Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 16, 1957 · Page 27
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 27

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Logansport, Indiana
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Monday, December 16, 1957
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Monday Evening, December 16, 1957. Lofest Market Reports WALL ST. SUMMARY Averages are slightly under'56, but Jtock groups vary sharply. Stock PrkM MW.-S.pt. -57 vs. -S6 MfiCINT CHANGC Office Equip. Drugs.. ..... ... Sugar ...... .,. Sliipbldg ....... Elect. Iquip. ... Oik ........ Electronics ..... -30 -20 -10 0 r oodj ........ . 425 Induilrlali Chemicals ....... s . Moterioli. Autoi ......... Aircraft Mfg... Machlntt Tools . . Cetppen. ...... D.I.! Standard A Poor Moaii XOt PRODUCERS STOCKYARDS 190 to 210 18.90 190 to 230 No. 1 19.40 21010230 18.50 230 to 250 17.75 250 to 270'. 17.25 270 to 300 17.00 Sows 15.00 down Boars 10.00-11.50 Stags 11.00-14.00 Third Street Market Veals .20 Lambs .18 Veal Hides .12 Beef Hides 05 Eggs ... .40 Wayne's Produce Leghorn Hens « .13 Heavy Hens .16 Popejoy Dressing Plant Leghorn Hens. 1J Heaevy Hens 16 Hawkins Stockyards Meat type auove quotations' 190 to 210 18.65 210 to 230 18.25 230 to 250 17.80 250 to 270 17.50 270 to 300 '. 16.80 Sows 15.25 down Boars 10.00 down Stags 10.00 down Veal 19.00 CHICAGO (UP)—Livestock: Hof? 12,000; under 230 Ibs weak to 25~lr>wer, over 230 Ibs 25-50 lower; No. 1-3, 190-230 ibs 19.00-19.75; 240-260 Ibs 17.75-18.50. Cattle 23,000, calves 200; prime steers fully steady, choice steers steady, good and below steady to weak, spots 25-50 lower; heifers and vealers steady; prime steers 27.00-23.00; choice 25.00-26,75; good 22.50-24.75; choice and prime heifers 24.00-26.50; standard and good 18.50-23.50; good and choice veal- ers 25.00-29.00. Sheep 3,500; lambs strong to 25 higher; yearlings steady; good to- prime wooled lambs 21.25-23.50; choice and prime shorn lambs 22.00-22.75. Deaths and Funerals MCMARLIX Funeral services for John R. MoMarlln, 48, of 1409 Liberty street, will be at 2 p.m. Tuesday at the McCloskey-Hamilton funeral home, with the Rev. J. E. Campbell officiating. Burial will be in Mt. Hope cemetery. FITZGERALD Final rites for Maurice Fitzgerald, 83, of 1406 Smead street, will be at 9 a.m. Tuesday at St. Bridget's church, with Father Francis Meehan officiating 1 . The Rosary will be recited at 8 p.m. Monday at the Kroeger funeral home. The Fourth Degree of Knights of Columbus will stand guard from 7 to 9 p.m. Monday. Burial will be in St. Vincent's cemetery. SCARPELLIM Last rites for John Scarpellini, 70. of 628 Eleventh street, were held Monday morning at St. Vincent's church, with Msgr. John P. Schall officiating. Burial was in St, Vincent's cemetery. GRISBY Funeral services for Clarence G. Grisby, 76, were held Monday afternoon at the McCloskey-Hamilton funeral home, with the Rev. •Raymond Echols officiating. Burial was in Mt. Hope cemtery. THOMAS Funeral services for Wilkie Newton Thomas, 82, of route 3, city, will be at 1 p.m. Wednesday at the Fisher funeral home. The Rev. Raymond Echols will officiate. Burial will be in the Onward cemetery. FLEMING Last rites for Kenneth B. Fleming, 69, of Lake Cicott, will be at 2:30 p.m. Wednesday at the Fisher funeral home. The Rev. Virdan Graham will officiate. Services will be under the auspices of Orient Masonic lodge 272. i'he Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen will hold rites at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday. Burial will be in Mt. Hope cemetery. LATZ Final rites for Mrs. Minnie Latz, 82, of 881 South Cicott street, will be at 2 p.m. Tuesday at the Fisher funeral home, with the Rev. Kenneth Brady officiating. Burial will be in Mt. Hope cemetery. CHICAGO (UP) — Produce: Live poultry steady; 120,000 Ibs. USDA prices: Cheese single daisies and longhorns 39V4-40; processed loaf 3637; Swiss Grade A 43-45, B 41-43, C 39-41. Butter steady 629,000 Ibs; 93 and 92 score 59%; 90 score 5$%; 89 score 58. Eggs steady; 17,200 cases; white large and mixed large extras 45; mediums 39; standards 40Mi; current receipts 39. INDIANAPOLIS CUP) — Livestock: Hogs 8,500; weak to 25-50 lower; 180-240 Ib 18.50-19.85; 240-260 lb 18.00-18.75; 260-300 lb 17.50-18.50; 300-325 lb 17.00-17.50; 130-165 lb 16.25-18.00. Cattle 3,600; calves 200; unevenly steady to 50 lower; good and choice steers 21.50-26.25; good and choice steers and heifers 22.00-25.00; choice heifers 21.0024.25; vealers steady to strong; good and choice 25.00-31.00; high choice and prime 31.50; some prime 32.00. Sheep 1,200; steady to 50 higher; good and choice wooled and shorn lambs 21.00-23.00. Driver's license Suspended 2 Years Patrick W. Mangan, 34,. of route 1, Reynolds, was arrested Sunday by State Trooper H. E. Flinn on state road 24 east of Logansport on a charge of operating a motor vehicle while under the influence of intoxicating liquor. He was fined $25 and costs and his right to riri-ve was suspended for two years on his plea of guilty in the local justice of the peace court. Rites Set Tuesday For Jacob J. Busch DELPHI — Rites will be held at the.Eikenberry Funeral home Tuesday at 2 p.m. for Jacob Henry Busch, 208 N. Robertson, who died at 8 p.m. Saturday at the Logansport State Hospital. He was 77. .Rev. James Rankin will officiate at the funeral services. Burial will be in Rockfield cemetei-y. Friends may call after 7 p.m. on. Monday. •Mr. Busch, a retired carpenter, was born March 10, 1880, in Ohio. His parents were Henry and Josephine Grandstaff Busch. He was married to Mary Pantle, who died in 1954. Survivors include four sons, Henry of Logansport; Russell of Kokomo; Edward and Russell of Delphi; two daughters, Mrs. Georgia Legg of Oakland, Calif., and Mrs. Margaret Griffith of Memphis, Tenn.; one sister, Mrs. Pantle of Logansport; two brothers, Oliver of Logansport and Earl of Arizona; 17 grandchildren and two great grandchildren. Mrs. Eldora Henderson Rites Set for Tuesday ROCHESTER Rites will be held here at the Zimmerman Brothers Funeral Home at 2 p.in Tuesday for Mrs. Eldora May Henderson, former resident killed Friday night in a car-truck accident near Evansville, Ind. She was 70. Rev. F. I. Wdllmert will officiate. Burial will be in Oddfellow cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home after 7 p.m. Monday. Suriwors include one son Howard, of Oakland City, with whom she lived; one daughter, Mrs. Edith Burmbaugh, Dayton, Ohio; one sister, MTS. Lena Anderson, of Lakeville, Ind. This tobh-top fe mod* of live corsages, each row tied with ibbon, its Candles, carnations, evergreens, ornaments are set in a base of styrofoam. Triangular arrangement of cedar, pine cones and dramatic Fuji mumx is designed for the mood of the modem house' or apartment. Sere / are 16 item ideas for leaves with poinsettias in a nxxJ- Maurice Fitzgerald Estate Totals $5,000 The estate of the late Maurice Fitzgerald was estimated at $4,000 in real estate and $1,000 in personal property when it was opened Monday in the Cass circuit court with the filing of his will for probate. He bequeathed $200 to Josephine Rutkoskie of St. Joseph, Mich.; Pennsylvania railroad stock to a niece, Margaret Quitter; $50 to the pastor of the St. Bridget church for masses for the Fitzgerald family; $100 to the Maryknoll Fathers of Maryknoll, N. Y., for missionary work; and all of the residue of his estate to a nephew, Hugh Fitzgerald, who was named executor. The will was dated April 28, 1954. O'Neill and O'Neill are the attorneys for the estate. Young America The Twelvette Club held their Christmas party at the home {if Mrs. Hollis Keating. A gift exchange was held. Prizes were awarded to Mesdames Claude Lybrook, Rex McCloskey, Joella Monticello Girl Gets Journalism Scholarship MONTK3GLLO — Carolyn Ann Holder, 21, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Holder, 546 S. Main street was announced Sunday night as winner of a $600 scholarship, the first Cross Keys award given annually to an Indiana University Co-ed in journalism. The award was given Sunday night at a dinner at Indiana University by Beta Sigma Phi, pro-h 0<Jge . The Rev . yirdan Graham Sessional journalism sorority of which Miss Holder is a member. Buettner, Hollis Cohee. Guests Keating, Dick Tri-Kappa sorority sponsored the award. Miss Holder is now a senior at decorating Kitk your flower or- pitngcmcnts. By RAYMOND IAJOIE tcntral Press .Association Correspondent bring the "feeling" •* of Christmas into your home. What's moro, these colorful floral •settings express your artistic originality, complete your savory cuisine and ad<T to the festive atmosphere of the gay season. • There arc three types of de- isigns or arrangements: modern, which includes line, crescent and curving arrangements; ' tradi- 'itional, for massed or Colonial designs, and the Oriental or sym- Ibolie kind—the highest point n.eaning- heaven, the middle sigr •nilying height of man, and the •Icwest representing earth. To help yon with ideas for lyour own home or apartment, [the following 16 new ideas are ipresented: 1. Try making a striking-ar- Jangement o£ flowering cotton 'branches contrasted with dark green rhododendron leaves. To carry out the "Nativity" theme, place the little, creche figures in front. Add a large red cahdle to t'h« wtting in a styrofoam base as your symbolic Christmas light. 2. On a gleaming mirror base, combine a spruce an<J. pine mixture with Bright red berries and dramatically curved branches sprayed with white flocking. Among these, place your figure >>£ Virgin and Child. Add three •Christmas candles in the back- Ijpround and display the whole arrangement as your sign of welcome on your hallway table. 3. Around the base, of a small table-size evergreen tree, place poinsettias and red and white painted cones. For a sparkling irnish, add small'red ornaments to the tree. . "4. WKtc poinsettias arranged mound,-a- red candle, or vice Versa, are effective. Small white )>clls may be attached to candle. 5. Red poinsettias with flocked fwtgrecn and holly in low green ;;inss bowl. Tiny bubbles in the glass, give a vertical-striped .ef- jfect to the bowl. Use red,' green :aud bronze Christmas tree orna- •ments about base, and red rib- fcon bow attached .to greenery in of spotting them throughout your 'the arrangement. ,'flower display. There should be & Rose-marked caladium:no crossing of leaves or .stems. era white pillow container. 7. Red poinsettias and red an- thuriums in low, modem, black container. Gild evergreen sprays for foliage accent and tic gold bow on one of them. For figurine, use one especially designed for Christmas decoration. 8. White carnations, gDt pine cones and variegated holly in bronze container, with snow family candles. 9. Red carnations, pine and candy canes criss-crossing* in middle of arrangement; a red ribbon bow may hold the candy canes together. 10. Red roses, whito mums and frosty candle in low container; red and gold ornaments sidd brilliance. 11. Poinsettias with red berries, flocked leaves and holly sprigs in container inserted into Santa Glaus sleigh pulled by reindeer. Red tapers are placed in arrangement and sparkling artificial snow sprinkled over setting. 12. Santa Claus boots with white mums and holly. 13. Miniature • tree decorated with white gardenias or red and white camellias, underneath which is a skating scene (mirror, bits of sparkly cotton around the edge and ice skating Bgurca). 14. For a modern apartment or home—mount a square green candle on a plain brass tray. Arrange sprays of. spruce or pine to reach two-thirds of 'the way up the candle. Then blend in clusters of white pompoms. Surround the base o£ .the car.dlc with a cluster of chartreuse Christmas tree ornaments. 15. Textured dried materials, such as thistles, driftwood and seed pods, when used alone, take on a special Christmas glow with a generous dusting of silver and gold. They give a heartwarming contrast to', the deep-toned 'woods of traditional furniture K. Red jioinsettia plant combined with lush branches of pine. To this add a rich cluster o£ white tuberoses to contrast handsomely with the' dark broivn of paneled walls. Other tips? Don't mvx too many fragrances .in a bouquet and keep colors down to about three. Group your colors instead than the above named were: Mesdames Betty McCarty, Peggy Powell, Sharon Bray, .Donald Catt, Dick Harness, Annie Wertz, Charles Elleman. Mrs. Max Dillman of Green- .town, route 1, a member, was re- porte4 in the hospital and guests were asked to send cards. The January meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. Sharon Bray. The Mis&onary Society of the Center EUB Church held their December meeting at. the church. Mrs. Earl Miller was devotional eader. Mrs. Max Beck was; lesson leader assisted by Mrs. Frank Joff, Mrs. Ear] Miller, and Rev. \enneth Hostettler, using as the .heme, "Strengthen the Church Through Love". Mrs. Keith Pullen played or;an numbers. Refreshments were served to about 20 members, seven children and three guests, Keith Pulen, Orton Peter and Mrs. Frankin Nelson. The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Frankin Goff. Mr. and Mrs. Ned Simpson and 'amily entertained at a surprise jarty in honor of their daughter Phyllis Janes' birthday. Guests ncluded Patty Wood, Pam Smith, 3arleen Johnson, Sonja Krise, 3ondena Wood, Debby Zeck, Dutie Simpson. attending other the university. She was graduated Wood and Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Zeck. The first six grades of the Dea con school will present their Christmas program at the Deacon school Dec. 9, on Thursday night. Grades one-two-and three will present the Nativity Play; Grades three and four, will present the Christmas Surprise; and grades five and six will favor with Christmas carols. Mrs. Earl Snider has been returned to her home after being dismissed from Memorial Hospital. Logansport, Indiana Pharos-Tribune TUrfcwo Kenneth B. Fleming Dies at Lake Cicott Kenneth B. Fleming, 69, died at is p. m. Sunday at his home in Lal;e Cicott. Born Oct. 28, 1888 in Henry county, he was the son of Oscar F. and Effie Rudy Fleming. In 192'! he married Mabel Fritiger, who survives. He was a member of the Orivnt Masonic Lodge 272, Chapter, Council and Commandery, Murat Shrine, Indianapolis; American Legion,. Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen, and was a veteran of World War One. Surviving besides, his wife are a son, Kenneth Jr., Park Forest, [11.; a sister, Mrs. John Williams, Muncie; a brother, Vance, Pennsylvania; and four granddaugh- irs. Friends may call at the Fisher [uneral home, where serivces will be at 2:30 p. Wednesday under the 'auspices of the Orient from Monticello high school in Delphi will officiate. The Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen will hold rites at 7:30 p. m. Tuesday. Burial will be in Mt. Hope cemetery. Lt. William H. Bradshaw who just completed two and a half years in the Air Force, recently returned to his home here and is now associated with his father Howard W. Bradshaw in the insurance business. Lt. Bradshaw represents the; fourth generation of the Bradshaw family to have a part in the operation of the agency which was established by his great grandfather, William Bradshaw in 1859. Lt. Bradsihaw is a graduate of the Delphi high school and DePauw University. Children up to the age of 12 will be entertained by the Harry Bohannon Post No. 75, American L- gion and the Delpb Moose Lodge at the annual kids Christmas party Thursday night, Dec. 19, Wilkie N. Thomas Succumbs at 82 Wilkie Newton Thomas, 82, died at 1:20 a. m. Sunday at the home of a son, Donald C. Thomas, route 3. A lifetime resident of Cass county, he was born here Aug. 25, 1875, to William and Loretta Miller Thomas. In 1898 he mar- ied Myrtle Shaffer, who survives. He was a member of the Broadway Methodist church for many years. Other survivors are a son, William H., Fort Wayne; two daughters, Mrs. Thelma Ashabraner, Indianapolis, and Mrs. Lucille Jonas, LaPorte; 12 grandchildren,! 19 great grandchildren, and one great-great grandchild. Friends may call at the Fisher funeral home, where services will be held at 1 p. m. Wednesday, •with the Rev. Raymond Echols of- Mrs. Minnie Latz Succumbs at 82, Funeral Wednesday Mrs. Minnie Latz, 82, died at 3:30 p.m. Sunday at her home, 881 South Cicott street. She was born July. 26, 1875 in Crawfordsville to George and Rachel Shanks Taylor. She was the widow of Joseph Latz, who died Jan. 26, 1957. She was a member of the Ninth street Christian church. Surviving are several nieces and nephews. Friends may cal! at the Fisher funeral home, where services will be at 2 p.m. Wednesday. The Rev. Kenneth Brady will officiate. Burial will be in Mt. Hope cemetery. John Mathias, 83, Winamac, Succumbs WPNAMAC — John C. Mathias, 83, died at 8 p.m. Sunday at his the home here, eight days after death cf his wife, Agnes. A resident of Pulaski county since his early childhood, he was born Jan. 5, 1874 in Hawkin Valley, Ohio. His parents were Marion and Susan Friend Mathias. He was a retired farmer and a member of the Baptist church in Denham, Ind. Surviving are three sons, Harry, Walnut Creek, Calif.; Floyd. Melrose Park, 111.; and Virgil, Hobart, Ind.; three daughters, Mrs. Florence Martin, Logansport; Mrs. Crystal Bozarth, Valparaiso; and Mrs. Gladys Bute, Gary; a sister, Mrs. Alice Hedges, Gary; 23 grandchildren and several great grandchildren. Friends nvay call at the Fry- Lange funeral home, where services will be at 2 p.m. Wednesday, with the Rev. William Heinbaugh officiating. Burial will be in the Winamac cemetery. at the Delplil Armory. There will ficialing. Burial will be in be vaudeville acts, a visit from; Onward cemetery. Santa Claus, and treats for \nti I •" the I children o£ the county. Hal Halstead o£ Rochester has been secured to stage the show. Dwaine Thomas by his next friend, Arthur Thomas has filed a $10,000 damage suit in Carroll Circuit court against Aurelius and Edward Denton. The case is based on a car-motorcycle colli- The "Young Married Peoples" sion w hich took place on the class of the Young America Bap- jst Church held their Christmas meeting at the church. Games and contests were played and a gift exchange was held. Refreshments were served to Mesc!iunes and Messrs. Bill Moore and famijy. Mitch Sanderson, Fred Henry and family, Marvel Wood and daughter, Norm Beck; Bill Segrist and family, Dale Henry and family, and the Rev. Harry Rea. A liam supper was held Wednesday night at the Young America Masonic Lodge Hall'by Masons and their families. The Young American Order of Eastern Star held a Christmas party Thursday night at the Mason dining room. Mrs. Daniel Zeck presented her Star points with gifts. Tables were decorated with greenery, candles, Christmas •trees. Coffee and cookies were served to 32 members by the committee, Mesdames Nelda Lovelace, Fred Henry, Lee Fraker, Marvel Adams Mill bridge on June 2, this year. The plantiff alleges he received multiple fractures of the left leg, lacerations, bruises and suffered from shock. He alleges that Edward Denton was driving the car which struck tiis motorcycle. Leland Smith of Logansport was in Delphi on business Wednesday. He is a former State Auditor. Arthur McDowell, commander of the Second District American Legion, has been appointed on the Legion's speakers bureau by the chairman, W. A. Brennan Jr. Rites Monday for Rochester Infant ROHESTER—A funera 1 service was scheduled at 2 p. m. Monday for tie infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Winterrowd who died at birth in Woodlawn Hospital. Rev. Lloyd Powell was scheduled to officiate at the services at Foster and Good Funeral Home. Burial in the Athens cemetery. Survivors beside the parents include the maternal grandmother, Mrs. Pearl Kelly of Athene; paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Winterrowd; and two broth- jers, Michael and Dennis, and one sister, Darlene. Burglars Rifle Safe At Rochester legion ROCHESTER— Thieves took the entire contents of a safe, including an undetermined amount of cash, from the American Legion Home here between noon Sunday and 8 a. m. Monday. Police Chief Estel Bemenderfer said the burglars stole the keys to the cash register and it must bo opened before they can find out the amount of mor.ey in the safe, The thieves got in the building through the back door. CAR SPLATTERED Two oases of vandalism were reported to police Sunday. Ray Spencer, 702 Fourteenth street, told officers that' eggs had been broken all over his car, parked in front of his home, the previous night. A mop was thrown through a window on the south side of Barney's Bar, 315 South Third street, it was also reported. RETURNS TO DUTY Mrs. Martha Drompp has returned to her duties as secretary of the Board of Health office in the city building following a vacation, during which Mrs. Marilyn Corso assumed her duties. YOUTH GRABS WOMAN A local woman reported to city police Sunday evening that a youth, described as a'iK>ut 5-foot, 8-inches tall, crew-cut hair andj wearing a short dark jacket and! pegged corduroy trousers ran up behind her near Twelfth street and East Broadway and tried to pull off her coat. The youth fled when the woman screamed, she said. Notice B.ofR.T.,109 Ritualistic services for our late brother, K. B. Fleming Tuesday, Dec. 17, 7:30 p.m. at the Fisher funeral home. —P. R. Miller, Prcs. SALE CALENDAR Dec. 20—Wilco Farms Roy Grume, Auct. Jan. 15—Preston Tieman Bridge Rites Set Tuesday For Mrs. Ella Winn LUCERNE — Rites will be held •al Harrison Funeral . chapel in j Royal Center at 1:30 p.cn. Tuesday CLEARANCE SPECIALS 7 Ga. 2x6 welded wire mesh with angle supports. Both with slatted door, double hinged roof cop with roof ladder. • 700 'Bu. $218.00 TOOOSu. $300.00 MONTGOMERY WARD FARM STORE 504 North St. Phone 4193 for Mrs. Ella Winn, lifetime resident of Lucerne who died Sunday night at the home o;: her sister, Mrs. Elma Burton. She was 84. R«v. Howard Western wall officiate at the services. Burial will be in Zion cemetery, friends may call at the funeral home after 7 p.m. Monday. Relatives ask that flowers be omitted. Mrs. Winn was born in Harrison township on Feb. 22, 1873. Her parents were Edward and Lavina. Foglesong Whitfield. She was married to James Winn, who died in 1931. She was a member of the Zion Methodist church. Her sister is the only survivor. GOP YOUTH TO MEST WASHINGTON (UP) — The .Young Republican National Federation will hold a five-day session of the young Republican leadership training school here starting Jan. 27, it was announce:! today. All Branches of the Cass County Farm Bureau WILL BE CLOSED AT 3 P. M. WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON so that our employees may prepare for and attend the'annual Christmas Party Wednesday night. YOU CAN WRITE YOUR OWN PROFIT MAKING WANT AD! CLIP AND MAIL TO PHAROS-TRIBUNE fir PRESS LOGANSPORT, INDIANA Please insert this Want Ad for days. I prefer to start my Want Ad on .........-... .Write your ad in the spaces below. If you want your name and address in- eluded in the ad, WRITE THEM IN ALSO. Write only one word to a space. Please print. Words (10 Words Minimum) 10 15 20 25 Figure Your Own Cost 10 Words—1 Time — 90c 10 Words—3 Times—$1.60 10 Words—6 Times—$2.20 15 Words—3 Times—$2.40 15 Words-6 Times—$3.30 TAKE 10% DISCOUNT FOR CASH WITH ORDER! Clip and Mail to Classified Department, Pharos-Tribune & Press Your Name Your Address.

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