Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 10, 1957 · Page 8
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 8

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Logansport, Indiana
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Monday, June 10, 1957
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Page 8
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Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Nixon Fully Aware of Dangers Of "Modern" Label Addresses By LYLE C. WILSON United Press Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON (UP)—It, was by calculated risk and no mere chance that Vice President Rich- Sunday night before the graduating class of the University of Michigan. In that address, Nixon defended Eisenhower's decision t aid Communist Poland, and spoke ard M. Nixon stood up last month , for moderation in any legislation to be counted as an all-out cheer to <:" rb 1 f b . or un'on abuses ~ the leader for tho Ki.^hmvor sHmin. P OSlll0n taken *V the Eisenhower is:ration T . ' , i . . . , , It was a calcula'ed risk of pres- | administration. these speeches and others to idential politics looking to the se j{ come, N'ixon is identifying him,„_„ _ ... . ,self as an administration candi- • 1960 Republican nomination. Iti date for the 1960 Repub]ican pres . was no mere chance becaune .Nix- idertial nomination. By so identi- on has repeated the maneuver three times this month. fying himself, Nixon is sacrificing some conservative Republican The vice president is likely to support and he is aware of that. be on his feet a good part of the time between now and the I960 Republican National Convention. He will be telling the voters, especially Republican voters, that they should rally to Eisenhower's support. Faces Difficult Audience Nixon's defense of the Eisen- Flora Children of Hariey Barber, Vivian Barber Porter, and William Barber, both of Logansport, have been appointed as co-executors of his estate. Opal Barber receive all household goods and his personal hower administration last month j belongings in Monroe township and was before the Iron and Steel In-'his real estate and bank stocks. 'he remainder of the estate, $5,- oc s to the daughter arid $5,- ztitute in New York. .It was a out, unqualified by reservations j or doubts. Next came the vice president's address June 5 at' Asheville, N.C., before the General Federation of Women's Clubs. He faced a more difficult audience the next day here in Washington. The occasion was a grass roots Republican conference summoned to harmonize party differences over President Eisenhower's big spending budget. 'Preliminary regional conferences had established the fact of disharmony and disapproval among local party leaders. Nixon chose to champion in that, speech the modern Republicanism to which party conservatives object. His advice was that the Republicans should cease squabbling among themselves and devote their energies to battling Democrats. As in Nr/w York in May, Nixon aligned himself firmly with the administration and its policies. Urgent Support Plea To the women assembled in Asheville, Nixon directed an urgent ploa for support of the administration with special emphasis on three hotly controversial subjects: 1. National defense spending. ooo to the son. Vivian Barber Poter and William Barber have qualified as co- executors of the estate and gave bond for $15,000. The will of Fred Allen, late of near here, has been probated in Carroll circuit court. He bequeathed SlOO to the trustees of the Mound cemetery in Howard county; SlOO to a granddaughter, Eliz abeth Ann West and $100 to a granddaughter, Nancy K. Allen. Rest of the estate went in equal '.shares to his daughters and sons ! Elva Blohrn Louis West, Mildred Smoker, Dorothy Miller, Walter Allen and Everett Allen. Fred Allen named his son, Walter, of Flora, executor of his estate, lie qualified and bonded himself for $5,000. Real estate IK valued at $3,300 and the personal property at $1,500.- A brother of Mrs. Lillie Reppcrt of here, James Oliver Roth, 75 died Thursday at his home in Del phi. Funeral services were huh Sunday afternoon at Delphi. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Bonworth left Friday for New. York City ti visit their son and wife, Mr.'am Mrs. Paul liosworlh arid family They expect to be gone for a week All manager;) of Kraft Foods City, Kan., is visiting Jua parents, ilr. and Mrs. Albert Crumpacker md is also attending the National conference of Old Order Urrman Baptist church held near here. Another guest in the Crumpacker lome is her uncle, Noah Barn- lart of Ottowa, Kan. Members o! the Flora Old Order German Baptist church are enter- aining, as overnight guests, people who are attending the conference at the Ezra Shuler farm, four miles west and one-half a mile north of Ockley. The conference began at 10 a.m., June 8, and will-close June 11. The Vorth Fork church near Pyra- mount is the host church, assisted by the Middle Fork church. On Friday, June 14, a public sale .will be held at which lumber, cooking utensils, and other terns used at the conference wrl! >e sold. William Nuetzel, of here, has Designed as principal of the Cut-! er school. Richard Pitts of Flora, ocal teacher for the past three years, has been, named to succeed nim. Nuetzel will start working with the Slate Department of Public Instruction July 1. Mabel Robards, widow and sole heir-at-law of Virgil Robards, decreased, has been named adminis- tratrix of his estate by the Carroll County Circuit court. Bishop and Bishop of Flora, arc her at- orneys. Inheritance lax in the Howard L. Jones estates was $1,783.13. New officers of the Flora Le;ion Auxiliary were Mrs. Walter Allen, president; Miss Dovie Isaacs, firsl vice presidenl; Mrs. Don Brower, second vice president; Mrs. Paul Cripe, secretary; Mrs. Robert Kinxer, Ireasuror; Mrs. J. R. McLauglin, historian; Mrs. Orel Niles, sergeanl-at-arms; Mrs. Hendrik Van Doom, chaplain; Mesdames Paul Cripe, Lynn Lcdman and Paul Burns, executive committee. ' County board of commissioners has named Murray Tesh, of Camden, as county highway road supervisor, filling the vacancy created by death of Harlcy Barber. Miss Janice Flora, daughter of Mr. ami Mr.s. Floyd R. Flora, ol Monticello, former Flora residents, became the bride of U. Kickwin Dill Armstrong in riles in the! Montlccllo Christian church Sunday afternoon, Juno 2. Mrs. JOR Brown, formerly of Flora, wa.s the organist. The Christian Crusaders held their June mooting in the Burling- lon Methodist church. Bonnie Shriver and Barbara Grain were in charge of worship serviee. Mar- foreign military and econom- Co., including Dalton Flettc, of the Flora plant, are spending several 3. The pending civil rights bill. Mrs. Lloyd Beighley, of Baldwin TREMENOUS SALE! ftkf £>tatafc True Life Adventures SHOES WHAT .THESE STRANGE OBJECTS SIUA WOODPECKER A HOUE IN THE SAGUARO CACTUS ITS KIEST. THE BV BUIUPIKS A. WITHIN THE PEEP WOUMt? IL,AT6K,WHEM THE CACTUS IES AMP K^rre AWAV, THE . HARP MOU7 OF THE WOODPECKERS': NEST IS AU- THAT REMAINS. --J f,-!0 DtariMH b, Xta, Pt.i • '' " tha SchnepE read the sec-relary's Brother of Charles Bringhurst, George Richard Kelly, Hood,' Beverly Hodson, and Betty 78, died at his home near Eliza- Bass, of Flora Methodist church, Read the Classified Ads spoke on "How To Get Young Winamac The Winamac Kiwanis club will hold its annual Kids day picnic next Wednesday, (June 12), at the Winamac park. All children of the town and surrounding community up to twelve years old are invited to attend. A free picnic lunch will start .the party off at noon. The afternoon jwill be spent playing games and contests. There will be prizes for the winners. Miss Anita Ruth Breitweiser, formally of Winamac, and her friend, Miss Pearl Janis of Hammond, are spending several days in the Candace Reams home. Miss Breitweiser has just -finished the school year at Bremen where she is a teacher. Jesse Spurgeon Jr. was at Indianapolis Thursday where he attended the annual Holstein-Friesian association sale. David Wall, a member of the crew of the U.S.S. Daniel A. Joy, with headquarters at the Randoph street dock in Chicago, is spending the weekend in the home of his parents. The ship is to leave Sunday night for a two weeks' cruise to Green Bay, Wisconsin. Mrs. Herbert .Billerbeck and daughters returned to their home last week L iafter spending six weeks at Presque Isle, Maine, because of the illness of her mother, Mrs. Delbert Roix. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Polstra are attending the summer meeting of the Indiana Grain Dealers, at French Lick. Miss Marilyn Yocum has returned to Ball State college at Mun cie for the summer term after a visit in the homes of Mr. and Mrs. Monday Evening, June 10, 1957. Robert Johnson and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Widup. A meeting of the county commissioners, the county council and others concerned was held in the commissioners room at the courthouse Friday evening. Plans and specifications for the proposed county jail which have been submitted by the Lessig Company of Warsaw, were inspected. Minor changes were recommended to engineers of that company who were present and final approval will be made at a later time. An eighty-two foot bridge over the Monon ditch' collapsed Friday. It is located one mile north of State Road 14, near the Jefferson and White Post township line. It is considered to be beyond repair. The gravel road on which it is located will be closed until the county commissioners can take action on the construction of a new one. Richard Galbreath has spent the week here with his mother, Mrs. Merle Galbreath. He will return to Purdue where he is a student in mechanical engineering for the summer term. He will complete his senior year in August. A son was born June 7 to Mr. and Mrs. Donald Beaver of Knox at St. Joseph hospital, Logansport, SAFETY AUSTIN, Minn.—The Iowa, Minnesota and Dakota division of the Milwaukee Railroad had the best employe safety record of the road's 15 divisions in 10;>Q. No fatalities and only two injuries were recorded during 2,415,000 man-hours of work. Christian Church Troop Five Will Get Honor Awards Troop Five of Ninth Street Christian church will hold a court of honor Tuesday,'at 7:30 p.m. At that time, patches for winning "A" ratings in the council first-aid meeting will be presented. Individual awards will go to first class scouts, Tom Parett, Lonnie Bournique, Bill Jackson; second class scouts, Jim Lowes, Steve Ward, Steve Morton, Don Morehead, Sandy Dalton; and tenderfoot scouts, Jim Sturdivant, Richard Johnson, Steve Brandt, Larry lies, Neal Mooy. Bernard Lowes is chairman of the troop committee. Jack Drompp is scoutmaster. Tha troop was organized Oct. 1, 1958. STIMULANT HARTFORD, Conn.—As a sales stimulant, an automobile dealer offered a geiger counter with tho purchase of each new car. GREETING CARDS FOR All OCCASIONS Send A HALLMARK CARD When You Care Enough To Send the Very Best TIMBERLAKE'S "Greeting Card Headquarters" PRETTY DAILY COTTONS ...FRESH-LOOK ALL DAY! fun-time daytimers -°° 5 2, $ 4 Soniatioaln dross values In crisp, cool »ummor styloa. Sun backs, tailored, full skirted or flarod In Shambray, broadcloth in solids, chocks, plaids and novoltio print!. Light or dark tonon, — Slzoi 12-20. H-avo two or oven three at rhii small price. sun-time pinafores .00 "». 2. $3 2.59 mm For <*^ An outstanding special for our Jambor- ool Cool nun-droiooj for warm summer days. White background with black, rod or gold floral print, file-rack trim. Slzei 12-20. COTTON SHOP SECOND FLOOR invites you to our From Montego Bay and Ochos Rios— th.e Itt*p*r-ation for "Calypso Captured in Color" (left) Strikingly «lofrant mediation print nwlm not Hint cvan sou wutcr won't /nz« or fade. Trunku huve innor Btipport Calypso Fke Sot $10.95 (center) Genuine imported India MndniB— bench und bank favorite of Cnrlbboun COK- nonconll. Choono from our ox- tollunl collection. Tho Sot $10.95 Lliilun to exciting authentic Caly|wo> by (aeatcd fifjnre) Liko it Houvonir from tho lulundii, lik» colorful Culyp'to muflic, Montogo 1'urty Cnlyp- «o bund on cool while ground. $10.95 Fro« Gift Wrapping When you fly to Jamaica, fly tiest of all — it's all washable, all

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