Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 20, 1957 · Page 13
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 13

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 20, 1957
Page:
Page 13
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 13 article text (OCR)

Wednesday Evening, November 20, 1D57. Loose Trailer Causes Crash Mabel Wood, 73 Dies At Kokomo GALVESTON—Miss Mabel Wood, j 73-year-old retired Galveston school A trailer that broke loose from i teacher, passed away at 2:35 p.m. the car.towing.it caused an acci-1yesterday at her Kokomo home, dent on U.S. 24.2Vz miles west of She had been ill for more than Logansport at 4; 30 Tuesday afternoon. Harvey Newman, 43, of Idaville, wax driving west on highway 24. With him in his car were James Raderstorf, 20, Monticello, Keith Johns, 38, route 6. Logansport, and Da!a Foley, 33 of Monticello. Charles Cooper, 40, of Kansas City, Kan., was driving east on U.S. 24 pulling a U-HauI-It trailer. The hitch broke loose and the trail- two years. The victim was born on Nov. 27, 1883, in Lincoln to Joseph W. and Clara (Ijams) Wood. Miss Wood was graduated from Galveston high school and Maxion college. She taught school here for a number of years before moving to Kokomo 13 years ago. She was a member of the Galveston Methodist church She is survived by two sisters, | Driver Slated After Truck, Car Collision An accident involving a dump truck and a sedan occurred at the intersection of Ind. 16 and 17 at 5:20 Tuesday evening. Gerald Gordon, 22, of route 1, Lucerne, driving a 1956 model sedan was proceeding. north on 16 and stopped at the intersection with the other highway. Randy Clyton, 22 of route 2, Linton, driving a 1957 model dump truck eastward on 16 neglected to stop for the stop sign at the intersection er swung into the left lane. The Miss Mildred Wood, of Kokomo; Newman car skidded 135 feet and Mrs. Geneva Anderson, of before it hit the trailer. Newman's j Veedersburg; brother, Clarence, car was a total loss according to'. O f Chicago; and one niece and investigating officers. The trailer three nephews sustained a $100 loss. Raderstorf was treated for lacerations of the left leg at Memorial and released. Johns was released after his head injuries were treated. Newman was examined for internal injuries and is reported to be in fair condition. Foley sustained a head injury and is under treatment at the hospital. State troopers John Kaylor, Dick Keyes, and Larry Wagenknecht investigated. Hospital attendants said Wednesday morning that Newman was in fair condition. Foley was to undergo surgery for a jaw injury.- Cooper was fined $1 and costs on . his plea of guilty in the local jus-iP . , Funeral services will take place Thursday at 2 p.m. at the Thomas funeral home at Galveston. The Rev. Donald Bailey will .officiate. Burial will be in the Galveston cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home after -4 p.m. Wednesday. Two Vehicles Wrecked In Collision Tuesday An accident at the junction of Try to Link Bachelor With 10 Murders MADISON, Wis. (UP)—A sheriff maintained today that bachelor farmer Ed Gein committed the . . . ,. ... . , ,„ „ lananxs, wno investigated, a jroj< Announcement of the ship con-1 mass murder of 10 or more women inadequate couplmg filed by Troop- ton truck driven ^act was made by 'the MaritimeS to obtain his collection of human er Lraylor. ' * - --•-' '' - - —' * * — : - "— the Kokomo pike and Ind. 218 resulted in the total loss of the two vehicles involved. Hurt in the accident was Mrs. Martha Jane Lybrook, Galveston, who was taken to Memorial hos- is being examined for in- tice court to a charge of operating a motor vehicle and trailer with tel " in J uncs According to Deputy Sheriff ' .^^ fc and turned right onto 17, according to investigating officers. The truck skidded into the Gordon car. Officers estimate damage to the truck at $100, to the Gordon car at $350. State Trooper Dick f Keyes slated Clyton for disregarding a stop sign. He will be brought before justice court later. New Jersey Ficm Gets Atom Ship Contract WASHINGTON (UP) - The government Tuesday awarded a $20,908,774 contract to the New York Shipbuilding Corp., of Camden, N.J., for construction of the world's first atomic powered mer- chang ship. The ship, to be named the U.S. Savannah, is scheduled to be plying the seas in 1960. The atomic engine for the craft is being built by the Babcock and Wilcox Co., of New York. CROSSWORD PUZZLE *"•«"•" Y..t«rd, y >. ACROSS 1—Fart of flower fi—1.0 war It—Sober 12—Commemorative disks 14—Prefix: not ' 35—ClviJ injury 17—Send forth 18—Cravat 20—Harbors 23—Dutch town 24—Organs of hoarinir 2(i—Molar 2S—Teutonic deity 29—Narrow, f.at boards 31—Flaunt about idly 33—Metal fastener 35—Ireland 36—Ailvanca 3fl—Birds' horoea 42—Note of settle 43 —Mix, aa dough . 4"»—Cease 4li—Mun's nam* 4S—Go in SO—Rusort fil—Rational 53—Turkish , regiment 55—Printer's measure 50—Emits vapor 59—Mistake* 61—Weird 62—Sows DOWN 1—Continued H tory ]—Man's . nicknairjft HBHffl HQQH HH anaa raanaca DQQCl QBHH HESSa J—Strok« 4—Above and touching I—European dormouse «—Part of "to be" 7—Kxlst S—Fruit drink 9—Identical 10—Omits 11—Locations 13—Cubic meter 16—Jog 19—Muso of po«tnr 21—Ripped 22—Blemish 25—Pllo 27—Rents 30—Part of play .12—Nuisances :H —Sliarp .16—Iron 37—Tell 38—Pacts 40—Heavy drinkers 41 —Reaches across 44—Strikes out 47—Arrow poison 49—Unusual 52—Organ of hearing: K4—Anger B7—Note of seals BS—Compass point 60—Hypothetical fore* Logansport, Indiana Pharos-Tribune Thirfeca Former State Hospital Attendant Dies At 84 Robert Earl Scott, 84, of route 5 Logansport, died at 12:55 p.m. Tuesday at the Memorial hospital where he had been a patient for one month. Scott was a retired state hospital attendant. Ha was born in Bethlehem township of Cass County on Feb. 18, 1873, the son of William H. and Maria L. (Aley) Scott. Surviving are one sister, Mrs. Ardella Morrow,.route 5 city, with whom the deceased resided, and two nephews. Kirk Morrow, 921 Findley street, city and Leo Morrow of Rochester. Final rites will be held at 1:30 Friday at th« Spring Creek Christian church with the Rev. August Lundquist officiating. Burial will be in the Spring Creek cemetery. The body will lie in state for one hour prior to services and friends may call at the Chase Miller mortuary after 7 p.m. Wednesday. lilUUCl ISlLt^llaiL LUU 1.1 UV.IV U11V17II , . . - . by Gerald Wayne Flora, route 2,! Administration and Atomic E Camden, was proceeding we.sl on °y, Comml f, siron -. ,, , , ,., Ind. 218. At the intersection with , pl f n . s . cal1 ffor the ship s keel to the Kokomo pike, the truck was hit be lald next y ear and for the by a 1956 model .sedan driven by Mrs, Lybrook. The collision occurred in the middle of the intersection. Passengers in the truck with. Flora were Carl Jenkins, Flora, and Max Geiser, of Delphi. They were uninjured. Fine Five In Justice Court Tuesday Five cases were heard in justice court Tuesdsiy. Among them was James Burn.',-, 46, of Indianapolis who was arrested Tuesday for speeding by officer Wagenknecht. He was fined $5 and costs. Roger Bowman, 23, of route 4, Huntington, and Donald Grostefon, 25, of route 2, Star City, were fined $1 ar.'d costs for improper passing. Ruth Minns, 43, of Peru, was fined $1 and costs for Improper passing. She had been arrested Nov. 10 by officer Wagenknecht. Jerome Snider, 29, of 1521 Erie avenue was fined $5 and costs for speeding. The arrest was made Nov. 16 by Officer Keyes. Former White Counl,y Resident Succumbs Charles G. Van Voorst, 66, formerly a resident of White county, passsxi away at his home in Chicago Monday night. He was born Jan. 31, 1891 in West Point township, the son of Charles and Mary Jane Van Voorst. He was married in 1919 to Beatrice Compton of Brookston. The family had lived for th« past 27 years in Chicago. Surviving are; the widow, two sons, Charles Jr. of Chicago, and Franklin, of Torrance, Cal.; and one daughter, Martha Jones of Chicago. Also surviving are foul' grandchildren and two sisters, Mrs. Guy Wolverton of Monticello and Mrs. Charles Minch of Reynolds. Services will be held Thursday vessel to be launched in 1959. It will be a combination cargo- passenger vessel with room for 60 passengers. Missing Plane Found; Four Bodies In Wreck MOUNT STERLING, Iowa (UP) —A search • party Tues'day night found the wreckage of a plane and the bodies of four Chicago suburbanites missing since Sunday Sheriff Herbert Wanserski of Portage County injected the controversial theory into the investigation Tuesday night when he said he 'found the shrunken head of a missing woman in Gein's "house of horrors." However, the director of Wisconsin's crime laboratory, Charles Wilson, said it would be imposj sible to identify any of ,the human death masks or skulls by sight. Gein, 51, a frail, mild-mannered farmer from near Plainfield, Wis., has admitted butchering a Plainfield woman storekeeper last Saturday. He said he got the rest of! the skulls found in his junk-littered j Mrs. Worden's body irom her hardware store and hanging it by the heels in his woocbhtd. When j found, the body had been dfcap- italed and "dressed out like a! deer." There also were traces of formaldehyde in Gein's house, Wilson said, which could mean that Gein embalmed murder victims or that the skulls could have come from persons already embalmed. But Wilson said he did not think Wanserski could possibly identify the head of Mary Hogan from among Gein's ghoulish trophies. NEW IIOF'F A TRIAL DATE WASHINGTON' (UP) — Federal Judge F. Dickinson Letts today set a new date—Dec. 2—for trial of charges that James R. Hoffa was illegally elected president of the Teamstw Union. Gein was scheduled ':o undergo further lie tests this morning at crime laboratory headquarters n . , , r j ., • ** L tile biwua luunu in ins JUUIV-III.I.G Chicago home by robbing fresh graves ' The wreckage was found in heavily wooded country near here f t j i u J tlllllt: JclUUICtLUlV HCdUljUCU LCI a after a farmer _ reported he had * settle the is- seen a low-flying craft in the 1 area Sunday night. The victims were identified as Charles Chiaramonte, the pilot, Miilrose Park, 111.; and Mrs. Frank Chiaramonte, Forest Park, and Carol Schierhorn, also of Forest Park. VANDALISM Logansport police were notified that windows were broken in the house at 17!l East Market street, at 2 p.m. at the Thompson' funer- own ed by Max Walker, of Elkhart, al home in Brookston with this i n d Four or five panes were brok- • Gein was questioned for about five hours Tuesday aftwnoon and submitted to a 35-minute lie test. Wanserski told newsmen he and other authorities found the "face and head of Mary Hog[an," a 54- year-old tavern operator from near Plainfield who disappeared nearly; three years ago. i Gein has admitted dragging BARGAINS IN CCUD WAVES Lonoltn Oil P«rman»nts IrtducKng Hair Cut FO* ONLY 4.95 Hour* | : M m.m. I. I p.m. N. Aoptintmtnt Nt.iu.ry LOGANSPORT BEAUTY SHOP ClMtd AD BT W.dM.Aq- flrti onrf Br**dwav OVU BAILIY'S Rev, Arthur Harmon officiating. Burial will be in the Cha.lmer.3 cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home after 4 p.m. Wednesday. BREAKING AND ENTERING Robert Jewell, 906 Burlington avenue, reported to police that the A & W root beer stand at 503 South Cicott was broken into and entered. A rear door whicii had been barred was broken down. H is unknown if any merchandise is missing. en 1 on the southside as well. BL'RGLAHY SOLVED PERU—The burglary of Sonafrank's grocery store, 477 East Third street, Sunday, was cleared with the apprehension of a 13-year- old Peru boy on Monday, according to Sgt. Marian Graf, juvenile officer, The boy admitted taking eight boxes of .22 caliber cartridges after he broke into the store Sunday night. He will be arraigned ' in juvenile court. Save Now On Ladies/ Coats 20 $ 25 $ 28 *32 LADIES OUTING PAJAMAS SNUGGIE PANTS OR VESTS ALL WOOL SKIRTS SWEATERS ALL WOOL HEAD PIECES S^KN-T SKI PAJAMAS GIRLS' JS°o L N AND SKIRTS TURBO BULK QftLON OR BAN LON $2.69 69c $5.95 $4.98 98c to $2.98 $3.19 $2.98 "THE STORE FOR VAiLUHS" THE KELLER 503,505 BROADWAY EXTRA SPECIAL Colorful JEWELRY I' 00 For $T,00 Value An assortment of necklaces and earring—luster and sparkle for you at a price you can not miss. GROUP OF. . . LADIES GLOVES VALUflS TO 2.95 • While they fail • Sii»s6-8'/i 77* ALL SILK HEADSCARFS 2,1-°° • Hand rolled hemn • Assf. Prints and colors • 33" Squares GIRLS' KNIT EAR WARMERS • Completely washabla • Fin all head sizes • Novelties, Jewef trim or plain knit. • White, Red, Navy. 94* I NOW ONLY 48 00 It's no scretl These fashion-wise coats with the look of fur are really manmade miracles. The next best thing to fur ... Orion and Dynel. It warms, looks and feels like fur ... mothproof, tool BY MASTER FURRIERS G ^ and ™*< • • • Sizes ™ 6 Ready To Wear-JSecond Floor Ladies' Adjustable Ribbon Straps 100% NYLON TRICOT Lacy Slips All beautiful tricot lavished v/ith lace — some with shadow panels. 3-gore for full cut. Buy for yourself — or Christmas gifts. Sizes 32-48. White only. 1 88 BUY N-O-W! LADIES' NYLONIZED ACETATE TRICOT BRIEFS Novelties, lace trim Reg. 39c Sizes 5-6-7 3 1 'Linc|erie—Second Floor SPECIAL PURCHASE! COLORFUL PRACTICAL BOYS' AND GIRLS' CORDUROY SLACKS OLSEN'S PRICE 1 29 SIZES 3-6x Double Ivy League—front and back buckles, elastic sides. Completely washable by machine or hand. Cuff legs. Girls' have side zipper closing—red only. Boys' have front zip closing—brown, charcoal, navyl BOYS'r'RE-SHRUNK FLANNEL SHIRTS Plaids, stripes, prints, and cowboy styles. Sizes 2-8. 88* Children's Wear—Street Floor SPECIAL SALE! MEN'S COTTON PLAID FLANNEL SHIRTS 2 , 3-°° You save money when you buy these washable cotton flannel, full cut shirts. Bright ass't. color plaids.—Sizes S. M. i., HMi to 17. • MEN'S S-T-R-E-T-C-H SOX Plain or fancy Fits all sizes 2 1.00 Pair A Pair Men's and Boys' — Street Floor PIIRlin MRRAftt

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page