Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 15, 1957 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, November 15, 1957
Page:
Page 5
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 5 article text (OCR)

Friday Evening, November 15, 1957. CD Asks for Underground Shelters WASHINGTON (UP)-The Federal Civil Defense Administration has recommended to President Eisenhower a 34-billion dollar program for construction of under- $ 100 and c ? sts - a^total -of $118.95 Mrs.' Oral Kindig acting as auctioneer. Refreshments were served by the hostess and her assistant, Mrs. Long. The Foster and Good ambulance took Mrs. Orville Mullett and daughter from the hospital to their home on R. R. 2, Tuesday. Tuesday in Fluton circuit court John Ergo, 41, Peru, was fined after pleading-'guilty to a charge of carrying a dangerous weapon. City police caught Ergo Saturday ground shelters which could also be used for schools, hospitals, garages and generally tied in with - . national defense n 'S ht In the 70 ° bloek of - 1 inv, u i ( ,j u , . street. A loaded .32 calibre re- The shelters would be for two' volver was [ound under tne frmt sea'; of the car. Dale Ray Carpenter was granted an absolute divorce on his suit against IDelores Irene Carpenter. The plaintiff was granted custody of the couple's minor child. Also, the suit on promissory note by Irvin McHatton against for a former Fulton county resi-| uarl fherenman, et -al, was dis- dent, John C. Hudkins, 66, were ™ ssea at Kalamawo. ' ^ gu , t of Term]nix ' ^ | against Georgianna Lockridge, et tion fallout and against blast inj prime target areas. The emphasis would be protection against fallout. Former Fulton Man Dies in Michigan ROCBESTDR—Funeral services! 'uan IL upon motion of the plain held yesterday at Kalamaxoo, Mich. He" had been ill six years. The deceased man was the son, , i » t .,,.,, of L. J. and Mary Graham Hud- al - was reset for tnal Wednesday, kins. He was born in Kreanna in 1891. Survivors include two brothers, Frank G. and William J., and one Dec. 18, at 10 a.m. The Sew and So club will meet Thursday with Mrs. Dan Cook, at 7:30 p.m. Mrs. Roger' Werner is •aunt. Mrs. Norman Stoner, all O f!|.he co-hostess A Bible verse will Rochester be " le ro11 cal1 res P° nse : Mrs. Otto McMahan was re- Rochester moved from the Woodlawn hospi- The Lions club Ladies night din- ' al Tuesday in the Zimmerman Her was held in the Coffee Shop Brothers ambu ance, to her home, CROSSWORD PUZZLE *"«»«•*• Ye.t.rd«yiF«H. ACROSS 1—Sea In Asia 5—Barracuda 9—Man's nlcknam* 12—Insects 13—Woody plant 14—Monetary unit of Bulgaria IB—100,000 rupeei 16—Toll 17—Plunge IS—Mohammedan religion 20—Keener 21—Buy back 23— Underground worker 24—Genus of 'icra.vaes 25—Crate 26—Hebrew month 28—Musical orjranizaU on 23—Spurt forth 30—Mature 31—Perform 82—Possessivft pronoun 33—S-shaped molding 34—Trade Union (abbr.) '35—Additional 38—Nautical: cefvse! 37—Wltlcawakt 39—Turkish refflment 40—MnUo amends •M— Sick \ 2—Protuberance 45—Conduct 46—Skill 47—The caama 48—Doctrines 4fl—Man's uam« 50— Solar disk DOWN 1—Everyon* *l*tr, by Vaiun rttliu* srmtitm, Inc. 2—Inlet H-^fCasualby 4—French article fi— Vapor 6—English baby, carrlagfl 1 —Lamprey S—Symbol lor tellurium 9—Plnce In lln« 10—Drinks 11—Without end 1 fi—Entreaty 17—Eat 19—Dispatch 20—Clenched hand 21 —Roman collar 22 —Vncat<!3 23—Feiniil.3 hors« 25—IVallthiB slick 27—VeKotE.bl» 20—Soil 30—Opposed H2—AiIdlLlonal 33—Ksrars "5—Repairs 3li—Kveryona 3S—Clayey earth :i9—SlnsLnff voice 40—Mohommedaj) namn 41—.Anger •U— Employ 44—Man's nlc!cnam« 46—India n mulberry 47—Coolod lav* Tuesday evening. Earl Burgett offered the invocation. The program chairman, Harrison Halderman, introduced the musical portion of the program, with Dick Jackson singing a group of songs, accompanied at the piano by Becky Van Lue. Mr. Jackson and Roberta Wilson played a sax- aphone duet. Initiation ceremonies were held for Bill Spohn and James Zimmerman, with Mr. Burgett conducting them. Guests of the club were Major Crites, his pilot and. navigator from the Strategic Air Command from their California Base. Major Crites gave a most interesting talk on the functions of the SAC, describing the operations of the crew •which mans a jet bomber. Plans were made for the Hazel Walker professional basketball game to be held in the Whitmer Gymnasium, at 7:30, Wednesday evening, Nov. 20. The visiting team will play the coaches of Fulton County. The second game of the evening will be between the Lions and Kiwanis teams. The Neighborly Home Demonstration club was entertained in the home of Mrs. Max Mueller, on the north shore of Lake Manitou, Tuesday evening. The president, Mrs. Guy Bryant, opened the meeting with group singing of "America The Beautiful", the pledge to the flag and the club creed. Names were drawn for the gift exchange at (he Christmas party, and each member answered the roll call with suggestions 'of gifts they would appreciate. The secretary and treasurer, Mrs. Fred Westwood and Mrs. Charles Long, gave their reports. Mrs. Oral Kindig gave devotions. Mrs. Carl Overmyer gave the history of the song of the month, "Now Thank We All Our God", and one stanza of the selection was sung. Mrs. Richard Sheets was a guest entertainer. .She demonstrated how to make table centerpieces, and also the art of tying ribbons for gift wrapping. The club gave Mrs. Sheets a gift, and a vote of thanks, for her demonstration. Mrs. Myron Berkheiser, Mrs. Albert Tompkinson and Mrs. Bryant, each displayed articles of jewelry they had made at the Craft school, and told how to make them. The hostess, Mrs. Mueller, Was seated at a table which was piled with gifts for her, as a token of the members appreciation of her club work and friendship. Mrs. Mueller and her husband are moving to Fort Wayne to make their home there. An auction sale was held, with 730 Jefferson street. They also brought C. L. Rhinehart from his residence three miles west of Rochester on State Road 14, to the hospital, Wednesday morning. Free Movie for Children in Summer Reading Program Children and adults who completed the summer reading schedule at the Logansport public library will be treated to a free movie Saturday morning at the State theater. Miss Mary Holmes, librarian, said 2,252 children and 590 adults took part in the program last summer. They will be divided into two groups for the mvoie. It will be shown at B and 10:15 o'clock. Miss Holmes said that next week has been proclaimed National Book Week. The theme for the week will be "Explore With Books." New books will be displayed at the libary each day during the week, she said. Posters will be displayed in each of the city schools to call attention to the event. Miss Holmes said Book Week was originated in 1919 by Franklin K. Matthews, chief librarian of the Boy Scouts of America. Originally known as Children's Book Week, it has since become National Book Week. Space Age Big Topic at Next Teachers Meet Education in the space age will be the theme of a City Teachers •conference at Purdue , university next February, according to Charles L. Sharp, city school superintendent who attended a meeting of the planning committee at Purdue Thursday. Six outstanding speakers in the fields of science and education will talk to representatives from 29 schools, Sharp said. All teadiers will meet together before the speakers instead of being divided inlo groups as in previous years. Among the speakers are President Hovde, of Purdue, and President Humbert, of DePauw. Other speakers, not yet named, will be Damages Auto One car was damaged in an unusual traffic mishap on Tacoma •avenue Thursday evening, and three other accidents which occurred, during the past week were reported to police. The windshield of a ear driven by George F. Bosch, Wabash, was broken in the freak accident on Tacoma. The Wabash man's car, parked beside the General Tire plant, failed to start and another cJriver gave him a push. The accelerator on Bosch's car stuck when the motor started and the car ran out of control, going up onto the sidewalk in front ot 201 Tacoma when it reached the Rites Set Saturday For Former Rochester Man, John Westwood ROCHESTER—Funeral services will be held at, 1:30 p. m. Saturday at the Rochester EUB church for John E. Westwood, 47, a former resident here who dierj Thursday at a South Bend hospital. He had been ill for three weeks. Burial will be in Rochester IOOF cemetery. The bocy Is now at the Forrest G. Hay Funeral Home in South Bend, The deceased man was born in Fulton county to James and Tressa Bloom Westwood. He moved from Rochester in 1950 to Michigan then to Mishawaka several months ago. Mr. Westwood was married to New Pumper Now in Use The new city fire truck which will answer calls in Clay, Clinton, Eel, Noble and Washington townships has been put into service by the department, it was announced Thursday by Fire Chief Dick Eisert. The 600-gaHon pumper is now stationed on the west side station, and will answer calls in that area as well. City Clerk Ralph G. Smith at the same time received a letter from H. J.'Elbourn, manager of the Indiana Rating Bureau, giving Delphi Seeks Answer to Big School Issue Meeting Scheduled Monday to Discuss Enisling Problems DELPHI — A public meeting to find an answer to school building problems here has been set for Monday at 7:30 p.m. The Board of trustees of the Delphi-Deer Creek Consolidated j formal approval of the truck, Corporation will explain to .the pub-' which was inspected last week. lie what alternatives face them Eisert reported that the pump- to solve the problem of increased enrollment in the Delphi schools. There are essentially three moves that can.be made: One — To build a building on er which had been located on the west side is now at the central station, where it is undergoing repair. The truck's gears are being replaced, after one of the gears the playground of the Monroe street school which now houses aj a grade and high school. i ,'went out while the truck was on Two — To buy the ol_d armory which is now being partially used for classes. The school now rents it but it yill be for sale in a year, when the new armory is finished. . Three — To construct a new building on 21 acres of land in South Delphi which the board bought for $9,263. In the building fund there is currently $98,409, which has come from a cumulative building fund which began in 1947 at 10 cents per $100 evaluation. The levy was The truck will be taken to the east end station following the repair to replace the pumper now in service there. Boone HD Club Holds Meeting The Boone Township Home Demonstration club met Tuesday afternoon at the Royal Center library. Devotions were given by Mary Berkshire. Roll call was answered by Wilma Morhpet, telling of a method to freeze sweet potatoes. Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Trfbun* Fiv« 15 Graduated From Scout Training Class Fifteen men were graduated •Miller, Roscoe Rhine, W. L, Hit* and the Rev. Lincoln Lehue. • Instructors were John Drcmpp, Robert Hammer, Ernest Shearer, Thursday evening from a BoyJR S i p h Mulliar, Wilbur Lemar and Scout Leader training course a'.jDon Fiter. scout headquarters in the city' building. They are: D. L. Rouch, John Mcllwain, W. D. Coffeg, H. L. Calvin, Russell -Emend, Lavon Fred, W. L. Hammon, Harold Hutchcraft, Herbert Kline, Earl Levy, Bernard Lowes, Raymond NEW BURLINGTON STORE BURLINGTON — A new store has opened up here. It is Davis Electric Service Company, owned and operated by Ernie Davis, a merchant here for 39 years, and his sons Dick an<3 Bot). hiked to 40 cents per $100 in 1951. j The lesson on "Development" This fund will be increased in December. Members ot the school.board are Paul Johnson, president;; Truman Spitler, secretary;; and Charles E. Nelson, treasurer, and Deer Creek trustee. jog in the street at Plum He Eva ' Ba[] Ak and , aler to brought the car to a slop in front: Ethel Cunningham, who survives, of 107 Tacoma without hitting any-. _.. „„„„;...,..„ i n ~n,rf» * .«>n Other survivors include a son, Brief Meeting Held By Advisory Board The absence of one-third of the members of the Citizens Advisory Committee caused a postponement of a planned "brainstorming" session Thursday night in the Administration building. A brief meeting was held, during which committee reports on government regulations and local zoning laws pertaining to school sites were read by Wilson Voor- of Grounds and Dwellings" was given by Jessie_ Sandberg and Corabelle Handschu. It was voted to have a covered- dish dinner and a gift exchange at the next meeting. Refreshments of pumpkin pie, nuts, mints, coffee were served to 28 members and two children by hostesses Florence Lind, chairman; Mabel House, Bertha House, and Vena Christy. , , . . ,, , , . i i/uici auivivi/ia jin_.i.uut. a. jun, . . , •thing except a tree limb, which | Dclbert Hochest er; three step- hees - .<; hair ,!?. an of , the . hr " w * hh " ™"te™^ , N 0rman Cunningham, Dow-1 c . ommi tee : Th f reports stated that ' • the windshield. A car driven by Florence Stewart, 56, of 906% High streetj and a refrigerator truck operated by Floyd Eakins, 54, 2025 North street, were involved in a collision on Broadway, just east of Seventh, at 9:'30 a.m. Wednesday, it was reported to police late Thursday. Two accidents last Saturday which were reported late Thursday included one at 11:45 a.m. Seventh, north of Broadway, involving cars driven by Joseph Flory, 20,' route 4, and Rosendo Range!, 60, of 708 East Broadway; and one at 5 p.m. on Fourth street, north of East Market, involving a parked car owned by Orv-al Jones, 39 Park avenue, and one driven by Frances Helvie, 20, route 5. Tucson, Ariz.; a step-daughter, Mrs. Roger Hoff, South Bend; two sisters, Mrs. Harvey Coleman and Mrs. Albert Wood, of Rochester; two brothers, Fred of Rochester and Robert of Fowler; five step-grandchildren. Held on Bad Check Count , ROCHESTER—A Plymouth resident has been bound over to Fulton County Circuit Court or; charges of writing three fraudulent checks of $60 each. Charles Tener, 33, of route 3, Plymouth, was arrested by the Marshall County sheriff department Wednesday at the request of Rochester police. Police said Tener admitted writing 'three bogus checks at three experts in science, psychology, ] Rochester filling stations. ro TAXPAYERS OP AU^ TIO.VAb APFIlOflUATlOnM Notice Is hereby Riven the taxpayers of Tlpton Township Cass County, Indiana, that the proper JcgRl officers of sa.it! township at a special meeting- In the Trustee s office of Tipton Township in said township at. 7:30 o'clock P. M. on the 2Gth day of N'ovem- oer. 155,, will consider the following additional appropriations and transfers which said officers ••(insider necessary to meet tile extraordinary emergency existing HI this time: TOWNSHIP FU.VDi Transfer 595.00 from N*o. ~ — Care of Cemeteries, and X23.00 from N-o. 1(1 — Miscellaneous Appropriations, to No. 1 — Township Trustee':-. Salary ............ 5120 00 M'HCIAl, SCIIOOr, FUXOt Transfer from Xo. IS — I-.oans, Interest and Insurance to No. 2-7 — Miscellaneous Appropriation, Clerk's • Salary ................... 510.00 Transfer J700.00 from >.n. 1,1 — School Supplies, other than Janitor SupJilies: J-1000.00 from No. 23 — Transportation of Chilcl7T.n: $300.00, from Xo. 2(i — Contingencies, all to Xo. 12 — Repair ot Buildings and Care of (grounds ...... 200000 Transfer J100. 00 tfrnm Xo. 13 — Itcpair of Equipment. (nher than School Buses and SIGH. 00 from Xo. .18 — J.oans Interest, ana Insurance. to No. 16 — Janitor Supplies ................. 260.00 Transfer from unappro- priated funds received from Treasurer of United States under Public Law Xo. 874 to Xo. 12 — Repair of Buildings and Care of Grounds 437. SO iioard thereon.. The additional appropriations as finally made will tie automatically referred to the SrfltP Board of Tax Commisslon- prs, which Board -will hold a fur- Iher hearing within fifteen day." nt thp County Auditor's office of Cass County. Indiana, or at such othe.- place as may be designated. At such hearing, taxpayers oh- 3*ctine to any of such additional appropriations may he heard nml Interested taxpayers may inquire of the County Auditor when and where such hearing •will be held. HERBERT GRANT. TRtTSTKE L. MILLER, ATTORNEY 15-22 •philosophy or history, and education. Members of the planning committee besides Sharp are: John B. Troncin, Attica; Lee L. Eve, Cra-wifordsrville, Ross Tipton, Delphi; S. M. Woodrufif, Frankfort; Russell Hiatt, Lafayette; F. H. Gillespie, Monticello; and William Floyd, West Lafayette. Discuss Work of Scout Committees Activities of six sub-committees of the Central District Committee of the Three Rivers Council, Boy Scouts of America, were discussed Wednesday-night at a meeting at the Calvary Presbyterian church. Richard Rammel, district chairman, led the discussion. The Organization and Extension committee is in the process of training persons to organize new cub packs and scout troops. The committee reported that 12 new units are being organized. The Leadership Training committee is conducting a cub scout leaders basic training course for leaders from various packs in the area. Activities for Boy Scout Week in February are being planned by the Camping and Activities committee and the Health and Safety committee, while the Advancement committee is completing a merit badge counselor list to be distributed to scout troops. A Unit Fund Raising pamphlet is being prepared by the Finance committee. It will be distributed future. Tener was arrested alter he drove into one station late Monday and tried to pass one of the checks. Attendant William Bussert became suspicious and got his license number. TEACHER HURT IN CRASH A New Waverly school teacher who was .injured in an auto accident on US route 24 Wednesday •was in satisfactory condition Friday morning at St. Joseph's hospital. Mrs. Betty Milton, 807 Bates street, suffered minor injuries when her car was struck from behind by another auto after she had stopped for a school bus. "? >~i is one tion of Members of the sub-committees discussed their projects after the regular meeting. The committee will meet again next Thursday, at which time a preliminary report from the sub-committee on enrollment will be submitted. Berlin Pugh, Age 60, Of Royal Center, Dies Berlin Pugh, 60, of Royal Center, died at 2:20 a.m. Friday at St. Joseph's hospital after a long Born Jan. 2; 1897 in Pulaski county, he was the son of Charles and Retta Tnsley Pugh. In 1921 he married Pearl Swisher, who sur- ives. He was a member ot the Knights of 'Pythias lodge and the Methodist church. Also surviving are a daughter, Mrs. James Kitchell; two sons, Don and James, all of Royal Center; and four grandchildren. Friends may call at the Harrison funeral home in Royal Center after noon Saturday. Services will be at 2 p.m. Sunday at the Harrison Chapel, with the Rev. Russell Strong and the Rev. Howard Western officiating. Burial will be in Royal Center cemetery. Thomas J. Scheffer, Eight Months, Dies Thomas James Scheffer, eigh-t- month old son of Clarence E. and Genevieve Kuhn SeheKer, died at 1:15 a.m. Friday at his home, 1312 High street. Born March 4, 1S57, in Logansport, he is survived by his parents; a sister, Barbara Ann; grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Scheffer, route 2, Star City; and Mr. and Mrs. Martin Kuhn, route 2, Winamac; a great grandmother, Mrs. Saraih Fishthorn, Pulask-i. The body is at the Kroeger fun eral .home, where rites are pending. Petit Jury Being Named For White County Trial MONTICELLO — A petit jury of 12 is being called here to hear the Glen Stump versus New York Central Railroad Company law suit on Nov. 18 in White county circuit court. Drawn on the special venire were the names of the following, and their townships: Kathryn ' Miller, Princeton; James Anderson, Liberty;; Emily Skaggs, Monon;; Ellen Kelly, Princeton;; Irene Hartman, ,Prarie; Zelda Gladys Nelson, Big Creek; Raymond J. Johnson, Big Creek; Ruby Rieken, Union; Bertha Jackson, Union; Gail W. Brown,, Monon; William Christopher, Princeton;; and Howard Britton, Union. Jury commissioners are Albert Greenlee and Guy Malone, Services on Saturday For Rochester Infant ROCHESTER — Graveside services for Gregory Glen Hosier, 6- day-old son of William and Maggie Mosier, route 2, Rochester, who died Thursday at Woodlawn Hospital will be held at 1 p.m. Saturday at the Crown Point cemetery. Arrangements are in charge of the Long Funeral Home at Kokomo. Surviving with the parents are a sister, Cheryl, at home; paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Miles, Kokomo; maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. James Ellison, Galveston, Ind. LAYAWAY NOW Electric Vibraphone $9.98 SPORTLAND 515 Broadway Ph, 2310 Rites Held for Relative Of Monticello Resident MONTIOELLO — Funeral services were held Thursday at Michi- „ _ gan City, Mich, for a sister-in-law; many other articles not mentioned. Annual CLEARANCE Sale NEW AND USED EQUIPMENT Located one mile east of Galveston on Road 18, on Saturday, Nov. 23rd — 10:00 A. M. 1 Consisting of the following: New power Lawn Boy mowers; -new riding lawn mowers; other new power mowers; also used riding power mowers of a,U kinds; an almost'new arc-180 welder; almost new super-10 Mercury outboard motor; several used outboard motors; 1 new Duo-Therm automatic gas floor furnace; new 6-h.p. and new 4-h.p. gas engines; several used, gas engines; new and used power weed cutters; new fuel cans; used oil barrels. 1948 'A-lon International pick-up truck., low mileage; Porter-Cable electric hand saw; 'A-inch electric drill; Parker lawn sweeper; 3 used Mall chain saws; one used Wright chain saw; one standard ticket register; 100 good used 6-inch tile; one 30-ft. grain augur elevator with motor; several used screen doors, in good condition;. Wisconsin V-4 engine; axles, wheels and tires for heavy trailer; 600x20.(truck tire, tube and wheel; barrel carts; 20" and 26" circular saws; farm gates; used rotary tiller. Three sections wrought-iron fence; three sections wood-picket fence; one cross-cut saw; used radios; used refrigerators;. one-good oil heater; one good water tank heater; electric John Deere corn sheller; good used gas cook stove; good coal heater; large, heavy safe on wheels; Stewart-Warner hot air heater, 100,000,JEl. T. U., run by gas engine; two small show cases; lots of hand and shop tools; of Mrs. Mildred Olsen of Monticello. The deceased woman, Mrs. Russell Sadenwater, of that city, died Tuesday morning at a hospital there, after a brain operation. TERMS—CASH. Lunch served on grounds. Maple Grove Sales & Seryice Ralph Knehart & Sons, Aucts., Flora Phone 11 Glenn Eikenberry, Clerk . PUBLIC FARM SALE As I have entered another business, I will sell at public auction all my machinery and livestock at farm located 4 miles west of Reynolds, Ind.. on 24, and te .north; 5 miles east of Wolcott, and 14 north, on WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 20,1957 Commencing at 11:00 a.m. (sharp), the following property: FARMING IMPLEMENTS—1951 John Deere G, with powertrol, Rollomatic, 13 inch rubber; 1949 John Deere A, with powertrol, Rollo- matic, 12 inch rubber; 1948 John Deere B, with powertrol, Rollomatic, 12 inch rubber; 1957 No. 55 John Deere plow, 3-14 inch, with Yetter coulters; 1955 Cockshutt, 3-16 inch, with Lantz coulters; John Deere 2-16 inch plow (all plows equipped for powertrol or 2 way cylinders); Kewanee wheel carryall disc, with alloyed blades, model No. 10; Cobey wheel carryall disc, 18 inch blades, 11 foot cut; John Deere 4-row cultivator, on rubber; 2-row John Deere cultivator; John Deere Model No. "N" power take-off spreader, like new; John "Deere 12-foot spring tooth harrow, tractor control; John Deere automatic hay baler, with Wisconsin motor. 9 boxes of wire; John Deere 490 corn planter, with liquid fertilizer attachments; John Deer e power mower, with quick detachable hitch; 1954 John Deere side delivery hay rake, on rubber; Shultz 4-row rotary hoe; 4-secKon Case foldover harrow; John Deere cradle hoist, complete; one 8-16 implement trailer, with tilt bed and winch; 2 good "wood flare boxes, with running gears; one hay rack, power takeoff grass seeder; McCormick No. 3 cream separator; Case A6 combine, with motor in very good condition. TRUCK—Ford F3 %-ton, 4 speed transmission, with 7.50x17 mud grip tires, grain bed complete, mechanically A-l (6 cylinders.) 90 HEAD .OF HOGS—90 head of good thrifty feeder shoats, weighing 50 to 100 Ibs, vaccinated, castrated, and wormed. All hogs raised on the farm, strictly clean. Several pieces of hog equipment. Smidly super feeder, 45 bushel; several waterers; troughs; 2 stock tanks, complete with fountains. 39 HEAD OF CATTLE—19 head of well bred Angus cows, 5 years old, to calve in February. Sired by registered Angus. 10 Angus heifers, weight 500 Ibs.; 9 Angus steers. These calves very suitable 4-H stock, weight 500 Ibs. Brindle heifer to calve in February. These cattle in the best of condition. Tested and clean. STRAW—400 bates wheat and oats straw. SHOP TOOLS—SUPPLIES—Forney 'electric welder, with brazing and soldering iron, welding rods; electric %-inch drill; wall drill; heat houser, John Deere "A"; umbrella 1 ; Whirligig weed mower; wheel weights; 6-inch power saw; ladders; air compressor, with %horse motor complete with tank; metal mortar box; 2 hydraulic jacks, 5 and 8 ton's; electric bench grinder; two 30-gallon oil barrels, with pumps; 500-gallon water tank, on rubber running gear; 300-gallon overhead gas tank, with stand, and miscellaneous items too numerous to be mentioned. HOUSEHOLD GOODS—Wardrobe; Kenmore washer, good; 12x15 rug; chest of drawers; Duo Therm oil burneri with fan; laundry tubs; picnic table; and items too numerous to mention. Auctioneer's Note to Farmers of surrounding communities—"The above line of tools and livestock is 'all in the best of condition. It will pay you to attend this sale." TERMS OF SALE—CASH. No property to be removed until settled for. Not responsible in case of accidents. FRED SCIFERT, Owner Shigley & Vogel, Auctioneers Bank of Wolcott, Clerk I Lunch served by Ladies of St. Joseph Catholic Church Calvett Reserve Catvert taitft heifer! CAIVEBT OlSlllLERS CO., H.V. C. AMERICAN BLENDED WISXEY. M FUCDF. 15% CHAIN NOmUl SPIRITS KUPPENHEIMIR-AN INVESTMENT /N GOOD APPEARANCl Open Friday Evening Unti 9 p. m. The handcrafted Irish Walker by KUPPENHEIMER AMERICA'S flHEST TOPCOAT Ireland'* finest Weavers loom this durable cloth of yarns twistspun from fleece of hardy cheviot sheep. New flexible construction provides maximum comfort with minimum weight for year 'round wear. $95 featuring FLEXIBLE TAILORING _____ EIGHT'LESS • I/ZARM I M / IND-PROOf I/I/ EAR-PROOF * ~ RINKLE-PROOF TURNED EDGE CONSTRUCTION DRESS RIGHT— you can't afford not to! ^

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page