Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 10, 1957 · Page 52
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 52

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, November 10, 1957
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Page 52
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PAGE TWENTY-FOUR THE PHAHOS-TBIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGAN'SPORT. INDIANA SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 19ST Donald Cagiey, 50, Of Route I .Bunker Hill, Dies In Peru Hospital PERU—Final rites will be conducted at 10 a.m. Tuesday at the Fenn funeral home, Kokomo, for the southeast corner, the former county superintendent's office. The county superintendent will move to the northwest corner, the auto license branch office. The auto license branch will again move l.o the former sheriff's office ter of visitation of the Monticello Methodist Church, will bring the Thanksgiving message, "Thankfulness." • o£ Little Rock high school, scene of recent integration disturbances. Recently, he was honored when two of his friends donated $200,000 Tom Carter, a Monticello Jay-: toward an auditorium in his name on the east side of floor. The the ground officials have been Donald Wesley Cagiey, 50, of busy moving their furnishings and route 1, Bunker Hiil, who died at equipment to their new quarters. Head Coach Bob Jauron, of St. Joseph's college, will be the guest speaker Monday noon at the 4:55 p.m. Friday in Dukes hospital, Peru. He had been ' in ill health since spring. Burial will be in' Crown Point cemetery. Friends may call at the chapel after 6 p.m. today. Born in Miami county July 31, 1907, he was one of nine children of James Nelson and Sarah Jane (Hatton) Cagiey. He has been employed by Chrysler Corp., since its plant went to Kokomo. He is a member of the Baptist Church and the Moose Lodge. On July 29, 1933 he married Nita Seichrlst. They had four children, Don Michael, Thomas Kay, Janita Lea and David Charles, all at home. Also surviving are his mother, Mrs. James Cagiey, Darrough Chapel; a brother, Paul, Marion; two sisters, Mrs. W. F. .(Esther) Maxwell, Kokomo, and Mrs. Flossie Woodson, Lafayette, and several nieces and nephews. Monticello MONTICELLO—Mrs. Olive Skinner, 90, mother of Mrs. Russell Jfinkins of Monticello, passed away early. Saturday morning at the home of another daughter, Mrs. William Hill, at Drummond, Wisconsin. The body will be returned to Morocco, her former home, for the funeral services and burial. Funeral arrange'ments are pending. Six children survive. Vicky Dunn, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dunn, of route 1, Monticello, topped all county entries in the Voice of Democracy Contest and will compete in the state Jaycee contest. Miss Dunn was selected winner by three Purdue judges who heard the scripts Wednesday evening at Roosevelt high. Runnersup were Marilyn Kauffman, of Burnettsville, second and Janice Schwartz, of Sportsman Hotel when the Kiwanis club honors, the Monticello football team and its coach, Jim Lods, and assistant coach, Paul H. Moore. Chester J. Burns, seaman, 'JSN, son of Chester C. Burns of Monticello, is serving aboard the ocean minesweeper USS Fidelity with the U. S. Sixth Fleet in the Mediterranean. A forgery "spree" ended in White circuit court Friday morning when Judith Ann Sells, 18, wife of Fred Harrison Sells, entered a plea of guilty to a forgery charge and Jackie Lee Baird, 18, pleaded juilty to being an accessory to forgery, before Judge Russell Gordon. Considering the circumstances and an Indiana statute regarding juveniles, Prosecuting Attornoy Fred Schwanke recommended sentence be withheld in both cases, which was granted by the court on the condition that the defendants hereafter behave well. Also held on charges ol: accessory to forgery are Sells, 21, and James Gentrie, 32. All three men are said to have originally come from Johnson City, Tenn. Sells and Gentrie requested the appointment of an attorney and Attorney Charles Siferd was up- pointed by the court as'their counsel. They waived arraignment, and entered pleas of not guilty. Sells trial was set for Jan. 29, before the court and a jury. The arrests of the four were made by Sheriff Charles G. Miller following extensive investigation and charges were filed after written statements were, given to Proscutor Schwanke, Sheriff Miller and Deputy Earl Walters. Mrs. cee, participated in a mock legislative session on state taxes in the state house last Saturday afternoon. The annual White County Corn Growers banquet will be held'Tues- day night, November 19th, at 7:30 o'clock at the Wolcott school gym.- This event is sponsored by the White County Bankers Association. Tickets are still available for the dinner. George Station, president of the White County Bankers Association, will serve as master of ceremonies during the evening. Judge Russell Gordon, of Monticello, Friday accepted and qualified to serve as special judge in the damage action of Rush Perkins against John I. Shafer Hardwood company in Cass circuit court at Logansport. John L. Douglass, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Douglass, graduated October 11 from Machinery Repairman School at the Navy Training Center, San Diego. A-3c Dwight B. Douglass, son. of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Douglass had the misfortune of slipping while practicing basketball and breaking I ci an Brookston, third. Each entry wrote I Sells, when appearing before her script on the subject, "I j Judge Gordon, said she had hoped Speak For Democracy," and then read it over the schools public address system. The- court house will have a "new look" Tuesday when offices- reopen after Veterans Day holiday Monday as a general change is being made in the location of three offices on the first floor. The sheriff's office is being moved to for a reconciliation with her husband by securing the money through forgery. The union Thanksgiving service of the Monticello churches will be held in the Monticello Presbyterian Church Sunday evening, November 24, at 7:30 o'clock. The Rev. Herman E. Dirks will preside and the Rev. 0. P. Manker, minis- CONSIGNMENT FEEDER CATTLE SALE Wednesday Night, Nov. 13—7:30 P.M. Stoney Pike Sale Barn 'Logansporl-, Indiana 75 Angus steer calves from 350 to 500 Ibs., all from one place; 100 Whiteface calves; 100 or more yearling cattle. All cattle sol.d for 2 pea- cent. Bring your cattle by 5:30 p.m. Wednesday night so we can get a good start on them. two bones in his ankle. The break was x-rayed and placed in a cast that he will wear until the last of December. Dwight is in the Air Force stationed at Orlando, Florida. • Mrs. Josie Calvin, who resides with her daughter, Mrs. Vernie Hinshaw, R. 1, Monticello remains in a critical condition at the St. Elizabeth Hospital, Lafayette. John Paul Hasselbring, of Reynolds, a retired farmer, and Georgia Kaufman, of Tcrre -Haute, a retired nurse were issued a marriage license November 5. White County Memorial Hospital news—November 9, 1957—Dismissals! Mrs. Clarence Luse, R No. 4, Monticello; Mrs. Eugene Houston and son, 313 W.'Harrison; Rebecca England, Wolcott; Mrs. William Baer and son, Box 3, Buffalo; Mrs. at a r.ew Little Rock hospital, now under construction. Funeral services will be Monday afternoon and burial will be in Little Rock. Surviving are the widow, one son; four .brothers, John McLochlin, water works superintendent at Rochester; Will, Winamac; Albert, Star City, -and Patrick, Kewanna. Four sisters, Mrs. Frank • Hendrickson, Kewanna; Mrs. Will Sheetz, Lafayette; Mrs. Lawrence Holland, Rochester, and Sister M. Fabiana, Indianapolis. Delbert Daggy was taken to the Woodlawn hospital yesterday in the Foster and Good ambulance from his home at 129' West Sixth street. Mrs. Raymond Briney was taken to her home yesterday or; Rt. 1, Kewanna, from the Woodlawn hospital in the Foster and Good ambulance, Today has been set aside for the dedication and public open house for the new Riddle school at the corner of Third and Clay streets. .' The dedication ceremonies will| ._: 11.. a| . 2 p m _ an( ) w |]l ; a public i A Child's Prayer of the new 13 room grade school. The invitation has been extended to anyone, anywhere by school officials as the community rightly wishes to brag a bit about its modern educational facilities. Dedication ceremonies for the Riddle building will be held in the school's large activities room. Presentation ol the building will be made to the School Building Corporation by Architect Everett I. Brown of Indianapolis. James Zimmerman, Building Corporation president, will make the acceptance. James William Clark, Sr., 50, this city, was fined $1 and costs and received a 30 clay suspended sentence in the county jail in Ful- JAMES ROZZI "Dear God, I offer this"Mass to yon so that I may adore you will all my heart, and to thank you fnr your many gifts. I want your help so that I may become a better Catholic. I am licarlly sorry for all my sins. Mostly I wish to thank you for this special blessing—my wonder ful parents. Amen." James Rozzi, 12, is the son of Mr. and Mrs. William Rozzi of route three. Mrs. Sarah Sheets Passes Away At 91 DELPHI—Mrs. Sarah Lavina Sheets, 91, a lifetime resident of Clinton and Carroll counties died 6:45 Friday morning at Franklin Memorial hospital where she had been a patient for ten days. She had lived at route 1, Franklin. The deceased was born in 1866 in Clinton county and was married to Elmer Sheets who preceded her in death. She leaves as survivors two sons, Oren, of Colburn, and Ray, ot route 4, Delphi, one daughter, Mrs. Essie Ba.iley, of Franklin, jone brother Alma Hinesley, of Kokomo, and 14 grandchildren. .Final rites will be held at 1 p.m. Monday from the L. E. Moore funeral home chapel in Rossville with the Rev. William Bushee officiating. Burial will be in the Hopewsll cemetery near Frankfort. Friends may call at the funeral home after noon on Sunday. Howard, in Maryland; and Gilbert, | of the birth of a son. Harold Lloyd of South Bend. |to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bcrtrand Services will be conducted Mon-jof Willmore, Ky. on November 3. day morning in Grand Rapids, j The Bertrands are well-known in The body will then be brought to j the community through their visits the Fry-Lange chapel here for,in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Har- riles Rev. at JO. a.m. Tuesday with Mayo Smith officiating. Burial will cemetery. be in the Winamac Robert imu, Rt. 2 , Upper Sunse^^ccSt Zft^* Clark was charged with taking a vehicle without the owners permission in an affidavit signed by Carl McConkey. Clark had driven a 1956 Ford, which he was thinking of buying, from the McConkey Auto Salvage lot on Rt. 4, and soon after was involved in a collision with another car. Clark had first pleaded tvot guilty but withdrew his plea when arraigned. He was placed on probation for 30 days on condition that he pay for damages he caused. Jean A. Stewart has been granted a divorce in Fulton circuit court from John R. Stewart after she filed an amended complaint from her original suit for limited di-| vorce. Mrs. Stewart was given alii the couple's household goods, interest in a real estate contract and care of' the couples three minor ROCHESTER— Dr. R. E. McLochlin, 55, a doctor in Little Rock, Ark., where he had doctored for the past 20 years, died. A native of Fulton county, Dr. McLochlin visited with relatives here in August. He first learned of his condition last April during the convention of the Arkansas Medical Society. After taking tests on machines exhibited at the meeting, Dr. McLochlin received "suspicious" results. Further tests confirmed the presence of a lung lesion. He continued his practice, however, until two weeks ago when he was forced to enter the infirmary for treatment. Born on a farm near Kewanna, { children. The defendant was given Dr, McLochlin was former chief j the automobile owned by the couple of staff at St. Vincent's Infirmary j and was ordered to pay $35 support at Little Rock a:id also -was a money and costs of the action. member of the board of trustees i In the divorce suit in circuit court William A. Cooley, plaintiff in action against Marion W. Cooley, was ordered to pay $8 per week and support and attorney fees to the defendant. Also in Fulton circuit court it was ordered that possession of an automobile be given to Mary C. Smith, plafnliff in a divorce suit against Gordon J. Smith, and gave the defendant permission to sell his share of standing corn and also the hogs on his farm for the payment of curtain bills. Rochester firemen will again repair brok<m toys and distribute them to needy children in Rochester and vicinity during Christmas time, Fire Chief Bud Braman has announced. This will be the second year that the firemen have worked on this project. Anyone who has a toy to contribute to this project may leave it at the fire station on East Seventh street. Admissions to the Woodlawn hospital: Marion Brooks,' Kewanna; Delbert Daggy, Rochester; Mrs. Mary Kelly, Rochester. Dismissals: Mrs. Robert Butt, Rochester; N. Claire Moore, Akron; Mrs. Earl Paxton and daughter, Rochester; Mrs. George Boots, Culver; Robert,Martin, Rochester. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Van Duyne, Argos, are the parents if a son. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mullet, Rochester, are the parents of a daughter. Infant Daughter Of Flora Residents Dies At Memorial Hospital FLORA—Graveside rites will be conducted at 3 p.m. Sunday at the Maplelawn cemetery for the infant daughter of Doyne and Lois (Hollis) Larimoer who died at birth Saturday morning at Memorial hospital, Logansport. Reverend George Whipplj will officiate and the Carter funeral home will be in charge of arrangements. Survivors- include a brother, Robert, a sister, Lois, both at home; and the parental grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Fitzgerald Larimoer, of Brookston. fro Barker, Native Of Pulaski County, Expires In Michigan WINAMAC—Ira'H. Barker, 67, of Grand Rapids, Mich., a native of Pulaski county, passed -away at his home Friday. Born June 28, 1890, in Pulaski county, he was the son of John and Margaret Brown Barker. His marriage was to Gladys Huddleston, a former Winamac resident, and she survives. Other survivors include a son, John, of Toledo, 0.; two grandchildren; a sister, Mrs. Otto Kriss, of Knox; two brothers, Winamac WINAMAC—A Junior Chamber of Commerce unit was organized at a meeting held Tuesday evening at the Funcraft Plant. More than twenty your.g men of the community were in attendance. John Crawford was elected president, Tom Murray, vice - president; Harold Hoover, secretary; Bob Alexander, treasurer. Jim Connelly and Dick Gearhart were elected to the j'board of directors. It was decided that regular meetings will be held on the first and third Thursday evenings of each month, For the present, meetings are to he held in the Maddox basement recreation room. A meeting of the officers and vey Smith. Mrs. Thomas Varba and children Tom and Theresa of Frankfort, have spent (lie past week in (he home of Mrs. Varga's parenU, Mr. and Mrs. Don Bouldcn. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Vaughl moved recently from the Fritz property on South Burson street to the former Mrs. Haze! Ewing house on North Market street which is now owned by Capt. Dorothy Swing. Pulaski county people planning lo atlend the Farm Bureau thirty-ninth Convention annual at Indianapolis next week include Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Olson. Mr. and Mrs. Ludwig Krusfer, Philip Brucker, Mrs. Orvan Fritz, Miss Myrtle Gollcr, Mr. and Mrs. Dallas Halm, and Mr. and Mrs. Rober! Jenkins. The Winamac Ord«r of Rainbow for Girls will join (he Royal Ccn- ler and Fulton assemblies .'or inspection at Royal Center on Thursday evening, November 14, at 7:00 o'clock. Two candidates from each board of directors is to-be held on'assembly are expected lo be ini Thursday Nov. 14. I tiateci. Royal Ccnier will Kivc Ihe A group'of Jaycees from Logans--opening work, Fullon the inifia- port attended Ihe organization i lory, and Winamac the Rose Lee- meeting. The Logansporl unit is • lure and closing, the sponsoring organization and, A meeting will be held at the • Winamac Methodist church on Mon. day, November 11. at 10:00 a.m. of the Methodist ministers of churches in the north sub-district and their wives. The Rev. and Mrs. Barton Fletcher will be host and hostess. A carry-in dinner will be served in Fellowship hall. A. A. Widup called his parents, will assist in an advisory capacity for one year. Mostly routine matters came before the Winamac town hoard, at ius regular monthly meeting last Monday night. .The board voted to advertise for bids for a new police car. The car to be purchased xvill replace the 1955 Ford now in use. Action on the.bids is to be taken at the December meeting. At the Winamac town planning commission meeting on October 30, a program for correcting and bringing up to dale the basis for street numbering was discussed. It Mr. and Mrs. Winamac, the sayin: from he had Norman, Harold Widup, of first of Die week been transferred Okla., where he had been attending Naval Airmen Technical Memphis, was pointed out that the present: schooling . ' . . : TUja Dnl Training Tenn., Center, to for furlher basis was established several years ago and does not adequately serve all areas of town. Arrangements for the project are being made with the commission's planning consultant, M. H. Eggerding, of Valparaiso. A suit has been filed in Pulaski county circuit court by Omer Lytle for $600 against William Turner of Winamac for property damage. He alleges that the defendant ran his auto through a fence on the Lytle farm and destroyed two hog houses and a hog feeder incurring the $600 damage. The accident occurred north of Royal Center on U. S. 35, October 12, 1937. Friends here have received word The Pulaski county Home Demonstration chorus will meet for its regular rehearsal on Tuesday evening, November 12, at the Winamac library. Charged With Carrying A Concealed Weapon Joseph Lee Berkshire, 19. of route 1, city, was arrested yesterday afternoon by city police and charged with carrying a concealed weapon. He was taken into custody at Third and Market where it was reported he was alteinpling to sell a pistol. Do your Christinas hinting early! ...and he'll still have enough left to celebrate in style One of the best things we can say ;. about our collection of Alpagora coats is that it's so easy for a man to be in fashion. - It's so easy to dress with the smart fit and assurance men want It's so easy to dress right for the right occasion, as the women-in- your-life demand. And most of all, it's so easy on the budget Come in today and see/first hand, the great values you own when you buy an Alpagora coat Tailoring, fabrics, fit. They just can't be topped at the price. Coats from $40»° $65 ALPAGORA USE OUR LAY-AWAY PLAN Make sure he knows you want a gas clothes dryer The number one gift on many "• Christmas lists this year will be Gas Clothes Dryer. Give your husband a clue...you want one, tool IT DRIES CLOTHES FASTER No other Dryer can match the speed of a Gas Clothes Dryer. It's the only one that will dry your clothes as fast as your automatic washer washes them. IT DRIES CLOTHES BETTER Because a gas clothes dryer dries faster, it JB better for drying woolens . . . especially blankets. And speedy drying gives clothe* longer life. IT COSTS LESS TO OPERATE Clothes dry for an average cost of about one cent per load. This is only one-third the operating cost of a competitive automatic dryer. IT COSTS LESS TO INSTALL Only a simple gag connection is needed. There'i no special, costly wiring required. Com/fant/ NORTHERN INDIAN AfUILIC SIRVICI COMPANY FRED A. HAUSS, District Manager

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