Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 19, 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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Tuesday, November 19, 1957
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Page 8
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Eight Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Salute on TV Saturday To Ethyl Barrymore By WILLIAM United Press Staff Correspondent NEW YORK (UP) — Ethel Barrymore Colt was born into the most famous theatrical family in .the world. But so far as 'her career goes, she would have been better off as plain Emma Schultz, she says today. "The Barrymore name is a terrible terrible handicap to anyone starting out in the theatre,'' says Miss Colt, a 45-year-old blonde who achieved a comfortable measure of recognition as a concert and operatic ?rtist only after an arduous struggle. Miss Colt's mother, Ethel Barrymore is the subject of an NBC- TV "Command Performance" tribute this Saturday, a one-hour ceremony to which Miss Colt will contribute her filial genuflection. She will be joined by a curious collection of other Barrymore admirers including Tallulah Bankhead, Joseph Gotten, Vic Damone end Roy Campanella. Terrified at Debut "I knew that when I went into the theatre as an actress 20-odd years ago, it was a nerve-wracking experience just to step out on the stage," said Miss Colt with a sigh. "I could hear the audience whispering— 'that's her, but she doesn't look like her mother. And sho doesn't sound like her.'" - "I was torn apart with -fright and complexes. And when the critics saw me they said the talent in the Barrymore family had come to a stop with Ethel, John and Lionel. There were times when I wanted to die. ' "Of course, Mother was wonderful. She tried to protect me from the slings and arrows of outrageous fortune. She could buck . secon<J d up- my courage, but, you know, ^couldn't play my parts for. u Currency , wmiam Ely> K() . However, being a Barrymore 'I™™ 0 '' first,, and Marion Watson, did have one advantage. "It gave , I*gansport. second; Odd and Curme taste, it gave me standards," ous M*™*. Marion Watson, Lo- continued Miss Colt "I knew what g ans P°rt, first; Noel Hutchens, K<>vas good and what was bad. So'™"*?' ? econd j and Homer Martin, at least when I walked out on ' wafterton, third. the stage, I knew I was lousy.") Several hundred visitors .from Name Winners Of Coin Club's Annual Exhibit Ten-year-old Mishawaka Boy 'Best of Show' Winners of the various classes of exhibits in the Logansport Co'': Club's second annual show at Memorial home during the weekend were announced Tuesday by Samuel Upton, American Numismatic Association club representative. '- . Ken Barker of Mishawaka won best of show with his unusual display of Monies of the World. Th'» 10-year-old boy had 293 points out of a possible 300. Barker also was first ,in the Junior division, while Michael Bab'b of Logansport was second and Bgn- ny Townsend of Logansport was third. Other placings werer Coins, Warren Lybrook, port,, first; William Ely,' Kokomo, second; and Samuel Upton, Logansport, third; Obsolete Currency, Samuel Upton, Logansport, first; William Ely, Kokomo, second; and Homer Martin, Wal'kerton, 'third. Anciejit Logans- U, S. Coins, Marion Watson, : Turned to Singing Ing to singing. Five years ago Miss Colt (who is Mrs. Romeo Miglietta in private life) decided to change her professional name to shake off the burden of her Barrymore handle. "I became Louisa Kinlock," she said, "and suddenly, my whole career began to open up. In fact, since Louisa Kinlock, I've done over 500 opera and concert dates. several states attended the exhibit. Eighteen dealers had. Bourso tables, including some of the nationally known dealers from Illinois, Ohio, Wisconsin and Indiami. Twenty valuable door prizes were given away to people attending. There were 36 separate displays in competition. Judging the exhibits were three well known Turkey* unloaded from tract: (left) and, 35 minutes later, dressed and being cooled (right) prior to freezing. Behind conveyor i« veterinary Dr. M. i. O»trow»kl, Agriculture department Inspector. Foreground are icing tank*. • Birds are taken from them and put on conveyor for Jlital inspection. Then to a washer (left), and finally to a quality grader. Then they go Into a blast freezer, which preserve* color and freshness. Packing for fhlpment. Four turkeys go into each carton. Individual packing is available for marketers of gift turkeys. These turkeys are part of a one-day 2,ftOO-turkey shipment raised by John Rotter at. Bonnets Mill, Mo. PRE-THANK5GIVINO JOB—This look-see at the turkey situation gives you some idea of what goes on before you grind your choppers on a drumstick come Thanksgiving Day. The photos are from the Missouri Farmers association turkey processing plant in Union, Mo. (International) Wisconsin Bachelor Faces More Quizzing on Slaying PLAINFIELD, Wis. (UP)—Authorities today said a bachelor farmer who admitted butchering a woman storekeeper apparently also .robbed fresh .graves and decorated his home with a gruesome array of human remains. The police, who asked that their identity be withheld, said the admission by farmer Ed Gein, 51, .hat he robbed a number of graves "almost rules out the theory he was a mass murderer a preliminary hearing was scheduled for next Tuesday. Numistmatists: Dr. Arthur Mer-. completely." ritt of Mishawaka, Leo Terry of Inside Geih's junk-strewn, nine. I think that pretty well proves' Indianapolis, and Francis Dunn of that as Emma Schultz I probably j Indianapolis, would have done well much earlier without the heartbreak, Wayne Jackson, chairman of trie "In fact, I proved .it so well to myself and got so much confidence from Louisa Kinlock that I gave up £he name a couple of years ago. I feel that now I'm pretty much accepted for myself." .WINAMAC— Monroe township Farm Bureau win meet Tuesday evening, Nov. 19 at six o'clock in the American Legion Hall, for a ham supper; 4-H club members and leaders are invited and each family are asked to bring a covered dish and their own table service. The program, starting at 7 o'clock will be in charge of the 4-H group. Achievement awards will be made during ths program, A son, Ralph Edward, was bom Nov. 16 to Mr. and Mrs. Ralph McWherter of Winamac. Born at. St. Joseph's hospital, Logansport. Mrs. McWherter is the former Miss Carol Parish. Weekend guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Knarr were Mr. and Mrs. Torn Burns and son, Craig, of Chicago Heights. Delbert Lebo and son, Stephen, attended the football game at Purdue on Saturday and were accompanied home by Jerry Lebo, for the weekend. Mrs. Harry Ross has received word of the death of her nephew's wife, Mrs. Ann Steeples of William, Ariz. The^ young woman, twenty- four years old, died Suddenly from a heart attack, and is survived by the husband, Edward, and three tmall children. Mr. and Mrs. Stace Bonnell of Headlee were guests Friday in the home of-Mr. and Mrs. William Hall and in the afternoon all visited at Monon in the home of Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Boiler. On Saturday Mr. and Mrs. Hall and Mr. and Mrs. Bonnell attended the funeral of Mrs. Elija Boiler of Idaville, •which was held at Monticello. Mrs. Elsie Pearson left Sunday for Haverhill, Mass., after spending several weeks in her home here. She plans to. make her home in Massachusetts and sell her property west of Winamac. Mr. and Mrs. John Stombaugh and children and Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Peabody were at Souih Bend on Sunday and saw the Christmas parade. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Clay and Mrs. 'Robert Clay and children visited at Knox on Sundaiy in the home of Mr, and Mrs. William Davis. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hamman and children, Kenny and Connie, and Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Galbreath spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Tom Qalbreath and daughter, Cindy, at Lansing, 111. Weekend guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Ross were Mrs. Nellie Zachery and Barry King of Chicago. Monroe Home Demonstration club No. 3 will meet Wednesday evening, Nov. 2 In the home of Mrs. Lou McKlnley with Mrs. John Crawford, Mrs. Kobert Zellers and board of governors, was chairman of the show. Marion Watson is president of the club. Earl Burch. is vice-president, and B. W. Lidgard is secretary-treasurer. The show this year was much larger than the one last year. Mrs. Clifford Moody as assistant hostesses. Sunday guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. William Webb and daughters were Mr. and Mrs. Dudley Moody and children of Flora. Mr. and Mrs, Linn Vanaman, of Gary, spent the weekend in .the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Ryan. Sunday evening guests in the Ryan home were Mr. and Mrs. Richard Ryan and son, Dickie, of Anderson. 'Mrs. Ryan is recovering from, being ill for more than two weeks. • ; HIDES IN GARBAGE, CAN COLUMBUS (UP)—A 16-year-old boy who stole his'father's revolver and a pickup truck was captun;d during the weekend after he hid jn a garbage can to'elude searchers. The boy ran when a policeman tried, to question him. He was caught six hours later and said he hid in the container while officers scoured a nearby area looking for him. room 'farm house, authorities found 10 human skulls, at least one of them painted with lipstick. Some of his furniture appeared to have been upholstered with human skin, -police said. Authorities sought permission to'day to dig up-graves Gein said he robbed to determined if they had been disturbed. More Questioning Planned Officials, of the state crime laboratory said they planned to take Gein to their headquarters in Madison, Wis., today for further questioning and lie tests. .Gein admitted Monday he butchered Mrs. Bernice Worden, 58, a Plainfield hardware store owner, while in a trance. Gein said he could not recall slaying Mrs. Worden last Saturday, but when he came out of a "daze" he remembered dragging her body .from .the store. Mrs. Worden's nude and decapitated body was found hanging in Gein's woodshed by authorities investigating her disappearance. Coroner Russell Darby said the search of Gein's home was the "most revolting thing I have ever seen." In questioning by authorities Monday night, Gein was quoted as saying he had gone out about ; 40 times on moonlight nights, to rob graves at two cemeteries for a "thrill." ' Gein was held in jail at Wautoma on a technical charge o£ stealing Mrs. Worden's cash register. Bond was set at $10,000 and NOTICE e e- Pharos-Tribune & Press DISPLAY ADVERTISING DEADLINES: HALF-PAGE APS OR LARGER-NOON TWO''DAYS BHPOW- PUBLICATION All Other Ads-36 Hours Before Publication. SUNDAY DEADLINE: Quarter-page adior v larger- Noon Friday; nil o»h«r adi-3 p.m. Friday. COLOR: 4 Dayi In Advance Your cooperation and assistance in adhering to these deadlines will help us give' rOUR'ad the expert workmanship it deserves. CARTOONISTS TO MEET INDIANAPOLIS (UP) — The American Association oE Editorial Cartoonists will meet here for its first convention next Memorial Day. The cartoonists will watch the 500-mile Indianapolis .Speed' Bank Bandits' Car Is Found At Mooreland Auto Abandoned In Wood; But No Trace of Bobbers MbTJINT SUMMIT, Ind. (UP)— An automobire used in the flight of three, bandits who staged a $6,300 bank robbery here was recovered by state police near Mooreland late Monday night. Authorities said the blue two- tone car was found abandoned in a woods, about seven miles east of here in Henry. County. There was no trace of the bandits, who locked up the manager of the Mount Summit branch of the Citizens' State Bank of New Castle and a bookkeeper, after rifling a vault shortly before the bank opened .Monday. Another bank official rushed to the scene from New Castle and freed Harry Shively, the manager, and bookkeeper Mrs. Fairamel Hallbarth. It was Indiana's fourth robbery in a month. bank Kokomo Man Dies In Highway Crash KOKOMO (-UP)—Max A. Me- Tuesday Evtning, November I», 1987. Tom Burdge Treasurer Of Optimists Tom Burdge, High street road, was elected treasurer of the local Optimists club by the board of directors at a meeting Monday evening at the Graybeal residence, it was announced by Forrest Shook, president of the club. Burdge was named to fill the unexpired term of Bill Schneider, who has been transferred to Huntington. The directors also discussed plans for a turkey shoot, which will be held within the next month, arid it wai announced that Jim Jones, new Logsnsport high school basketball coach, will speak at the regular Thursday noon meeting of the Optimists at the Legion club this week. FLAG TO GOVERNOR LAPORTE (UP)—Hamon-Gray American Legion Post 83 of L»Porte gave Governor Handley a flag for his office Monday. Handley is a member of the post. CLOSING OUT SALE As I have sold my farm I will sell at Public Sale ad farm located 1 mile north of Twelve Mil* and 'A west on FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22,1957 Commencing at 12:00 o'clock the following personal property: CATTLE, 5 HEAD—4 Guernsey milk cows; 1 Guernsey calf; all cattle Bangs tested. HOGS, 7 HEAD—4 Hamp. sows, will farrow th e first of February; 1 Hamp boar; 2 Spotted Poland China gilts. FARM MACHINERY—One 1947 WC Allis Chalmers tractor »nd cultivator; one 2-14 plow on rubber; one l-row corn picker; l International combine; one 7-l't. tandem disc; i manure spreader; 1 side delivery rake; 1 grain drill; one 999 corn planter; 1 wagon; 1 rubber tire trailer; 1 spike tooth harrow; 1 spring tooth harrow, CHICKENS-243—185 9-month-old laying pullets; 58 J-year-old laying hens. FEED—80 bu. of oats, more or less; 7 bu. of rye, more or ]»»•; 60 bales of oats and wheat straw, more or less; 1100 bu. of corn. V 1.T 1 1 -11 J I J I wailio \JL uala JJIU withal clLaw, JUU1V Ui JC&», 1AW Kay, 33, Kokomo, was killed today j more &r ]ess . m ba]es of , fi h more m ]esj whpn an SMrnmnnilja nlnw*»ri in in > <. ,..,.. ' when an automobile plowed into the rear of his stalled car on U.S". 35 three miles east of here. Carl F. Mau, 34, Chesterfield, driver of the second car, was injured. Police investigated to determine if there was inadequate tail- lighting on McKay's car. McKay died of a skull fracture, internal injuries' and crushed legs. CAR HIT BY TEAIV LINTON CUP) — Leonard B. Mowery, 26, Lyons, died in Greene County Hospital here early today of injuries sustained when his car was struck by a Pennsylvania Railroad freight train at a Lyons street crossing late last night. bales was made without rain. BUILDINGS— One 6x7 hog house; one 6x6 hog house; on* TxU hog house; one 10x12 brooder house; one 10x16 brooder hou««; one 8x8 movable corn crib; all buildings ar« on runners. HOUSEHOLD ITEMS—Tables, chairs, children's toys and games; flower bulbs; radio; Victrola and records', and other household items. MISCELLANEOUS—Butchering tools; lawn mower; hog fountains; brooder stove; ladders; chicken feeders; automatic hog ringing crate; 1 Wards garden tractor with disc, sickle, cultivator and lawn mower; and other farm items too numerous to mention. TERMS—CASH. No property to be removed until iettled for. Not responsible for any accidents. No lunch. 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Y wirii vft^iift Fwrf-Air. l.if liniiii. Tbil in the way you've always dreamed of driving— floating on airl Tour air pil. lows loak up bumps. Car releveli when torMone gets in or bagf ag* is loaded. Y*«1f tt*«r with a f*ath«r touch whh n«*v Magic-Ckcl< it<*rmg. Noihing rolli like a bill, and that's the secret of Ford's steering ease. Free-moving steel balls in the sieering mechanism give you e closest thing yet to power stcerin);! YMT nlflrt *Mnf h MnV with >W> S>f«ty-Twl« ImHllbihH mot l«iMi«trt«. Il.'s the biggest advance since Mtled-btan headlights! And only Ford offers Life* guard Design and such "Inner Ford" safely fentures as a bow-shaped frame! ' •*. It,. FeirleM JOO Town Victoria tw*Y«r H BOW. Nothing newer in the world HOPE-LUXEM CO Inc. 718 Burlington Ave. Forcj Sales and Service Phone 3178

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