Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 26, 1958 · Page 47
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 47

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, January 26, 1958
Page 47
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SUNDAY, JANUARY 26, 1958 THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA PAGE TWENTY-THBEB 13. REAL ESTATE HOME, 1601 Spear, 5 rooms, bath, oil furnace, hardwood floors, insulated, price $7,200. Phone 6721. MODERN home, 2708 E. Broadway, gas heat, incenerator, dishwasher, carpeted. Ph. 6460. $1,000 DOWN Will buy this six room all modern Burlington Ave.— '2 .baths, nice large kitchen-garage. Move in immediately! $1,000 DOWN May buy this larger 3 bedroom. North 3rd St.—2 baths—Double garage—Corner lot. $1,000 DOWN And move into this Duplex. Live in one 4 Room Apt. and let the other pay for the house. Gas heat—located George St. $1,000 DOWN And you can become the proud owner of this six room, all modern cottage. Located W. Linden. Quick possession. Let us build your new home DALE. W. McNUTT "YOUR REALTOR" Ph. 2928 Eve. 2-1767—4886—2623 Grain Off; Losses All Along Line CHICAGO IB—Except for short- lived rallying flurries here and there, grain futures prices were under fairly constant pressure this week and finished with losses all along the line. Rye was the hardest h it.finish- ing as much as 4Vi cents below last week's closes, but several other contracts were off more than 2 cents a bushel. At times, oats and rye all were at new lows for the season, and corn hit its lowest price since 1949. The outlook generally continued gloomy in the view of many off The Big Green jumped ahead the Board of Trade dealers. Some of Cincinnati, last week's scoring Marshall College Has Top Shooters NEW YORK W»-Marshall College's basketball players are the country's best free throw artists and next to the best shooters from the floor. So, naturally, they are the highest scoring team among major colleges. Tiie Huntirigton, W.Va. team boasts an average of 87.7 points in 12 games, figures complete through last Monday showed Saturday. The statistics were released by the service bureai of the National Collegiate Athletic Bureau. Marshall, 8-4 this season, ranks first at the free line with a 78.5 per cent mark and stands second in field goal accuracy with a 47.7 per cent record. said frankly that the bottoms had not yet been reached and that the downward trenrf was expected to continue but they did not venture to predict how much further. At the close of the week, wheat was %-2 cents under last week's finish, corn %-2 3 /4 lower, oats unchanged to 2Vt lower, rye 3%-4% lower, Soybeans l-3'A lower, and lard 10 to 15 cents a hundred pounds lower., After the close of trading Friday, the Department of Agriculture reported that stocks of corn, soybeans and sorghum grains all were at record highs on Jan. 1. Stocks of all feed grains were reported at 138 million tons, a record level, compared with 121 million tons a year earlier. Stocks of corn were 3,599,986,000 bushels compared with the previous record of 3,417,813,000 bushels in 1956. Soybean stocks totaled 380,013,000 on January 1, or 16 per cent more than at the same time a year ago. c. Farmi 20 ACRES, near Macy, modern one floor home, full basement, good barn. Small down payment. Jefferies Agency, 403 East 13th, Rochester. Phone CA-3-6111. Lloyd E. Jefferies. FOR SALE: 31-acre truck farm with equipment, no down payment, pay by share of receipts. Dr. Overholser, Winamac, Ind. 20 year farm loans, low rates, no commission. See FRED SMITH, 511 Tanguy. Phone 2804. I have prospective buyers, cash or contract. Need farms 40 to 160 A. Call or write J. D. Harness, The Farm Man, Peru, 11 West Second. Phone GR-3-7136. Hawkins Stockyards ISO to 210 19.35 210 to 230 18.90 230 to 250 ...„ 18.40 250 to 270 17.90 270 to 300 17.60 Sows 16.50 down Boars 10.00 down Stags 10.00 down Producers Stockyards 190 to 230 No. 1 20.00 180 to 210 19.50 210 to 230 .... 19.00 230 to 250 18.50 250 to 270 IS.00 270 to 300 K7.75 Sows 16.75 down Boars -. 10.00-11.50 Stags 11.00-14.00 Wayne's Product. Leghorn Hens , Heavy Hens .19 Popejoy Dressing Plant Leghorn Hens .1] Heavy Hens 18 FURNITURE LOANS LINCOLN FINANCE COMPANY Mori> Smi.h, Mf r. Phm 3111 REALGAS HIGH QUALITY LOWER PRICES SIS W. Market Hi-War 24 Seventh and North 18th ana Woodlawn Stocks Up Past Week; Rally Aids NEW YORK HV-The stock market managed to punch out its second straight weekly advance as the reins on the money market continued to loosen this week while business news remained drab. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks rose $1.70 to S162.00. Strangely enough, the money- easing measures gave stock prices no solid, immediate boost. Wall Street has been demand them and predicting them so, long that the actual event was well anticipated. As the week's trading neared its end on Friday, the market was just slightly above the previous week's close, and it could very easily have ended the week with a loss. Late in the day, however, steels sparked a rally which brought i late ticker tape and gave the market by far its best rise of the week, putting prices well ahead of the previous week's close. The rally by steels was prompt ed by news of higher prices for steel scrap in Chicago anc Philadelphia. Although some sources said the rise in scrap prices was pretty artificial, showing no fundamental change in the steel industry picture, the news served as an excuse for a market rally of much greater proportions than that which accompanied news of much more importance earlier in the week. Other issues rose in sympathy with the steels. On Monday, President Eisenhower in his economic message to Congress predicted that the business slump would end soon. The market rose a bit that day. It was off slightly on average the next day. Hopes and promises of brighter days to come were counter-balanced by the harsh realities of today. The nation's No. 1 and No. S railroads, the Pennsylvania anc the New York Central, respectively, provided bad fundamental news. T.ne Central omitted its dividend. The Pensy "deferred" its dividend. Further news of industrial cutbacks, layoffs and price reductions dampened sentiment. The five most active issues this week on the New York Stock Exchange were: American Telephone, up 4% al •172Vz on 275,410 shares; Rpya •Dutch, up IVa at 38%; American I Motors, up 1 at 9%; Avco, up % at 7; and General Dynamics, ofi 2 at 61%. average leader. The Bearcats average dipped to 86.6. Cincinnati leld the team free throw lead >vith 48.6 per cent accuracy. The individual scoring race, remained a virtual tie between Cincinnati's sophomore Osfcar Robertson (545 points in 14 games for a 32.43 average) and Kansas' 7- ooter, Wilt Chamberlain, (383-1232.42). The figures are complete hrough Friday. TJie team defensive ract 1 also was a close struggle. San Francisco led the country, allowing opponents to score an average of 49.2 points a game. Oklahoma Itate allowed 49.7 points. Significant changes in the indi- ••idual scoring race were made by 'ittsburgh's Don Hennon who >ounced from seventh to fourth with a 26-point average; and Kentucky Wesleyan's Kelly Coleman, who advanced from isth to 12th with a 24.3 average. Individual leaders in other departments included: Field goal percentage; Ralph !rostihwaite, Western • Kentucky 103 for 166, 62.0; free throw percentage: Joe Hobbs, Florida, 61 for 68, 89.7; rebound percentage: All Inniss, St. Francis, N.Y., 236 of 859, 27.5, Third Str*«t Murk* Veals Lambs • .11 Veal Hides 12 Beef Hides Eggs .„. .04 MONTO3ELLO Miss Carrie Sausaman has returned to "You certainly got the full treatment, Mrs. Perkins hope you aren't annoyed by too many wolf whistles on the way home!" FORMER LOGANSPORTERS: Fail To Act On Majors Territbries NEW YOK W—Baseball's major leagues Saturday voted to post- x>ne action on territorial rights which under he recommendation of a four-man committee would lave made all cities of two mil- ion or more ppulation eligible for two clubs. Hie action in a joint meeting came after each league had voted ;o turn down the recommendation which would have made possible ;wo clubs in New York, Detroit,Philadelphia, Los Angeles as well as Chicago. Commissioner Ford Frick declared he was not disappointed over the action since the door was left open for further consideration.' But the commissioner, who had expressed approval of the committee's plan, said he would officially recognize the transfer of the Giants to San Francisco and the Dodgers to Los Angeles as of Feb. After that date, Frick added, the National League will have another 15 days in which to control the New York area, left vacant by the National League when the Giants and Dodgers moved to the West Coast. When both leagues tabled action Where Are They Now? For more than four decades, local residents who read books saw MISS ALICE STEVENS frequently. Associated with the Logansport Public Library from 1906 until 1950, she left here, after retiring, to live at Peabody Memorial Home, North Manchester. She does not lack for the company of former Logansport residents, as other women who make their home there now are: Mrs. CORA EVERSOLEj whose husband was a dentist; MRS. FRANK BERRY, who lived here on North street, and who is the widow of a former railroad conductor, and MRS. MARGARET HADDOCK, who is the wife of a former pastor of the Market Street Methodist church, and MRS. EVALINA JOHNSON, widow of a former local railroader. The former CAROLYN FREY, sister of Mr.s. Anthoney Perrone, 400 Highland 'street, left her home here on George street shortly after graduation from high school in order to study design in Chicago. She returned here to work for a while at Palumbo's, later was employed in the credit department of Sears, Roebuck, Chicago. Now MRS. JOHN JERRARD, she, her husband, and son, Johnny, live in Oak Park, Illinois. Another Illinois resident is MISS MARY ARTHUR, daughter of home Yn "the" Gi-ngridi > ' % apartmen't ; the late Judge and Mrs - D - c - Artnur - she 's associated with the 522 North Main street, after a ' Universit y o£ Chicago, Public Service, in charge of foreign public- stay at Tampa, Florida.' "*''""" Mrs. Henry Hohman of 525 North First street suffered a heart attack Friday afternoon and is confined to her bed. Mrs. Thomas L. Pritts of Idaville, and Mr. and Mrs. Leo Joe Altaian of Monticello, spent the weekend with Pvt. Thomas L. Pritts, who is now taking basic training at Fort Knox, Kentucky. John Collins is still a patient in room 238, Home hospital at Lafayette. From today to February 2, ations. Now retired from the ministry, THE REVEREND FRANCIS REESE lives with his wife in Elgin, Illinois, at 811 Morgan. A Pern sylvania native he had pastorates in that state and in the West, before coming to the Calvary Presbyterian church in 1935, He left this city for Nappanee in November, 1948, where he served the First Presby. terian church. Active in church and club work in Akron, Ohio, is Mrs. Ed Smith, the former HELEN CRAMER of this city. After graduation from Logansport high school, she received her degree at Purdue. The daughter of a local railroader, now deceased, she is the sister of Harry Cramer, 412 E. Roselawn Drive. The family formerly lived on West Market. The Smith's have two sons, Mark and Terry. Singer Used Machine CLEARANCE SALE 1 SINGER Fully automatic, only $239.95 7 SINGER Round bobbin console .$ 39.95 1 SINGER BLOND CONSOLE, like new $119.95 1 Electric Desk Model $ 49.95 2 SINGER treadles $14.95 «ach Singer Sewing Center Methodist youth will join with the young people from 30 denominations in the celebration of Youth Week. During Hie Hour of Worship in the Methodist Church, this morning the young people will be given major responsibility in presenting the theme for the week. The Youth Choir, under the direction of Mrs. H. C. Phend, will sing. Mrs. Rushton Smith will be at the organ. Presiding during the service will be Stanley Morris, son of Dr. and Mrs. Warren V. Morris. Miss Beverly Bowsher, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Bowsher, wall lead the morning prayer. Dale Million, son of Mr. and Mrs. Perry Million, will give the call to .worship and Miss Kay Dugan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Dugan, will lead the affirmation of faith. Miss Victoria Dunn, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dunn, will lead the reading of the Scripture. Speakers on the theme are Miss Anita Watkins, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Don Watkins, Dick Sell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Sell, and Miss Suzy Dyer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Dyer. Misses Karen Plummer and Lana Sutton are serving as acolytyes. On Sunday evening the Methodist and Presbyterian youth groups will meet for a fellowship buffet at the Methodist church to be followed by a service. Supt. F. H. Gfflespie states that the Monticello school board has purchased the large Wayne body bus on a low bid from the Allied School Supply Co., of Indianapolis. The bus has been used by tiie school and operated under a lease rental. Two bids were filed, the other being the Lee School Supply Co. The new bus has a 72 passenger capacity. In the city police court of Mayor Wilmer McClintic, three persons charged with parking meter violations entered guilty pleas and were each fined ?1 and costs totaling $6 each. They were William R. Price, John R. Alpha, and Claude E. Marquess, Charges were filed by City Police Officer Bill Musall. David M. Nicely, airman apprentice, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Nicely of route 2, Monlicello, is serving at the Chase Field Naval Auxiliary Air Station, Beeville, Tex. Starting Monday noon, Khe Kiwanis Club of Monticello will hold their regular meetings at the Holiday Inn on North Main St., Charles Corbin, president, announced yesterday. Fred Schwanke is program chairman. White County Memorial Hospital news—Dismissals, Lloyd Schofield, 3 Auto Accidents Reported In Miami County Friday PERU—A number of property damage accidents occurred in Miami county Friday evening. However no one was injured and only one arrest resulted. Roy Case Jr., 29 of Mexico wasj slated for parking on (he traveled portion of trie road after his car was struck from the rear in an accident at 9'p.m. Friday two miles north of Peru on the Miller Road Case will be arraigned in the J. P. Court of Harold Burrous in Mexico. State Trooper McG-owan said a car driven by Charles Burns Jr., 26, Route 1, Denver, smashed into the rear of the Case car, shoving it 70 feet down the road and into a telephone pole. Total damages amounted to $650. There was extensive property damage when a car driven by Oliver Reece, 61, Route 1, Akron, struck a state highway truck operated by William Howard, 57 of Chili. The accident occurred on Ind. 19, one and one half miles south of Gilead. Two Peru youths narrowly escaped serious injury when the truck in which they were riding went out of control, clipped off a upside Contract BRIDGE DUPLICATE PLAY HAS DIFFERENCE TODAY'S hand taken from the recent National Champion ships shows the difference between rubber bridge and duplicate play. All South players chose to open one no-trump rather than one spade and all North players raised to three. West would open his fourth best heart and South would gather in the trick with the ten. At this point correct rubber bridge tactics would oc to go on the committee's suggestions 'Utility P<"e and landed the old rule remained in effect down in a £ield Under that rule, unanimous con-1 Uriver of the P icku P truck was RAILROADERS Next to ttie City of Bridges, Logansport is thought of as a city of railroads. Men who have worked for the railroads, completing service, used to riding the rails, take trips. Sometimes they locate far away, but it's a fact, "Wherever they are they talk railroads", for it holds a special sentiment for them. Former railroaders here are residing at points ranging from California to Pennsylvania, from. Florida to Michigan. Included are: WILLIAM R. STUART, former crew dispatcher, now at 6623 Alder Ave., Berkley (21), Missouri, at the J. O'Neill residence; "Billy", known for his smile and wit, lived here on Tacoma avenue. California was chosen by two former conductors. H. V. ULERY lives at 2406 Longwood avenue, Los Angeles; C. J. RHINEBARGER, whose home is in Anaheim, Calif., lives at 125 N. Olive. H. N. ROWLES, who was road foreman of engines, lives in Pittsburgh, Pa., at 724 Hoselawn Drive. WILLIAM DUDLEY, store laborer, is in Phoenix Arizona, at 909 S. Third avenue. Three who have chosen Florida for their present homes are JOHN R. BOYER, CHARLES H. HENNING, and G. 0. LOVE. Boyer, who was a passenger conductor lives at route 1, Box 518, Port Orange, Florida. Henning, an engineman, lives at Daytona Beach,. Florida, at 505 Vermont avenue. Love, a yard conductor, is at St. Petersburg, Fla., at 4211 Burlington avenue, No. l. ED W. QUILLEN, who was an electrician, is not too far away. He's in Niles, Michigan at 1548 Hickory street. RALPH M. SHAFFER, one-time clerk, is in Phenoix, Arizona, at 4ll8 E. McKinley. W. G. PASOHEL, who was a machinist at the engine house is in Albuquerque, New Mexico, at 230 N. Louisiana. Several others did not go from the Hoosier State. Here they are: SHERMAN J. GREGG, former freight house clerk, now at 309Vz Jefferson avenue, La Porte, Ind. DENNIS E. HILDEBRAN, conductor, 701 E. Ninth, Rochester Ind. A. W.'McCASLIN, passenger conductor, 420 W. Washington, Hartford City, Ind.; C. A. VAN WORMER, conductor, 720 S. Eleventh, New Castle, Ind. sent of both leagues is required for a club to move into a city already occupied by the other major league. It was learned that the American League balked at making it possible for the National to come into Detroit where new owners recently paid $5,400,000 for the mall club. Under the proposed changes, the National could have moved into.Detroit without paying a cent while the American League club would have had to compensate the Dodgers 40 per cent of their acquisition costs if it wanted to move into Los Angeles. The National opposed letting the American into Los Angeles although Walter O'Mallcy, Dodger president, favored leaving the door open to the American. The two majors voted to remove the present bonus player designation on about 19 or 20 players now in the majors. The bonus rule was voted out in December. The action now becomes retroactive. Among the players who nw can be sent down to the minors is catcher Bob Taylor who was paid a reported $113,00 by the Milwaukee Braves last summer. Refunding of a $500,000 fund to aid the minors was postponed pending the report of a committee on realigning the minors. The majors voted in favor of the player's request for insurance covering air transportation. The National will handle the insurance as a group, the American' by individual clubs. Each player will b covered for $5,000 with wives or other close relatives as beneficiaries. Pittsburgh formally was approved as the site of the 1959 All- Star game. The 1958 game will be played in Baltimore. Edward Kennedy, 17, of 168 West lanal Street and the passenger was Jerry Short. Damage to the truck was listed at $500 and $300 to the pole and nes. The accident occurred several miles east of Peru on U. S. 24. One Baker's Unit Quits Old Union WEST * Js VQJ432 » J52 + Q7C NORTH 17 4>93 VK97 » K 10 7 6. + A943 EAST *Q8T» V85 4 A94 + J852 SOUTH (D) AAKIOS4 V A 10 6 • Q83 *K10 Both vulnerable South West North 1 N.T. Pass 3 N.T. Pass Pass Opening Jead—V > East Pass right after the five card spade suit and those declarers who did that would wind up making four no4rump. Those who wanted better things simply led a diamond at trick two and finessed dummy's ten. The way the cards lay this forced East's ace but didn't really matter too much if it lost to (he jack. The point is that East invarialby led back his fourth best spade. South allowed this to ride around to dummy's nine and West would be in with CINCINNATI W—A meeting of the jack. Now South would make about 700 of the 1,600 bakery workers in greater Cincinnati voted unanimously Saturday to shed the old Bakery Workers Union and move into a new local chartered by the AFL-CIO. But officials of the old union— The Bakery and Confectionary Workers of America—discounted the importance of the vote. William L. Kircher, AFL-CIO regional representative here, said "those who attended the meeting included a substantial number of members of ... Local 460 (of the old union) as well as members of its executive board." But John Zeller, business agent of Local 460, denied that many of his members attended the meeting or that the vote indicated the local would move into the new union. He said "only, one of my nine directors and officers were present, and that one director is not running the affairs of the local." |day that despondency over ill four spade tricks instead of thrte and would wind up with five n> trump instead of four. Of course if East had decided to lead something other than a spade South would probaMy have made four odd only and it also should be noted that South, could have played the spades himself and made four spade tricks but that would practically require clairvoyance while onco East was persuaded to break the spade suit all South needed was normal play. Young Wouldn't Run From Fight PHOENIX, Ariz. Wl — Publisher Eugene Pulliam, a director of the New York Central, opined Satur- The old union was ousted by the AFL-CIO last month on charges of corrupt management. BOWLING NATIONAL [LEAGUE W I, Keitzer's Drive-In #t 16 Bollei & Farrer 39V4 \n% Greensfelders 35 22 Smokehouse . so 37 MuehBiausen No .2 29 28 Muehlhausen No. 3 27 30 Bailey's 26 31 Barnes Const. Co. 25 32 Logan Lumber 2A 33 Muehlhausen No. ^ 24 33 Wolf Coal 22 35 Producers Market 19% 37 ! /4 Three games were won by Smokehouse over Muehlhausen No. 2; two games were won by Wolf •Coal, Muehlhausen No. 4, Bollei & Farrer, Logan Lumber, Keitzers. Sick Man Ignored By Passersby Unlil lady Cabbie Stops RIPLEY, W. Va. UP)-Raymond 'orter Johnson, 53, of Wheeling, V. Va., suffered a heart attack (Friday night and got out of his ar to try to flag down help. Cars kept passing him by. Johnson leaned against the side of his car as he waved to passing motorists in a desperate effort to jet help. Several times he fell into mud at the highway edge. Finally, nearly an hour and a lalf later, a taxicab stopped and he driver, Mrs. Anne Winters, called an ambulance. Eddison Parsons, a funeral home operator, came to the scene with an oxygen - equipped ambulance and as Johnson told his story, rushed him to a hospital. Johnson died about three minutes after a doctor began admin- 600 Series—Jim (249, 184, 197). Insley 630 route 2, Brookston. Thomas E. Essig, route 1, Monon; Mark Heath, 312 G. I. Avenue; Mrs. Harold C. Posbeck, route 1, Monticello, BinOhs, Mr. and Mrs.'Ted Claussen, Jr., Francesville ,(a son. 311 4th SI. Phone 3417 Winamac, lost control of her car on Ind. 14, a mile west of Rochester, and it ran into a ditch. She was treated at Woodlawn hospital and then released. Damage to the car was estimated at $800. JOHN DEERE MACHINERY 620 Gas—720 Di.ji! Tractor Uied '30 A Tractor, 3-U Plow Used No. 43 PTO Corn Sh«ll«r Se» Us for Tractor Ovtrhaul v Our J. D. Day will b. F»b. 7 THOMAS HDWE. Gra.i Cr»k Argos Man Injured In Car-Truck Crash North Of Rochester ROCHESTEiR — Jack. R.. Maloy, 32, Argos, wias injured late'Friday night when his ear went, off the right side of Ind. 25 and rammed a state highway truck. He suffered a broken right arm and fractured ribs and is listed in ".good" condition at Woodlawn hospital where he was taken in the Foster and Good ambulance. The accident occurred a mile north of Rochester while state highwaymen were loading a truck •with sand and calcium to be spread on U.S. 31. The impact knocked the loaded 'truck across the highway. Maurice Newman, 1108 Franklin avenue, who was standing on the truck, was thrown to the road. .He received minor scratches. Maloy's 1955 Packard sedan was listed as a total loss and damage to the highway truck was estimat ed at $500. At 7:30 a.m. Friday, Lova Scott, ing of Kiwani*. 550 Series—C. Button 589, J. Burkhart, 553, Bishop 578, R. &al- laway 568, D. Wise 570. 200 Games-XJ. Scagnoli 207, J. Campbell 202, P. Shideler 206, L. Mast 214, D. Remley 201, S, Shanks 222, S. Kalb, 200, C. Button 212 and 200, J. Burkhart 220, Bishop 240, J. Keitzer 200, R. rallaway 2H1, D. Wise 207, A. Martin 210. Anderson Runaway Found Hear Converse PERU — A young woman who had run away from her home in Anderson Friday afternoon was located Saturday morning near here. She was identified as Emily Philpott, 21, and told officers that she was an epileptic. She said she had obtained three rides from Anderson and arrivec •at the farm home of Mrs. Anna Reece, one mile west of Converse •about 5 a.m. Saturday. She askec if she could rest and several hours later when she got out of bed she fell against the wall and sufferec a deep cut on the top of her head Mrs. Reece called Sheriff.Arthur Johns, who brought the young lady to Dukes hospital for treat ment. Her father, Royal Philpotl was notified and he came to Peru later to return her home. F.B.I. MAN TO SPEAK Harvey G. Foster, special agen in charge of the Indianapolis divi sion of the F.B.I., will speak on "The Work of the F.B.I. Tuesday noon at the regular weekly meet c. Parsons said Dr. James Kessel reported, "If the man had received proper attention after the leart attack, he would have survived." IPT. BOWLING— G34, 890f SPORTSMAN LEAGUE W rCain's Motors Ross Reid's Bennett Furniture Dilling Plumbing Dean's Milk Maroney's Poultry T Bar Gossard Muehlhausen No. 6 Routt-Walton 56% 47 4C 46 45 41 36 35 27 25 L 19% 29 30 30 31 35 40 41 49 51 Klein's Super MM. 1614 59% Four points were won by Routt- Walton over Kleins; three points were won by Maroney's, Ross Reid's, Kain's, Dillings and Bennett's. 600 Series—Ed Raber 601 (202 215,184). 550 Series—G. Buskirk 555, Maroney 583, R. White 571, Handschu 596. 200 Games—B, Marcney 243, R White 203 and 202, J. Wolf 217, L Handschu 222, R. Jewell 216, A Gilbertson 219, R. Lease 201. CAHS BUMP Two vehicles were in contac Friday night at 10 o'clock at Ci cott and West Market. Driver were Alvin Helton, 604 Washington and Harold L. Kinney, Chicago Damage wac nominal. health must have caused the death of railroad magnate Robert Young. "He was a fighter," Pulliarn. said, "not a coward, not a quitter!' he has been seriously ill twice during recent months, and despite Wall Street insinuations, I feel certain that a mood of black despair over his health was responsible for his death." Pulliam, who publishes newspapers in Phoenix and Indianapolis, added: "He never would have taken his life to avoid a financial crisis. He was not that kind of Milk Price War At Moline, Illinois MOLINE, 111. m- Milk sold at bargain prices in the Quad-City area of Illinois and Iowa Saturday. It sold last week at 41 cents • half gallon. Early this week a chain store advertised a half gallon for 19 cents. Other retailers dropped prices to meet the competition. stering treatment at Kessel Clin- ' Friday night a Molinc store cut NAMES AIDE INDIANAPOLIS (ir> — Wilbur Young, state superintendent of ipublic instruction, Saturday announced the appointment of Miss Jean Anderson 1 as a state field supervisor for special education. Miss Anderson has been a speech therapist in the Indianapo- is public schools for 12 years. the price to five cents a quart. Several Moline stores are giving a half gallon away with a ten dollar grocery order. The area al: so includes East Moline, Rock Island, 111., and Davenport, la, NEED MORE AID INDIANAPOLIS «V-Rep. Frank Thompson Jr. (D-NJ) told Indiana Young Democrats Saturday night that more federal aid tor education is needed. Dip white thread in tea to give it an aged look when mending old fabrics. SALE CALENDAR Jan. 27—Don Cohagen ., Frawley Jan. 29—Rapp Farms Eastburn, May & Terripleton Jan. 29—Brubaker & Voorheese .. Rinehart & Sons, aucts. Jan. 29—Ralph S. Ellis & Son Hi '.. .Booth & Vogel Jan. 30—Chester and Joe Ayers R. Rinehart & Sons aucts, Jan. 30—Miller & Newby Roy Grume Feb. 1—Berkshire's Auction House Johnston Feb. 3—Mrs. Raymond Baumann Bridge Feb. 3—Homer Thomas Rinehart & Sons Feb. 3—Lyle Miller Roy Grume Feb. 4—Lee Shields & March Haynes Roy Grume Feb. 5—Albert Downhour Roy Grume Feb. 5—Martha J. Duley Estate R. Rinehart & Sons aucts. Feb. 5—Thomas P. McCrea Teel Feb. 6—Lee Shields ; Roy Grume Feb. 7—Francis Stone & Lucy Schuler Est. . .Roy Grume Feb. 7—Howard Gilliland Harold Steiner Feb. 8—Valerie Davidson Bridge Feb. 10—Orval Hinkle & Delbert McCloskey. . •" Harry Bridge & Ray Booth Feb. 11—Otten & Minthorn Neimeyer Feb. 11—James Moore Orville Thompson, Auct. Feb. 12—William Temple Roy Grume. Feb. 13—Otto & Clara Hinkle ...» Murden Feb. 15—Mrs. Guy Taylor Roy Grume Feb. 18—Mrs. Vernon Gallahan Fisher Feb. 19—Hiers & Sholty «....«....,„....Fisher \.

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