Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 26, 1962 · Page 13
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 13

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, June 26, 1962
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63. Automobiles for Sola 1956 Packard Clipper, excellent condition, new tires. Ph. 40578. 1961 FALCON for equity or trade. See at 819 Bates. 1959 Oldsmobile 2 door, Dynamic 88 automatic, lite green, Clean in very good condition, new tires, low miliage, Phone Camden 686-6431. Psst... WANT TO SAVE MONEY? Tell ya what we're gonna do ... JOHNSON FORD Will Deliver A New '62 FALCON For Only $1795.00 This Week Only Johnson Ford 25th & Market Ph. 5103 63. Automobiles -for Sale 1947 Jeep station wagon. L. E. Dillman, 722 Lafayette Dr. CUSTOMIZED 1957 Ford Custom 300, VS. Make offer. Ph. 4655. 64 Trucks for Sale HALF ton pickup .truck, old, but good tires and running condition. First $90 cash. 1523 North. 65. Motorcycles— Scooters FOR SALE: Dart-Kart. Inquire Johnson Trailer Court, Lot 29. FACTORY AUTHORIZED NEW CAR DEALERS CHEVROLET MANN CHEVROLET . Flora, Ind. Phone 967-4123 Dillman Chevrolet— Ph. 4-0123 St. Ed. 25, Clymers, Ind. CHRYSLER— PLYMOUTH— VAIIANT 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 K&R RAMBLER MOTOBS 801 E. Main, Logansport DODGE DART Thomas & Everman, 517 North St. Dodge, Darts, Dodge Trucks PONTIAC WASSON-BUICK-PONTIAC Delphi, Ind. Phone LO-4-3040 or LO-4-2415 Twelye Mile Club To HearSkelton The Rev. Raymond Skelton, Cass county probation officer, will be the speaker at a Ladies night dinner of the Twelve Mile Lions club 'at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday in the Ben Hur dining room. He will discuss, "What Can Cass County Do About Juvenile Delinquency?" New officers of the club will be installed. Late Markets Third Street Market Lambs •• .18 Beef Hides ...• 03 Veal Hides ..;. J3 Buruettsville Poultry Leghorns W Heavey Hens .17 Klumpp Produce (Deei Creek) Heavy Hens ... 12 Leghorns 06 Eggs . -20 BawUns 200 to 220 18.00 220 to 240 17.65 240 to 260 .17.25 260 to 280 16.75 280 to 300 16.25 Sows 14.50 down Boars 9.00 down Producers Marketing Assn. 190 to 215, No. 1 ; 18.75 190 to 220, No. 2, No. 3 18.25 Sows 14.50 down Boars 10.00 down Wayne's Produce Heavy Hens .10 Leghorns '.. .06 Pope joy's Poultry Farm Heavy Hens .13 WASSON WHERE YOU BUY MORE FOR LESS! SUMMER SPECIALS i OA.O rucuom ET |m P a|a <»nv«nbi«, * wi * ran! I 70Z VllE V lYVLE I mission, white with black top 10A9 Dllirif comertlbio 225 ' whit ° with falack to P' tlfvJ* DUIvIV f u || power, law mileage. m f\f "I EADIt 4 door hardtop, power steering/ I * O 1 rWI\M power brakes. <|A£] MEDiTIIDV Monterey 4 door, power steering, i7Oi IWIEKI.UKI power bra k<,s. 98 4 door hardtop full powor 1961 OLDSMOBILE 196 I BUICK 1fl£l DlllfV LoSabre f, door hardtop, power steering, IVOI DUIUV Electro 4 door hardtop, full power power brakes IQil POMTIAtf Ventura 4 door hardtop, power I * O I rUn 1IMV steering, powor brakes, IQXfl DAMTIAif ' P°" B nger station wagon, power I TOU rUW I IHV. Jtoe rina power brakes. 1 QAfl Rlll^lf Elytra 4 door hardtop power steering I 7OW MWIVIV power brakes. inf.n Olttfl/ Invicta convertible power steering. IVOUDUlV.IV power brok es. in/n Dill/*!/ LoSabre 4 door sedan power steering I YOU BUIl.IV power brak ... I TUW I Will/ Galaxlo 4 door sedan a dandy priced right I YOU fUKU Galaxie convortible. Sue this one -today 1960 CHEVROLET lmpR t a i 4n ± or hardtop 1QCQ EflPn Ga l° xie 4 door sedan. 1 '•* * rvnw C | oan anc i ready te go . I ' * * BUIV.IV USabro 4 door sodan. An excellent buy 1959 PONTIAC Ca> °^* do r2. sedani 1QCQ DAMTIAiT Starchief 4 door hardtop power 173O run i IHV, ,,, ering powor brate! . 1 958 MERCURY ntre" another good buy. 1958 CHEVROLET 1/J fo " picku|5 truclt cu!tom °° b ' 1957 1957 OLDSMOBILE 1957 OLDSMOBILE 4 d —- da "« «" d -^ ir hafi shift. 1957 CHEVROLET stoio 1957 CADILLAC ^ 1957 PLYMOUTH 2 *' 1957 PONTIAC Conveh t' door station wagon. Right' for the family. . , 2 door sodan. Better sea this ona now. 1957 CHEVROLET 2 door hardlcp 6 eyl- ° utomatic 1 ' OWBr oir Don '' th " 30 OLDER MODELS PRICED FROM $100 TO $595 WASSON BUICK-PONTIAC INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) r- Uvestock: Hogs 5,000; 25-5» lower; 190-230 Ib 18.85-19.25; bulk MO-25B Ib 18.2519.00; 240-270 Ib 17.75-115.25; 270-300 Ib 17.00-18.25; 300-350 Ib 15.SO-U.7S; 175-190 .Ib 18.00-18.75; sows steady to strong to 25 higher to 1 25 lower on heavier weights;' 300-400 Ib 14.25-16.25; 400-600 Ib 13.5fl--14.50. Cattle 1,475; calves 75; about steady; average to high choice steers 26.25; choice 25.00-25.50; good and mixed good and choice 23.00-24.50; choice mixed steer and heifer yearlings 25.00; good 23.25; few good to choice heifers 22,00' 24.00; cows steady to strong; util' ity to commercial 14.50-16.50; can ners and -cutters 13.M-15.00; bulls Mly 50 higher; utility ,and commercial 18.50-20.50; vealers steady, high choice 29.50; good and choice 26.00-29.00; standard -and low good 22.00-26.00. Sheep 650;' fully 1.00 lower; choice and mixed choice anc prime spring lambs 20.00-22.00; good and low choice 16.00-20.00. Delphi, Indiana Ph. LO 4-3040 CHICAGO (WPI)-'Livestock: Hogs 8,000; mostly steady, few late, and closing sales weak; No 1-2 190-230 Ib 19.00-19.25; 137 head mostly No 1 190-210 Ib. 19.50; 37 head with reputation for high yield of lean cuts around 215 Ib 19.75; mixed No 1-3 180 - 230 Ib 18.50-19.00; 230-250 Ib 17.7548.50; 250-270 Ib 17.25-18.00; No 2-3 270300 Ib 16.50-17.25; few loads No 3 320-340 ft 15.25-15.75. Cattle 3,000, calves 50; slaugh ler steers over 1150 Ib grading average choice and better steady; other weights and grades steady lo strong; heifers steady to 25 higher; load 1144 Ib steers choice with prime end 26.50; bulk choice 950-1300 Ib 24.75-26.00;' under 1100 Ib 24.75-25.50; mixed good anc choice 24.25 - 24.75; good 22.5024.50; choice heifers 24.25-25.50; load high choice 1005 Ib 25.50; good and mixed good and choice 22.00-24.00; good and choice veal- ers 25.00-27.00;' standard 20.0025.00. Sheep 500; slaughter lambs fully steady; not enough old crop shorn lambs on offer for trend; choice and prime 80-Mfl Ib slaughter lambs 22.50-24.00; around 5( head mostly prime 24.00; good 21.00-23.00. CHICAGO (UPI)—Produce: Live poultry roasters 21 3 /i-23; special'fed White Rock fryers 18- V£; few farm hens 17. Cheese single daisies 38'/4-40; longhorns 38% - 40J£;_ processed loaf 36-38; Swiss Grade A 45-48; B 43-46. Butter steady;' 93 score 57; 92 score 57; 90 score 54%; 89 score 53. ' Eggs about steady; white large extras 26'/£;' mixed.large extras 26Mi; mediums 23; standards 2 Masonic Foundation Wins Legal Battle MAEION, Ind. (UPI)-The Indiana Masonic Home Foundation, Inc., won a legal battle Monday to recover ?11,079 deposited to the bank account of 'the wife, of : trusted fraternal officer convictw of charges he embezzled hundreds of thousands of dollars in found* tion funds. Judge Robert T. Caine of Gran Circuit Court ruled in favor of the foundation in its suit t<> collect the sum from Mrs. Julian. !Lett Mrs Lett's husband is serving a nine- year sentence in Indiana State Prison. Lett was convicted on charges of embezzling more than $350,000 from the foundation, which he served for 10 years as secretary treasurer. • MR FOKCE PROJECT WASHINGTON (UPI) — Th< Army Corps of Engineers has been authorized to construct $165,000 operations building at the Rockville Air Force Station in Parke County, Indiana. Bids on the project are expectec to -be called for soon. More than 2,100 languages am dialects are spoken by the people of the world. Flight Engineers To Resume Strike NEW YORK (UPI)ion of the flight engineers strike gainst Pan American World Airways late today appeared, certain nless a federal judge '.issues art njunction, a move considered un- ikely by observers. The Flight Engineers Interna- ional Association (FEIA) said it would resume •' last Saturday's irief, 'court'- halted walkout if udge George Rosling lifts a tem- torary restraining order after a earing scheduled for (2 p.m. DT) today in Brooklyn. Hopes that government inter- raition would put off a Pan American strike and resolve the light engineers walkout which as grounded Eastern Air Lines ince Saturday were nil. Labor Secretary Arthur Gold)erg said negotiations were dead- ocked after meetings with repre- enatatives of both airlines and he. flight engineers in Washing- on Konday. He called 'off further meetings indefinitely. Decision Left Hanging Pan American, the nation's largest international carrier^ would not say today whether it would attempt to continue service—as t said it would last Saturday— f the engineers walk out again. The* strike was ended Saturday >efore the decision could be put ;o the test. However, a strike against Pan American would raise the imminent possibility of congressional action to set up machinery to prevent jurisdictional disputes in the airline industry—which essentially is the base of the trouble 'between ;he engineers and the airlines. The FEIA' fears loss of jobs to Jie Air Line Pilots Association when jet cockpit crews are cul from four men to three. Pan American was seeking ; preliminary injunction in today', court hearing to prevent resumption of the strike which the FEM called to enforce demands tha one of its members be guaranteed a place in jet cockpits when crews are reduced. Until Rosling intervened with [he temporary restraining order last Saturday and sent flight en gineers back to their places, ii was considered that the engineers had completed all legal require ments under the Railway Labor Act to open their way to strike. NMB Entered Dispute Rosling issued the temporary order, effective until 4 p.m. EDI today, on the 'basis that the National Mediation Board said for a second time that it was assuming jurisdiction in the dispute and thai all parties must maintain the status quo. The principal argument was expected to be whether the media- on board had the right to assert urisdiction twice, in the same dis- ute after earlier efforts failed. Eastern, whose- 575 flight engineers walked out at the same me as those \ from Pan Ameri- an.last Saturday, 'did not follow an American to court, saying ts position was "somewhat dif- erent." Instead, Eastern halted, all op- rations and furloughed 17,500 of s 17,906 employes. That strike ts costing Eastern ?1 million a ay in lost revenues and affecting 0,000 normal daily passengers. An effective strike against Pan American, by its 500 engineers would be felt by many of the ne's 23,000 employes. It has eg, imated strike loss would be $1 million a day also. The line caries 15,000 passengers daily. Deaths and Funerals City, Cass County CAMPBELL, ROSS L., 71, rural route 1, Royal Center. Services al he Fisher Funeral, Home 1:30 >.m. Thursday, Rev. Virden •rraham officiating. Burial in the Irooked Creek cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home af- er 7 p.m. - Tuesday. District BROCKEY, MRS. FLOSSIE MAE, 37, Rochester. Final rites at 2 p.m. Wednesday, Rochester EUB church. Burial in IOOF cemetery. Friends call at the Foster and Good funeral home and at :he church one hour prior to services. 'Cold Knife'Aids In Treatment of Parkinson Disease CHICAGO <UPI) — A "cold knife" in the brain has proven dramatically successful in ending the uncontrollable tremors Parkinson's disease and the agonies of related ailments,. « surgeon said today. The surgeon, Dr. Irving S, Cooper of New York, provided living proof of Ms new technique at a: news conference held at the American Medical Association convention. ' First he showed motion pictures of six victims who had sufferec from Parkinson's disease and dry tonia, a rare ailment in which muscular contortions wrench fie body forwards and sideways. Then he asked the six patients to step forward. In ail but one case, they appared completely re covered. Cooper said the change hac been brought about by freezing a portion of the (patients' brain. He reported on 2,000 operations over a 10-year period in which the temperature of a motion of the brain was brought down as low as 200 degrees below zero Centigrade through use of, a col< "knife"—actually a. rod filled with liquid nitrogen.' The rod freezes and destroys the globus pallidus, a part of the brain which helps control the transmission of nerire impulses^ Seize Slot Machines FRANKLIN,' Ind. (UPI)-JRaid- ers seized six slot machines at a poolroom today and smashed them with hammers on the Johnson County Courthouse lawn within less than an hour. ; Deputy Prosecutor Tom Jones arid Police Chief Lee Sloan let the raid on a room operated by Walter :Weddle. Weddle was ar rested on "Charges of keeping gaming house and was fined $21 including costs on his plea o guilty in a .peace court. , MUNCffi MAN KILLED MJJNCffiE, Undi.tJPI)' - Chief Petty Officer-Richard Eranci Miller Sr., Muncie, was killed las weekend in the crash of a ,U.S Navy 'helicopter off the Hawaiia Islands, relatives-have been ad vised. ••'•'.-.•. ' , •' . . Miller, «m ,of Mr. and Mrs Charles t. Miller of Muncie, wa serving on submarine, detectioi duly when the accident happenet Twister In Kansas By United Press International An unconfirmed tornado caused damage in Kansas^ and thunder; storms dropped heavy rain in Dixie during the niglit. The heat wave continued in the Northwest. A storm described as a tornado by the Kansas highway patrol lifted two granaries and a workshop from their foundations and dropped them onto a highway south of Garden City, Kan., Monday night. The storm also uprooted trees in the area and dropped three inches of rain on Garden City. v A funnel cloud was spotted near Shannon, 111., but failed to touch ground. Montgomery, Ala., had two inches of rain, in an hour Monday - night. Groves, Tex., had nearly three inches of rain in two hours. Up to an inch of rain fell along a belt from Longview, Tex., to Shreveport, La. Blackstone, Va., and Fort Myers, Fla. got heavy rain early today. Earlier, the temperature climbed to 99 at Salt Lake City, Utah, missing a record by 1 degree. Boise, Idaho, which was due for some relief today, had a high of 102. A cold front moved into the Great Lakes area, dropping temperatures 10 degrees in 15 minutes at Chicago. The temperature dipped 18 degrees in an hour at Milwaukee. The mercury fell to the 40s in upper Michigan early today. Four ships ran aground near the Sault Ste. Marie,"Mich., locks in heavy log which has hung over the area since Sunday. LEEPER, JOHN E., 19, rural route 2, Argos. F,uneral services will be held at 2 p.m. Wednesday at the Plymouth Church of the Brethren. Burial will be in the New Oak Hill cemetery at Plymouth. Call at the Grossman funeral home, Argos. PIATT, HENRY (ERVE), 76, rural route 2, Monticello. Final rites will be held at 2 p.m. Wednesday at the Oak Grove Christian church. • Burial wilt • be in Riverview cemetery. Call, at the Miller funeral home. ROYSTER, MRS. LAVBVA, 77, Monticello. Final rites at 10:30 a.m. Wednesday, Monticello Methodist church. Burial in Riverview cemetery. Friends call at the Aufenberg and White funeral home and at the church after 9 a.m. Wednesday. John Leeper, 19, Rites Wednesday; Victim of Crash ROCHESTER — Final rites for John Edward Leeper, 19, rural route 2; Argos, will be held at 2 >.m. Wednesday at the Plymouth Church of the Brethren. The Rev. jarth Irey, Wakarusa, and the rlev. Ernest Minegar, Bethel Methodist church, will conduct services, and burial will be in the Mew Oak Hill cemetery at Plymouth. He was killed instantly in a two-car crash two miles northeast of Argos at 7 p.m. Sunday. Friends may call at the Grossman funeral home Argos. A former star athlete at Argos Community high school, Mr. Leeper received the school's sportsman's award in 1961, the year he was graduated from high school. Born in Plymouth Feb. 5, 1943, he was the son of 3. Ward and Margarete Meidlinger Leeper. He had resided-all'his life in the Bethel community northeast of Argos. He was employed by Indiana Metal Products, Rochester, and was a member of the Bethel Methodist church. He formerly was a member of the Argos Explorer Scout troop. Surviving with the parents are two brothers at home, James and Richard; the maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Neidlinger, rural route 2, Plymouth, and the paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Leeper, Plymouth. Condition Still Critical PERU-M. E. Alfrey, 48, of 423 East Third St., remained in critical condition Tuesday at St. Joseph's hospital in;Kokomo, suffering from injuries he sustained in an accident Saturday night. Alfrey's car was hit broadside by a car driven by Keith Sriow, 17, of Kofcoiiao, when was racing with another,!car at the time of the accident. After the impact, Alfrey's car hit a house and pushed it off its foundation. Damage to the house was estimated at J2.400. Snow was treated for minor in juries and released. Alfrey sustained fractures of both legs, a fractured right hip, deep head cuts-'and internal injuries including a ruptured spleen. He underwent surgery Saturday right Jor removal of .the spleen. Both cars were listed as total losses. ; Logansport, Indiana, Phaios-Tribune Thirteen! COMMUNITY BRIEFS Around Town Lormg Will Speak Here Richard Loring, chief psychia- trie social worker at the Tippe canoe County Mental Health Clinic, Lafayette, will be the principal speaker at a public meeting o: the board of directors of the Cass bounty Association for Mental Health at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday in the local school administration building. "Mental Illness-Who Pays the Freight?" will be the subject of Loring's talk. Members of the Cass Guidance Center board will be special guests, and anyone else interested in hearing Loring may attend. Dr. Earl Bailey,' chairman of the budget committee, will present the budget for next year, and Mrs. Robert White will report on the membership drive. Don Grain, president, said this will be the final meeting of the board until September. Refreshments will be served to those attending. Births MEMORIAL-Born to Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Hoff rural route 1, iloyal Center, a son. Hospital Notes ST. JOSEPH'S-Admitled: Mrs. Libreata Rose 806 Bates St.; Mrs. Alice Detter, 1610 Silver St.; Mrs. Daisy Swayze, 1414 Chicago St.; Mrs. Estella Michols, 14. West Richardville St.; Miss Lisa Perry, 916 West Miami Ave.; Everett 'humney, Walton; Charles Kline, 2225 Usher St.; John Pasquale, 709 Stadium Place; George Sullivan, 2G17 Poltawaltomie Rd; 3eorge Mikalas, 2625 Stadium Dr.; Frank Richardson, Peru; Miss Rose Ahlmer, 426 Helm St. Dismissed: Baby Lori Weller, 218'/$ East Market St.; Mrs. Geneva Sloop, rural route 6; Joseph Newman, 523 Eleventh St. MEMORIAL-Admiftcd: Albert Huffman, 2131 Jefferson St.; Mrs. Laura Carver, 7% West Ottawa St.; Melvin Hook, rural route 4; Master Thomas Sellers, Lucerne; Mrs. Stella Hile, Lucerne; Miss Denise Sparks, Camden; Mrs. Eva Garrison, Flora; Mrs. Lucille Campbell, 410/2 Fourth St.; Dale Rodkey, Kokomo; Mrs. Carolyn Tutewiler, 511 East Main St. Dismissed: Master Richard Cowley, 2121 Wright St.; Tom Dag. gelt, Galveston; Mrs. Ruth Kuhn, Kewanna; Mrs. Howard Kistler and son, Rochester; Demer Merrill, rural route 6; M/Sgt. Jackson Odom, 118 Eel River Ave.; Mrs. Richard Shrader and daughter, Winamac. MONTICELLO— Births: Friday—A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Kinnard, 1004 Quentin Avenue. Saturday—A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Reed Riddle, 437 Walnut Street. Dismissals: Saturday — Ernest Robinson, rural route 6; Rol>erl Fedron, 602 Twin Lakes; Mrs. Lewis McClelland, 508 West Freeman Drive. Sunday—Masters Dan. ny and David Thompson, 526 *Jorth Beach Drive; Mrs. Virgil Seymour, Reynolds; Twin sons oi Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Rice, 418 Chestnut Street; Miss Patricia Shuler, rural route 6; Mrs. Joe Gripes and daughter, 418 Sunnyside Drive; Mrs. Thomas Diener and son, Reynolds; Monday—Harold Mayhugh, rural route 3, Win Ross L. Campbell, Retired Farmer of Royal Center, Dies Ross L. Campbell, 71, a retired farmer, died at his home, rural route 1, Royal Center, Monday night after a lingering illness. He was born Nov. 26, 1890 in Cass County to Atwood and Parinthia Shilling Campbell. He had lived in Cass County his entire life. His marriage was to Pina Spencer Nov. 5, 1919 in Logansport. He was a member of the Crooked Creek Christian Church. , Surviving, along with the w ow, are; two sons, Eugene, of 816 Kloenne st. and Donald, of rural route 1, Royal Center; one sister, Mrs. Ruth Douglass, of rural route 5, Logansport. Funeral services will be held at Fisher's Funeral Home Thursday at 1:30 p.m. Burial will be in Crooked Creek cemetery. Rev, Virden Graham will officiate. Friends, may call at the funeral home after 7 p.m. Tuesday. ROCHESTER— Admissions to Woodlawn hospt :al: Nelson Bowers, Akron; Mrs, Dessie Paschcll, 320 P o n t i a c street; Mrs. Elizabeth Rouch, In- liana avenue; William Downhour Sewanna; L. I. Personette, Macy; Mrs. Doyle Kinley, Mticy; Mrs rover Shidler, Oak, Ind., John Gaerte, Macy, admitted and missed. Dismissals: Karl Vaughn, 418 Tefferson street; Mrs. Leo Light Kokomo; Clarence Griffin, Akron Mrs. LaVerne Hibner and son R.R. 3, Rochester; Mrs, Antionette Hampton, Va., Rites For Mrs. McSwqin PERU-Final rites for Mrs. Emma McSwain, 76, who formerly lived in Peru at 388 West Seventh St., were held Tuesday in Hampton, Va. Burial also was there. She died in a hospital in Hampton Sunday morning. She and her husband, Robert McSwain, left Peru in April to make their home in Hampton. Surviving with the husbarid are four daughters: Mrs. Harold Yule, Hampton;'Mrs. Howard Marks, of Arizona; Mrs. Kenneth Meeker, Indianapolis; and Mrs. Philip Samuels, Kokomo; several grandchildren and great-grandchildren. 'Dangerous Trend' MONTREAT, N.C. (UPI) Evangelist ;BiIly Graham said Monday the U.S. Supreme Court decision banning official state prayers in public schools is "another step toward secularism in the United States." The North Carolina evangelist, resting" at his home here after his recent Chicago crusade, said the decision "is a most dangerous trend" and comes at -a time when American , youth is in "need of moral and spiritual influence as never before.'• Lincoln was,'the tallest of the U.S. presidents with his six feel lour inches. 3avies, Mis. Mary Shrider, Mrs.; hirley Jones, Mrs. sihiriey Per~ uns. ,!1 A son, wt.s born to T'S and Mrs;; len Matson. Captain and Mrs,- [enry Cuitin are parents of i", aughter. ; Circuit Court John F. Walls, 615 West Lin-; en Ave., filed suit for divorce 1 rom Ruth Walls in the Cass cir- \ uit court, charging crueHy. They; ave two children. The couple vas married March 20, 1945, and, eparated Oct. 25, 1961, accord-; ng to the 'jomplaint filed through '• filler, Tolbert, and Hirschauer. ; Mrs. Nancy .Kistler, 1810 Jef-; erson St., asks custody of their iree children in a suit for di-; : from Jay Kistler, filed;, Tuesday in circuit court. The cou- )le was rmirried Oct. 29,1955, and •; eparated June 11, 1962, accord- • ng to the complaint filed through ', O'Neill and O'Neill. • •; A petition to compromise (he lisputed claim of a minor, Kevin '. rVoIf, 20, lor $15,000 was filed in ; circuit court by his father, Roy • Wolf. The claim against the Vashington school township, Frcd- Bowyer and Donald Turner s for injuries sustained May 12, 959, wheri he was conducting an, unsupervised experiment with red )hospHorojs in the Washington' .ownship .school chemistry laboratory. Thd youth suffered the loss of his right thumb, extensive in- uries to his right hand, phos- jhorous sind acid burns on his wdy, and glass particles pene-' rated his body, according to the >etition filed through Atty, Robert S. Justice. William Scott was granted a divorce from Mrs. Phyllis Scott >y Judge Riesling in court Tuesday. An ciut-of-court property set- lement \vas approved. The plain- iff was given custody of their 'our children during the schoql months :.nd the defendant was, >iven their custody during the^ vacation months. The plaintiff is:o pay $12,50 per week for the support of each child while they are in (he defendant's custody. George Erubaker was the attorney for the plaintiff. Marrioge Licenses Charles Guckian, 23, of rural route 2, Camden, and Karen Sue Wagner, !!0, of 913 Wheatland Ave. Ronald Pownell, 21, of rural route 2, Walton, and Lucinda Sue Busch, IS, of Walton. Traffic Arrests Robert Hughes, 38, of Danville, Ql., driving the wrong way on a' one way street. Posted forfeit bond to aiver fine of tl and costs.' : Tursi, Mr. Culver, and Mrs. Stanley Eiken berry, R.R. 3, Peru, are the par ents of a son. Mrs. Eikenberry is the former Barbara Halstead. Bunker Hill Hospital Notes Admitted Friday, June 22: AB Louis Kolnik, CWO John Foust A3C Duane Holley, Mrs. Janice Davies, Carol Pfifer. Dismissed A1C Phillip Loupa, A1C Haroli Nau, A1C Kenneth Hall, SS How ard Chambers, A2C David Cum rhins, Robert Harrier, Jr., Mrs Wally Coryct, Mrs. Jo Anne Voe- bert and son Patrick, Mrs. Norm; Yonker, Mrs. Sheila May am daughter Deborah, Mrs. Arlen Bullers and daughter, Kimberly John and Stanley Haile, Mrs. Blanchard and son, Jerrold. Admitted Saturday, JuTie 23: A 2C William Sapp, PFC RonaL Goss, Mrs. Annette Brucker. Dis missed:. Darrell Brown, Mrs Jeanenne Marsh, Mrs. Carol Dzi acko and son Jeffrey, Mrs. Lizzi Houser and daughter, Cathy, Mrs Barbara Weise and son, Dean, Di ane Jones. 'A son was born to A2C and Mrs Edward Brucfcer. ; . Admitted, Sunday; June 24: Mrs Shirley Jones,' Mrs. Norms Fbs berg, Mrs.. Mrs. Dahlia Shirley Porter. Vanderhei Dismissed: A2C William Sapp, Bobbie Cran Till, Theresa Feher, Jacqueline Runquist. • Admitted: A1C Harold Lane A2C Frederick Clark, A3C Danny Patterson- Mrs. Delpha Matson Mrs. .Clara Curtin, Claudia 0* Brien, Stephanie Music, Kathrena Music, Larry Slabaugh, Mrs. Eliz Mrs. Katreen Billy Taylor CWO John Foust, Roberta Robinson, Steven Pribyl, Mrs. Janice abeth Weatherly, Nedseta. Dismissed: A3C Six and Half Tons Of People Taken On Plane Flights ; Six and one-half tons of people were givun airplane rides at Ld- gansport'd Municipal Airport Sunday and the 81 persons were charged a penny-per-pound for their rid'is, according to Robert^ Williamstm, airport manager. '. Scenic lides over Monticello and surrounding lakes will be given at, regular prices this week, according to Williamson. Les Robinson, of Peru, is the' first local pilot to complete the ; 360 degr«B flight safety course a,t' the airport, the manager said.. This course in instrument flying has also been taken by Merrill Hammonlree and Wilbur Trinen. Approximately 125 traffic movements in and from the local air; port we:;e recorded during the" past week, according to Williamson. Another Cyclist Hurt lift Collision Lisa T>;rry, nine-year-old daughter of Mt. and Mrs. Richard Terry, of 9J.« W. Miami Ave., suffered slijjht injuries to her left' ankle vflien she was knocked' from her bicycle by an automobile driven bj' Mrs. George Banta, of. rural route 6, Logansport, shortly before 8 p.m. Monday. Police ,'iaid Mrs. Banta was driv-' j souttieast on U.S. 24 on the west sidu and attempted to turn onto W. Miami Avenue as the bicycle rider rode off the parking lot of a drive-in restaurant and into the .side of the moving car.- : She w.ss treated Monday night and released from St. Joseph'! hospital Tuesday morning, North Dakota Primary BEiMAlilCK, N.D. (UPI)_ Sen./ Milton ^oung, R-N.D., had only" token opjiosition and political observers forecast a light turnout in today";! North Dakota primary elections; Sale Calendar June 27— Herbie's Place ......... . i . . .Keith Berkshire June 28— Dr. Pepper Bottling Co., Iric. . . : . .Roy Grume " JUNE 30— Irene Washburn ...... . ! ..... Wally Bucher June 30— David W. Armstrong Estate ..... . .Eineharts June 30— Berkshire Auction ....... j . . .Keith Berkshire July 14 — Homer Umbarger Estate ii ............ Bridge July 28— Roy King Bridg*

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