Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 26, 1962 · Page 5
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 26, 1962
Page 5
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Tuesday Evening, June 26, 1962. 38 PerCentOf Hoosiers Voted In May 8 Primaries INDIANAPOLIS ('UPD - Only 834,942, or 38.87 per cent of the • slate's 2,405,000 registered voters, cast ballots in the May 8 primaries, the Indiana State Chamber of Commerce said today. The chamber's biennial study of the voter turnout showed that fewer than 2 out of every 5 registered voters actually cast ballots. The total voter turnout was IU to Study Automation BLOOMINGTON, Ind. (UPI)Indiana University's . economics department this summer will study automation and technological changes as they affect employment in the Hoosier stale. The research is being financed by the Indiana Employment Security Division. It will be twofold: —Influence of automation and related changes on the number of persons employed; and —The types of skills required in certain selected areas of employment. The project will utilize four areas of particular importance to the Hoosier economy—the manufacturing of steel and automobiles, and the non-manufacturing categories of department stores and medical and health services. Economics faculty members participating will be Taulman A. Miller, chairman of the department; Prof. William H. -Andrews, and graduate assistants Norman E. Daniels, Indianapolis; Judith Ann Moss, Milford, N.J.; Coslas Thanopoulos, Athens, Greece, and Peter B. Webb, Toledo, Ohio. Shareowners NEW YORK (UPI)-In the first complete census of shareholders since 1959, Indiana ranks among the top 27 states in proportion of shareowners in public companies. G. Keilh Funston, president of the New York Stock Exchange, said Monday public company shareowners reached a new high of 17.01 million this year. about 14,000 greater than the I960 primaries, but the percentage of registered voters casting ballots dropped below the 40.15 per cent figure of two years ago. Democratic ballots outnumbered •Republican ballots 500,086 to 434,856. The 3east populous counties generally had the best percentage turnouts. Martin County led the 9ist with 74.33 per cent. Jasper County was second with 68.05. Next in order were Pulaski, 63.16; Starke, 62.1 Sullivan, 61.13; 6; Du'bois, 61.80; Brown, 59.92; Crawford, 58.51; Clay, 58.19, and Adams, 56.39. Among the mor poulous counties, Vigo ranked highest with a percentage of 50.08. Others of the bigger counties included Lake 41.97, Vandertmrgh 41.06, Delaware 37.06; St. Joseph 35.08, LaPorte 33.90, Tippecanoe 33.77, Madison 32.30, Elkhart 27.58, Marion 26.98 and Allen 25.24. The chamber said in summarizing tbe results that the fact the Democrats outnumbered the Republicans at the polls was only one factor in attempting to predict party strength in the general election. It said appraisals also must take inlo consideration the fact that hotly contested races for nominations in one party may disproportionately swell that party's pri. mary vole if there are no comparable races in the other party. The largest number of Democrats turned out in Lake County, 73,994, more than twice the 36,709 of Marion County, which ranked second ahead of St. Joseph with 32,299. The greatest turnout of Republicans was in Marion County, 48,142, while Lake was second with 2.1,802 and Allen third with 16,119. The percentage of registration turnoul by counlies: , Adams'56.39, Allen 25.24, Bartholomew Blackford 33.53, 27.61, Ben ton Boone 53.67, 37.63, Brown 59.02, Carroll 33.80, Cass 37.87, Clark 38.98, Clay 58.19, Clinton 38.49, Crawford 58.51, Daviess 51.06, Dearborn 34.41. Decatur 38.48, DeKalb 41.69, Delaware 37.06, Dubois 61.90, Elkhart 27.58^ Fayette 47.98, Floyd 42.94, Fountain 41.66, Franklin 53.81, Fulton 49.82, Gibson 53.70, Grant 30.06, Greene 48.60, Hamilton 44.85. Hancock 33.23, Harrison 55.01, 'Hendricks 37.81, Henry. 37.52, Howard 40.70, Huntinglon 51.24, Jackson 49.98, Jasper 68.05, Jay ii.09, .Jefferson 47:33, Jennings 43.66, Johnson 31.82, Knox 50.63, Kosciusko 43.16. LaGrange 49.15, Lake 41.7, LaPorte 33.90, Lawrence 34.58, Madison 32.30, Marion 26.B8, Marshall 36.45, Martin 74.33, Miami 40.36, Monroe 45.72, Montgomery 48.66, Morgan 38.10. Newton 48.71. Noble 38.22, Ohio 49.89, Orange 45.42, Owen 53.01, Parke 53.30, Perry 49.62, Pike 53.89, Porter 39.62, 3Posey 45.95, iPulasfci 63.16, Putnam 47.75, Randolph 44.89, Ripley 31,41, Hush 37.60, St. Joseph 35,08. Scott 37.54,. Shelby 51.99, Spencer 47.20, Starke (52.06, Steu- toen 46.41, Sullivan 61.13, Switzerland 51.21, Tippecanoe 33.77, Tip- Ion 50.65, Union 46.69, Vanderburgh 41.06, Vermillion 53.56. Vigo 50.08, Watoash 36.43, Warren 36.72, Warrick 47.71, Washing. Ion 29.69, Wayne 31.40, Wells 41.80, White 34.58, Whitley 30.02. Hurls Charges CHICAGO (UPD-Joseph .1, Cavanagh, president of the Chicago Molor Club, charged Sunday that Indiana has manipulated federal and stale road fund expenditures for the benefit of Indiana Toll Road bondholders at the expense of motorists. Cavanagh cited a newly published annual report by the toll road commission. "The report provides an estimate of the hundreds of thousands of dollars extra the motorisls will have to pay annually because Gov. Matthew E, Welsh placed the interest of the toll bondholders above the interests of the motoring public," Cavanagh said. Bloodmobile Meets Quota Of 125 Pints The Kiwanis sponsored . Het Cross Bloodmobile met its quota of 125 pints Monday, but closec out the fiscal year short 41 pints according to an announcemeni made by Mrs. Alice Sayger, sec retary. It was the fourth •• time during the past year the quota has been met, Mrs. Sayger said. Donors giving in behalf of the Kiwanis club gave 111 pints; HBW six;' General "Tire, two; and the Logansport State hospital 13.. WILLIAM HONICK was given a five gallon pin; Carl Gregory was awarded a three gallon pin and a two gallon pin went to Mrs. Margaret Chancellor. One gallon pins were given to Frances Hershberger, Duncan Turner, Harry Burkhart, Robert Viney, and Thomas Bergin. The next visit of the unit has been scheduled for July 30, according to the secretary. Red Refugees HONG KONG (UPD—The firs group of Chinese refugees being taken to Formosa by a Nationalist - supported relief organizatior sailed today aboard the vesse' Szechuen. The number of refugees was estimated by reliable sources al "between 65 and 70." The fares were being paid for by the Free China Relief Association, a Nationalist-financed organization which cares for refugees in this British Crown Colony. The Hong Kong governmenl had no officiarpart in the shipment, refugee officials said, Read the Want Ads! Now Many Wear FALSE TEETH With Little Worry Eat, talk, laugh or sneeze without 'onr of insecure 'false teeth dropping, slipping or wobbling. PASTEETH holds platen flrmer and more comfortably. This pleasant powder has no Eummy, gooey, pasty taste or feeling. Doesn't cause nausea. It's alkaline (non-aeld). Checks "plate odor" (denture breath). Get FASTEETH at any drug counter. Get Ready «*^iUM^FOURTH^ |^ f.r fPLERDATinii 10-98 Others to 25.98 Now, in time for the 4th. Come choose your new suit our collection. All your favorite styles and colors. TERRY BEACH ROBES 3.98 Others to 5.98 Thristy, pure white terry. Also some prints, Perfect over wet bathing suits. LADIES'. . . SUN TOPS By Lovable from 2.00 Choose from white or black. Built in strapless bra. Completely washable. LADIES 7 /. . JAMAICA* 2.00 Choose solids, stripes, checks or plaids. Wash 'n Wear fabrics. The perfect way to beat tha heat. LADIES' SLEEVELESS BLOUSES By Ship V Shore ».95 2- Choose white or pretty pastels in tuck-in or over blouse styles. Sizes 32-38. NEW SHIPMENT. . .SKIRTS Others to 5.98 Washer and dryer fabrics in straight or hip stitch pleats.' Some with belts. Wide assortment of summer colors. 10-18. SPORTSWEAR-STREET FLOOR Logansport, Ihdiaiuij Pharos-Tribune ' KEEPCOOLON1HE4th Best Foot Forward! A woven gingham plaid cotton dress by Pat Perkins. Wash it! Wear it! Wrinkles disappear. In flattering; color combinations. Sizes 12 to 20 and 6.98 From any pcrnfcof view you'll be pam^red and adored m this Pat Perkins dress. The luxury all-cotton fabric Is WASH AND WEAR, too. Black/white. Sizes 10 to 18. Inspired by the For Eai|, Pet Parkins p • nonti colorful oriental symboli. on a background of crtip c: Mon piquo. PeoV-a-boo Irim Irviiift the dr<m odds a smart to'uch. V'aih** eaiily, driei quickly, ihedi wrlnHos, too. In sophil- Healed olor combinations. Sizes 12 to 2H and U'/2 to 24'/ 2 . MEN'S SWIM WEAR Choose from boxer or knit styles. All your favorite colors in solid or plaid. Others to 5.00 BOYS'SWIMWEAR l.i CHILDREN'S SWIM WEAR 1.88 Others to 3.88 Choose 'irom many, many styles in your favorite color. Size 7-M. New Fun-Filled Educational Toy NEW FUN-FILLED EDUCATIONAL TOY Jimmy Rope swings a variety of new excitement Into a child's world. By buttoning tha plastic discs into tha loops In iha rope, a youngster can create a two strand swing (shown), a trapeeza bar, a rope ladder, plus dozens of other swing combinations. Suspend Jitnmy Ropa from a rafter, a tree—almost anywhere. It's slip- proof and holds up to 4000 pounds. Put Jimmy Rope and your children's Imagination together soon. , PRtCfi 4.95 New Fun-! Hied Eduaitionai Toy The Commando < Rope. This set has one length of brigrrJ yellow po- lyethcilsne rope with Five bright green Jar Bell as- sernbli >s with rope and bi.tton fasteners atluched. Scaling Ladders Bar Bells jt Pulling Rope •String Set Manufactured by Childrens Dept. Street Floor Logansport, Ind. NEW EDUCATIONAL TOY By buttoning the plastic dices into tha loops In ! ho rope, a youngsfci'can moke Jimmy Rrpe Into dozens nl exciting swing ci:<nblnatlons —Including tha otia strand mind scat swing Cs ; li >wn). suspend, llmmy Ropa fra!!! a rafter trco, lilnn:st anywhcini, Slip-proof and hole's upto -WOO pounds, PRMJE 95

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