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DECEMBER 29, 1957. THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA Positive Health Results From Regular Exercises more energy than before and tired much less easily. There is no doubt about it! Those who exercise regularly have a positive health which others lack although the latter may not actually be ill. It even has been suspected that hardening of the arteries from deposits of cholesterol may be avoided or delayed, or at least is less likely to occur in an extreme way when one exercises as a habit. • Good Tone Essential Good tone is essential for 'he best functioning of our bodies. As folks grow -older, there is a natural decline in the strength of muscles and in tone generally. Physical training helps counteract this. There are some forms of exercise which we can take down the years with us. The best are walking, swimming, golfing, bowling and cycling. Regular calisthenics taken at home also are most beneficial. When yo-u walk, do so with a real stride and in a brisk manner. At home mat exercises and stretching motions are the best. One of the best forms of exercise h walking. We are hearing and. reading more all the time about the value of exercise in prolonging the youthful portion of life and in avoiding some of the physical disasters of later life. For many years in my figure molding classes I observed the almost magical effect of exercise, not only on the figures of my pu- pila but on their health. Of their cwa accord, and with amazement, they told me of the many ways in which their sense of wefl being had improved. Many of them reiported that sore, stiff joints had become comfortable. Others overcame constipation. All of them had much If you would like to have my "Essential Daily Routine for Beauty and Health" a short routine oE exercise planned especially for women, send a stamped, self-addressed envelope with your request for leaflet No. 19. Address | Josephine Lowman in care of this ' newspaper. (Released by The Register and Tribune Syndicate, 1957) Those who have trouble sleeping may be pinning themselves in bed. What this means is that the blankets and sheets are too tight for normal movement. Sometimes toes are cramped by this, and a sleeper fights the bed clothing without knowing the actual problem. » * * A good skin is the best found- tiation for any make-up. For this reason, a woman should get plenty of sleep and eat properly. Next, a thorough cleaning is necessary to remove all make-up. This helps keep pores clean, thus avoiding a cloudy skin. Mr. and Mrs. R, House, Royal Center, will mark their 50th edding anniversary January 8th. They exchanged wedding vows at the home of Mrs. Lafayette oleman, Royal Center, mother of Mrs. House, who is deceased. Mr. House is the son of the late Mr. and Mrs. William House, [so of Royal Center. They have four daughters, Mrs. Wally Loser, l625;Smead street; ATS. May .Blinn, Star City; Mrs. R. Skillen, Royal Center and Mrs. Herbert Grant of Walton. They have six grandchildren and four great-grandchildren; The couple were attended by Essie Holmes Coleman and Charles oleman, of Royal Center. They will be honored at a reception Sunday, January 5th, at ic Royal Center Baptist Christian church in the parlors from 1:30 ill 4 p.m. END greatly reduced COATS fay famous designers An exceptional collection, all from designers of fine coats; distinguished by their beautiful lines, superb tailoring and detail. Luxury weaves, .including Vieu- lana and Cashmere ... many by Forstmann and Stroock. Originally $99.95 to $135.00 68 88 »107 88 Beautiful-wear-through-spring SUITS Price REDUCED UP TO French Room Dresses reduced up to Beautiful costumes for daytime in fine wool, tweeds, jerseys, silk crepes. . Late day and evening styles in rayon, velvet, taffeta, chiffon and lace. Mostly one- of-a-kind designer fashions. 326 East Broadway .Mr. And Mrs. R. House IV/jiamac The Boy Scout Jamboree held t Valley Forge, Pa., was pre- ented in picture form by Scout laster Don Files and Assistant Ernest Shearer at the Kiwanis meeting this week. Colored slides aken by the two leaders were argely oE the thirty-seven Scouts f the Three Rivers council, five £ whom were from Winamac. 'arious activities of the patrol Ian of operation-, numerous cenes of the camp housing 54,000 oys, and various scenes taken n sight-seeing trips during the wo weeks of camp life were de- icted. The program was arranged y Dr. H. J. Halleck and Roy /aught. Guests on Tuesday in the home f Mr. and Mrs. James Burrows 'ere his brother-in-law and sister, lr. and Mrs. George Simons of ndianapolis. Edward Crabill, Jr., of Albany, '.Y., came Dec. 23 for the holiday ith his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Idward Crabill, Sr.-Mr. and Mrs. Russell Prange, Sr. : Poeroy, Iowa, were guests for tie week in the home of their son nd daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. .ussell Prange, Jr., and son Terry. Guests in the home of Mr. and Urs. Herman Billerbeck this week re their son and daughter-iK-law, dr. and Mrs. Herbert Billerbeck nd daughters, Gayle and Candace f Bloomington. All spent Christmas day in the home of Mr. and firs. Robert Scott. Guests for a Christmas Eve inner in the home of Mr. and /Irs. James Connelly were Mr. nd Mrs. Ralph G. Fritz and ehil- ren, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Olson nd Mr. and Mrs. David Barr and amily. Miss Roberta Clouser, student at ie University of Indiana is spend- ng the school vacation in the ome of her father, Curtis Clouser ,nd with other .relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Baldwin Fine 6 Wo/af or $ Some Americans In Justice Court Had Never Heard Of Moon Project Six traffic law violators were fined in justice court late Saturday. Paul Hersehel, 32, of Peoris., HI, arrested • on Dec. 28 for improper passing by Trooper Joh:n Gaylor was fined $1 and costs. Galvin Eubanks, 33, of Kokomo was fined $5 and costs for speed.- ing. He was arrested Dec. 22 by Trooper Larry .Wagenknecht. , Malcolm Overmyer, 18, ' MM High'street, arrested by Deputy Roy King on Dec. 26 for reckless driving was fined $1 and costs. Arrested Dec. 27 -by Deputy iRoy King for improper passing, Lavon Reinholt, 36, of route 1, Logansport was fined fl 'and costs. INDIANAPOLIS GB—A national survey disclosed Saturday that six r/ppecanoe/Wan Fir si In Contour Five-Acre fvenf .LAFAYETTE, - Frank E. Blacker, route 1, Romney, Tippe- rhonths before Russia launched alcanoo county, has won the 1957 man-made "moon," more than half of 1,919 Americans questioned had never heard of space satellites. The survey was taken last April for the National Association of Science Writers ONASW) by the survey research center of the University of Michigan. The results were reported by Hillier Krieghbaum, associate professor of journalism at New York University and chairman of the NASW's surveys committee. He be eligible, growers were required state contour five-acre corn contest, sponsored by the Purdue University extension service and the Indiana Crop Improvement Association. R. 0. Cole, extension soil conservationist at Purdue, reported to* day that Blacker harvested 184 bushels an acre from his five-acre plot. A total of 41 contestants pro duced more than 100 bushels an acre in the contour division. To ~. - 1 , . . . ,. A.i^v.l ~ ~w. . — j*. — . n*, *.il£lult, gLVVTl^la Wt.v ICVJUiH^W . David Hawkins, 21, of route J;-: ma de the report at the semi-an-!to meet all standards of the five- Peru was fined $1 and costs al-1 nua i meeting of the NiASW, held ter his arrest by Trooper Richard Keyes for failure to signal turn. left in conjunction with the 124th meeting of the American Association for the Advancement of Sci- Michael Buttice, 17, route 3, Del-; ence (AAAS). phi, arrested by Trooper Keyes! Krieghbaum said the figures of- Dec. 23, for speeding, was fined j £er one poss ibie "touchstone" for $1 and costs. ' measuring how well informed this country is about science. take his place on the board of commissioners. Mr. Tetzloff succeeds Mrs. W. E. Morgan, who was appointed to fill the unexpired second term of her late husband. Mr. Tetzloff. has been in the office for the past few weeks learning the routing Mr. Haselby succeeds Edward Wuraz as commissioner from the third district. Three wills were probated in circuit court this week, the will of John C. Mathias stipulated that the automobile go to the daughter, Mrs. Crystal Bozarth, and the rest of the property to be divided equally between all the other children, Mrs. Bozarth, Florence B. Martin, Gladys Butz, Virgil Mathias. Virgil was named administrator. The document was drawn Dec. 13, 1957, and witnessed by Alice Vanaman and Thomas Essex. According to the will of Bessie E. Hansell, all of the property is to be divided equally between 1 the children. They are Clarence and Grant Howe of New York, Neil Howe of Indianapolis, Marvin Howe of Terre Haute, Charles Howe, Muskegon, Mich., Verl Howe of Hobart, Mrs. Zera Howe of Medaryville and Harriet Smith of Monon. Mrs, Howe was named executrix. The will was drawn November 7, 1953 and was witnessed by Cora E. and Sherrie A. Simpson. The will of Harry W. McDowell leaves all of the estate to his wife, Estelle and names her as executrix. It was drawn Feb. 8, 1957 and was witnessed by Lucille Allen and Stuart Gast. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Baker returned home Thursday evening after spending Christmas in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Otto Hoppie at Oak Park, HI. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Baker of Flora were also guests in the Hoppie home. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Finney of Arlington, Va., spent several days the past week in the home of their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Indiana Agrees Not Jo Spy On Liquor Buyers HAMMOND, Ind. OB — Indiana officials have agreed to stop its law enforcement agencies from watching Hoosier customers of a Chicago department store to catch liquor law violators. The state recently clamped down on persons wI.-> bring more than the alptted one-fifth of whisky into Indiana from other states, where the tax is less. The Last Department Store, south Chicago, complained that Indiana law enforcement officials watched their parking lot and notified authorities in Indiana when they saw someone put more than the one fifth limit in their car. Arrests would then be made when the offender .crossed the state line into Indiana. At a Federal Court hearing Friday, a representative of the Indiana Attorney General's office read into the record an agreement to stop watching customers of the store. The Chicago firm contended its constitutional rights were being acre corn growing- contest and must have planted their corn on land with a s-lope of two percent or more. The corn had to be planted and cultivated on the contour. Melvin Clodfelter, Judson, lasl year's winner, produced 170 bushels an acre for second place in the 1957 contour contest. Dave Thompson, Owensville, was third with 161 bushels an acre. Other growers in the top 10 were Carol Thompson, Gibson county 156 bushels; Charles Withrow, Tippecanoe county, 155 bushels; Larry Clodfelter, Parke county, 153 bushels; Robert L. Miller, Knox county, 152 bushels; Vance Clod- folter, Parke county, and Eddie Kerr, Fayette county, each with Hospital Notes MEMORIAL Births — Son to Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Moon, of route 1, Flora, san to Mr. and Mrs. James M. Jac.lt- son, 2328 Spear street. Admissions — Mrs. ZeWa Zoo Lebo, of 1635 Treen street; Mrs. Emma Gish, route 1. Walton; Truman Coppock, of route 1, Logansport, and Tena Dempsey, route 1, Twelve Mile. Dismissals — Miss .Donna Arion, of Camden; Mrs. Ruth Caviness. of route 4. city; Mrs. Ernest Clemans, of Kokomo:. Mrs. Carolyn Fultz, of 115 Northern Ave.; David F. Hervey, of 1806 High street; Hollis Keating, of route 1, Flora; Mrs. Sharon M. Kline, of route 5, city; Mrs. Elizabeth Madcr, 532 Water street; Hobart Picrcy, of route 6, city; John Tnopse, of 87 Garfield; and Jack Titus, of Kokomo. J wo Killed To Start Weekend By THE ASSOCIA'JL-J) PR/ESS Two persons have been killed in Indiana traffic accidents on the final weekend of 1957, and still ^^ ^ another died in a crash before i^"i)ushels;"Earr Coffman, Elk"" ' ' ' hart county, and M. J. Stierwalt, Owen county, each with 147 bushels. , ST. JOSEPH Births — Daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Trinca, 841 Wheatland Avenue; Admissions —.Miss Judith Horn-, burg, of route 2, city; William Roland, 1813 Rogers street; Gertrude Burden, 407 Russell street. Dismissals — Carl and Carol Keats, route 5, City; Raymond Jeffers, 215 Sey-bold; Steven Bowen, 839 Stale street: Leo Leffert, of route 4, city; John Foster, of state hospital; Veda Newioinb, of 125 Ninth street; and Mrs. Cecil Malott, of 3931 Pottowattomie Point. the weeekend count began. Mary Jo Wysong, 16, Columbia City, was killed and two teen-age companions were injured Friday afternoon when their car skidded on a county road and rolled over into a field six miles east of Columbia City. Lester Lee Knouff, 17, Warsaw, was killed Saturday when a car ran off Ind. 25, two miles south- .west of Warsaw, and struck a tree. The car's driver, Richard Freeman, 18, also of Warsaw, was injured slightly. George Gordon Cavalier, 30, Gary, became Gary's 17th traffic death of the year Saturday when his car struck a tree along a Gary street near the toll road interchange. Wealher Elsewhere >^juoi,ii,uuiuiicii. ngiiu) \veic ucui£ Tire, A ccnrTl TVX\ unir«« violated, and Indiana police had 1 ,/? y , T ™ ASSOCIATED PRESS no right to cross state lines to * « watch its customers. | Meyer Jacobs, general manager ' clear Bismarck cloudy cloudy * of the department store, said the j ~. n "-. aku ' . l Indiana agents had used binoc-i - - .' ulars to spy on his customers. 51 43 5 -5 45 33 33 26 Major Crimes dp During '57 Hoover finds WASHINGTON 7 W) — A record number of serious crimes were committed in 1957, FBI director J. Edgar Hoover reported Saturday. He said preliminary figures indicate there were 2,756,150 major crimes this year, an increase of 7.5 per cent from 1956, the previous high. Hoover said preliminary reports by law enforcement agencies re< fleet increases in all major cate gories except murder. The largest increases were in burglary, larceny and auto theft, known collectively as crimes against property. Hoover said that during the year Sheriff Carson Attend* Criminology Meeting Sheriff 0. R. Carson relumed to Logansport yesterday, afternoon after attending the 104th annual American Association for the Advancement of Science conference at the Sheraton-Lincoln hotel in Indianapolis. Topic o£ the convention was Advancement in Scientific Criminology. Co-sponsoring the meeting were: Association for the Psychiatric Treatment of Sex C-Xfenders, Institute for Research on Crime and Delinquency, and the New York Institute of Criminology. nd 'children of Rochester, Mr.'Mrs. Richard Mau. ind Mrs. Brooks Roudebush and Earl Roudebush were guests Christmas day in the home of Mr. nd Mrs. David Roudebush and amilly. Roger Dunlop, stationed aboard he U.S.S. Yorktown at Bremer- on, Wash., arrived Saturday for i holiday leave in the home of his >arents, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer ^narr. A son, Daniel Lee, was born December 24 to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bruce of Winamac, at Starke Memorial hospital in Knox. A son, Kenneth Eugene, was born December 23 to Mr. and Mrs. Jack Floyd of Winamac, at Wood- awn hospital in Rochester. Mrs. 'loyd is the former Miss Pat Gin- her of Rochester. A son, James Samuel, was born December 20 to Mr. and Mrs. John Shortle of Winamac, at St. Jo- icph's hospital in Logansport., Mr. and .Mrs. John Haxby of VanMeter park left Saturday for several months at Hollywood, Fla, Mr. and Mrs. Guy Hall and Mr. and Mrs. William Hall are spending two weeks on a vacation' in Florida. The .annual observance of St. John's night was held at the Winamac Masonic lodge Friday night. The program which was open to the public included music by the De Molay Boys choir of Logansport, and a talk by Theodore Jenna of South Bend, Deputy Grand Master of the Indiana Masonic lodge. Installation of officers for the coming year was held. Those installed were Merl Whipple, W.M.; John Dilts, S.W.; William T. Webb, J.W.; Call Tolf, secretary; Roberi E. Thompson, treasurer; Charles Webb, S.D.;-John Sheppard, J.D.; Max Frain, S.S.; Robert Mad dox, J.S.; Lewis Wacknitz, tyler The Rev. C. D. 'Barringer is Chap lain and Glenn E. Wood is organist Mr. and Mrs. Max Coan and children, Virginia and Jackie o Detroit, Mich., were here for Christmas with her parents, Judgi JP Held Out Fees To Make Sure He'd Gel His'57 Wag? INDIANAPOLIS Iff) — A controversy over unpaid salary apparently led to a 1,744 shortage in the accounts of' Justice of the Peace William Gregory of New'Albany, Chief Examiner Thomas M. Hindman of the State Board of Accounts said Saturday. Hindman said that salary due l-regory since New Albany became a second class city early .his year had not been paid. The 51,744, mostly in prosecutor fees and fines due the county and state, apparently was held back jy Gregory to force New Albany Township to pay him. The chief examiner said the township's 1958 budget provides for paying Gregory his back salary and paying the proper amount in the future. A copy of the report, submitted Friday by field examiners, was filed with the state attorney gen eral in case a civil suit to recover the money becomes necessary. Hindman said that in view of the circumstances, the case was not turned over to the Floyd County grand jury. " | Cleveland, cloudy Denver, cloudy Des Moines, cloudy Detroit,, cloudy Fargo, clear Fort Worth, cloudy Indianapolis,, clear Jacksonville, cloudy Kansas City, cloudy Los Angeles, clear Memphis, clear Pvt. Don Stevens came home last; and Mrs. Robert E. Thompson. week for a holiday leave with Mrs. Stevens and with his parents, tfr. and Mrs. Melvin Stevens. He is stationed at Fort Leonard Wood, Mo., where he is attending clerk ypist school. Guests on Tuesday in the home of Mr. and Mrs; Joe Cihak were lis parents, Mr. and Mrs. Anton Cihak of Culver. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Spraggins of Lima, Ohio, were Christmas day guests in the home of Mrs. Nellie Reynolds and Mr. and Mrs. Chester Reynolds. Dr. and Mrs. E. C. Pierce and children of Indianapolis have been guests the past week in the home of her mother, Mrs. Richard Falvey. Miss Mary Kaye Falvey of Lafayette and Miss Patsy Falvey of South Bend spent part of the holiday week at home. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Baker spent Monday in South Bend for a pre-Christmas with their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Baker and children. Two officers who were elected in the November 1956 election assume their duties January 1 in the Pula-ski county court house. Elmer Tetzloff of Pulaski will become recorder and Firman Hasel by ot V«n Buren township will Miami, cloudy Milwaukee, clear Mpls St. Paul, clear Moline, clear New Orleans, clear New York, cloudy Omaha, cloudy Phoenix,, cloudy San Diego, clear San Francisco, cloudy Seattle, clear Tampa, cloudy 'ashington, rain 'innipeg, clear M-Missing. Miss Bernice Files of West La fayette spent the past week in the home of her brother-in-law anc sister, Mr. and Mrs. Al Housinger Mr. and Mrs. George Roller and son, Bobby Joe, of Chicago, came Friday for the weekend with their parents, Mrs. Matilda Roller and Mr. and Mrs. Lee Snyder. Trophies were awarded to Andy Nufer Electric Service and Kennedy Funeral Home in the business division of the Christmas decorations contest conducted by the Winamac Chamber of Commerce. The Charles Heater and Henry Koykey were winners in the home division. Several homes and busi : ness places received honorable mention by the three members of the Mother's club, who acted as judges. Mrs. Bertha Rittenhouse went to Niles, Mich., the first of the week to spend Christmas and the remainder of the week with her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Fry and with her sister, Mrs. Sylvia Everly at South Bend. Mr, and Mrs. Nathan Ryan were guests OE Christmas day in the home of their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Carl New of Galveston. 1957 Production 110 Pct.Of Normal LAFAYETTE, Ind. W-Indiana farm crop yields in 1957 were 110 per cent of the 10-year average despite excessively wet weather Purdue University farm statisticians said Saturday. The yields were below those oi 1956, when they were 120 per cen of the 10-year average, largely because of late plantings and re plantings forced by flooded fields Corn, with a yield of 59 bushels an acre and 263 million bushels total, was 1M per cent of the av erage. Wheat yield was 25.5 bush els an acre, 108 per cent of the average, and soybeans 24.5 bush els, a record and 112 per cent o the average. The 1957 fall pig crop was esti mated to be 3,721,000 head, 4.00C more than last fall. END-OF-YEAR CLEARANCE of MILLINERY Values from $10.95 to $25.00 $5.00—$7.95—$8.95 42 321 "subversive enemies oi the nation 42 34l grew increasingly bold." .52 22 i "Heartened by a growing public 40 19 complacency toward threats to 39 31 America's internal security and -3 -7 encouraged by its success in in- 56 32 voking legal technicalities and de- 36 29 lays, the Communist party, USA, 69 54 has emerged from hiding with 46 28 renewed confidence and determin- 69 49 ation," he said. 49 38 "The Communists started the 75 71 year by holding a national cpn- 28 IS vention in New York City which 15 7 was' an important aspect of their 34 23 intensive campaign to dupe the 59 55 American people into believing 49 34 the party is a legitimate political 43 16 organization. This campaign of 65 38 deceit continued throughout the 68 49 year while the party accelerated M 43 its program of purging its ranks 47 44 of dissident elements and further 73 63 subordinating itself to Moscow." 50 36 Hoover reported Atty. Gen. •8 -151 Rogers on FBI activities during 'the year. Hubcap Thieves In Action During Games Hubcap thieves were active around Berry Bowl last evening during the basketball tournament. Mrs. Robert Lawrence, 2005 Broadway, said two were taken from their Olds car parked at Thirteenth and Spear. Gene Seybold, route 4, said .two were taken from his Corvette parked at 1331 High. C. H. Reynolds, 2105 North, reported his radio aerial broken off his car. SIMILAR CONDITION'S A Roquefort type of cheese Is ripened in caves along the Mississippi River at St. Paul, Minn, Here the humidity and temperature is much like the bacteria- working conditions under which the cheese is made in France. FIRST TO CHINA First American ship to sail from the United States direct to China was the 80-ton sloop "Experiment," which sailed from Albany, N.Y., in 1785, destined for Canton, China, and returned in ' 1787. JANUARY NATION-WIDE CLEARANCE today's 85 I-T85 Corovow Regular s+yle» CM nationally exH*rH**d $993 and $109$ Seme Stylet ill.W Don't mto your chance to fake advantage of the wonderful values in this twke-a-yeor event! Enjoy the famous fit, ease and flat* fery of beautiful new ENfeA JETOCKS at the** low prices—buy several pairs. We have a wide selection—but not every size m every style—so COME IN EAM.Y FOR THtSC WOKWi WrHU SAVtMO&l e Kroft Shoe Store 313 Fourth St.