Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 20, 1962 · Page 19
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 19

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, June 20, 1962
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Wednesday Evening, June 20, 1962. 56. Feeds, Seeds, Plants 2-4, D and brushkiller. Lester liott, Lucerne Phone 1-2221. CERTIFIED soybeans, non-cer field. Elvin Sadler. Phone 5615 VIS Queen plastic to cover glas silage, sitting new strawberr beds and garden use. Wayn W. Myers, Phone 5162. SWEET potato, geraniums, garde plants. McClain's Plants, blocks west of bank in Mexico LARGE gilts, farrow this mont immuned; Lindarin beans. Cam den 686-2406. 59. Poultry 500 New Hampshire pullets, eleve months old, $1. Hizer Hatcher} Grass Creek. AUTOMOTIVE 63. Automobiles for Sale 1958 Fairlane Ford, automatic, door, one owner, $795. Phon Grass Creek 2563. CUSTOMIZED-1957 Ford Custom 300, V8. Make offer. Ph. 465 1961 Buick convertible, 12,00 miles, like new, will trade, pr vate owner. Frankfort 654-6531 1955 Buick Special 4 door ^hardtop excellent condition, new whit tires. Ph. 66902 after 4:00. GOOD used 1953 Chrysler for sal cheap. 521 E. Main. CAR PAYMENTS TOO HIGH? Protect your credit, Trade down to smaller or no payments. See Max Frazee at Frazee Ford Corners. Phone 967-4151, Rts. 18 and 75, Flora, Ind. FACTORY AUTHORIZED NEW CAR DEALERS CHEVROLET MANN CHEVKOLET Flora, Ind. Phone 967-4123 Dillman Chevrolet—Ph. 4-0123 St. Rd. 25, Clymers, Ind. CHRYSIER-PLYMOUTH-VAUANT Hendrickson Motor Sales, Inc. 417 Third St. Ph. 5151 BUICK WSE Buick-Chevrolet—Ph. 4135 2nd at Broadway, Logansport FORD-FALCON Johnson Ford Sales—Ph. 5103 25th at E. Market St., Logansport Winamac Motor Co.—Ph. 946-3119 214 Monticello St., Winamac, Ind. RAMBLER R & R RAMBLER MOTORS 801 E. Main, Logansport DODGE DART Thomas & Everman, 517 North St. Dodge, Darts, Dodge Trucks PONTIAC WASSON-BUICK-PONTIAC Delphi, Ind. Pnone LO-4-3040 or LO-4-2415 James L. Rexstrew, 8! Galveston Resident, Succumbs in Kokomo GALVESTON — James Lloyd Rexstrew, 88, of Galveston diec suddenly Tuesday evening at the Howard Community Hospital in Kokomo. Born iri Pulaski county on Feb. 28, 1874, he was the son of 'Mr. and Mrs. Foster Rexstrew. His marriage on Nov. 18, 1896 was to Pearl Sullivan and she died Sept. 6, 1928. He had resided in Galveston 47 years and was a member of the Beamer Methodist church in Kokomo. Survivors include two daughters, Mrs. Allie Bean, rural route 2, Walton and Mrs. Mae Rojahn, Chicago; three sons, Clarence, Galveston and Lester and Glen, both of Kokomo; 16 grandchildren; 27 great-grandchildren and five great-great-grandchildren and one sister, Mrs. Ella Wilson, Winamac. A son and two daughters preceded him in death. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Friday at the Thomas funeral home in Galveston with Rev. ! Joe Bear officiating. Burial will be in Memorial Park cemetery at Kokomo. Friends may call at the funeral home after noon Thursday. Committee Petitions State Court for Miami Judge Selection PERU — A three-man committee from the Miami county Bar Association filed a petition with :he State Supreme Court Wednesday morning seeking the selection rf a judge to serve as judge pro tern of the Miami Circuit Sourt. The statute calls for a ten-day waiting period before any action san be taken on the petition. The Bar Association has rec- ammended that Peru Attorney BVank V. Dice, the, unopposed Republican candidate for the position, be named as judge pro tern. Aluminum Siding Booms and Garages Remodeling Free Estimates J. A. HODSON CONTRACTORS Galveston 1-3784 or 1-3431 Late Markets . Hawkins 200 to 220 ;.... 17.7 220 to 240 17.5 240 to 260 17. 260 to 280 16, 280 to 300 16. Sows ; 14.25 dow Boars 9.00 dow BurnettsviHe Poultry Leghorns Heavey Hens .: Third Street Market Lambs Beef Hides Veal Hides Wayne's Produce Heavy Hens •. Leghorns .0 Producers Marketing Assn. 190 to 215, No. 1 18.5 190 to 220, No. 2, No. 3 18.0 Sows 14.50 dow Boars 10.00 dow Klumpp Produce (Deei Creek) Heavy Hens ......... . Leghorns Eggs Popejoy's Poultry Farm Heavy Hens . ................. INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) - Live stock: Hogs 5,300; steady to strong, 2 lower to 25 higher; 190-230 Ib 18.50 18.90; bulk 180-240 ft 18.00-18.65 240-270 Ib 17.50-18.00; 270-300 16.50-17.50; sows steady to 2 lower; 300-400 Ib 14.00-15.50; 400 600 Ib 13.25-14.50. Cattle 1,225; calves 100; full, steady; choice steers 25.50; mixec good and choice 24.50-25.00; gooc tp mostly choice 25,25; good 23.00 24.00; choice mixed steer anc heifer yearlings 25.25; choic heifers 25.00; good and mixec good and choice 22.50-24.00; cow steady, utility and commercia 14.50-16.75; canners and cutter 13.00-15.00; .bulls steady, utilitj and commercial 18.00-20.00; veal ers mostly steady," high choice 28.50; good and choice 25.00-28.00 standard asd low good 21.00-25.00 Sheep 500; fully steady; choice and mixed choice and prim< spring lambs 22.00-24.50; good and ow choice 1MO-21.00. CHICAGO ('UPI)-4Jvestock: Hogs 7,500; steady to weak; No 1-2 190-230 Ib 18.50-19.00; arounc .00 head 190-220 Ib 19.00; 81 heac with reputation for high yield of can cuts averaging 211 Ib 19.40; jghest since December, 1958; mixed No 1-3 180-240 Ib 17.758.50; 240-260 Ib 17.25-18.00; No 2-3 60-300 Ib 16.75-17.25. Cattle 11,500, calves none; laughter steers and heifers gen- Tally fully steady, spots 25 higher on steers 1250 Ib up; vealers steady; few loads choice to most- prime 1250-1400 Ib steers 27.758.00; high choice and mixec •hoice and prime 1100 -1425 Ib 26.25-27.50; bulk choice 950-1400 Ib 4.75-26.25; loadlots mixed goot ind choice' 24.25-24.75; bulk gooc -2.50-24.50; load mixed choice anc prime 979 Ib heifers 26.00; bulk choice 24.50-25.50; mixed good anc choice 23.75-24.50; good 21.75-23.75 ew standard and good vealers :0.00-25.00. Sheep 500; supply mostly spring laughter lambs; all classes teady; choice and prime 80-110 spring lambs 24.50-25.50; few 25.50; mostly choice 23.50> 4.00; good and choice 21.50-23.50. CHICAGO (UPI)-Produce: Live poultry heavy hens 18; oasters 22%-23; special fed White ,ock fryers 18-18^; Plymouth lock fryers 18V4-19. Cheese single daisies !-",i-40; inghorns SS'/HO'/i; processed >af 36-38; Swiss Grade A 47-52; 45-50. Butter steady; 93 score 57; 92 core 57; 90 score 54Va. Eggs steady; white large extras 8; mixed large extras 27H; me- iums 23Vz; standards 25. Appointments to und Forecast Committee INDIANAPOLIS ('UPI)-Gover- or Welsh today announced the ames of an enlarged Indiana enenal Fund Forecast Commit;e, including two industrial exerts and six college professors. The committee was started by irmer Gov. Harold Handley in. rder to get an "educated guess" how much money the state ras going to receive in the next wo-year period. The information essential for the preparation of lennial budgets. • Added to the committee,, this ear were Robert Kraft, director ' market research for .Eli Lilly Co., Indianapolis, and Lee' J. inch, office of civic affairs, hrysler Corp. Detroit, Mich. Reamed were York Wilbern and obert J. Pitohell of Indiana Uni- ersity; Dean E, T. Weiler of urdue University; Warren learer of Wabash College, and len Fall, Anderson College. In addition John P. Lewis of idiana University was named to eplace. Robert Turner who left e I.U. staff. The committee also as a special consultant, T.J. . - :>al, economist for the Ford | Motor Co. Deaths and Funerals City, Cass Countv BYERS, BERT A., 83, of Peru Funeral services at 1:30 p.m Thursday, McCloskey - Hamilton Kahle funeral home. Burial i Thomas. cemetery, near Onward Call at the funeral' home. HIPSKIND, MISS SANDRA, 16 of Marion. Funeral services at a.m. Thursday, St. Paul's church Marion. Graveside, rites will be held at Mt. Hope cemetery in Logansport with Rev. Thomas Fox officiating at 11:30 a.m. Thursday Call at the Ravens funeral home 911 S. Washington, Marion. . REXSTREW, JAMES L., 88, o Galveston. Funeral services at 2 p.m. Friday, Thomas funeral home, Galveston. Burial in Ma mortal Park cemetery, Kokomo, Call at the funeral home after noon Thursday. District COOK, ROSCOE M., 71, of Indianapolis. Funeral services al 10:30 a.m. Thursday, Aufenberg and White funeral home, Monticello. Burial in Bunnell cemetery at Frankfort. Call at the funeral COOLEY, ROBERT F., 48, of if)8 W. Seventh St.,'Peru. Funer al services at 2 p.m. Friday, )rake-Flowcrs funeral home, Pe- •u. Burial in Greenlawn ceme- ery. Call at the funeral home after 10 a.m. Thursday. DAY, CECIL H., 66, of Star lily. Funeral services at' 1 p.m. Thursday, Fry and Lange funeral lome, Winamac, Burial in Oak Jill cemetery at Plymouth. Call t the funeral home. . LOWMAN, JESSE L., 78, of Washington, D. C. Funeral rites are pending art the Zimmerman Brothers funeral 'home in Roches- er. MEEKER, MRS. ADAUNE, 79, of 158 N. Wabash St., Peru. Funeral services at 2 p.m. Thurs- lay, Peru Church of Jesus Christ, tatter Day Saints. Burial in Lu- tieran cemetery. Call at the )rake • Flowers funeral home in 'eru. MEISER, MRS. BIRDIE, 89, of 05 S. Main St., Monticello. -Fu- leral services at 2 p.m. Friday, Uifenberg and White funeral ome, Monticello. Burial in Hiver- iew cemetery. Call at the fu- eral home ay. after 2 p.m. Thurs- MILLION, REV. EUGENE B., 4, of rural route 2, Monticello. funeral services at 1:30 p.m. Saturday, Miller funeral 'home, Mon- icello. Burial in Ri'verview ceme- ery. Call at the funeral home ifter noon Friday, WILSON, H. RICHARD, 63, of ural route 1, Peru. Funeral ser- ices at 2 p.m. Saturday, Eiken- erry funeral home, Peru. Burial n Lutheran cemetery. Call at the uneral home after 2 p.m. Friday. WINS RENOMINATION-The rural elements in the Republican State Convention in Indianapolis Tuesday overwhelmed the city delegates in a major struggle for the post of treasurer. State Treasurer Robert E, Hughes poses with -his family after winning renomination. With the . Greenwood incumbent are his wife, Marie, and their children, Maureen, 6, Michael, 11. (UPI) Cass Support For Hughes Big Surprise Cass county's delegation provided one,of the major surprises of he Republican state convention Tuesday afternoon by voting for Robert Hughes of Greenwood for itate treasurer. Hughes, who won the nomina- ion by a vote of 1,526 to 979, received Cass county's support for wo good reasons despite the fact hat he was the man who filed t the last minute two years ago o wrest the nomination for state reasurer from Clyde R. Black of bis city. THE REASONS were: 1,. Black wants to run for state reasurer again in 1964 ant lughes cannot run for a thin erm so it will be much easier for he local candidate to win the lomination in a field of new can idates, Had Clarence Drayer, o ndianapolis, Hughes' opponent xor\ the nomination and election e would-be virtually impossible 0 beat in his bid for rcnomina ion to a second term. 2. H. Dale Brown, Indianapo< s political boss, the same per- on who played, a key role in fil- ng Hughes at the last minute gainst Black two years ago,- wa; esponsible for Drayer filing a' ie last minute this time. In help- ng defeat Drayer, the Cass dele- ates felt this would tend to dis- ourage last-minute candidacies 1 future years. ALTHOUGH they weren't lusiastic in their support ol iighes, the Cass delegates gain- d some consolation from the fact lat they at least were settling an Id score with Brown. Tippecanoe county also went xorigly for Hughes despite a re- orted deal in which, the second istrict's support for Drayer had promised in exchange for In. ianapolis support of Alvin Cast or superintendent of public :ruction. Scientists Reveal New Space Suit LOS ANGELES (UPI)- Scien- sts today disclosed space suits sulated with a quilted blanket ' water as protection against ra- ation and an engine with the irust of a Fourth-of-July rocket ir launching huge spacecraft, Also revealed at a conference about 2,000 leading scientists nd engineers was a means of aking a lunar landing in a mall Vehicle from a spaceship rbiting 100 miles above the oon. In a paper issued at the con- rence of the Institute of Aero- ace Sciences, Dr. George R, rthur, of General Electric's mis- le and space vehicle division, eported on the spaceman's water ianket. He. said it would be part of an uminum and plastic "personal lielding system" to protect as- o'nauts during flight from solar ares; which release clouds cf •otons and raise radiation dur- space flights to dangerous vels. The heads of the spacecraft •ew, he said, would be protected removable aluminum and glass overs which would not impair sion. The back and foot areas ould be shielded with berated olyethylene blocks — and the des with aluminum plates. With such armor, astronauts ould pull a quilted water blan- et up over themselves from a orage space under their feet to jmplete the enclosure. Slits in e water blanket would permit e crew to reach out to the con- ol console. General Electric also disclosed at huge interplanetary space- weighing hundreds of tons robably would be propelled by ectric engines developing about much thrust as a one-pound ourlh-of-July Rocket. Arnold D. Cohen, of the com- any's missile and space vehicle vision, said electric propulsion ngines would exceed high-thrust chemical or nuclear rockets "for sheer ability to transport high tonnages to Mars and beyond— once the spacecraft is in an orbit of the earth." .Cohen said electric engines still were in the laboratory stage, but would "come.into their own after the more conventional high-thrust chemical rocket systems are able to launch more than 15,000 pounds into a low earth parking orbit." Rites Pending for Jesse L Lowman, 78, Native of Rochester ROCHESTER—Jesse L. Lowman, 78, a native of Rochester, died at 12:35 a.m, Wednesday at the Soldiers Home in Washington, D. C. He had been a resident of the home several years^ He was the son of Richard and Mary Mobley Lowman. He was a veteran of Wprld War I. Survivors include a nephew, Ray Lowman and five nieces, Mrs, Monetes Wellman; Mrs. Eva Barnett, Mrs. Treva Barnett and Mrs. Madelyn Van Branney, all of Mishawaka and. Mrs. Arlene Myers, Rochester. Final rites are pending at the Zimmerman Brothers . funeral home in Rochester. Business Failures At High Level NEW YORK (UPI) - Dun & Bradstreet,.reports 'that business failures increased last week and are at the highest level in two months. , The. statistical a g e-n c y said, Tuesday there were 354 failures last week compared With 306 the previous week. Liabilities.in.44 of the failures exceeded V $100,000 each. For the year, Dun & Bradstreet said, failures total 8,071 against 8,411 at this ; time last year and 7,253 in i960;i"'""-. : Rev. Eugene Million, Monticello Pastor, Dies In Louisville Hospital MONTICELLO-Rev. Eugene B Million, 54, of rural route 2, Mon ticello, pastor of the Monticello Church of Jesus Christ, died a 2:30 a.m. Wednesday at Genera Hospital in Louisville, Ky.. Rev. Million, who was attend ing to ministerial duties in south ern Indiana, became ill and was rushed to the hospital. He hac been pastor of the Monticell* church 22 years.. Born in White county on Apri: 14, 1908, he was the son of Mack and Iva'Young Million. His mar riage on Feb. 28, 1932 was to Myrtie Harris. Survivors include his widow; four children. Mack, of Monticel lo and Melvin W., Mary Louise and Terry Lee, all at home; two grandchildren; a sister, Mrs. Ruth Holloman, LaPorle and four brothers, Arnold, South Bend; Robert, Niles, Mich.; Jack, LaPorte and Carl, Rochester, Minn. Funeral services will be held at 1:30 p.m. Saturday at the Mil let- funeral home in Monticello with Rev. Claude Lawson officiating. Burial will be in Riverview cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home after noon Friday. Plant Break-Ins Investigated at Peru PERU—Break-ins in two northeast Peru factories are under investigation Wednesday by State Police and Miami county officials. The Hausske-Harlen Furniture Co., on Harrison Ave. was entered by breaking the furnace room door. Five vending machines were broken open and all the change taken. The office desks were ransacked; Einer Eck, plant owner, was out of town and a complete'loss could not be made. The Bryan Steam Corporation on Indiana 19 was entered. Entry was made through a window on the east side. Money taken included coins left in a donation box for the blind, It was also reported that a 1962 model half-ton pick-up truck had also been taken from the plant. The thefts are being investigated by State Police Sgt. Kenneth Wines and Lewis Glassburh and the Miami county Sheriff's department. Mrs. Birdie Meiser, 89, Dies in Monticello; Final Rites Friday MONTICELLO - Mrs. Birdie Meiser, of 305 S. Main St., widow of J. W. Meiser, died at 3 p.m, Tuesday in Monticello. Born Nov. 6, 1872 near Greens- aurg, Ind., she was the daughter of John and Minerva Elliott DeArmond. Her marriage was on April 21, 1898 and he died June 25, 1945. She was a member of the Mon- icello Methodist church, Associated Church Circle and the Wednesday Reading Club. She taught Sunday School for many years. Survivors include two daugh" :ers, Mrs. W. D. McDougle, Mon- ;icello and Mrs. C. V. Denney, fommond and two grandchildren. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Friday at'the Aufenberg and White funeral home in Monticello with Rev'. J. A.. Hornick of- iciating. Burialwill be'in River-, view cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral lome after 2 p.m. Thursday. Board of Works DKs Contracts For Police Cars Hendrickson -Motor Sales Inc. was .awarded a contract for three new police cars iri the Board of Vorks meeting Wednesday morning. •-..'.,• • .-. Hendrickson's bid of $2,910,63 each was the lowest of three bids. The car,s,wiHbe 1962 : Pfymouths. Two 1961 Plymouths and one 1960 Oldsmobile will 1 'be traded m..^". ',' The board signed authority for >ayment of bills amounting to i54,336.28. That amount included (18,059.53 'for electric construc- :ion ; at the light plant and .$14,811.08 for paving. . Rotary Club Installs New Officers ROBERT KIRKWOOD Installation ceremonies for the new officers of the Logansporl Rotary Club were held Tuesday evening at the Logansport Coun try Club. A dinner and dance were featured. Robert Kirkwood was inslallec as president of the club. He sue ceeds Bill Sleinhilber. Bob is the 47th president to head'the loca: organization. Other officers installed were Dick Cassjdy, vice president; G 0. Runyon, secretary and W. R Honick, treasurer. The theme of the installation program was "Those Wonderful Years." In keeping with the theme, the highlights of past events of local and national nature were featured.. Dr. Russel Eckert served as master of ceremonies, Mrs. J. M. Druck, Mrs. Tom Hirschauer, Mrs. Richard Cassidy, Mrs. Russell Eckert and Mrs. William Steinhilber presented a skit on the "Charleston," and Dwayne Hodges, William Wilson, W. R. Honick, Paul Bailey, Tony Vesh and Carl Hassett recreated the latest dance craze, "The Twist." ' Songs of the.era were sung by Hollis Johnston and Mrs. Tony Vesh. Karl Skjojstrup, Logansporl's foreign exchange student, received a gift and a silver bowl was presented to Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Muehlhausen, host family for the student. Attendance award pins were presented at the meeting. Lee McCorrriacfc received his 18 year perfect attendance pin. Al Steinhilber received a pin for 17 years and Hollis Johnston for 13 years. Others receiving pins and the years of perfect attendance included Bill Wilson, six years; Ed Malone and Dick Rammel, five years; H. P. Connable, Bob Honck, and Ray Simpson, three years; Mike Adamski, John Arnold, George Banta, Bob Barr, M Busjahn, Dick Cassidy, Bob Fischer, Ernest Fogel Gene Hedde, Chris Held, Mickey Johnson, lobert S. Justice, Art Kickley, Hurt Jing, Bob Kirkwood, Frank ".ind, Bob Quillen, John Rinehart, !. P. Rilsman, ,G. 0. Runyon, Jay Rupert, Bill Steinhilber Ray Taggart and Tony Vesh, two' •ears, and one years, Dale Beck, M Clossoii,. Guy Mattson, Tom Kedland, Gordon Muehlhausen, )on -Roberts, Jerry Snyder, Jack Ulmer and Leonard Wiseman. Those in the honrable mention division - those having been in the club less than a year.- include Russ Fiedler, Jack Hoagland and "ten Wisler. Ray ; Simpson received the Ro- arian of the Year award and was presented the President's "/up from Ray Taggart. : Bill Steinhilber, outgoing president, ^received the diamond past president's.'pin. ' ^ Those serving on the committee 'or the program were Mr. and ifrs; 1 /Tony: Vesh, co-chairmen; Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hassett, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Simpson, Dr; and tfrs. Russell Eckert, Mr. and tfrs. Dick Cassidy, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Johnson, and Mr. and Mrs. Bill Steinhilber. Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Nineteen COMMUNITY BRIEFS Around Town Births ST. JOSEPH'S - Born to Mr and Mrs. George Reed, Houston ville, Ky., a daughter. Hospital Notes ST. JOSEPH'S-Admitlcd: Don aid Hildebrand, S07 Hawthorne Lane; Master Steven Hall, rura' route 4; Miss Meichelle Wolf, 84 Eighteenth St. Dismissed: Master Roy Smith, Walton; Homer Conrad, 1010 West Market St.; Glen Hoover, 1501 North Third St.; Robert Bucks, 1001 Twenty-third St.; Masters John and Steven Tow, 2622 East Broadway; Misi Virginia Zehner, 117 Teenth St.; Mrs. Edith Hunt, 2009 Spear St.; Mrs. Mary Shaw, 617 Barllett St.; Mrs. Mary Schache, 1416 Johnson St. MEMORIAL - Admitted: Master Robert Wireman, rural route 1, Royal Center; Mrs. Mabel Hogan, Kentland; Mrs. Gladys Bougher, rural route 5; William White, Perrysburg Rd.; John McWhater, rural route 2, Star City; Leo Adkinson, rural route 2, Galveston; Master John KirkPatrick, Kokomo; Mrs. Ruth Cords, Star City. Dismissed: Mrs. Helen Apt, 1235 Chicago St.; Mrs. Esther Beatty, 927 Race St.; Mrs. Burl Fry and son, rural route 1; Mrs. Alma Hill, 3101 Pennsylvania Ave.; Jesse Logan, rural route 4; Mrs. Frances Lyons, 403 Grove St.; Mrs. William Pullian and son, 318 West Broadway; Miss Tarn ara Sutton, 525 Eleventh St.; Miss Marsha Wolfe, 1426 Lobelia St. ROCHESTER— Admissions to Woodlawn Hospital: Troy Lee and Craig Ken. nell, Logansport. Dismissals: Mrs. Duane Spaii' gle and son, Silver Lake; Mrs. Ernest Thompson and son, Monterey; Mrs. Maynard Reese, 1308 Main street; Mrs. Crilla Priser, 820 Jefferson street. Bunker Hill Hospital Notes Admitted; Mrs. Cynthia, Lee Mrs. Arlene Bullers, Mrs. Theresa Fehr, Mrs. Lizzie Houser and Mrs. Barbara Weise. Dismissed: Airman 2C Edward Johnson, Airman 1C Earl Bennett Capt. Leonard McAndrews, Mrs Leonard McAndrews, Steve Keo^ win, Fanny Lee, Sharrie lie, Bar bara Richardson and Harriet! Harris. H. Richard Wilson, 63, Miami County Farmer, Dies; Rites on Saturday PERU - H. Richard Wilson, 63 rural route 1, Peru, well-known Miami county fanners, died sud denly of a heart attack at 9:13 a.m. Wednesday. Born in Miami county July 18 1898, he was the son of Waiter D. and Julia Miller Wilson. His marriage on Feb. 4, 1918 was to Etta Marie Johnson. He had lived in Miami county his lifetime and was a member of the Rich Valley EUB church Peru Elks and the county PMA. Survivors include his widow; i. son, Robert L., rural route 1, Peru; a brother, Lewis E., rura] route 1, Peru; two sisters, Mrs. Dtis Brubaker ami Mrs. Gordon Downey, both of Wabash and grandchild. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday'at the Eikenber ry funeral home in Peru. Buna in Lutheran cemetery. Call at the funeral home after 2 p.m. Friday. WORKING CAPITAL RISES WASHINGTON <UPI) - The government reported Tuesday the net working capital of U. S, cor- >orations rose by $1.6 billion in the first three'months of 1962 to a new high of $139 billion. The increase was about one 'ourth smaller than the $2.1 bit- ion gain in the first three months of 1961. A report by the Securities & Sxchange Commission said the otal corporation assets rose by $2.7 billion to $305.7 billion. Total iiirrent liabilities increased by 1.1 billion to $166.7 billion. BANDITS KILL 19 MANIZALES, Colombia (UPI) -Bandits kil''ed 19 persons and wounded 3 <n a raid Tuesday on lie f-.i.i, village of Quimbaya in oufhwestern Caldas Province, it was announced today. Victims of the shooting included hree children and a 90-year-old man. Caldas Gov. Cesar Gomez Es- rada said troops and police are believed to have tracked down the iix gunmen who attacked the vil- age, but there was no immediate eport of arrests. Circuit Court Mrs. Ann Hay worth, route 4, city, asks e divorce from Donald Hayworth i;i a suit filed Wednesday in circuit court. The couple was married April 17, 1952, and separated June 5, this year, according to the complaint filed through Wilier, Tolbert, and Hirschauer. Jerry Becibout, 507 Plum St., charges cruelty in a suit for divorce from Nancy Bcebout, filed Wednesday. The couple was married April 2:!, 1961, and separated June 12, this year, according to the complaint filed through Miller, Tolbert, and Hirschauer. Ida Boehnie was granted a new trial of her damage suit against Lea Brewer by Judge Norman Kiesling in ';he Cass circuit court Wednesday. A Cass petit jury had found for (he defendant after hearing the evidence in January, The suit was filed last Oct. 11, Kenneth V/hipple, city, asks a reduction of his bond from $2,500 to $500 on Hie four-count indictment returned against him Dec. 15, 1960, ty the Cass county grand jury. He is held in jail since he WHS unable to pay the renewal pn:mium on the bond provided by a casualty company. He is awahing trial on charges of conspiracy to commit a felony, bunko steerng, keeping a gaming house, and gaming. • -•-• Building Permits Wednesday's building permits: Charles Harmon, $100 for repair of garage and cement work at 614 Bates St.; John Phillips, $GO for chimney repair at 310 Tanguj> St. Tuesday's permits: John Fisher, raze ho'ise at 317 West Market St.; John Davis, me house at 900 West Wabash Ave.; Robert Shepard. $1,700 general repairs at 908 Wheatland Ave.; Taylor Downs, $140 for roofing at 1720 Magee St.; Paul Renkenberger, $1;000, siding at 2130 Broadway; the Rev. Ernest Carroll, $1,000, siditif! at Helm street parsonage; Will Cappel $1,250, siding at 1422 North St. • -•-• An error in the listing of Logansport high school's top ten seniors sclrolagttcally was announced by the administrative office Wednesday. Sharon Brown finished ninth in her class and Janice Klumpp was tenth. The incorrect listing, announced at commencement exercises June 6, placed Robert Justice ninth and Sharon Brown tenth. Justice actually finished eleventh in his class. Trigger-Happy Reds Stir Up Border Patrol BERLIN (UPI) - West Berlin police today built sandbag and earthwork shelters for protection against an;' trigger-happy Communist borcer guards. The Communist police fired 15 shots close to the border in the Lichterfelde district and five others in the Hermsdorf area Tuesday night, Vfest Berlin police said. The shots apparently were aimed at refugees attempting to . flee to West Berlin. Meanwhil.j the East German Communists! were trying to put all women between 16 and 60 to work. Women in the Communist zone were said b comprise at least 90 per cent of clothing industry workers, 7( per cent of textile workers, an.J 13 per cent of those employed by (lie iron and steel industry. Male worhers, a large percentage of than professionals and technicians, have been fleeing the Communistic society of East Germany ever since the country was divided. The exodus reached record proportions during the weeks preceding election of the Cormnu. nists' anti-refugee wall last Aug.' 13. The fortified and guarded wall sharply reduced the flow of refu ; gees to the Vest, although a few get through liy devious means occasionally. Plagued !;y the pre-Aug. 13 'lights, the Kast German government decided to get all women out in the fields and into the fac- ories.. ; According to East German Communist toss Walter Utbricht, he exodus o( workers is the cause of the zone's present disastrous economic'sitiwtion, particularly in agriculture. Cleveland rookie outfielder Ty Cline hit .311, with Mobile in 1960 and .290 with Salt Lake City last /ear. He started in Little League •all. Sale Calendar ~ —. ^j, ** , **^ *. „ <„«,». _,, Tune 23—Joe & Ellen Crowden .Tcarl Fisher June 23—Berkshire's Keith Berkshire June 23—Dodrill's Weddington June 23—Earl Jordon Estate Rineharts, Aucts. June 23—Midwest Machinery Auct. Dldg Vogel Tune 23—Carl Wagner Keith Berkshire June 27-Herbie's Place ,K e ith Berkshire June 30—David W. Armstrong Estate Kinehai'ts

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