Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 5, 1958 · Page 3
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 3

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, January 5, 1958
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SUNDAY, JANUARY 5, 1958 THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA PAGE THREE This Changing World Cass County Historical Society One of PART 480 our readers. ashamed to say we have forgotten which one, except that it was one of the former Long Cliff employees, the Maximum Security Division. His address is' 1501 Murfreesboro Road, Nashville. He is a Life Member of the Cass County Historical Society, First Class mail •we feel sure, corrected us on a addressed as above is not returned blooper we pulled. We had said j to the writer so we imagine our that Dr. C. L. Williams, former j information is correct The mem- Superintendent, went from here tojbership book, containing the doc- J,e State Hospital at Richmond. | tor's address, wasn't available Our informant tells us that it was-! when we talked to our friend the Dr. Paul Williams, a former staff member, never Superintendent, who went to the Richmond hospital. other day. READERS MAY WONDER why Dr. Larson doesn't answer first class mail. Here's why. The Cass County Historical Society sends quarterly letters to its membership, quite a few of whom live at By WILL BALL They are only newsletters, intended solely to let the membership know that the Society still has some life left. WE GOT PRACTICALLY all our Fifth street east, was a part of the General John Tipton estate, totaling at one time nearly 6,000 acres, and reaching, in scattered man car conductor. Their home in Logansport was at 926 North for a number of years. They had two daughters, Lucy and, we believe, spots, all the way. from Tippecanoe I Bessie. We understand one of these county to Lagro, in Wabash county,! still lives in St. Louis. including town lots in Fort Wayne,. -That's how the name Simpson He also had holdings ir: Bartholomew county, of which Columbus is ;the seat. .In fact,' that'town: was at one time named for him. information concerning the. Long Large as General Tipton's hold- Cliff development from the old files of the Logansport Journal, as we have mentioned several times. Generally speaking, the information was satisfactory, but there are some details that are still decidedly muddled. For instance, when the first mention was made of the matter of donations from local communities to influence the state commission, the Journal stated that the county commis- a distance in widely scattered jsioners considered offering the spots. Some of them move nowjCounty Farm, which was bought Another former Long Cliff em- ploye was under the impression, when we talked to him recently, that Dr. John Larson, former Lor.g Cliff superintendent, is at the Wabash Valley Sanatarium. Our lat-jand then. In orler to keep tract: about 1845, 35 years or so earlier, est information concerning Dr. I of them we put a three cent stamp. It lies out in Clay township, three Larson is that he is at the Nash-1 on their letters, while all the oth- or four miles northeast of town, and has no advantages that might appeal to the men seeking a site for the new hospital. For one thing, ville State Hospital, Nashville,! e rs, both local and out-of-town, Tennessee, as Superintendent o AUTHORS WANTED BY N.Y. PUBLISHER New York. N. Y. One of the nation's larsest bool; juiblishers Is seeking manuscripts of all types— fiction, non-fiction, poetry. Special attention to new writers. If your work is ready for publication, sent! lor booklet NT-SI—It's free, vant- ase Press. 220 S. Michigan Ave., Chicago i, 111. (Main Office-, Now York). carry bulk-rate postage, which is considerably cheaper. Bulk-rate matter isn't returned *? new '. r f li lo the sender, if not delivered, but is thrown away, or otherwise disposed of, whereas first-class mail is returned to the sender if not delivered to the person addressed. In this way we are able to keep fairly close track of our membership. We don't expect to receive replies to these quarterly letters. EXPERIENCE IS AN IMPORTANT INGREDIENT, TOO Intangible, yet a valuable asset—is fhe EXPERIENCE of the pharmacist. You can depend on our experience. CENTRAL DRUG €0. George Kimbrough, R. Ph. 4th at Broodway Phone 3131 ings were, they were small when compared to others in this vicinity. The Hamilton interests, which .included those of their relatives; the Tabers, held nearly twice that amount, or 12,000 acres; the Hanna family,, mostly of Fort Wayne, held about 11,000 acres, while, the Ewings, represented in\Lbga.'ns- port by their trading house.,at 300 East Market street, held the stupendous total of 27,731 acres^ JOHN TIPTON'S DEATH, in April, 1839, when .he was 52,-came' when his estate was in an extremely muddled condition. In.spite of his extensive real estate holdings, he was heavily in deb't. He was "land poor." His administrator's,' happened to be attached to the farm 1 , east of Logansport. Neenah Simpson, granddaughter of General Johr.' Tipton, "heired" it in the settlement of the Tipton estate. A tract of equal size, immediately east, was inherited by her aunt, Harriet Tipton Dunn. We wonder how the name Neenah happened to be given to young John Tipton's wife. It is the name of a town in Wisconsin, which ap-i •parently took it from an Indian word meaning "running water," or "rapids." MRS. SIMPSON'also owned some land north of High, near 14th, which'was platted as an addition to the town seventy or eighty'opening was a minimum years ago. The city council, in an and that I could do no more ordinance concerning Riverside after bidding both my suits. My Park, spelled her first name Nina. The two boys with the "choppers" arc Baby Face Nelson, as played by Mickey Rooney, and John Dillingcr, portrayed by Leo Gordon. The scene is that of a stickup from the exciting film, "Baby Face Nelson," i James P. Graham Dies At Age 84 At fulton Residence FULTON-James Perry Graham 84, died at 11:25 p.m. Friday at his home in Fulton. He had been ill one month. Born near Kewanna Jan. 30, 1873, he was the son of Abel and Eliza Jane Liton Graham. He moved to Fulton six years ago after spending most of his life as a farmer in northern Cass county. He was a member of the Methodist church and the Fulton lodge, F. & A.M. 5G5. 'The Dalton Girls." Incidentally, it took the Tipton i administrators several years to im- railroad siding. There is no rail- roal near the county farm. HOWEVER, WE DIDN'T think too much of that deficiency, for the State could trade the Clay township tract for one more desirable. In fact, the county commissioners expected them to do so. The Journal also mentioned "the Simpson farm," in just those words; the only hint as to where that place was that was some-. young. George, the oldest of the where east of town, not too far i second crop, was about 12; John out. (junior, the youngest, was five or The Commissioners came to Lo-! six - under permission of the court,! scramble the affairs of the es- sold off large tracts to secure 1 tate. Their proceedings fill several money with which to pay his ob- huge volumes in the County Clerk's ligations. As much land lay adja-. off ice. cer.t, or close to, the city of Lo-j The ,Cass County Historical So- gansport, the administrators laid out additions to the city. The writer's home is a part of outlot number 1 of the administrator's first addition. TIPTON LEFT SEVERAL children when he died; four of fhem, by his second wife, were quite gansport on Tuesday, May 1, 1883. Governor Albert G. Porter, and Commissioners John C. Robinson, of Spencer; General Wm. Grose, New Castle; Joseph P. Gray, No- tilesville; Defoe Skinner, Valparaiso, and the Governor's private secretary, Frank Blackledge. S. P. SHEERIN, "Si" to his multitude of friends, at that time clerk of the Indiana Supreme Court, was at home for the occasion, and drove the Commission around town to view the various proposed sites for the new hospital, including the Simpson farm, which was described as lying "between the Old Forge Road and the Wabash railroad." Other descriptions ciety would like to display old time .Valentines at its February .Open' House. Do you have any you'd like to loan for exhibit during that month.? You'll get them a United .Artists release, at the State Theater now thru Tuesday plus In 1896 he married Minnie Thrush, who survives. Also surviving are three sons, Frank, Rochester, Fred, Akron, Ind., and Elmer. Washington, D. C.; two daughters, Mrs. Wilma Asty, Kokomo; and Mrs. Blanche Shupert. Grand Rapids, Mich.; 11 grandchildren and 18 great grandchildren." Friends may call after 3 p.m. Sunday at the Dilmire funerel home in. Fulton, where services will be at 1:30 p.m. Monday. The Rev. William Keith will officiate, partner feels that he did full justice to his ace and jack by making both a positive response and a jump bid. Were both of us wrong or just one?" The slam is lay- down but realiy very hard to get to. The North and South hands fit together perfectly and while I be- live it should be bid I. doubt if many people would get there. To start with Soulh's two- heart opening is doubtful. He has most likely and North should have made a stronger second bid than four hearts. Now for a little blame for South and I mean a very little blame. South might have made one more bid. Holding the king- queen and ten of clubs South could be sure that his partner was worried about the club suit. South might have bid five clubs back, if you. want them. No mat-' 23 points bu t no five-card suit •ter if you have only one, and no • - • matter what kind, we'd like to show it. Call 2232 or 3065 if you can help us. Apparently tile administrators- there were three of them—set apart some of the estate as the inheritance of these children. George received several acres in the eastern part of town, which he im- SLAM BID IS proved in a rather lavish manner, j HARD TO REACH Contract BRIDGE and no singleton However, lie did choose to open a two bid and [ must assess the major blame 'or failure to reach the slam to North. Not only did South open with a forcing two bid but South showed a secondary diamond suit. North should have realized ilhat his singleton spade and a dou- oleton diamond made a slam He built a large house overlooking Eel river, landscaped the grounds, and called the place "Domicile Square." He didn't enjoy it long, for he died when he was only 46. His widow, Sarah, traded the place for the brick house at 1004 Market street. After several owners had held Domicile Square P. W. Moore, a local merchant bought it, turned the house around so it I'aced North street, and added an enormous showed the land extending to theiP» rch to the ront It is now known Wabash & Erie Canal right of^s 2018 North; it is the home of I way. which along there lies south j Mr - an <l Mrs - Robert Discher. ot the railroad, following rather) HARRIET, THE second child of closely the north bank of the,the younger group, about ten when "How should we have reached six hearts?" writes a Miami reader. I feel that my two-heart Wabash river. The Old Forge Road was George street, now Road 24 at that point. The western boundary of the land was at, or very close, to what is now Stadium Drive, which goes south from the state road, up the hill toward the subdivision called Walnut Ridge, ALL THIS TERRITORY, from her father died, married Thomas j S. Dunn when she grew up. John| junior, married Neenah Lamb at maturity. They had at least one child, a daughter, also named Neenah, who married Theodore. Simpson, who is listed in various ways in the old directories: as an insurance man; as capitalist, as real estate dealer, and, finally, as Pull- NORTH < *2 V J 10 7 S 4 .•86 + A9875 WEST EAST AAQ84 AK109763 V 832 ye 4Q1054 *S32 +J63 SOUTH <»> + 42 V AKQ» •» AKJ7 + KQ10 Both vulnerable South West North 2V Pass 3 * 3 • Pass 4 » Pass Pass Opening lead — A A E«at Pass Pas* over his partner's four hearts. ' assisled by Dr. Claude Young. Graveside rites will be conducted by the Masonic lodge. Burial will be in Fulton cemetery. Read the Classified Ads STATI FAKM ^^^^^^^^ft ^^^^^p IttlUIANCI Announcing The Appointment Of 1 Melvin A. Riley as an agent for STATE FARM INSURANCE CO. AUTO— LIFE— FIRE || Office 13H E. Broadway Phone 3«7 Dresses Blouses • Robes all'/hto $10.98 to $29.98 Values $3.98 to $12.98 Values Skirts Sweaters $5.98 to $14.98 Values Values $10.98 to $35.00 Volues off APPAREL SHOP ' 320 Fourth St. HIGH IN STYLE AND FASHIONS SHIRTS GINGHAM PINAFORES Ruffled Shoulder Straps Pretty Gingham Check* Pink and Blue Completely Washable Sizes 2-3-4 BROADCLOTH CRAWLERS • Washable—Sanforized • Blue, green, red, aqua. SUN SUITS BOYS JEANS Twill . Double sewed seams Bar tacked pocket* Brown, navy, tan Washable Sanforized Color Fast Size* 2-6. Solid Bib Fronts Washable Sanforized Some drip-dri, no-iron fabrics Pretty spring colors. Mint, Blue, Tan. SCIENTFIT PLA-PET TOGS Sizes Toddlers 2-4 DRIP DRY-NO IRON IVY LEAGUE Button down collar or plain. Plaids, Print, Checks,, Solids.. Reds, Blues, Greeni Sizes 2-8 DENUM CRAWLERS • Completely washable • Sanforized • Check trim cuff • Sizes 9-12 - 18-30 month* SHIRTS BOYS SHORTS Matching check Bright colors Sizes 9-12 18-24 mo. GIRLS BLOUSES Colorful Prints Sleeveless Sturdy wearable Broadcloth. Sizes 2-6x Assorted Sateen PRINT PEDAL PUSHERS DRIP DRY NO IRON I Elastic back waist band I Ass't. bright spring colors. I Sizes 3-6x GIRLS 7 PLAYTONE PEDAL PUSHERS DRIP DRY NO IRON Solid Colors Pink, Rose, Blue, Mint, Lavander Sizes 7-1 4 CALVARY TWILL or LINEN • Buckle Back • Washable • Sanforized • Grey, navy, It. blue, mint, brown, tan. PRINTED BROADCLOTH Bright Hawaiian Prints and stripes. • Washable • Sanforized • Sizes 3-8 GIRLS' SHORTS In Matching Colors and Fabric LOGANSPORT PUBLIC LIBRARY

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