Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 27, 1957 · Page 49
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 49

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, November 27, 1957
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Page 49
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Wednesday Evening, November 27, 1957. George G. Shaw Taken By Death Geeorge G. Shaw, 77, of route 2 Galveston, died at 7:45 p.m; Tuesday at his home. He had been ill three weeks. The retired farmer was born Nov. 13, 1880, in ChampEiign,, 111., to Amos and Margaret (Ehyn) Shaw. He was married in 1905 to Also surviving are three sons: Jessie, of Logansport; Walter, of Troy, Ohio; and Amos, of Denver, G:>lo.; six daughters: Mrs.' Mary Vera Hennign, Key West, Fla.; Mrs. Mabel Carver, of &alveston; Mrs. Zela .Crocker,, Te/p.anga, Calif.; and Mrs. Margaret Acampora, of Logansport; and .Mrs. Lucille Gish, Young America. A sister, Rachel Shaw, of Delphi, and 21 grandchildren, and seven great- grandchildren also survive. Final rites are pending. Troopers Nab 15 in Metea Speed Check Four state troopers held a spot speed check near Metea Tuesday. Troopers Larry Wagenknecht, John Gaylor, Joseph Tucker and Milford Buck did the measuring. Fifteen arrests were made. The following offenders will appear later in justice court for violating a 30 mile-per-hour speed limit. . 'Keith Carter, of Monticello, wa: driving 52 miles per hour. Gertrude Harrison, 47, of Monticello, was arrested after driving 61. Charles A. Wood, 56, of Delphi, was doing 49. Howard Hinkle, 61, of Twelve Mile, was hitting 52 according to officers. Harry Gregory, 26, of Rochester, was clocked at 53 in the zone; Lucille Flook, 45, Defr ver, 56; Richard Eerger, 33, route 2, Rochester, 40; and Eucile Hayworth, 38, South Bend, 47. Slated to appear in city court later are Harry Penoff, 32, of Indianapolis, who was arrested after he had driven 49 miles per hour in the zone, and Mrs. Betty Jewell, 41, Logansport, clocked at 48. Of the six persons fined in justice court Tuesday afternoon, five of the arrests were made during the speed check. Fined $1 and costs were: Paul Ebbs, Jr., of Indianapolis, for driving 46 mph.; Iva Weurling; 55, of Lawton, Mich., for driving at a 48 mph. rate; and Paul Manhart, 25, of Standish, Mich., who 'was clocked at 48 miles per hour. Kenneth Ferguson 46, of East Detriit, Mich., and Marie Johnson, 58, of Watervliet, Mich., both were fined $5 and costs for driving 50 miles per hour. j Rosa Lilly, Formerly In another case, Everett Robbins,' f.£ \i/i •». f* n ,,„*.„ ~ 21, of 1126 Michigan avenue, was wr " nire \-OUnry, fined $5 and costs after he plead- " v "~" ed guilty to speeding in another 30 Mother And Daughters Unhurt In Auto Wreck A Camden housewife and her two small daughters escaped serious injury when their car plunged over a cement culvert an into the creek beneath hte Georgetown road l'/4 miles south of Lake Cicott at 5:15 p.m. Tuesday. Mrs. Ruth Allen Rohrabaugh, 27, of Camden, told officers thai: she was driving east along the road when the steering meahanism seemed to break loose. The car swerved over the edge of the: culvert arid landed on its side in the water. The 1950 model car was total loss. Mrs. Rohrabalgh and her children were treated for minor injuries by a- local physician and released. Deputy George Shank? nvestigated. mile per hour zone. He had been arrested by Officer Harold'Slusher on Nov. 21 near Walton. IVO'-TlUt; OK S'l'ATE OP INDIANA ) ) SS: CotiNTY OP CASE; ) IN THE CASS CIRCUIT COURT NOVEMBER TERM, 1!)57 Notice is hereby Klven tliat Irma 1/ombardini was, on 13Lh flay of November, 1957. appointed Executrix ol 'the • 'Last Will and Testament oC Fasauale Sacchini deceased. All persons .. _ . _ against said estate, whether not now due, must file the same in said court within six <6) months from the date of tlio first publication of this notice or said claims will be forever barred. Dated at Losans:oort, Indiana, this 13th day of November, 1957. Elizabeth Blolcer Clerk of the Circuit Court for .Cass County, Indiana Miller. BabcocK & Tolbert Attorneys for Estate 14-21-27 Mrs. Risa Lilly, 80, a former White county resident, died of a heart attack Monday morning at the home of her dauhter, Mrs. Willard Singleton at LaCrosse. Her husband, Lawrence, died in 1951 and two daughters also preceded her in death. Surviving are two sons: Goorge, of Monticello; Sam, of Roanoke; three daughters: Mrs. lies Meier, Idayille; Mrs. Mary Liertky, anr Mrs. Mabel Singleton, both o£ La- claims ICrosse. Services will be held at 2 p.m. Wednesday at the Medaryville Christian church. s .•VUTIUJS OF AUim.MS'1'UA.TlO.-M STATE OP INDIANA ) ) SS: COUNTY OP CASS ) IN THE CASS CniCTJlT COTJKT NOVEMBER TERM, 1957 Notice is hereby clven that HERBERT P. SMALL van, on 12th day of November, 1S57, appointed Administrator with the Will Annexed of the estate SHKLBY G. GRAY, deceased. of All persons having claims acalnst said estate, whether or not now due, must file the same in said court within six (6) months from the date of the first publication of this notice or said claims waU be forever barrel. Dated at Lojransp >rt, Indiana, tins 12th day ot November, 1057. Elizabeth Jlloltcr Clerk of the Circuit Court for Cuss County, Indium Hanna & Small Attorney for Estate 14-21-S7 Ray M. Reed, 71, Taken By Death Ray M. Reed, 71, of Bloomfield N 1 . J. formerly of Miami county died there Monday night, He was born in Perry township, the son of Marion and Emma (Cox) Reed and he lived in Miami county until 1910. Surviving are a daughter, Mrs. Henry Saunters, of Blooml'ieM; a son .Marion, of Mountain Lake, N. J.; four grandchildren and two sisters, Miss Nelle C. R<ied, Chili, Ind., and Mrs. Loronzo Doucl, also of Chili. Services will be held Wednesday in Bloomfield and burial will be near that city. Read the Classified Ads FROM AT'SPEtP Of 46,000 fbl PEJ? BOU5? Condy at Christmas Is Traditional Christmas is the season of mirth and merriment, o£ sugar plums and spice, of drinks and delights. It's the time of year when holiday hospitality is at its peak! Therefore, it's a good idea to keep a buffet .table set with simple, yet elegant foods for those who drop by to exchange Christmas greetings or help to trim the tree. Set the table with your prettiest punch bowls filled with both an alcoholic punch and a .nonalcoholic drink, platters of cookies, cheese #nd crackers and an assort-: metit of the freshly-made ' fine quality chocolates that you,can buy at your local retail candy shops. Each box of assorted chocolates usually comes in a variety of perhaps twenty different centers so your guests can choose to their heart's content from the soft creamy centers, chewy nut and fruit centers, rich chocolate-covered' caramels, crunches and the like. And, be sure to remember candy when you shop for gifts. It's a delightful Christmas present for every age, •There are numerous types of candies for you. to .serve, .candies being one of the first party items, and a note of -gracious hospitality, but you'll find that those chocolates that are freshly-made are' the tastiest and will offer your guests the most enjoyment. Logansport, Indiana Pharos-Tribune Thirteen INDIANA GIFTS TO CROP at Manhattan, Kansas, on November 24. Seventeen students and str.ff members of Kansas State College represented their home states at the Church World Service sponsored "cenler-of-lhe-nation" Thanksgiving observance which called attention to the part the churches of the nation play in their communities by encouraging food gifts (or overseas relief. Shown with Mrs. Jackson are Mrs. LeRoy Grantham, South Dakota (left), and Floyd B. Sloat, Arkansas (center). Mag Says Jenner Is A Shoo In 1958 WDIANAPOLIS ('UP) - Look Magazine said Tuesday the Ind- jiana highway scandals have made ;Sen. William E. Jenner a cinch for renominaUan" in 1958 and iHoosier Democrats are "not hopeful" of beating him. Look reviewed the state's land and equipment buying scandals in an article titled "Highway Robbery in Indiana." "The scandals have buried Eisenhower or 'modern' Republicanism in Indiana and have made Sen. William E. Jenner, symbol of anti- Ike, orthodox Republicanism, a cinch' for renomination next year. H. S. FIRES METEORS AT SUN-TJ. S. Air Force scientists announced that they had fired the world's first artificial meteors (right) into cuter space at a speed of 40,000 miles an hour—the fastest speed «ver attained by a man-made object The "sky pills," the size ot hand grenades, blasted upward from over New Mexico last Oct. 16 at 55 times the speed ol sound in the general direction ot the •mm, 92,000,000 miles away. The remarkable pictures, made with a special meteor camera from Sacramento PeaJi Observatory, New Mexico, have a background of sraaller-appeEiring stars. Dr. F.ritz Zwicky (center, left) of the California Institute of Technology, who suggested the successful experiment, described it as "only the beginning." He said that science's "shot-gun blast" at tie sun would be followed by the firing ol "bigger slugs" at the Voon, Mars, Jupiter and Venus in an effort to solve mysteries ot interplanetary travel. At bottom, left, an Aerobee rocket zoom* spaceward to pre-meteor test flight fJitternotkroal Soundphotorjt, PEKU CHURCHES PERU—Protestant churches of Peru will unite for a union service at the Church of the Brethren at Fifth a.nd Benton streets at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday fora special Thanksiving program. The Rev. Charles Kramer will give the sermon. Special services; are also planned for the First Church of Christ, Scientist, at 11 a.m. Thanksgiving Day; for the St. John's Lutheran church at 11 a.m. Thursday; and for the Charles Catholic church a High Mass of Thanksgiving at Former Peru Resident Dies In Akron, Ohio Claude Sausaman, 60, of Akron, Ohio., a former Peru resident, died at his home Monday. He had been ill fdr one' year. He was born in Peru, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Sausaman. Surviving are his wife, Belle; a son Allen, of Akron; two sisters, Mrs. Sheila Gustin, Decatur, 111., and Mrs. Edna Henderson, Mid' dletown, Ohio; and two grandsons. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Friday at Akron. Burial will 'be 'in that community. The body is at the Billows funeral home on Ash street in Akron. The' term "Christian" was first applied to the.'followers of Jesus Chris;; in Antioch (Antakya), Turkey, .scene of St. Paul's first ministry ; Every One Can Use Slippers Be a 'Slipper Santa' . . . give everyone on your list slippers tliis (and each) Christmas. They'll be delighted! Toasty-warm slippers with novel trims are adored by children. He will" welcome comfort most [of all, and prefers his slippers to resemble casual shoe types with sturdy soles (for wandering about the yard). For the ladies, the bunny-lined foolwarmer . or slippcr^socks are favorqd in cold climates, while scuffs are more often the choica where its warm. The latter are perfect for dressing-room to shower wear. Higii or medium heel d'orssys and mules are popular witli elegantly-casual at-home wear. ^ Younger girls lean toward Ois Mrs. M. E. Jackson (right) of Peru, wearing Indiana sash"andiballerina slipper, embroidered or holding stalks of soybeans, symbolized Indiana gifts to the 1957 CROP jeweled. appeal at the national Christian Rural Overseas Program dedication A Gift of Time Rates as Favored Christmas Item Most clocks today are designed as decorator touches for., home or office; so Christmas- is the right tune for a "timepiece gift"! Sunburst wall clocks, time-pieces suspended in glass, and clocks made to look like something else are a few of the most favored modern designs. Among clocks that are perennially popular are the Coo-Coo, Anniversary and Grandfather Clocks. Watches for women have come to be a true accessory. In addition to the new bracelet and costume wrist watches, many are made to hang from a belt or be worn in place of a pin! Remember the children on your Christmas list when buying watches, too. The most inexpensive model can make them feel very important. Other sure-to-plcaso styles are Beaded moccasins, jeweled satin or velvet slippers, thong sandals, in-step - strapped wedcges, and dressy slip-ons. Jail Evansville Man Who Wounded Three EVANSVILLE (UP) — Matthew R. Turpin, 73, Evansville, was held in Vandcrburgh County Jail here today in connection with the shooting of his estranged wife and her son and daughter. In good condi lion in a hospital here were Mrs. Donna Turpin, 66, her daughter, Mrs. Wanda Schmidt, 26, and her son, Marvin Wright, 38, Bremen, Ky. Police said the shooting apparently was the result of an argument which started when Mrs. Turpin and her children went to Turpin's home to pick up her belongings. Mrs. Turpin had moved to her son's home. Mrs. Turpin was hit in the hand and neck by pistol bullets. Wright was shot in the jaw and Mrs. Schmidt was struck in the cheek. Name New St. Joseph Republican Chairman SOUTH BEND <UP)—Georg<j M. Eichler, South Bend, was elected St. Joseph County Republican Central Committee chairman Tuesday night succeeding Thomas E. Bath. Bath resigned last week after serving nearly 12 years as chairman. He said he quit to devote more time to his insurance business. But observers believed he was motivated by the fact he is not associated with the Jenner- Handley faction of the GOP, now in power in the party. Eichler's only opponent was Joseph G. Ettl. Eichler won on a secret ballot 182-76. CARS COLLIDE The car driven by Clifford D. Minter, Sr., 35, of 500'/ 2 West Melbourne street, sustainle damage estimated at $10 when it was struck from the.rear by an auto driven by Margaret F. Ann Piety, 28, 1206 East Broadway at 12:05 Tuesday afternoon. Both cars were proceeding west os East Broadway when the Minter auto stopped in the line of traffic to discharge passengers. The car driven by Mrs. Piety was was unable to stop and collided with the car.ahead oi it. Damage to the Piety car was estimated at 8 a.m. with' Msgr. Paul A, Welsh as celebrant. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY LAFAYETTE, Ind. — Jacquelyn Wi.ills, 21.12 High street, Logans- po;'t, a junior in the School of Science, Education, and Humanities, ha:i been pledged to Kappa Delta Pi,, national honorary society in education, at Purdue University. 'Old Acquaintance' Month Set By USAF Recruiter December ha.s been designated as "old acquaintance month" by the local air fcrce recruiting office, Sgt. Carl P. Sollami, recruiter announced today. The purpose o.' the acquaintance month is to let veterans of any service know about the benefits and special provisions of the air force's prior-service program, Sgt, Sollami said. Of course we hope to meet some old acquaintances during that time, he added. Sgt. Sollami said that the program allows veterans with needed skills to reenlist after the 90 day period without tie loss of rank. Not too long ago any man that stayed out long<!r than 90 days was reduced one rank in grade. Read the Classified Ads SOME GIFT HINTS The seamstress, professional or amateur, loves to receive gifts to make sewing easier or more fun. If she really loves to sew, give her a pattern plus enough material, the zipper, buttons and thread for a new dress, robe or lounging outfit. A dress form, or a gift certificate Cor one, will make her think you're the most thoughtful person everl GET NEEDED ; CASH FAST! ; SELL WITH YOUR PAPER CLASSIFIED ADS- DIAL 4141 Wool Tweed SKIRTS $10.98 Value $4.90 Rain-R-Shino COATS $14.98 Value $11 FRIDAY AND SATURDAY---Drastic Redactions End - Of - Month CLEARANCE Look for the String Tags — Stretch Your Gift List With the Savings — 2 Days Only Jewel Trim Sweaters White & Colors $6.98 Corduroy Car COATS Plaid & Pastel $9.80 Wool and Nylon Sweaters Values to 4.98 2 for $5 Ivy League BLOUSES Values to 5.i>8 $3 Sweater and Skirt SETS Regular 17.95 $15 Fur Trimmed COATS Values to $115 100% WoolCosual or Dress COATS Values to $49.95 Values to $79.95 *33 '66 The unseasonale warm weather makes this our Biggest Coat Sale ever at this early date. We need space for New Holiday Items. Many colors—styles and fabrics. Luxurious Fur Type COATS Values to $69.95 ^Values to $79.95 *48 *58 Short and long man made fur coats. More like fur than fur itself: This fiber is dry cleanable and will retain its luxurious look after cleaning. Will not dis-color as some fibers. Tweed and Wool SUITS Values to 59.95 Tweed suits with detachable fur collars. Tweed with velvet colors. Silk and type suits you can wear for Spring. Not all sizes and colors. But each an outstanding value. $ 30 Others at $10 and $15 New Holiday DRESSES Prints and Solids Special group of beauti- Eul prints, Navys, crepes in all sizes. The ideal gift for wife, mother or sister. ' $ 11 Sies 7 to 15—10 to 18—12'/ 2 to 24%, New Winter Novelty HATS 7.98 to $10 Values 3 Save Fashion Dollars—Holiday hats in wonderful colors and shapes. Some are touched with jewels. Cotton Print Pajamas Values to O8 Beautiful and practical prints for the tall, average and tiny girls. Nylon Half Slips Values to 5.98 Lace trimmed nylon tricot, nylon satin, zippered styles in white and colors. Robe and Pajama Sets Values to 14.98 Some quilted robes, floral prints, plaid ginhams with skuff ers.

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