Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 1, 1957 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, June 1, 1957
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Page 7
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LOGANSPORT PUBLIC UBRW Saturday Evening, June 1, 1957. Anio Landers Complaining Hero Learned Lesson But Lost His Wife Dear Ann: Please understand, from the outset, that I'm a male. I express this point of view at the risk of being called a "traitor to my sex." I blew my cork when I spotted the letter signed J. H. H. He was the guy who wanted Saturday AND Sunday off to do as he pleased and considered himself a hero because he bought his wife a washing machine. The big jerk had six kids and thought his wife was "unfair' to saddle him with "the mob" on Saturday afternoons. A year ago I was thinking crazy, like this fellow. Then, I suddenly found ' myself without a wife. If J. H. H believes he's pressed for a buck NOW, let him try to hire a full-time housekeeper. I'm lucky to have a sitter to stay with my pre-school boys until I get home at night. If these men who yak about.what * soft touch the little woman has (home all day, time her own, etc. etc.) would lake over for one complete day, they's have more respect for Adam's Rib. — BOTH MOM AND POP NOW Hi 4 * Dear Brave Soul: That thunderous ovation was from the large army of females. Your remarks as a member of the "opposition" are Indeed interesting. Would any of you home-makers care to comment on the tough battle the male is waging in the asphalt jungle? * * « Dear Mrs. Landers: I'm 12- years-old, in the 7th grade and would do anything if my mother would let me have a dog. She says she waited 15 years to get a nice home and she's not going to let a dog ruin' the rugs and shed hair on the furniture. I have enough birthday and Christmas money to buy and would even pay for the food and license out of my allowance. My dad said his mother wouldn't let him have a dog when he was young, so he's on my side. Please, will you hlep me out by telling my mother she is being unfair to me? I have promised to do all the work if she will only give me permission to have a dog. I don't even care what kind it is. Thank you, and I will remember your kindness and give you a puppy if I get a lady dog. — BUDDY Dear Buddy: I suggest a compromise. Try for permission to get a large dog, the kind that can stay outside. Give Mom your word that you won't bring the animal Into the house. Repeat your promise to accept all the responsibility- This works fine, — for about three weeks. .Then the mut will •work his way into the house AND mother's heart. She'll wind up walking him, feeding him and loving him more than anyone else. Thanks for your offer, Buddy, but I'd be just as happy if you got * man-dog * * # Dear Ann: Our church auxiliary •would like your opinion on a controversy. The Men's Group asked us for volunteers to serve dinner for 100 men. Only six women offered their services, and, as usual, they were the same ones who do ALL'the unpleasant jobs in an organization. Following the dinner, the men pulled a surprise and passed the hat. They raised a surprising amount. The women had not expect- ed to be paid, but were pleased. Now, those who did not • serve are raising a storm of protest and claim the money should have been turned over to the treasury. What is your opinion? Are the women entitled to keep . the money or should it go to the organization? DON'T KNOW Hooray for the gals who volunteered with no thought of reward — and how nice that they got an unexpected bonus! It's a safe bet that the men were moved spontaneously by their unselfish devotion and decided to surprise them with a token of appreciation. I say the women are entitled to keep the money. They'll probably spend it on comfortable shoes and arch-supports for future church suppers. * * * CONFIDENTIALLY: BORED STIFF: Of course it's boring to sit. around for four hours and listen to other people talk about their children. Especially when you don't get a chance to talk about yours! (Ann Landers will be happy to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of this newspaper and enclose a stamped self- addressed envelope.) Copyright 1957, Field Enterprises, Inc. Massacre 275 Men in Raid ALGIERS, Algeria (UP)— A band of Algerian extremists killed all 275 male inhabitants of the tiny village of Neluza, 115 miles southeast of Algiers, while the families of the victims watched in terror Thursday, it was reported today. News of the massacre was brought by terrified women and children to a nearby French garrison. According to the reports, the raiders stormed into the village and embarked on an orgy of bloodletting. The reports said none of the 275 males in the village escaped the slaughter. The raiders slit the throats of their victims before the eyes of wives and children. The women and children fled 27 miles to Bordj Bou Arreridj where a French garrison is stationed. French troops rushed to Neluza but the raiders had disappeared. •It was believed the mass killing stemmed from rivalry between the extremist national liberation front movement and the Algerian nationalist movement, and older and less extreme organization. The raiders were believed to be members of the national liberation front. Racing Can Wheel Kills Two Children Three Others Persons Attending Stock Car Race Injured in Accident CLARION, Pa. (UP)—A wheel ftew off a speeding stock car during a race Thursday and slammed into a group of spectators, killing two children and injuring three other persons. The wheel's monentum was so great it shot up the bleacher-type stands and sailed over the top of a 16-foot end wall, landing outside the speedway. The dead were Mary Lou Lindey, 8, daughter of Mr. and Mrs Walter Lindey, Slippery Hock, Pa., and Harold W. Brunn Jr., 12, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold W. Brunn, Gibsonia, Pa. The girl was killed instantly and the boy died in Clarion Osteopathic Hospital three hours later. Mrs. Mary Gallagher, 31, Butler, Pa. ; was in fair condition at the hospital with a possible skull fracture, Lindey, father of the dead girl, and Robert L. Byers, 12, Reno, Pa., were treated at the hospital for head injuries and released. Clarion County Coroner J. Ward Kier said "no one had a chance to get out of the way" when the I wheel flew off a car driven by Ted Wise, 24, of Hubbard, Ohio. The accident occurred on the ,40th lap of the 100-lap feature race at the speedway in Shippensvil'.e, six miles north of this western Pennsylvania community. Wise, in second place at the time, brought his careening racer to a halt. Clinton Pratt, a speedway official, said tRe wheel "bounced once, then sailed through the air in an arc" over the 12-foot fence near the judges' stand. He said it came "within inches" of smashing into the judges' stand. Josephine Lowmon Exercise Is Only Answer To Big Bulge at Thighs Sun Tan Special 8352 12-20 The most beloved of summer fashions—the halter sundress that captures the sun easily and evenly. Tied shoulders, If you prefer, and c companion jacket. No. 8352 is in sizes 12, 14, Ifi, 18, 20. Size 14, 32 bust, dress, 4% yards of 35-inch; % yard contrast; jacket, 2V» yards. ' For this pattern, send 35c in COINS, your name, address, size desired, and the PATTERN NUMBER to Sue Burnett, Pharos-Tribune, 372 W. Quincy Street, Chicago «, 111. Include 25 cents more with your pattern order for the Spring & Summer '57 issue of our pattern book Basic FASHION. It contains dozens of smart new styles for all •gcj; gift pattern printed inside the book. Sentenced to Prison For Theft of Woman's Old-Age Pension Check INDIANAPOLIS (UP) — Walter Tyndall, 33, Indianapolis, was sentenced to two years in prison Wednesday for the admitted theft of his aged landlady's old-age assistance check. Tyndall was given the sentence by Federal Judge Cale J. Holder during a busy clay in court in which Holder also: Sentenced Kenneth Gibson, 21, Indianapolis, to three years in prison on four counts of mail theft. Gibson and his brother, Frank, 30, confessed to breaking into 76 mail boxes over a two-month period. Frank was given a suspended three-year sentence. Harry Dietrich, 46, Indianapolis, had a two-year sentence revoked by Holder, but was fined $1,000 and placed on probation for two years for perjury. Anthony Catanzaritc, Mishawaka, a former Ball State College student, was given a suspended sentence for forging a government check to finance his education. Holder ordered Harold Wurster, 48, Indianapolis, held for pre-sentence investigation after federal agents testified Wurster had nearly 100,000 so-claled "thrill pills" in his possession when arrested. Bombing at LaPorte Is Blamed on Strike LA PORTE, Ind. (UP)—An explosion blamed on a homemade bomb caused $1,500 damage Tuesday at the Wilson Lumber Co., one of eight firms involved in a strike of the Teamsters Union. The explosion early this morning occurred at the company entrance. It damaged a door, ceiling and some lumber supplies. Teamsters of Local No. 298 have been on strike since May 21 against Wilson and seven other lumber firms in LaPorte and Michigan City, seeking an 18-cent hourly wage increase. Management has offered a 9-cent, increase. CAR WASH BENTON HARBOR, Mich.—Two 15-year-old boys who sprayed an auto with itauiog stream later washed tne same car under police supervision. Amos Randal of Marion, fed., followed the youths home after they sprayed his car and called police. Mrs. Zech Leaves Estate of $52,000 The estate of the late Mrs. Augusta .Zech, 89, who died May 22, was estimated at $52,000 when it was opened Friday in the Cass circuit court with the appointment of her son, Louis, route 4, city, as administrator. He and the daughter, Cornelia Cole, Dallas, Tex., are listed as heirs of the stimated $47,000 in real estate and $5,000 in personal property. Norman Kicsling is the attorney for the estate. Summertime Sailors! Designed for the little sailors—a cute overall, sunsuit or dress that will be cool and comfortable. Trim easily and quickly with braid and anchor motifs. Pattern No. 5450 has tissue for overall, sunsuit and dress—sizes 2, 3, 4 incl; material requirements; sewing • and finishing directions. Send 25c in COINS, your name, address and the PATTERN.NUM- BER to ANNE CABOT, Pharos- Tribune, 372 W. Quincy Street, Chicago 6, Illinois, It's ready! The 1957 Needlework ALBUM — fifty-six colorful pages showing many pretty designs; plus directions for making 3 crochet items and a quilt. Only 25c a copy! The only cure (or a big bulge at the thigh is exercise. Attractiveness is made up of many separate physical and personality attributes. Practically all of these can be improved if we give a little thought to them and use some self-discipline. A big bulge at the thighs, which so many women have, it not a figure asset. Yet this is one of the very first signs of breakdown in a good silhouette. We often • see it on quite young women. You can diet and diet and you will become smaller all over and your bulge at the thigh also will decrease — and it will still be there. The only answer I know for this is exercise. Here are some corrective exercises. 1. Stand tall. Contract the thigh muscles and hold while you count to 15 slowly. Relax. Repeat 15 times. 2. Lie on the floor with your legs straight and your arms on the floor at your sides. Drag your legs apart. Drag them together. Do not lift them from the floor. 3. Lie on your back on the floor legs straight and arms on the floor at your sides, palms facing the floor.' Lift your left leg up at right angles to your body. Cross your left leg over your right and try to touch the floor on the right side of your body as far away from your body as possible. Lift left leg up again at right angles to the body. Return left leg to floor. Do this in four distinct movements—up, across, up, down. After a while do the same thing with your right leg, crossing it over your left. Keep the knees straight. The bulge at the thigh is a question of muscle slump and fatty deposits. If you would like to have my thigh or hip slimming exercises send a stamped, self-addressed envelope with your request for leaflets No. 3 "Hip Kxercises" and No. 4 "Reducing the Thighs." Address Josephine Lowman in care of this newspaper. (Released by The Register and Tribune Syndicate, 1957) Citizens Ask Improvements At Fainriew South Side Improvement Association Also Asks City to Ban Dumping of Trash Into Creek Requests that Fairview park facilities, be improved and that a matron be appointed to direct the youth activities in the playground •were submitted to Mayor Ralph Eberts and other city officials this week by a committee of the South Side Improvement Association. The committee, composed of Mrs. Joseph Pfaff, Mrs. Rose Frick and Mrs. Beulah Cotner,!f eo t bf!afabie°rubber"monk'eys"and Board Orders Bids on Truck Bids on a new half-ton truck for the city park department were ordered advertised by the board of works at its Wednesday afternooon meeting. The sealed proposals will be opened at the June 12 meeting of the board. Two .bids were received for a new fire truck to fit rural specifications. They included Logan Auto Parts, $16,996 and Universal Fire Apparatus company of Logansport, $22,272;50. Both were for GMC chassis with a 750-gallon water tank. Bidding on 1,000 square feet of curb and gutter and 4,000 square feet of sidewalk for residential work were W. G. Loner, $3,890 and Otto L. Foust, $3,100. Anything From A to Z in Customs Auction NEW YORK (UP) — Chinese books (damaged by mice), irnper- also asked that signs be posted' along Goose creek forbidding anyone to throw trash or other debris into the creek. City officials promised corrective action would be taken, the committee reported. George J. Bubel was elected president of the association at a recent meeting. Mrs. Beulah Cotner was elected vice-president, Mrs. Rose Frick was named recording secretary, and Miss Lela Stephens, treasurer. The trustees elected are William Cotner ( Mrs. Francis Bell and Mrs. Lottie Stephens. It was decided to open up the 400 dozen coolie hats are among articles the U.S. Bureau of Customs is planning to auction off here. The bureau issued a 47-page catalogue of abandoned, forfeited and unclaimed merchandise to be sold at public auction on Thursday, June 6. It included everything from cigarettes to nine automobiles and several trucks. For persons desiring a gross of human hair nets or a China pomegranate dish,- the auction is just the thing. Also offered for sale will be a case of containing two cans labeled "mental crystal" weighing 20 Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Seven Only $6,362 Appropriated For Hospital Holmes Holds in Abeyance Most of $155,000 Request for Memorial Hospital Addition Herbert Holmes, representative of the state board of tax commissioners, held in abeyance most of the $155,000 additional appropriation sought for construction of an addition to Memorial hospital because the funds had not yet been turned over to the county when the hearing was held Friday morning in the. office of County Auditor Richard. Gobi. He approved the appropriation of $6,362,75 in interest on the hospital bond issue as the only unap- propriated hospital funds available. Any additional funds turned over to the county as a result of the Memorial hospital fund campaign will be appropriated when they are received, Holmes indicated. He said the state board of tax commissioners does not approve appropriations unless the governmental unit actually has the money to be appropriated. When the county council recently approved the $155,000 appropriation request for the Memorial hospital building fund it was on condition that the money be turned over to Hie county by the time the state key at m8 East Broadway, hearing was held. Holmes approved the other additional appropriation requests passed by the county council, including $14,436 from (lie general fund and Camp Trips Sponsored Cass County Society for Crippled Children and Adults will sponsor three children to summer camping trips this year. This decision was voted by members at a meeting Wednesday ev«- ning in the court house. One of the .children will go to Camp Koch at Troy, Ind. and two will go to Kiwanis camp at Plymouth. Day camp for crippled children will be held at the Girl Scout Camp July 22-2fi. Any handicapped child or adult will be eligible to attend. It was announced that receipts from the Easter sales had reached $2,467.42. Gos: is $4,000. Seal recipients are urged to send in their contributions. ' Next event for the children will be a train trip June 9. A party will follow. Mrs. Virginia Townsend presided at the meeting. Next meeting will be June 26. Three File Requests For Building Permits Building Commissioner Robert Buck Friday received three applications for construction permits. Glen D. Rivers, Jr., of 881 South Cicott plans to erect a $7,000 dwelling at 109 Cliff drive. R. I). Thatcher will set In $100 new sidewalk in front of 501 Grove street. Repair of the steps and front porch is planned by Grace Pur- $8,825 from fund. the county highway SUPERSTITIOUS THIEVES INDIANAPOLIS (UP)—A pair of thieves turned down some extra cash during a robbery here because they were superstitious. James Golden, 36, Indianapolis, said two men grabbed him from behind and took his wallet. When they found it contained $13, they returned the unlucky bill and fled with !!he $12. MINE ACCIDENT 'FATAL TBRRE HAUTE '(UP)—David Burton, 55, Torre Haute, was killed today in a collision of two motor-driven coal parts at Snow Hill mine. Burton was pinned under the wreckage of his cart when it hit another. residents of the southside who have moved there since the association was formed in 1949. The disastrous floods caused by the overflow from Goose Creek led to the organization of the association to' raise funds for the dredging of the creek. However, with the cooperation o£ Former Mayor George Muehlhausen, the county commissioners, and Surveyor Charles Murphy, the drainage system was corrected and the flooding ceased. All funds gathered by the association are pledged to be spent for the betterment of the southside. The next meeting' of the association will be held at 6:30 p. rn. Thursday, June 27, at the Fairview park pavilion. A covered dish supper is planned, and all south- side residents are invited to attend, Bubel announced. Safety Check Hits 25,383 The city's annual safely check reached 25,383 vehicles, considerably more than the 16,365 vehicles registered at the local license bureau, as of May, according to Traf- ric Sergeant Joe Wallace. This total included 22,383 passenger cars and 3,000 trucks. Rejections totaled 507 with 100 of these returning for their safely stickers. Most common fault was 'stop and tail lights which recorded 416. Thirty-eight vehicles were listed in the faulty headlight group. Other defects included nine for brakes, five for steering, four for tires, seven for exhaust, three for glass, 10 for windshield wipers, 1-1 for rear view mirror and four for horn. 'this country. A package of raw skins, 96 pairs of chopsticks, a skeleton head, a sombrero, Finnish jazz records, a suitcase of alligator skins, wooden camel seats and a film entitled "La Vida de Hitler" were among other items listed." Suspend Motorist's License for 5 Years SOUTH BEND (UP)— St. Joseph Superior Court Judge Kenneth Local Pastor, Wife Attending National Baptist Convention The Rev. and Mrs. M. L. Robinson of the local Baptist Temple are in Philadelphia, Pa., attending the 50th annual meeting of the American Baptist convention being held through June 4 at Convention hall. Reverend Robinson will be the guest preacher at the Sunday morning service at the North Baptist church of Philadelphia. A special Memorial day service was held by the Baptists at Independence square. On Thursday evening, a historical pageant drama, "From These Roots," commemorated the three important American Baptist anniversaries be- Dempsey late Wednesday de-iing celebrated this year. prived Curtis Lee Smith, 38, Ktish- aw-aka, of his driver's license for the next five years for drunken driving. Dempsey sentenced Smith to a 1 to 3 year term in prison and a $500 fine, but, suspended both and •put Smith on probation for four years. cases were reported for the third week NO POLIO CASES INDIANAPOLIS (UP)—No polio in Indiana in a row, the Indiana State Board of Health said today. Nineteen cases have been reported to the board thus far this year, compared to. only 11 at the same time in 1956. The board said one polio death has been reported. They are the 250th anniversary of the first Baptists association in the United States, founded in Philadelphia, the 125th anniversary of the American Baptist Home Mission society; and the 50th anniversary of the American Baptist convention. 'The convention is expected to draw some 10,000 visitors and delegates from 34 states in the U. S., Hawaii and Alaska. Missionaries and nationals from the Belgian Congo, Burma, Okinawa, Nicaragua, India and Europe also are attending. SURVIVAL NOTE ASHLEY, 111.—An oil truck. struck a horse on U.S. Highway 400 near here. The horse galloped o/f through a field. The truck had to be towed away. SATURDAY LAST DAY MY NUAND • ANTHOMY QUMN DftUPAOET Read the Classified Ads NOTICE! CLOSED for the SUMMER After The Last Show SATURDAY NO FLATS MUSK-EGON, Mich.—The Muskegon Civil Service Commission's new physical requirements for rookie policemen will bar recruits with flat feet. The department waived the ban on flat feet during recent years because of a manpower shortage. Show Slorll At Duik Gates Open HaM Hour Earlier SUNDAY - MONDAY "A KISS BEFORE DYING" (Color - Hnt Run) Robert Wagner - Jeffrey Hunler TUESDAY - WEDNESDAY "THE BIG LAND" , (Color) Alan Ladd - Virginia Mayo TODAY-"5tageeoach To Fury" and "Black Eagle" ~~ SUN. and WON. R O X Y An A i L I A NC J T FIR&T PARADE? NEW YORK—The first "Easter Parade" is believed to have been held in ancient China. The custom of donning springtime finery is thought to have-, sprung from the richly gowned mandarrfts who haughtily displayed their new robes each spring. 'Passage West 1 Open 1 p.m.—35c 'Til 6 2 Western!—3 Cartoont wmini IKMTFl "/JAMES CAGNEY f-G-M', TRIBUTE TO A BAD MAM TODAY - "THE LITTLEST OUTLAW" and "FANTASIA" - TONIGHT Regular Prices OF*N 1 P. M. SUNDAY -MONDAY - TUESDAY i^MAIN-^FENNELLY . OtOIIIA TAUOTT • JOHN SMITH - GEOKOf DUNN PIUS—Bugs Bunny—Guy Mitchell—Mill Universe Open 7:00 p. m, Box Office Closes 12:00 Children FRE6 FINAL TON&GHT EVERY FRIDAY AND SATURDAY NIGHTS 3 Big Features for the price of one, Two Big Gary Cooper Hits AND HERE K THE BONUS FEATURE AT NO EXTRA COST TO YOU f// ,- MCK POWELL ,,, DEUK REYNOIK SUNDAY & MONDAY TIM Tru. Mary of COL. DEAN HEM LEHOYMAN TUNNED FtQHTER MUTT! •IWtMR . BARKY . CAROL . RO4MRS _ M».SOM_ CH ANNUM

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