Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 1, 1957 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 3

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, July 1, 1957
Page 3
Start Free Trial

Monday Evening, July 1, 1957. Forty-Two Scouts Will Leave For National Jamboree July 8 Officials of the Three Rivers Council, Boy Scouts of America, said today that its contingent of 42 Boy Scouts, Explorers and adult leaders are ready for their "once in a lifetime" experience at the Fourth National Jamboree to be held July 12 to 18 at historic Valley Forge, Pennsylvania. The Council Jamboree Committee responsible for nine months of preparation for the Jamboree is headed by Fletcher Bilger. Members of the committee include Ralph L. Tucker, Clarence Hill, Wilson Voorhees and Edgar Closson of Logansport, ter will flow through 8 miles of water mains. Twelve miles of primary electric lines will bring in )00 kilowatts.. Six 300-line switchboards will be the camp's own telephone system with 50 trunk lines to the outside world. Leaders and Scouts attending in the Three Rivers Council delegation are: SCOUTMASTER,—Donald Files, R. R. 1, Winamac, Troop 32; ASSISTANT SCOUTMASTERS, George Hosier, Walton, Troop 32; and Ernest Shearer, R. R. 1, Winamac, Troop 29; JUNIOR ASS'T - - Q -- — ~. ~.i & wij.jp.j t (., aiimv;, i i uujj ty ; uuiNiwn J\oo l and Ray Phillips and Floyd Rose SCOUTMASTER, Jay Kelley, R. H, of Monticello. The local Jamboree party will i Shank, . leave at 3:55 p.m. on Monday. July Post 229. «th from Plymouth on a special 7. Frankfort, Troop 32 and Tom N. Market, Winamac. train, according to Scout Executive Warren Holm. All patrol and troop equipment plus the hu»e 32 foot entrance gateway will leave Logansport on Saturday, July Gth by truck for delivery to the Pennsylvania Railroad station in Plymouth. They will roach Valley Forge on July 10th and immediately set upj"" .' their camp in Section 38. Enroule '" 5 "' the Jamboree, the delegation will spend one day of sight-seeing 'in Washington, IXC., when they will he housed in the- Willard Hotel and will visit the Washington Monument, White House, Capitol, Arlington Cemetery, Alexandria, Ml. urnon, Virginia and the Lincoln. Memorial On Thursday July l!thi c '" u - Tr ""P 2;i ' D;ivitl Morrical, MIS Highland, Troop 2; Clyde Greg- lory. 410 Itiverview, Troop 2; Stew- hour boat ride around" Manhattan i art f^ruicker, 120 E. Elizabeth, QUARTERMASTER, Bill Oglese- by. 173 W. 3rd, Peru, Post 230; SCRIBE, Dave Snyder, 717 Main, Rochester, Troop 18; SENIOR PATROL LEADER, Tom Barco, 115 S. Riverside, Winam.ac, Troop 29. FOX PATROL, Joe Alber (Patrol Leader) 1224 Jefferson, Rochester Troop 19; Tom Brown, 1B19 Miles, Troop 5; John Gilman, 1611 I North, Troop 27; James Morrical, lighland, Troop 2; Larry Beck, R. R. 6, Rochester, Troop 19; Jim Fe'ke, Rochester, Troop 19; Richard Iferrin, Winamac, Troop 29; Roger Moore. Monticello Post 225. BEAR PATROL — Ralph Levy 'Patrol Leader) I on W. Main, Troop 2; James Hammond, Walton, Troop 32; Bruce Spencer, Wol. the group will journey to New Yorki'" 3 Highland, city by a special bus for a three-1'"'^ 41 ° Hiv(;r Hand, a guided tour of the Km- ,'iire S'.nte building, and a visil to the United Nations. A huge tent city of 2.nr;ri aiTo:;. loaned by the Commonwealth of I'nnnsylvania, will house the 50,000 inhabitants of America's newest, youngest, and busiest city. In effect, It will comprise .'Jfi "villages" Flora, Troop It: Kussell Heimel- rnan, It. R. 2, Wolcoll, Troop 23; McC'lain, 2222 High St., PATROL—Stanley M.ir- I Leader, R. H. .'!, Mor.- ist 225; ftoberl Christopher, Chalmers, Troop <i;i; liernurd Zcaman, Box 75, Bruokstun, Troop 2fi; Lewis Kruger, It, It. 4, Wimi- Two Brothers Jailed After Pistol Fight Held for Tavern Robbery After Exciting Chase-hit-run Accident Proves Their Undoing SEYMOUR (UP) _ Authorities arrested two brothers Sunday in connection with Hie robbery o[ a Seymour tavern, a hit-run accident and a running gun ba'.tle with two policemen. They were identified as Frederick B. Nicholas, 22, cx-conviot from Indianapolis, and Frank D. Nicholas, 24, EdinbuYg. The two were held in Jackson County jaii at Brownslown on) charges of armed robbery, auto I banditry, assault with a deadly weapon, having the scene of an accident and resisting arrest. The brothers were accused of robbing the Chatterbox Tavern of moro than $200. The pair thun HOI. involved in a running gun battle with two Seymour policemen who saw a hit-run accident involving a car belonging to the brothor.s' NEW YORK SKYLINE WELCOME FOR FRENCH WARSHIPS vinyl plastic allows the gas to seep out but prevents the outside air from seeping in. The tests have shown that the spoilage rate of silage stored in the bags is negligible. The agricultural experimenters have worked out simple ways of filling them. The economics as worked out by the experimenters show that a bag will pay for itself with one filling and the bag will survive. intact four or five fillings. But the bags can be patched, as simply as'the inner tube ot a tire can be. The commercial collaborator of the agricultural scientists was the Bakelite Co., of the Union Carbide Corp., which Is beginning general distribution. An 80-ton bag costs retail $135, a 40-tonner, $75. Read the Classified Ads THE FRENCH AIRCRAFT CARRIER Bols Bcllcau and the cruiser DeGrosje are shown on their arrival in New York for an official five-day visit. Note the city's skyline in the background. ' (International) Big Plastic Silage Bags May Replace Farm Silos NEW YORK (UP) -You may confidently look forward lo rapid and draslic changes in Ihe rural landscape. Scio.':lific technology is aboul lo move across it wilh giant hags which have some roscm- iblancc to an old-fashion tobacco Patrolmen Donald F. Scott and pouch but are many thousand Calvin W. Thoelo said they were limes larger. lis-ls, this technological change is assured by Ihe economics of dairy and meal animal farming. These animals are fed with "forage." In the growing seasons they go and hunger. But they Jove good silage and gain weight on it. i In hay-making, Uie loss ot digestible nutriments is 15 lo 20 per cent. But in silage-making, it is 5 lo 8 per cent. Hay is hay but silage can contain corn, alfalfa, sorghum, onls, wheat, clover and other things with cow - appetite appeal. However, if fermentation gases gel it themselves, in pastures. In I are not allowed tu escape from Ihe winter the farmer must provide I IICW | y slufrct! sila and [hc ou!sidc - - --, -.- .. ,'- ciincr fn ™ ^ ha y >"> l™» air is not kepi out. Ihe silage naware of the tavern robbery Thuse bags, agricultural scion-! Ki'own, on., baled and slni-ed, or sp( ,i| s on( | t | lc farmer has lost n when Ihey chased the car. Several | lists predict, will soon dot country lrom *e .stuff he has in his silo, i considerable part of his labor in 7 r.'A' n r lleillo. were exchanged. Then the:horizons as silos (lot thorn now. rashi'd into a tree. ' r hi!| indeed, they're going to replace ackcd'.silos eventually, the predi ora brothers ran from Ihe wrecke of about l,4i)U campers each. "Floys from all walks of life, of 1 ','' , , „. ,, . all races arid creeds, will live to-!!:. 1 '"" 1 "- 1 '" 1 ' lr ""r> a1 ' '•• ric "a r ' ml gether, exchanging skills, swapping home-town products, and learning ahout the customs and traditions ot many sections of the nation. Foreign Scouta lo AlUriicl The national jamboree will alsu have an international flavor. Ahout 500 Scouts and lenders arc expected from Au.'itralin, the Bahamas, Ifnzil, Canada, Chili, Cuba, Denmark, Groat Britain, (Jrcucc, Iran, Israel, Peru, Philippines, Sweden, Switzerland, and Vcnc/unla. "The purpo.'ii; ot tin; ,lainliiiri:n", according to Klelchor liilger, J.-nn- lioren chairman, "\« lo «lretinlhi;n the program of the individual troop arid lo provide an opportunity for boys to b<; awiocialcd w ilh Seoul.:! from ;ill parln if llinir own country. Tlii.», living together In « spirit of brotherhood and frioml;;hlp in iirid nt the continuing objectivcis of the Seoul movement ami thu tin.viu for KH undertaking thi« gii;,-inlic #»tn«riiif!." It itl fell thut thi' .TO.WJO or jrion; camper* will catch Ihe npiril. of moil, lirvijkstnn, Troop 20; David .VIorehoii.se, It. It. 5, Monlicello, Troop 25, .loo Thompson 2)5 S. Market. Winamac, Troop 20 INDIAN J'ATHOL-Mikc Rush, I'atrol Leader, Walton, Troop :I2; James Wason, 20 N. Washington, Mora, Troop 14; llnijer Van Voorst, Chr'ihners, Troop <ll); John Tucker, fl7-2h;t HI. Troop 71; Michael Uenm, H. It. I, Walton, Troop :12; Kent King, «« H. Center, Mum. ,, hl ' ' ' had a wound in his elbow when arnrsieil by Columbus police at a roadblock. Kran>k was riding in a Uixi he had hired at Seymour. prediction is. The reason is thai they are, so lo .speak, "u belter inoiisct.";jp." The bags are made of forest green vinyl plastic .sheeting and come in Iwn sizes, one that contains <10 tons of silugt:, tin; oilier i 1)1) tons. They were developed at Hie New Jersey Agricultural Kx- Fredcriclt was picked up nl his: • , , , , ,, . home here. Theole .said Kr.nk con.! 1 "! 1 ' 1 ""-'" 1 (SUlh ""' ' lll « ( ' rs Univct " fessed the robbery but Fredericki. s ' ly ',: iml "7 '".' w lr " TO I"™':' «*• refused tr, talk. Police found nwe lluiu!ill . vc "f s f. ' l:i '^f^urnl than saw on Kredorick, including '-'"Pcnmcnlal slates around the BO $1 bills. Toothplrlc Vornun I'luni; I,nndlni( OMAHA (UP) - An American. Airlines plane had l.o make a foreoil landing bi.'cau.'ie of a Uiiilh- '1'r.jop 44; Tom l,angxton, H. It. 1,i r ,|.ek in u ma'rlini. Uruiiihursl, Troop 44; Douglas Kru-; jicnry Moore Tucson Arlv, •/.ick, (101 N. Hathaway. Winamac, .wallowed the U»i>ltiplck In his counliy, Jlus Cow According to agriculliirul scien- TheWorW's Longest Candy Wafer Roll Troop 29; (,arry (ial)b, Wallon, Troop .'i2; Joe Thompson, ?.in S. Market SI., Winamac, Troop 21). JP Cases Set New Record A check for $4,ir>)l.40, reprcnent- in;: n now :iinKl(> month' in fines, civil jinnultlus and prose- t:\ilnr lnt':i f;o!lcctod in IJu; Itwul jimlicc of tin: peace court, wan l " r ' Ml " v( ' r '" lri:;i "" ri:l '' 11 " fll<:(! patriotic (mrvlre by livim- ;,,,r| fllcepinj; whern (Jeorfi. Wanli'lnclnri nnrf Ilia Army camper/ llv,. ( / mill! ''''"' • )l "" ; 1 " 1; ' ) lf " ;lll ' Jl ''' •W.5H.40 miffcrecj in thai. |,iu,. r w |,il<-r «f in <;lvil l"- li;illll ' !l "" ov.'rwiilj/.ht 1777-1778, and by HO doinj/ kept rillvn the npnrk of libi'rly and ne- cureil Ihn nuLitm'x frmtltmi. Tlio .lainboroi! In a »i!lf-lif|tiltlal- liu; cnliirprLw. Mai-li p;irl.lc!p;uit piiy.1 ;i KHMI fci;, wliich provide;: tliti food, uj« of i!.ju)^;iii?;il, «;if| rovum llio (JUKI of building lh<; cuinp. Here are a fow Jninborci' ntntl.'i- UI:B: If Inlil i:nii lo iTiil, frankfiirlcru tij bo conHtiined by boyjj would ex- lend over J7 ii!ilc«. Daily mllli r.-- will tnhil 7-1,'IIW iiuiirtii, I Hcii of ! «r llnr full nvcragi! jiriKluctlmi ol' '/,W cown, Knch ilny l.nn.WX) K'lllimi: of WH. Inn;!', caneii, $l,i)()f| In fliien, $710 in county proneculor lee.'i wliich go Inlo Die county general fund, and $4^11 In ;tUil.i; promtciit.or Teiiii. Thifi exceeded thi) jircvioun record nf Ihe .p,»74 i:el In May by al- Miii.'il. 11 thoiDitind dollnni, and II, in.-irl'.cd tin; llnil. tlini! that .IP court flnnii liave ever exceixliid $1,001) In ;i iriiiiilirn tlrni;. Th« lown»hi|i dutkel fniiii liirniMl over lo lit.! town.'thlp Iriitiiuc iilfio rid a ni:w ri!i:i>r<l In the pant i|iiiir-i NT. 'I lii-»i! l.otidcd |l«4. V5, the jiiH-i •inarUni n.s the plane flew over 'Hhe pilot made an I;M- schefluleil laii'diii;.; so Miioi'e could be ru.shed lo a Jiwpllal where the loul'hpick was reinoved. Stark Cfinditit Ar«i Dkrrlhutnd Dyi Saylor Candy Co. Easy on, easy off front hook dosing.... reimrled. Read the Classified Ads VOGELERS BROKE, LOSE HOME A. VOOtlEri, tn, nil InlKrnnlloiuil cnunn eninlirn lililf n. (tn'xpii yi-.urn <IKI> wlmn Im wan rnntioiiin.l fmin (Jiiriuiuinlnt lluii- Ijin-y for HVJt.WW.HOn nnil itlplnmiiLle i!niK:iinnti»iH, nnil hln fntnlly •u'ti nliowri In tliolr 1l!-rooin, $114,1)00 boiini In llc.dronl Illlln, N, Y. VuKnlnr, (iiniinr TtiUirniiUoiuil '1'nlitpliiinii ninl TnlpgriLph vl«« prnnldnnt, «'i.y» lin In Hal imikn. ').'|u, iiiirnn Iti iiKlmtliilnil for mnrl- »;uK" fiiMidnmire Kulo .Inly 2a, lln upmit 17 nioiillui'ln prlnon. Wlfn JU Lucille. Bonn ar» Billy, 35, «nU Itolmrt, 17. (InttiniiMtnuUJ ^ -v\ Confidential 3 Sl.rupl(;KS Bra. For your liivnrite low-Meek 1'anhionn, wcnr Fnrrnfil'H eitHy-i:Vi, ' lint, lldck (tlfiHlii: Imml in low, coinrorliihli: iii/ii'i'i: yuu //nt it! l'ri!-iilui|ii;il cup |',iven extni lutnuly to llm iilip.lil li(.',in-e, extra «np|iorl. I'm- ilu; fujlnr fifjnn;. I'VoJit /:li)iii)if; liaii two ailjiiHliin.'iilii lor |ierl'«i;t 111. Wired underlium, ,. - ,~ s\ AVIiilo ctnliroiilcrei! col Ion anil ,[]) /I I II I A«k ,'!2A lo .'i I'm- No. ;j . ) /I I /....I. l X 1 « Two Grac/ual« Corsotforn CCMSET DEI'T. GOLDEN RULE SECOND FLOOR DIAL A 166 Scienlisls figure four acres of pulling it up. Conventional silos hay equals three acres of silafie.nro not efficient in that reirnrd, so fanners rely more on hay-making Ihan on silage-malting. Keeps Air Out Experiments hnvc shown that in whiil. II does in keeping animals liraHhy and growing. Their lasts show cows urc bored by an all-h;iy diet, and cal only enough to satisfy Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Thre« Indianapolis Girl Is Mermaid Queen NORTH WEBSTER, Ind. (UP)— Diane Schmidt, Indianapolis, wa$ named "Queen of UK; Mermaid Festival" here Sunday. Miss Schmidt entered as "Miss Water Spoils" won Ihe honor over six other "Mermaid Princess" entrants in the es'.ival quern of lakes contest. Second in the voting was Laurie Slyburski, "Miss East Chicago," and third was Amy Arlenc Fysse, "Miss Crawfordsville," Other contestants «'ere Sharon O'Brien, "Miss Columbia City"; Carol Jurgenson, "Miss Hammond"; Suzanne Sosser, Muncie, 'Miss Sechrisl Lake": and Susan* 1 Ring, "M'iss Marion." Going Places? Get the money you need to finance your trip from us. You'll like our "Go Now—PAY LATER" Vacation i-oarTplarT.' O.A.C. Loons Up to $500 CORPORATION 325 PEARL STREET Oppoiite Tolophonn Company LoQaniport, Indiana TELEPHONE 5101 A GOLDEN RULE SPECIAL VALUE HOWELL BRONZTONE and BLACKTONE MODERN DINETTES Handsomely Designed for Today's Modern Living •-—~ rzrirLOOIC AT THESE FEATURES • Sturdy Bronztone and Blacktone Legs • Plastic Top Defies Wear and Stains • Polished Brass-Toned Edge Molding • Large Family Size: 36"x48" Closed; Exronds to 36"x60" with 12" Leaf. • Chairs comfortably curved and padded with washable vinyl plastic upholstery. This Howcll Modern Dinette has wonderful plastic tops in WHITE PEARLWOOD, PONGEE WALNUT and SCANDIA WALNUT. Stunning color combinations can be achieved in chair upholstery to match. The washable, vinyl plastic upholstery cleans easily. The legs have genuine brass ferrules and plastic glider feet. SAVE $ 30 ON EACH SET SUPPLY IS LIMITED so make your selection early! BLACKTONE 5 pc. set Rog. $119.00 Specially Priced BRONZTONE, 5 pc. set Reg. $129.00 Specially Priced USE OUR NEW HOME PLAN ACCOUNT. FURNITURE DEPT, THIRD FLOOR DIAL 4166

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free