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Wednesday Evening, June 26, 1957. LOGANSPORT PUBLIC LIBRAE Young Rover Saves Family MADERA, Calif. (UP) — His name was Rover and he was only four months old, but Mr. and Mrs. Tyree White and their seven children owe their lives -to him. At 3:30 ajn. Tuesday the Whites awoke to £lnd their puppy, half Doberman and half German sh«p- heard, barking furiously and pulling at the covers. They shooed him. away. But RoVer per sister in .barking. Then the Whites smelted smoke. They realized the house was afire. When they began to stir, Rover darted into the children's bedroom, barking all the while to wake them up. He tugged at their bedclothes, too. Once in the street, they heard Rover still barking inside. But there was a note of terror in his bark. A beam had fallen across the doorway, trapping him. Soon, Rover stopped barking. Later, they found his body inside, the ruined house. REPORTS OWN DEATH ST. PETERSBURG, Fla., (UP) "I want to report a suicide," police were told by a caller. Then the man gave an address and told tfie cops to just walk in, the door would be unlocked. Officers followed went to the address and found the body of Eugene Begue, 68, who had made the call, then shot himself in the head. He also had left a note giving instructions for his funeral and for disposition of his estate. Thomas Jefferson started the Democratic party in 1793 when he resigned from Washington's cabinet and formed his own political . party. NOTICK STATE OF I.VDIANA) COU.N'TY OF CASK "i SS! -yOTIf.'K TO AM, PKKSONH T.V- TKj'.KBTKiJ IN THIS KHTATK OF DAJSY U J'AJ/VUvJ:, JJ/C'JKA.SJ-JJJ in the Circuit Court ol Ca.™ County, < April ^Term, 1&57. In UK. matter of the K.itato of Daisy I,. Palmer, U«;':<:u«i:U, •,-Yotfce I* h«ruby Kfven '.hat The Isatlonal Uank of I-.oi.rari. 1 :port ;LH Executor of th*s al>o vis nanj^rj fs- ta.tr;. h;r.R prcHnnted arid fll'"l jfi account in final HCttl'.-rni-.nt of said eJfiaU*, and thai thf «;trn/; vvJJ! come up for the examination and action of Raid Circuit Court, on tha 15th day of July, 10G7, at •which limn all prjrnonH InlcrrsKt^d In said <;Btat(! arc required to ap- pf:Jir In »aid court and .show cauHc, if any thure be, wliy «alti account, should not b« approved. And tht- h'llrH of waltl doecdont and ail oth- em IntflrtBtCfl ar>: aliin refill lrc:d to ,ipi(f:ur and makn proof of thefr li'-Irnhlji or fjlalm lo any Dart of said oat at*;, TJIfS NATIONAL BANK. OF LOCANHPORT. JOXKCUTOft Pcrn'<nal Roprc-MOntatlve Myers & Moll'i'io 2J2 Fourth Btrc/'-t l*oKarittport, Indiana Attornuy there's real savings for you in VACATION SPECIALS Groups of Summer Cottons... Here's your chance to savo on dresses you'll want and wear for the full season ahead. Pastels and dark tones included in this budget-saving group. REDUCED 10 !/3 ALL SALKS FINAL NO KKFUNDS NO KXCllANCIKS VIOLA'S DRESS SHOP 326 E-asfr Broadway DELPHI MAN BUILDS MINIATURE STEAM ENGINE Waiting for a ride in this miniature steam engine which Jay Penn of Delphi built, are his two grandchildren, Trenda Lou, 6, and Bill, 4, children of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Penn, of Indianapolis. The tots came to help grandpa celebrate his 69th birthday, and they did so by taking a ride In the miniature model. Jay Penn has been building the engines as a hobby for 11-12 years. (Pharos-Tribune Photo-Engraving.) DELPHI—Chugging around the streets here last Thursday were two tots on a miniature steam en- Sine their grandfather built. The choo-choo trip was appropriately taken in conjunction with the engine maker's S9th birthday, which his two grandchildren came to celebrate. Jay .Penn, machinist in Delphi for 42 year.s, .started his hobby about 11-12 years ago, before his grandchildren, Trena Lou, 6, and Bill, 4, were bora. His inlerest in steam engines was a hangover from the 1920's when he used to pilot them while threshing wheat in Kansas. His son, Joe, father of the two tots, said the elder Penn's heart nearly broke when steam engines were shoved aside by the younger tractors. His miniature models were made to resemble as'acutely as possible the older engines. With the exception of a very few parts his babies are strictly homemade. It took him 18 months, working in his spare time and overtime to build the engine his grandchildren rode in. He bought the boiler and renovated it. He took a 35 gallon water tank and attached it, and also two smaller tanks that hold a combined nine gallons. The parts he made included two drive wheels, safety valve, crankshaft, throttle, piston and piston rings and two cylinders. Other parts he picked up hither and yon and rebuilt. Among these were ar. old automobile horn for a whistle; two fror.t wheels from an elevator, an oil pump from a regular sized steam engine, and he UJCJL .Ti/.tu airt^aiji uLuj'int, eu'u iiu < _ II yi 1 • f • 111 got the little red steering wheeliKead the Classified Ads "from somewhere." After the engine was finally assembled, he cold-water tested it at a pressure of 560 pounds. Ail-told the model weighs about 2,025 pounds. It's about one-third the size of a regular engine. It's horsepower is 4V4. A normal-sized one is about 20 horses. The other two steamers he built were smaller than it. One weighed about 80 pounds, the other less. As small as they were, both would run. Perui's grandkids got quite a kick out of riding the little choo-choo, but neighbors won't be surprised if they see an adult behind the wheel next tune. Penn built It but he also enjoys riding it. MonficelJo Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey 1 Schoonover of Chalmers R. B.., announce the engagement of their daughter, Laurice L., to Kenneth E. (Jerry) Ritchie, son of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Ritchie of Attica, R. R. Miss Schoonover is a graduate of Chalmers High School and is at- .tending Ball State Teachers College where she is a Junior. Mr. Ritchie is also a graduate of Chalmers High School and is employed at Autobody Rebuilders in Monticello. No date has been chosen for the wedding. Reports from Hospital: Births: To Rev. and Mrs. Robert Vaughan, Monon, a daughter. Dismissals: Kenneth Pearson, Route 2, Wolcott; Miss Dorothy Marie Van Meter,.R.'5, Monticello; Gary Xpder, Chalmers; Mrs. Clay DeHority, R. 2, Winamac; Mrs. Orval Brewer, R. 1, Delphi; Miss Laurie McCall, H. 5, Monticello. Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Holder of the Holder Pharmacy have returned (home from French Lick-Sheraton Hotel, French Lick, where they attended the 76th annual convention of the Indiana Pharmaceutical Association held June 18- 19 and 20.. Mr.. Holder served as president of the state organization the past year and presided at this state meeting which featured an excellent pro- gram.with a good attendance. Mr. Holder was honored at the convention as the retiring president and for his efficient service during the year. Incoming president is Robert C. Heidowsky of Fort Wayne, who was elected to fill the top office succeeding Mr. Holder. Mrs. Erma Swain and Miss Gerry Park returned home Sunday afternoon from a week's vacation spent at Abe Martin Lodge at Brown County State Park • near Nashville. Mr. and Mrs. Harry White and family left Thursday evening for their home in Denver, Colorado, after spending a week with Mrs. White's parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Brown, at Idaville. A Father's Day dinner was enjoyed at the Brown home with 26 people in attendance. Mrs, White and son's health has greatly improved since they have lived in Colorado. Those from Monticello Rainbow Assembly No. 42 attending Grand Assembly held last week from Tuesday until Friday at Indiana University were Mary Jo Hein'y, Carol Cowger, Connie Sweet, Janet Wheeler, Pam Adamson, Sharon Hughes, and Mrs. Shirley Larson. Miss Heiny served as Grand Confidential Observer at Grand Assembly and announcement was made that Connie Sweet was se- llected as Grand Representative to I Massachusetts. Bob' Watson, 21, of Wolcott, route 1 escaped injury in an accident Monday evening about 8:15 o'clock on US 24 just west of Monticello when the 1955' car he was driving skidded on a curve and overturned. Mr. Watson was driv- Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribuno Sevam upside down on its top. Mr. Watson escaped injury but there was extensive damage to the car, State Trooper Joe Flynn, the investigating officer, reported. Hospital Notes MEMORIAL Born: To Mr. and Mrs. Lester Woolen, 421 Cliff Drive, a son. Admitted: Master Dan Ktyw, 901 West Linden avenue; Eura Widner, Walton; Mrs. Mamie Canfield, 1108 High street; Raymond Elliott, 207 Seventh street; baby Eric Luebbert, route 1; Miss Phyllis Shoff, route 2, Flora. Dismissed: Isaac Beckley, Star ing east toward Monticello whenJCity; Master Michael Berkshire. the car failed to make the curve near the Hanenkratt elevator during the heavy downpour of rain, i crossed to the north side of the highway and overturned, landing TERRIFIC REDUCTIONS!! IN OUR SEiMl-ANNUAL SHOE SALE Reg. to $12.95 JACQUELINES Reg. to $8.95 CONNIES OUR ENTIRE STOCK OF SPRING SHOES BLACK, ROD, NAVY AMD BEIGE Sale Starts 9a.m. Thursday ALL SALES FINAL 312 FOURTH STRUT 812 North Third street; Mrs. Emma Eakins, 2025 North street; Master Kenneth Gotshall, route 3; James Harvey, route 1, Royal Center; Mrs. Merl Hering and son, route 1, Lucerne; Master William Lapcheska, 519 Thirteenth street; John Million, route 1, Burnetts: ville; Mrs. Caroline Piercy, 131 West Ottawa street; Miss Lucille Snow, route 1; Mrs. Vera Surface, Bringhurst; George Vaughan, Del : phi; Dennis Young, Huntington. ST. JOSEPH'S Born: To Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Pitcher, Bloomington, Ind., a son. Admitted: Miss Lcnora Koepkcy, Winamac; Mrs. Maudie Gothard, Peru; Richard Black, route 4; Miss Margaret Laing, 219Vi Twelfth street; Walter Mehaffie, 1327 High street; Miss Sally Hunter, 1720 High street. Dismissed: Mrs. Sue Barr, routa 1, Royal Center; Miss Constance Brown, route 3, Monticello; Miss Dierdre Burgman, 1501 Smead street; Thurman Granlham, 416!i East Broadway; Mrs. Olive Griswold, state hospital; Master Wayne Loner, 2428 Stadium, Drive. Allstate takes the red tape and high cost out of automobile insurance * Customer savings of more than 20% are commonplace Founded by Sears, Allstate pioneered a new approach to insurance that has won nearly four million friends You'll be a friend of Allstate's too, as soon as you become a customer—and realize the benefits you'll enjoy because of Alktate's new approach to nuto insurance. This approach, based on the small-profit, big-volume, low-overhead concept pioneered by Sears, boils down to this: 'Cut red tape in paying claims . . . print policies in large type, and plain lan- | guana'. . . make it easy to buy insur- Alstalt cuts ance in a relaxed at lipi manner. How much can you save? Allntato policyholders save different nmounta, depending on did'orent rink conditions and on where they live. Tho mowt common waving la 22% (Home policyholders Have a« much as 38%) from rates charged by most other com- jjuniuu. You muy save $2Q or more. How can Allstate do it? Nearly $1 in every $4 spent with most companies goes to puy selling costs instead of to buy protection. Allstute's modern selling mothodH cut selling costs to the bone. You benefit by lower rates, bigger value. Cuts red tape. Allstnte has more than 3,950 claims expediters in the 48 states and Canada. Help is always as near as the nearest phone. And Allstate claims experts can often puy claims "on the spot." Easy to understand policies. Printed in rcadablutype, underHtiuui- Tin cm tit nir Ih cHilir M Sun, it Allstili Iraiinci Ciitirt, ir h IMT m kim the counter at Sears, at an Allstate Insurance Cantor, or in your own home. Allstato Agents are listed in the Yellow Pages of your phono book. Today, with nuto insurance costs rising, wouldn't it ba wise for you to investigate Allstato before you renew your policy? Until you have the Allstate facts, you don't have all the facts about auto insurance. illustrated, too. You know exactly what tun li Mdmtirf you're buy ing. Low-pressure selling. You cun buy Alistato over This modern kind of automobile insurance brings these surprising benefits: 1. AlMnte may Have you up to .'18%. 2. Allstate cuts red tape to puy claims faster. 3. An Allstato policy is easy to ruud.und understand. 4. AIlntato makes it easy for you to buy tho convenient tow-pressure way. JOHN T. (JACK) TUTEWILER Box 503, OfflM 1!!:! North St., Phone 2229 KeHldcncu 1311 Collide SI., Phone" 1)030 You're in good hands with by iionro, with nonotn nnd llnblilllun dlntlncl »»nd nupnrnto from tho parent, Soaro, Roobuok and Co. Homo OlMcoi OKoKlu, ill. M Dusters and Shortys Values, to $25.00 Drastic reduction on Spring wool shortys as well as faille and linen type du.sters, nil lined some in prinls. Yellow, hlue, black, hrown and other colors. $ 9 Summer Suits Values to $29.95 $ Lined cotton and gafoarlcx suits in dark and pastel colors, also plaids and stripes. A good selection in .Tunior sizes. 14 Printed Cotton Skirts Value'to $7.98 $ 4 Sleeveless Styled Dresses Worth $8.98 6 Black, White, Prints ,™ CLEARANCE! Cool Summer Type Dresses 8 $9.98 to $12.98 Values Sheers, prints, solid color cottons in cusy to care for fabrics and a good assortment of si/cs and colors. 88 2 for $16 SALE! Better Dresses Regular $22.95 and $25.00 Dress up summer dress from our leading fashion resource. Reduced to clear at this low budget price. Size 7 to 15, 10-1.8, 12% to 22%. 18 Leather Bags by Rolfe plus fed. lux Wool Spring Coats Values to $49.95 $ 25 AH Suits Final No Approvals No Exchanges Full-Sweep Can-Cans Regular $3.98 Cur popiilnr full Can Can in (lolled Swiss >Ijij-<iiii.so((e in while mid blue. Bouffant Full Slips Regular $2.98 Full Icntf'h Ixniffunt slips in cnsy to care for polished collon, four liered Nkirls. Nylon Uniforms Regular $3.98 Value A special purchase of cool sheer ny- Ion uniforms, shadow stripes. No iron- 10 to 4(i.