his attorneys to investigate the patent. While the investigation was being conducted a stranger appeared, He ' claimed to represent a St. Louis, Mo,, client who would pay $3,850,000 for |he patent if Van Campen could furnish clear title. One of the Van Campen atfor. neys became suspicious and asked Wheaton Police Chief Herb While to make inquiries. White 'became curious about telephone calls made by the would-be patent buyer. The police .chief found that; the telephone calls were being made to the man who wanted to sell the patent to Van Campen. The mysterious 1 stranger, who had shown a portfolio which he 1 claimed contained certified checks for the $3,350,000 his client would pay for the patent, suddenly vanished after dropping off the portfolio at'the police station in. near. ;by La Grange. ;. The man said the portfolio contained materials of interest to the Wheaton police department. When, 'the portfolio was opened it,was found to contain pieces 'of .cardboard. ' Bauer said there -have'been; 1 no- charges filed in the case: but the parties involved will have "some tall explaining to do" if they are to avoid an appearance before the grand jury. DDES IN CISTERN CHAiRILESTOWN, Ind. (UPI)Chess Brison, 92, R.R. 1, Charlestown, jumped into a cistern and was drowned Tuesday after leaving notes directing, his grandson to his body. Authorities said he had been' dead 8 to 10 hours when the grandson, Buford Jones, with whom he lived, found the notes and then the body. Crops in Excellent Condition LAFAYETTE, Ind. (UPD— Early arrival of warm weather and adequate moisture have Indiana's farm crops in generally excellent condition, the weekly crop report of, agricultural statistician Robert E. Straszheim indicated today, Soybeans—Planting is 95 per cent complete. Plants average fivfe''inches tall compared with three inches a year ago. : .Corn.—Averaged 13 inches tall by the end of last week. Some is more than,four feet tall and ready to tassel. .About 15 per cent has been laid-by. This is far ahead .of a year ago but about usual for the dale. ;. ; /Barley—Winter barley harvest 10,;per cent complete in southern Indiana. -.' Wheat—Some fields already have been combined. In central areas the harvest is expected to begin in most counties tie last week of June. In; the north, the harvest is two to three weeks away. . Oats—Spring oats advanced dur. ing the week as 80 per- cent of the crop is now headed, compared with 45.per cent in the previous week and a year ago. Tomatoes—Twenty-five per cent are in bloom. Last year, 10 per cent of the crop was in bloom by this date..The usual percentage is 28.. -. •• Pastures—Generally in good condition. Wednesday Evening, June 20, 1962, Rain Over Most Parts Of Nation By United Press International Storm clouds sprayed rain on- parts of the nation from New England to the Rockies Tuesday night and early today. Cooler weather was in store for sunbaked portions of the Pacific and Atlantic coasts. Rain mixed with fog in New Awards Presented To Pack 320 Cubs The Cass County Archers exhibition team entertained members of Cub Scout Pack 320 at a recent meeting of the pack at the Wheatland Avenue Methodist church. Awards -were presented as follows: Gold arrows, Dennis Me- Cary, Brian Delaney, Alan Williams, Randy Hitchens, Don Wilfong; silver arrows, Dennis Me- Cary, John Ferris, Kenny Coffing, Dennis Davis, Mark Muehlhausen, Mark Lang, Jack.Hollis, Anthony Poduck, 1 Kenny Davis, Scott Long, Tom Fultx; Phillip Elam, Brian Delaney, Craig'Shangs and Don Wilfong. Wolf badges were awarded to Roger Wallace, and Fred Drye. Dernier stripes were awarded (o Robert Wallace and Gary Best. Dana Leftwich, Robert Willis and Steve Keilzer received three-year pins. Read the Want Ads! England, where Burlington, Vf., was soaked wiih a lialf inch of rain in 12 mini.lcs. The Weather Bureau said hail and 35-mile-an- hour winds lashed Concord, N.H., during the evening,' and a half inch of rain drenched Washington, D.C. 'Scattered thunder and eleclrical siorms hit Virginia, causing some property damage in two northern counties. Lightning struck a church steeple in Richmond and touched off finis at two homes. More than four inches of rain inundated parts of (he New Orleans, La., are.i in an afternoon period of two hours. Some streets were flooded, and the mercury' dropped 20 degrees during (he storm. Readings eaijy today ranged from 95 degreeii at Blythe, Calif,, to 44 at Pellslon, Mich. Earlier Blythe sweltered in Ill- degree heat which was almost matched by oilier points in California, including Yuma, 109; Fresno, 108; and Red IMuff, 103. To the east, Newark, N.J., reported a high of 94, one degree off the record for the date. The Red River of the north continued flooding in parts of northwestern Minnesila, with houses in (he Moorhead area underwater. Five counties were declared disaster areas by Die Agriculture Department Tuesday, bringing to seven the number thus designated. COLLEGE ACCREDITED FORT WAYNE, Ind. (U'H)-In. diana Technical College of Fort Wayne was accredited Tuesday by the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools. Read the Want Ads! MEN ARE HAPPY IN HANES! Reinforced neckband keeps its shape. Hanes is America's favorite T-shirt—size-fast, highly absorbent, and it's cut long to stay tucked in. Small, medium, large. Still -$j 3 ,„ r And did you ever hear of shorts with a seamless seat! Nothing to bind! Hanes Civvies® are Sanforized® and bias-cut to g-i-v-e in the stretches. Two styles in ' solid., white or stripes. i8'to'44.'StilC'^i.',;;'•• /' 3 for 2 , •/ • Reinforced straps'make this Hanes undershirt very durable, yet you pay no more! Highly absorbent combed cotton. Full-cut to stay tucked in. S-M-L-XL Still only 89o 3 *, T Reinforced supporting seams make Hanes double-panel briefs a bigger buy than, ever! Knit from soft, absorbent cotton—white as white can be! Heat-resistant elastic in waistband and leg openings. 28-44. $1 Q 9.95 O for L HANES 503^05 «V Broadway Phone 3226 It's here!, You'll love it! TOP VALUE STAMPS NEW GIFT CATALOG Tfte greatest array of gifts... for making people happy. We're sure you'll love our new catalog—it's designed' especially for you. Your favorite brands appear on every page—America's best known names in home appliances, sports equipment, furniture, apparel... in every gift grouping. Got a man on your gift list? Shop through the pages of the new Top Value Gift Catalog. You'll find a complete line of quality men's furnishings. Everything for.the'do- it-yourselfer—a wide selection of tools and outdoor equipment. All your favorite gifts are back again. Housewares, furniture, appliances, all the things we know you likei New this year for women—fashions from Catalina, Kayser, Lady Manhattan, and many others. For excitement, we've added Cook's Tours. Where in the world would you like to go? Cook's Tours will take you there—free for Top Value Stamps. Top Value's Group Saving Plan offers you the opportunity to help your favorite organization. Save together and get-almost'anything for your dub, church or chanty. Details are in the new Top'Value,Stamps Gift Catalog. Get your free copy. today at: Eastgate Pltiza U.S. 24, fast Logansp ort, Ind.
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