Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 27, 1957 · Page 56
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 56

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 27, 1957
Page 56
Start Free Trial

Twenty Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Teenager, Child Killed in Crash Near Fairmont, III. FAIRMOUNT, 111. (UP)—A teenage youth and a child were killed and two other persons injured .early today when two cars collided at a country road intersection near here. Police identi!ied the dead as Charles Martin, 15, Sidell, a member of the Jamaica Consolidated High School basketball team, and William Burke, 4, Fairmount. The child's mother, Mrs. Mary Burke, was seriously injured. Melissa Taylor, 14, a passenger 3n Martin's car, also was injured, police said. Both she and Mrs. Burke were reported in fair condition at.Lakeview Hospital at nearby Danville. Martin had played on his team against Danville High School only a few hours before the accident. Garry Moore's Morning Show to End This Season NEW YORK (UP) — Garry i Little Boy Lost Finds His Daddy EFFINGHAM, 111. (UP) — 'fhe older folks didn't know it, but 2-year-old Stevie Wiedner wasn't lost—he was just looking for his daddy. Slevie wandered downtown Tuesday afternoon more than a mile away from his home. Somehow he managed to cross a railroad track and busy streets without incident. He was brought, to station WCRA which broadcast it had a "lost boy." A woman on the staff took Stevie to the window and tried to console him by pointing out sights on the street below. Each time Stevie looked out he exclaimed "Daddy." Soon.Stevie's mother called. She said her husband was a power company lineman. Stevie, taken back to toe window. Sure enough, there was his daddy, Ransom, working on a pole across the street. INVENTOR DISPLAYS PRODUCT Settle Claims in Herrin Blast Cases MARION, 111. (UP)—Lawsuits Moorc'will break up'his TV family j totaling a quarter of a million dol- snd daily CBS-TV morning show at I Jars growing out of the Hcrrm pro- the end of this season, the net- ; pa:ie gas explosion, Oct. 18, 195G, work announced today. i h a'' c been settled out ° f courl £or CBS-TV said the Moore show, j a total erf ^$30,000. _ now in its seventh year, would not 1 """" "" m ™"" t return to TV next fall. The crew- Wednesday Evening, November 27, 1937. Missouri Balks On Plan to End Tolls on Bridge ST. LOUIS ( : UP) — Missouri. . has denounced an Illinois plan to j Stratton announced through his of-1 wishes for your rapid return to settle the Clark Bridge disputejfice here he has sent President ' Stratton Sends Message to Ike SPRINGFIELD,. 111. (UP)—Gov. for our President. I know all our citizens join in prayer at this hour." Tlie telegram to the President said "I extend my personal best cut comic from Baltimore, will continue to emcee his regular Wednesday night entry on GBS- TV. Sources close to the network indicated that Dick Van Dyke, aj young comic in the CBS-TV stable, would get first crack at Moore's TV spot next season. Van Dyke will take over the Moore show for a two-week test run in January. Queen Elizabeth, Princess Grace Meet in London LONDON (UP) — Two of the world's best-known mothers got together for lunch today — Queen Elizabeth of Britain and Princess Grace of Monaco. The Queen, whose first baby was a boy, issued the invitation to Grace, who has a girl, Princess Caroline, and hopes for a boy in March. They met for lunch at Buckingham Palace with Prince Rainier of Monaco and the Queen's husband, Prince Philip. The settlements in the explosion that took 10 lives were listed in Williamson 'County Court probate records. • Eight deaths and one injury were involved in the suits. Death settlements rangd l!rom $1,000 to $3,509. The largest settlement of'$1.2,000 involved an injury ;o 7-month-old baby Randy Wil- .iams, whose parents were killed 3y the blast. The defendants in the suits were ;he driver of the propane gas ;ruck .which leaked gas into the DISCHARGES BY CHRISTMAS WASHINGTON (UP) — The armed services will speed up dis charge of enlisted men whose mil. itary service is due to end during the Christmas holidays. and New Year and end toll collections as "wholly unacceptable." Robert L. Hyder, chief counsel for-the Missouri Highway Department, said the proposal calling for a $200,000 contribution by Missouri for a new approach to the bridge on the Alton side of the Mississippi River was unexpected. Hyder said it was at sharp variance with an informa; agreement reached with Illinois highway officials two weeks, ago. Hyder said this will mean another delay, possibly '"two or three years," before "unnecessary" toll collections are ended. The Illinois proposal, submitted to the Alton City Court last week, will be the subject of a formal hearing in the court with both sides in attendance next Tuesday. Eisenhower a telegram wishing him a.speedy recovery. In a statement the governor said "Illinois joins with the nation in its concern for a speedy recovery best health."'' Stratum and his family are vacationing at Tucson, Ariz. Read the Classified Ads Rev. Charles Golden, now 70 years old, ol Denver, has had his troubles marketing his numerous inventions, among which have been an all-in-one geometrical instrument and a casting gun. (Pharos-Tribune Photo-Engraving.) REV. CHARLES GOLDEN Denver Minister Is Full of Ideas DENVER — All the obstacles Rev. Charles Fremont Golden has faced in the last 40 years would have made a less zealous man give up. But not he. ' As oJ now, at 70, his brain is again at work to devise some oth- residential area, an oil company er ne w invention to add to his a! and the owner of a propane gas' re ady prolific list oE contrivances. company. One of j^s early ideas was an instrument that merged, intc one, a protractor, compass, t-sc[uare, dividers, scale, and traverse. To make it and 'to sell it he formed a company, named the Golden Compass. One marketing LIMIT SURPLUS SALE •' WASHINGTON (UP) — The Agriculture Department has decided until further notice to limit most sales of government-owned corn for export use. It said Sand is "sub- I"***. stantial" and its action will permit a diversion overseas of a limited amount of corn that normally is sold in domestic markets, ACCIDENT VICTIM fcARTINSVILLE ('UP) - Mrs. Wallace Lewis, 57, near Martinsville, died Tuesday in an Indianapolis hospital, nine months after she was injured in a troffic accident. A car in which she was riding hit a truck on Ind. 39 and Mrs. Lewis never recovered from her injuries. Hjj) Michigan State Board of Education. He had kept it in his desk an entire year! At the time, the company was not in tip top shape and Golden thought the secretary was waiting for bankruptcy so he could bdy the company for a small fee' and fulfill the contract himself. Then there was' the young man with personality plus who promised to deliver, some huge contracts. He looked .impressive and talked' fast. He asked a. 10 per cent commission on all sales, $25,000 shar.s of stock, and a retainer fee of $10,000. The company paid him ?3,500 then, for some reason, got suspi- Purdue University is considering buying a batch of his inventions. Through it all Rev. Golden preached at -his parishes in Chili and Denver. He was ordained a Baptist minister in 1927. Then he told of the fly swatter. The available variety scratched Prospects for a contract with the board looked bright. It was with disappointment that month after month went by without hearing from them. Then one day, to his absolute amazement, he .learned that the board had made an offer in a letter sent to the secretary of the company to buy over a million of them. The secretary had neglected to mention .that little.fact to Golden. Fulton County Death Raises State Polio Toll to Six in'57 INDIANAPOLIS (UP) — Three new cases of polio were added to the 1957 total on Indiana State Board of Health records last week, raising the year's incidence to 151 .cases. A death in Fulton County raised the deaths this year to six. The 151 cases compared with 399 a year ago and 1,600 in the peak recent year of 1952. The 6 deaths compared with 18 a year ago and 11.5 in the peak year of 1952. New .cases last week were reported in Lake, Elkhart and Fulton Counties. LOS GATOS, Calif.—Dr. Orley the surface of furniture when a I See, founder and conductor of the human banged away at the. tiny buzzers. To rectify this, Rev. Golden had an idea: why not but holes in the swatter and thus create an air cushion when the swatter was swung. To this end he drew on a piece of paper while riding on a train. Oakland, .Calif., symphony orchestra, died Tuesday, apparently of a heart attack suffered at his summer home. He was 72. cious and checked on him. He had [ Enthusiasm is infectious and he told them he was a former national sales manager for a drugstore chain. Actually he was a $50 a week liquor clerk. He had. departed with $3,500. These were just two of the several incidents connected with the trials and tribulations of getting •that instrument into the hands of the public. And after all these years, Bev. Golden still has the company.. Now, tol'd of his aim to a lady who sat down beside him. How was he to know she was head of a fly swatter company. He showed her his drawings and be- ing engineers when to go and when to stop were put up. To this end he blueprinted his conception. Again he said his zea! got the better of him. He talked to one of his rail cohorts aboul it. Not long after, before he couid act, a company came out with such a system. Rev. Golden admitted that such doings jostle a man's faitn in man fore lie could say bzzzzzz a fly land sometimes you begin to won- swattei- such that he had thought ;d er about anybody and everybody of was on the market. Then he told of the black railroad signals. He was employed by a railroad in the 1900's. He thought that it might be safer if lights tell- even one's self. Then he brightened, and said: "You sometimes have to work through a lot of the hard spots to find providence." FULLY AUTOMATIC WASHER AUTOMATIC DRYER DOWM FREE . . - " ! ! ///?/ W-A5H 'N' WEAR CYCLE washes all wash 'n' wear //I <& fabrics automatically, as well as you could by Rand '/// WASH GUIDE banishes washday worries ' | f/t &V by showing you the bast way to wash any fabric .1 /y/ BUILT-IN FILTER filters lint, soap scum, soil, M?<Z/ fro" 1 wash water to give you clean,^lint-free washes <*\0 STANDARD KENMORE WASHER FEATURES ^cfat THAT ARE NEW TO MOST OTHER*'WASHERS • 2-Speeds: regular and slow • 5 water temperatures wash any fabric • Cold water wash and rinse • 8 spray rinses in normal cycle DOT etttC makM drying of* Mb* yOT wa*fc •• easy o» changing channels on yew TV set DRYING CONTROl pdJMrt* two* and Mm* to fabric b«fcig drted WASH IT WEAR CYCtiE fc d**lgM4 to dry aN yow wash 'n' wean avickly, safely, wri STANDARD KENMORE DRYER FEATURES THAT ARE NEW TO MOST OTHER DRYERS • Hvg* TO-fc. load capacity • Sv»-Fmh Lamp hahjM kill odor • Amazing Mft-Jn Mr How • VM hondf Uod-A-Oeor o*) WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL NATION-WIDE For your protection, should you ever need it, .Sears service is always prompt, efficient, 'low cost; and as near as your telephone. .PHONE 4103 NORMAL WASHER INSTALLATION! Sears will instafl your automatic washer for you. SERVICE FOR ONE YEAR1 Sears gives you service for one year on ports, fabor. HOME DELIVERY SERVICE! Sews delivers four rww Kenmore to your home. FREE! Box of Tide with Your Purchase of a KENMORE AUTOMATIC WASHER FIFTH AND BROADWAY PHONE 4103 take a tip from ...SANTA Come solve your gift' problems in our slipper department. We have the largest selection in town. Women's Satin Brocade in choice of Turquoise $3.95 Child's slipper in red or blue corduroy. $2.98 Man's slipper in glove elk in tan or burgundy. $6.95 Boy's slipper in brown tweed corduroy. $3.95 "Your Friendly Shoe Store" 407 East Broadway NOTICE.... Pharos-Tribune & Press DISPLAY ADVERTISING DEADLINES; HALF-PAGE ADS OR LARGER-NOON TWO PAYS BEFORE PUBLICATION All Other Ads-36 Hours Before Publication. SUNDAY DEADLINE: Quarter-page ads or larger- Noon Friday; all ofher ads—5 p.m. Friday. COLOR: 4 Days In Advance Your cooperation and assistance In adhering to these deadlines will help us give YOUR ad the expert workmanship it deserves.

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free