Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 28, 1957 · Page 30
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 30

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 28, 1957
Page 30
Start Free Trial

Wednesday Evening, May 29, 1957. Latest Market Reports SPRING RALLY? Here's how selected stocks have risen from 1957 lows: Stock Price* Tvxos bo G*n'l EUctrlc . . I. B. M. Chryil.r . „ . Emtman Kodek Stand. OH (N.J.) Both. StMl . . R. C A rentrol Motors 425 Industrials Du Pont .... Union CorbWo . U. S. Stool . . . Ford Motor . . . R«ynold> Tab. . A. T, & T. . . . Woolworth . . . R*c«nt Prien vi. '57 Low fin CINT GAIN 10 -20 f30 Oata!N.T.»rachlxch.iSld..Poor MorriM Kal* CHfCAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO (UP) — Livestock: Hogs 5,000; fully 50 higher, instances 75 higher; No. 2-3, 190-230 Ibs 19.50-20.00, including few No. 1-3 lots at 20.00; few lots No. 1-2 these weights to 20.25; around 100 head No. 1-2 uniform in weight and grade 20.25, new high since July 5, 1955; No. 2-3, 240-270 Ibs 19.0019.50; 280-300 Ibs 18.5u-19.00. Cattle 8,500, calves 200; slaughter steers fully 50 higher: heifers 50-1.00 higher; vealers firm; bulk choice steers under 1400 Ibs 23.5025.00; good and low choice mostly 20.50-23.25; moderate number high choice and low prime 25.50-26.75; about half dozen loads prime 11501400 Ibs 27.25-27.75; several loads high choice and prime 1100-1200 Ibs heifers 24.50-25.25; high good and choice mostly 22.00-24.00; limited number good grades 19.0021.75; good and choice vealers 22.00-26.00. Sheep 500; fully steady; one load choice shorn lambs 21.50; good and choice spring lambs 23.00-23.50. PACE SETTING VALUES AT HAVENS Open Memorial Day 10:00 to 6:00 1956 LINCOLN Premiere Hardtop. Fully equipped. 7,000 one owner miles. Alaska white finish, black and white all leather interior. 1956 OLDSMOBl'LE Super "88" Holiday Hardtop, full power, gorgeous chocolate brown and white. 10,000 miles. Come see it! 1956 MERCURY Custom 2-dr. Mercomatic, many extras. Priced to move out now. 1956 FORD Customline 2-dr., blue and while, radio, heater. Extra sharp! 1955 LINCOLN Capri 4-dr., full power, one owner, beautifully clean. 1955 PACKARD Clipper 4-dr., local one owner. Ultramatic. Car shows excellent care. 1955 FORD Ranch Wagon, radio, healer, 2- dr. 6-passengcr. Very straight. 1955 FORD Fairlane 4-dr. Fordomatic, power steering, low mileage. 2-lone blue finish. Come sec it! 1955 MERCURY Station Wagon 4-dr., D-passenger. Solid white finish. Red and white interior. Morcomatic. Many extras. One owner. Original in every way. 1954 FORD Country Squire Station Wagon fiberglass trim, Fordomatic, 4- dr., 9-passcnger. Very nice. 1953 MERCURY Monterey Hardtop, power steering, power brakes, Mercomatic. Maroon finish. Red leather interior. A real dandy! 1953 F.ORD Victoria Hardtop. Fordomalic. Like new while tiros. The cleanest in town. Don't miss it! Many Other Earlier Models to Choose From HAVENS MOTORS, INC. LINCOLN MERCURY Market at 25th Phone 308!) Hawkins Stockyards Meat Type Above Wuotuclons 190 to 210 19.00 210 to 230 18.75 23CT to 250 / 18.40 250 to 270 18.15 270 to 300 17.85 Sows 16.50 down Boars 10.00 down Stags 10.00 down Veal 19.00 Producers Stockyards 190 to 230 No. 1 19.75 190 to 210 19.25 210 to 230 19.00 230 to 250 18.50 250 to 270 18.25 270 to 300 '18.00 Sows 16.50 down Boars 7.00-10.00 Stags 7.00-10.00 Wayne's Produce Leghorn Hens 11 Heavy Hens .' 13 Popejoy Dressing Plant Leghorn Hens 11 Heavy Hens 13 Veals Third Street Market .18 Lambs 16 Veal Hides 12 Beef hides 04% Eggs .25 INDIANAPOLIS LIVESTOCK INDIANAPOLIS (UP) — Livestock: Hogs 5,500; 50-75 higher; 190-250 Ib 19.25-20.00, few 20.25, highest since early July, 1955; 250-290 Ib 18.50-19.EO; 160-180 Ib 18.25-19.25. Cattle 1,100; calves 200; steady; good to choice steers 23.00; low good to low choice 21.50-23.00, odd head to 25.00; standard to good 20,00-21.50; . good heifers 22.00; standard to good 19.00-21.50; veal- ers steady; good and choice 22.0025.00, prime 25.50. Sheep 400; steady; old crop shorn lambs with summer shorn 1 pelts 19.75; good to choice spring lambs 21.50-24.00. CHfCAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO ('UP) — Produce: Live poultry steady; 98,000 Ibs. USDA price changes: Plymouth Bock broilers or fry- cui , t couurt. Disperse Jap Students At U.S. Embassy Tokyo Police Turn Back Mob Of One Hundred Protesting Nevada Atomic Tests TOKYO, (UP)—Japanese police formed lines three deep in • front of the U. S. Embassy in Tokyo today and fought off 100 enra'ged Japanese university students protesting the Nevada atomic tests. A rainstorm and heavy police reinforcements appeared to have forestalled a large-scale protest, but a die-hard group of 50 students had. a second angry clash with police in front of the embassy tonight. The students converged on the embassy gale in a solid body in an attempt to crash police lines and enter the compound. The Japanese police ordered a charge and drove bhe students more than 100 yards down a hill. The students held a rally and promised another demonstration "in a few days." Shortly before the rainstorm student reinforcements arrived in a bus owned by the Association of Metropolitan Teachers. At the same time Japanese police opened embassy gates and nine embassy cars shot into the street loaded with embassy employes. The students did not attack. An embassy official talked with some of the students but would not comment. He appeared after police had fought off the early group of 100 students. The students joined in singing rousing and defiant "labor songs" and chanted "We want MacArthur." U. S. Ambassador Douglas MacArthur II left the embassy shortly after the students arrived. Estate Case Goes to Jury The claim of Emory and Agnes Meyer against the estate of the late Fred Baker for $4,131.50 was scheduled to go to the jury Wednesday afternoon in the Cass cir- ers 23V4-24V4. Cheese steady; single daisies and longhorns 38%-39'/i; processed loaf 36-37; Swiss Grade A 42-43; B 39-41; C 36-38. Butter steady; 1,179,000 Ibs; 93 and 92 score 59; 90 score 56%; 89 score 55. Eggs unsettled; 21,000 cases; white large and mixed large extras 29; mediums 25; standards 28; current receipts 27. NEW YORK PRODUCE NEW YORK (UP) — Butter steady; receipts 889,000 Ibs; wholesale selling prices: AA (93 score) A (92 score) 59%-60'A; 5W<i-58>&; C (89 receipts 23,500 B (90 score) score) 5G-5fi'/j. Eggs weak; cases; wholesale selling prices: Minimum 10 per cent AA quality, includes nearbys: Large 48%50 Ibs: White 31%-33'A; brown 33- The defense rested after introducing into evidence the inventory of the estate Wednesday morning. The remainder of the morning was spent in preparing the instructions for the jury. The closing arguments by Altor- Plan Picnic, Recognition At Columbia Graduation of the sixth grade pupils >at Columbia school will be highlighted by a picnic on Friday arid Recognition Day ceremonies on Monday. The pupils will be guests of Meredith Miller on his farm near Deer Creek' after school Friday for the picnic. Awards in academic, citizenship, attendance, library cheer leading, orchestra, and athletics will be presented during the special program at 10:15 a.m. Monday at the school. Readings will include: class will, class prophecy, and class history. A violin processional solo, will be played by Kathy Holmes, and Patty Spencer will deliver the invocation. "You'll Never Walk Alone" will be sung by Penny Hunter, Linda Shields, Marie Burkett, Kathy Holmes, Janet McDonald, Elain Bauer, and Lela Boughton. Mrs, Harshman, P.T.A. devotional chairman, will give devotions and for Benediction "Morning Prayer" will be sung by Patty Spencer, Patty Hughes, and Carolyn Arnjy. Graduating members of the sixth grade class are; Carolyn Army, Marie Burkett, John Clark, Bob Hayden, Penny Hunter, Bob Kerns, David Nor- zinskey, Rita Sherrill, Charlene Spencer, Mary Vesh, Sandy Walters, L'inda Wolfe, and Elaine Bauer, Tom Camp, Jerry Ehler, Kathy Holmes, Tom Gibbs, Dan Leffert, Jim Rogers. Linda Shields, Patty Spencer, Beverly Watkins, Vonnie Walters, Steve Titus. Lela Boughton, Terry Caughell, Carolyn Gaumer, Patty Hughes, Karen Jwios, Janet McDonald, Ralph Sherill, Ronald Shields, Larry Tabler, Kenneth Walters, Donald Wilburn, and Charles Williams. Teachers are: Meredith M. Miller, homeroom mathematics, and geography; Mary Loser, English and spelling; am! Loran Dannheiser, history. Senate Trims Housing Bill WASHINGTON (UP) — The congressional economy drive today put the squeeze on bhe housing bill in the.Senate. The senators took up the big ney George Babcock for the claim-1 House-approved bill for the third ants and Attorney Richard Molique for the estate were scheduled to begin at 1:30 p. m. after which Judge Clifford Wild was scheduled to give the instructions to the jurors, 36 for the claimants and five for the estate. Witnesses who testified in the case Tuesday were Emory and Eleanor Meyer, William and Marilyn Rofelo for the claimants, and Irene Baker, Fred Hauss, Jack Lods, Raymiond Baker, Bert and day after trimming $1,250,000,000 •from it. They were called into session an hour and a half early in an effort to complete aclion on the bill by nightfall. The Democratic-backed bill provided $2,475,000,000 when it left the House and $2,850,000,000 when . it left the Senate Banking Committee. It included increased authority for .federal .purchase of mortgages, more slum clearance and other programs. Marie Cline and Mrs. Alberta Ful-! But the Senate Tuesday night Ion for the estate. The claimants are asking compensation for room and board, ifransportation antl care of Fred iBakcr from 1047 until his death Medium: White 25%-26; brown 2B-27. >. Extras minimum 65 per cent A'|" O I 95 ?; Evidence m Ihe case has quality, includes Midwestern' il )een Pr esent , ed , smce Monday be- Large 48i/ 2 -50 Ibs: White 31-32; '•• a Jury of eleven men and one brown 32-33; mixed colors 31-32. . woman Mediums minimum 60 per cent A: While 25'/ 2 -26; mixed color Extras minimum 55 per cent A: Large 45-48 Ibs: White 30-31; mixed colors 30-31. Advance Statehood Bill WASHINGTON (UP) — The House Interior Committee today approved, 24-6, a bill grant Alaska statehood. It threw out an amendment which would have required a special election in Alaska before the territory could be admitted to the union. FURNITURE LOANS LINCOLN FINANCE COMPANY Marie Smith, Mgr ( Phon. 3295 RENT an IRONRITE AUTOMATIC IRONER For of !ittlo .00 ecu WEEK Includes free horn* instruction WATCH "FRONTIBR" WFBM, 2:30-3:00 SUNDAY Trucker Meets Death In Rear-End Collision KBNTLAND, Ind. (UP)-Jamcs •K. Bilore, 3!), Petersburg, 111., was killed early today, when his .big truck smashed into the rear of another big truck near here. Eilers was trapped in the cab when it ran under the trailer or the other truck driven by Everett Caven, 56, St. Anne, IK. A passenger in Caven's truck, Grady Harper, 2fl, Chicago, was injured slightly. The crash occurred on U.S. 41 about 10 miles north of here. Pianist Drops Dead PETERSBURG, Ind. (UP). reduced the bill to $1,600,000,000 'by a 67 - ll vote. "A" Students Guests At Kiwanis Meeting Pupils Will Visit Riley Sixth-grade pupils at the Washington school will visit the Riley junior high school Friday morning to receive instructions for entering next fall. The pupils will go to Dykeman park Friday afternoon for a nature study hike. Recognition day at the school is scheduled to begin at 2:15 p. m. Monday. Awards will be presented in attendance, library, and patrol. "The Wishing Gate," a skit, will be presented by the sixth grade class during the recognition program. "Old Home Week," will be presented by Carol Thurston. Jo Ellen Porter will do "Telegrams of Regret." The class song will be sung, and the Washington-Jefferson orchestra will perform. Washington grade school graduates are: Jeanne Berkshire, Mary Boehme, Vickie Cunningham, Nancy Groninger, Judith .Harris, Diana Hines, Janet Johnson, Mary Laymon, Linda McCain.Joan Nethercutt, Sharon Petrocchj, Judith Pifer, Joe Ellen Porter, Nancy Read, Linda Roller, Barbara Spencer, Roxie Stotler and Patricia Witters. Carol Thurston, Mary Lansford, Terry Annis, Larry-Galty, Danny Hufmman, William Hunter, Harold Pursch, Richard Riggle, Robert Smith, Larry Steinbarger, Charles Fry and Teddie Ranee. Huston Heads LHS Senate Tom Huston was re-elected president of the Logansport high school Senate during the organization's "Convention" Tuesday night at the Trinity Episcopal church. Michael Cart was elected vice- president; Bob Wharton, second'CS" vice-president; Nancy Hauss, sec- Monahon New Chairman of ARC Chapter Mike Monahan was elected chairman of the Cass Red Cross chapter during the annual banquet- meeting Tuesday night at Memorial home. Douglas Martin was elected vice- Mrs. Doyne Hatch, and Clarence -Settle- chairman, secretary; myre was relected treasurer. Monahan succeeds Clyde Biddinger as chairman of the organization. New board members and organizations they represent are: Dr. Richard Glendening, doctors; Frank Goff, Deer Creek township; Frank Connors, A.F.L.; Mrs. Harry Bridge, Boone township; Mrs. Carl Shafer, Harrison township; and Harrold Robb, business. Certificates were awarded the following for rendering helpful service: Police department, Logansport newspapers, radio station and William Hope, A resolution was adopted to recognize Dr. D. K. Winter for his work as chairman of the blood bank program. , Also recognized was Kay Royer, executive secretaary of the chapter, for her "outstanding contribution" to the chapter. Gray ladies at both the State and Memorial hospitals were given certificates for the service and time they donated. Mrs. C. L. Bair, chairman of state hospital gray ladies, and Mrs. R. G. Lanning, chairman'of Memorial hospital gray ladies, presented the awards. Honor Instructors Biddinger gave certificates to 12 who have been, serving as home nursing instructors throughout the county, and Mildred Ross gave Red Cross badges to nurses who participated in community service in the last year. During a panel discussion, panelists explained various phases of Red Cross activity and how they retary; and Lynn Kniesly, vice- secretary. Parliamentarians are David Morton and Courtney Justice. Judy Polsinelli is the reading clerk and Beth Neher, vice-reading clerk. j Huston appointed Jeanie Yoderi treasurer and Barbara Shaw chaplain. The election of new officers in the club—a facsimile of the United States Senate—was patterned after the conventions of the major political parties in the U.S. Nominating speeches and campaign addresses preceded the actual balloting. Prior to the business session the ladies of the church served dinner to the members and guests. Victor Kitchel Lold how he had received blood after he was injured in a traffic accident. Gray lady service at Memorial 'Hammer-Saw' Project Set explained. McCormick, representing the Marion V. A. hospital, told what Red Cross is doing there to entertain the patients. Mrs. William Meine, widow, of a veteran, explained how Red Cross had helped her, and Leo Weber, Red Cross disaster chairman, told of plans of that phase of the organization. « ff . —, , i. . .IlK-tWOY L.ulljH UUUUII ll.jU Miss Royer, substilulmg for a bridge constr uclion projects. linker 7-TiTl QAi<rrannr- nunl.itn,^ ' —. . . . . J Logansport, Indiana. Pharos-Tribune FifLcea Dulles Says Time Factor In Arms Cut Declares Rapid Progress Is Imperative To Keep Alive East-West Disarmament Talks .WASHINGTON (UP(-Secretary of State John Foster Dulles said today that rapid progress is needed to keep the East-West disarmament talks alive. Stressing the need for speed, Dulles said disarmament talks can not drag on year after year without getting someplace. • If there is progress on disarmament, he said, it should be possible to make progress on other E-ast-West political issues. Dulles told his news conference progress is essential—and is needed rapidly—to keep the disarmament talks with Russia alive. But Dulles said a first step disarmament agreement js not possible in anything short of several months. Get Going Somewhere Also, he said, Big Four talks with the Soviet Union on German reunification are not just around the corner. Such talks, he said, should come only after progress has been made on a start toward disarmament. The secretary of state refused to be drawn into arguments over details of disarmament. Speaking very soberly, he lold newsmen that the important thing is to get going somewhere, somehow, as rapidly as possible. Unless this is done, he added, it will be very difficult to check the disarmament race. Whether a first stage disarmament plan would include Europe, he said, depends entirely on the Europeans themselves. It is up to Germany, for example, he said, whether it would participate in a first stop plan. The whole question has been under re- viow here with West German Ohancel'ov Konrad Adenauer who leaves Washington today. KURD Final rites for Charles H. Hurd. 86, 1108 High, will be conducted at 8 p. m. Wednesday at the McCloskey-Hamilton chapel with the Rev. Raymond Echols officiating. Friends may call at Hie chapel. The family asks flowers be omitted. Burial will be made in Spencer Grove cemetery in Walker, Iowa. Deaths and Funerals INFANT FEY Final riles for Ricky Dale Fry, infant son of Wayne and ClaudoUo (Forker) Fry, route 1, wiil be conducted at 2 p. m. Friday at lha JfcCloskey-Hamilton chapel with the Rev. Ernest Carroll officiating. Burial will be made in the Fulton cemetery. Friends may call at the chapel after 7 p. m. Wednesday. SAY Final rites for Cyril J. (Doc) Say, 52, 1115% E. Broadway, will be conducted at 10 a. m, Saturday at St. Vincent's church with .Wsgr. John P. Schall officiating. Burial will be made in Mt. Calvary cemetery. Friends may call at the Kroeger funeral home. Highway Bids Set June 25 INDIANAPOLIS (UP> - The Indiana State Highway Department announced today that bids will be opened June 25 on four highway construction and four Family of 4 Found Slain CHICAGO (UP) — A family of four, father, mother and two young children, was found shot to death in a West Side home today and police said it appeared to bo a case of murder and suicide. Dead were John H. Zuniga, 30; his wife, Amelia, 30; a son, 7, and an infant, who was shot to death while lying in a baby buggy. There were signs a fight had preceded the shootings. Zuniga's hand clutched a pistol, homicide squad detectives s;iid. They believed he shot his wife and children and himself. A neighbor heard shots from t.ho Zunign home at 4120 Roosevelt Rd. and summoned officers, who found the bodies. A chair and a television set worn smashed in the room where somu of the bodies were found. A 25-c'al- iber automatic lay on a table, and the gun in Zuniga's hand was a 32-caiiber. Bunker Hill how Ihe solve his problems. 87 Are Fined During Month Eighty-seven fines were assessed Jin cily cum! during May, despite sergeant, explained • The projects include construe- i (he fact that only 22 drivers wuro tion of 32 miles of lnrf ' 13 from arraigned on spending charges, the Grant County line to Point! Dispositions on the remaining Committee in. charge of the annual meeting was: William Brown, chairman, Mrs. Isabel and one-third of U.S. 421 in Kirklin. mile on'cases includes four continued .pending, four dismissed, one taken i War Mothers. Annual "Hammer and Saw" Strikes Parked Car While Making Turn weekend of the Three Rivers Boy Scout Council will be held this Saturday and Sunday at Camp Buffalo Scout camp, Floyd Rose, Monticello, council camping chairman, announced Wednesday. Purpose of the annual weekend Twenty-nine "A" students fromiis to ready camping facilities for Logansport high school were guests during the Kiwanis club meeting at noon Tuesday at the St. James Parish hall. J. P. Ulmcr, director of guidance at the high school, spoke on the Diversified Cooperative Education program planned for next year. The student guests were: Beth Brumbaugh, Bob Burbrink, Bob ITardin, Jon Hershbergcr, Bob Pontius, Rosalio Ruschkofski, Sandra Ulbrich, Carol Carson, Pattie Baker, Bryan Barnes, Jerry Bentz, Michael Cart, Harry Dahl, Alice Jo Gear, Rosemary Gear, Jim Green, Sharon Hardin, Lillie Ar!one Isaacs, Dick Krieg. Also Elaine Leslie, Jane. Lind- jley, Mary Ellen Newman, Judy _] Polsinelli,' Barbara Shaw, Mike Mrs. Alesa Stutzmnn, /70, was i Shellenbcrg, Jeanne Stewart, playing the piano at a 'meeting of' Joanie Voder, Janet Eller, and the Robokah Lodge Tuesday night. I Mary Steinbcrger. She fell from the piano stool, and! was dead when a doctor reached j Delphi Teacher Gets 'her side. The doctor said a stroke I *•. Ann r i i i • was responsible. -p 1 ,000 Scholarship PERU, Ind. — Richard L. Fox, a Delphi high school teacher and a Peru high school graduate, has received a $1,000 scholarship to.the Purdue University Mid-west Institute for high'school biology teach- '25 to $ 500 TO • CONSOLIDATE DEBT. • REDUCE PAYMENTS • MEET EMERGENCIES Call, Write or Phone LOCAL FINANC APPLIANCE REPAIR E. R. "BUS" GRAUEL Formerly Senrs Service Man ALSO POWER MOWER REPAIR PHONE 7727 ers tins summer. A graduate of Indiana University, he is one of 30 biology teachers in the entire country to participate in the institute. Remodeling and Cement Work Phone 6929 or 8325 . the summer camping season. Work will' slart at 9 a. m. on each of the two days. Activities will include such projects as painting, clean-up, carpentry work, and screening. All scouts and scouters are urged to bring their tools with them. Meals will be served at camp on both days ana church Services will 'be held Sunday morning. In addition to "Hammer and Saw" activities, the Tipicon Lodge of the Order of the Arrow, will _ _ hold its annual spring project' PERU Hatch and Mrs. Fred MavJiill. : K<1 sciusko County, one of them The__dinner was served by Ihe i0ver the Tippecnnoe River 2.4 miles northwest of Warsaw and IJie other over Walnut Creek six- tenths of a mile northwest of Warsaw. They also include a bridge Damage of $125 was reported to an automobile, driven by Glcndn- Ice Hayden, 19, of route 1, Burn- etlsville, and owned by Milton Vin- oy, of 325 Michael street, when it crashed into a parked car on the west.side of Fifth street near Mar- ket'street. % The accident, which occurred at midnight Monday, was reported to police today, Miss Hayden left a note containing her idofllification on the parked vehicle. Bridge projects include two in .under advisement and one in which no fine was assessed. Public intoxication topped Iho variety of charges wilh 311, followed by the speeding slate next in line with 22. Other arrests over a. fork of Whitewater River at Chester (Wayne County) near Ind. 627. Flora The Flora judging team which placed first in district competition will represent Carroll county at the State Fair. Team members are Ned Parrell, Don and Lowell Craft, ami Eddie Angle. The Flora livestock judging loom also placed in district competition Sfie told officers an oncoming I aml wil1 compete at the State Fair, car forced her to cut in too sharp-1 Members are Merlin Bcrltey, Har ly Wking a left turn onto FifUil° :ci Crafl ' Marlha Schncff, Marcir street. lewis Beckley Dies in Hospital ran. Lnngslon, and Patricia Meade. .Berkey will give a livestock demon- ,'stralion. were: five for reckless driving, four for pclil Inrcuny, failure to provide ;mti driving without a license, three for driving while under tho influence of intoxicating liquor and two for leaving the .scene of an accident and for running a stop sign. v rnulp •? — weekend at the camp. Lyle Dough- ^icd at 1:45 a m.uesday 1 : erty ol Logansport will direct this , in( , a lengthy UJness _ event. Project of'Tipicon Lodge is one of service lac the betterment of camp. James G. Miller, 63, Dies in Peru Hospital PERU — James G. Miller, 63, 482 E. Main street, died at the Wabash Railroad Employes' hospital at 7:30 -a. m. Wednesday after an illness of three years. Ha was a retired C. & -0. brakeman and a member of the B. 'of R. T., the American Legion, and a veteran of World War I. Born in Peru Aug. 6, J893, he was the, son of Gabriel and Caroline (Witt) Miller. He married Grace Coulter in 1917, who survives. Two sons preceded in death. The body is at the Drake-Flowers chapel. Funeral arrangements arc incomplete. LOANS PLftlN NOTE—AUTO—OR OTHER PERSONAL SECURITY CONSOLIDATE TOWN FINANCE CO. OVER BftZLEfS MARKET LOGANSPORT, INDIANA Ph. 2252 41O 1 -, £. Beoodwoy Employment Office Closed for 2 Days Offices of the Employment Security division will be closed Thursday and Friday, it was announced by Manager George Vaughan. The policy Is In- line with directive ordered by Governor Handley for all state departments. VANDALS SLING MUD - Vandals smeared mud over the doors, windows and siding of a garage owned by Mrs. Wallace Freltinger at 522 Shultz>street, :police reported Wednesday. ISOLATED Australia is the only Inhabited continent that does not have an- j other continent within a few miles of it. The island continent lies 1,800 miles southeast of its near- ett neighbor, Asia. He was a retired farmer and had Jiyed in . Peru . and Miami county his lifetime. Born in Erie township, he was (he son of William and Nancy. (Pate) Beckley. Survivors include two brothers, Charles, route 3; and Floyd, South Pasadena, Calif. One brother preceded in death. Final rites will be conducted at the Drake-Flpwers chapel at 1:30 p. m. Friday. Burial will be made in the Shrock cemetery. Friends may call at the chapel. LHS Seniors Hear Panel Discussion On "Hometown PriaV' Seniors in Logansport high school lieard a panel discussion on tin 1 subject, "Pride in Your Hometown" during an auditorium Wednesday afternoon. Members of !he panel included Dr. D. K. Winter, chairman; Jim Velda Marie Lyr.cn. daughter of'Lavury, Soutli Side Lumber cnni- Mr. and Mrs. Homer Lynch, Flora, 'pany: Ralph Tucker ol !he Mut-hl- and Ronald Dodson, son of Mr. jliausen company purchasing tic- and Mrs. Isaac Dodson. Flora, partmenl: and Ed Yoazc), Logans- were married May II! at 7:30 p. port retail merchant, ni. in a double ring ceremnnw at : John P. Ulmcr, director of the Burlington Methodist church.'guidance at the high school, said The bridegroom is employed at-the purpose of the special audi- Kentucky Driver Arrested by Police Police slated Fred S. Murphy, 38, of EHzabothtown, Kentucky, Tuesday night on a charge of driving while under the influence of ifitloxicants. He was picked up in front of 1000 Erie avenue as police investigated a report of a man attempting to lure a seven-yead-old girl into his car. 2 File Requests for Building Permits The building commissioner received two requests for building permits Wednesday. Thomas R. Kesser, of 23 Park avenue, plans to remodel the front and back porches and install a new furnace at his home for $BOO. Emerson Whybrew will erect a retaining wall for $35 at 800 Race street. PLAN MEMORIAL SERVICE Memorial services for the Sharon cemetery will be conducted at the Sharon Baptist church, south of Logansport, at 2:30 p.m. Sunday, June 2. The public is invited to the program which fncludes a speaker and ipecial music. Chrysler corporation, Kokomo. Mrs. Laurel Hoover, Flora, and baby daughter have hi.-cn dismissed torium was to present to the seniors a resume of the opportunities that the available to the individuals from Memorial. hospital, Logans- here following theinr graduation. In addition, the panelists poinlcd out the re.'isoi* why !he seniors should st;iy in Logansport following their graduation. port. Miss Edith Lesley has been dismissed from Memorial hospital. Fly-up services for Brownie scouts were held at the Flora library "lubroom | Mrs. Paul Wagamnn held a i court of awards ceremony and j gave proficiency and first and i PERU — Miss Mary Frances second class badges. All sang |Foust, 94, 66 E. Canal, died at Iho Mary FoUSt, 94, . . . ' • . - ' ' m Nursing Home girl scout snngs. Eighteen girls become scouts in the Tenderfoot rank: Miami nursing home here al 11 p. m. Tuesday. Born in Peru May 3. 1863, she Darlene Allon, \aney Browcr, .was the daughter of Joseph and Jotiiiclta Campbell, Diane Duff, | Louise (Gucndling) Foust Madge Fleege, Karen Garrison,] Three brothers and two sisters Jeanne Gibson, Janis Harmon, La ' Vaun Helvie, Elizabeth King, Kenlyn Knapp, jane Loiter, Jnnc Partly, Debra Sisson, Arlene Smith, Pain Thompson, Jerry White, Marcia Z;nn. Those girls receiving second class badges were Janet Wagaman, Sandy Hay. Receiving first class badges were Donna Tinsman, Pamela Segraves, Sandra Allen and Jan Harmon. Leaders in the girls' scouting preceded her in dciillj. The only survivors are threo nephews. Final riles will be conducted at the St. Charles Catholic church at 9 a. m. Friday with Msgr. Paul A. Welsh officiating. Burial will be made in the Catholic cemetery. Friends may cull at the Brookrr.tm funeral home. STUDY NURSE APPLICATIONS Directors of the Cass County Tu- program were Mesdames Kenneth iberculosis Assn. are studying sev- Knapp, Richard Reef, and LeRoyjeral applications for position of Reames. Committee was composed | county nurse, it was learned at a of Mesdames Paul Wagaman, C. J. Harmon, Keith Sisson, Bill White, and Edgar • Xing, Jr. meeting Tuesday night. County nurse Dorothy Dipboyo will retire in June. SAU CALENDAR May 31—Joe's Auction ., Tool June 1—Stoney Pike Roller Rink Waldron June 1—Jasper Fouts John A. Case, Auct. June 1—Mrs. Raymond Landis... .Rinehart & Sons, Auct. June 7.- L. E. Grantham Weddington June 8—Walter C. Landis Estate Rinehart & Sons Auct. June 21—Lillie Newer Estate Weddington

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free