Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 5, 1958 · Page 19
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 19

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Sunday, January 5, 1958
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SUNDAY, JANUARY 5, 1958 THE PHAROS/TRIBUNE and LOGANSPOHT PRESS, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA PAGE NINETEEN 13. REAL ESTATE a- Houses TO BUY .OR SELL, PLEASE TELL DaleW.McNutt YOUR REALTOR PH. 2928 FOR SALE: Asa Murray home, one acre, Grass Creek, attractive setting, appraised $4,500, possession. Rochester. Deamer & Deamer, Modern duplex on Front St. 6 rooms and bath lower apartment; 5 rooms and bath up. Oil automatic heat. 2 car garage. Nice lot. $7000, $1000 cash. Balance monthly. Immediate possession. FRANK T. MORRIS AGENCY. Inc. 125 Fourth Ph. 3063 FOR SALE Small residence property at 130 Western Avenue, $500.00 Trust Department, The National Bank of Logansport. FOR SALE: 60 acres, well loeatec farm, Wacshington twp., Carrol] co. early possession. Charles M. Flory. Ph. Delphi 88. Extra nice year around rlyona Lake cottage. Strictly modern. Price $6,000. Downtown store building, apartment above, for rent or for sale. 10th Street 4 bedroom home, furnished or unfurnished. Well built 7 room modern home, 414 13th. Contract. Large rooming house, close in. 36 acres wooded land, close in. 40 acres bottom land, 1% miles Choice lots in Meadowview Addition. Cash or contract. MAUDE O'LEARY Office Midtown Motel 719 E. Market St. Ph. 2282 FOR SALE: Martha Houch attrac live home, Kewanna, reduced to $6,300 for quick sale. Deamer & Deamer, Rochester. e. Farm* FOR SALE: Well kept 160 A., till able except 10 A. virgin timber $224 A. Terms. Deamer & Beam er, Rochester. FOR SALE: Level black loam 40 A., fair buildings, $9,500 Terms offered. Also, excellen «0 A., good terms. Several 80 A farms. Deamer & Deamer, Rochester. Road Cost Has Risen Since '56 By JOE HALL WASHINGTON UP) — Senators may learn next week that the estimated cost of completing the 41,000-mile interstate super- highway network has leaped 10 billion dollars since the 1956 highway act was passed. Secretary of Commerce Weeks and Federal Highway Administrator Bertam D. Tallamy are to brief the Senate Public Roads subcommittee Wednesday on progress on the superhighway system as well as other road programs. Sen. Gore (D-Tenn), the subcommittee chairman, has asked Weeks to produce at the hearing :he Bureau of Public Roads report on new cost estimates. When the law was passed the 41,000 miles of construction was expected to cost $27,500,000,000 but one Senate expert said Saturday it might run between 35 and 40 billion dollars. He said states have revised their estimates upwards by 100 per cent. The federal government pays 90 per cent of the most. This source blamed much of the increase on a steady rise in .construction costs. But another factor is that many states made their new estimates with greater care. Original figures were requested from the states in 1954. Some state officials say those estimates .vere not prepared with anything like the study that would have oeen devoted to them had it been known then they would get the basis for & 16-year roadbuild- ing program. The new cost estimates are particularly important because, starting with the 1960 fiscal year, the apportionments of funds to the states will be based on these cost figures. HOME THREATENED—Fire threatened the home of Tom Willy, 1501 Market street yesterday. This shows a liole in the ceiling caused by the blaze, which required about an hour's work by city firemen to get at fire between walls. (Staff Photo) Would Keep A i, A\T WASHINGTON UK—Sen. Knowland (R-Calif) called Saturday for a steady-gait defense buildup which wouid avoid "peaks and said Friday the United States may valleys" of spending that might decide this year whether to drop To Decide Status Of Antarctic WASHINGTON UP) — Diplomats unbalance the budget. Knowland, the Senate R_epubli- can leader, said that despite the security threat posed by the Russian satellite launchings, this country should avoid "starting on another period of deficit financing and increases in the national debt that would raise new inflationary pressures." "It is far more important for the security of the country to have a steady, planned defense program without peaks and valleys of spending," he said. "We should establish a steady gait that will bring sound results rather than go by spurts." Knowland spoke out in an interview after Sen. Lyndon B; Johnson of Texas, Seate Democratic leader, predicted the Democratic- controlled Congress will convene next week in a mood to brook no delays in missile and satellite developments. This Pentagon meantime took a new step to speed the missiles program. It announced it has awarded the Chrysler Corp. 52 million dollars worth of contracts Services Set Monday ForElmerKubn,88, Retired Akron Farmer ROCHESTER—Rites for Elmer Kuhn, 88, who died at his Akron home at 10:50 p.m. Friday after an illness of 13 months, will be held at 1:30 p.m. Monday at the Akron Church of God, the Rev. Floyd Hedges in charge, assisted by the Rev. Harold Conrad. Burial. _ will be in Silver Creek cemetery; for missiles, including 30 millions Rural Mail Carrier At Y/inamac Retires WINAMAC — Dwight J. Fites, rural mail carrier on route 1, Winamac, for nearly 35 years, retired Jan. 1 when he received a certificate of recognition from Postmaster John Delaney. He began carrying the route on March 5, 1923, and saw his route grow from less than 30. miles to 72 miles, including over 300 boxes. A World War I veteran, Fites estimated that he drove between six and seven hundred thousand mileti in carrying mail route. near Akron. An Akron resident most of his life, he was born Oct. 15, 1869, to Michael and Barbara (Wideman) Kuhn in Kosciusko county and was married in 1910 to Anna Perry, who survives. He also leaves three sons, Willard of Burket, Harvey of LaPorte, and the Rev. W. Ray Kuhn of Hebron; four daughters, Mrs. Barbara Moyer of Macy, Mrs. Maureen Young of Butler, Mrs. Evelyn Kreig of Etna Green and Mrs. Peggy Kerlin, Silver Lake; 19 grandchildren; 16 great-grandchildren; and a sister, Mrs. Dora Shireman, Macy. The retired farmer was a member of the Akron Church of God. Friends may call at the Moyer- Haupert funeral home, Akron, until noon Monday, when the body will be taken to the church to lie in state. the Review Of Architects Credentials Planned PERU — Credentials of 19 arch iteots will be reviewed by the Dukes hospital board of trustees at a special meeting at 7 p.m. Thursday at the hospital, in connection with th« hospital expansion program. The board is expected to select 10 from the list for further con- Plan Services Today ForFar/firye,73, Rochester Resident ROCHESTER — Rites for Earl Wesley Frye, 73, 120 West Third street, who died at 1:15 a.m. Friday _ at Woodlawn hospital after an illness' of four and one-hall years, will be held at 2:30 p.m. Sunday at the Zimmerman Brothers mortuary, the Rev. L. E, Powell officiating, and burial will : be in the Rochester I.O.O.F. cemetery. A retired Public Service Com pany employe, he spent his life in the Rochester community anc •was a member of the Church o God here. He was born July 4 1884, in Riehland township, to David and Emma (Leffel) Frye and was married Sept. 10, 1904 to Leela Ann Bryant, who stir or the intermediate-range Jupi- Mr s.Liddie Miller Vies At Peru Hospital, "-uneral Rites Monday PERU—Services for Mrs. Liddie Miller, 83, route 3, Kokomo, Miami county native who died at 4:30 p.m. Friday at Dukes hospital after a one-week illness with a heart ailment, will be held at 2 p.m. tfonday at the Bennetts Switch Methodist church, the Rev. C. A. Stewart and the Rev. Horace Huse in charge, with burial in the lalveston cemetery. Born Nov. 23, 1874, to Henry and Mary (Brubaker) Anstine, she was married to Charles M. Miller, who died in 1945. The deceasec was a member of the Loree Brethren church. Surviving are three daughters Mrs. Helen Sprinkle of route 1 Walton, Mrs. Gladys Blackburn o Wawpecong and Mrs. Ethel Greer Tipfon Tigers Rap toilers 69-57; Lions Jag lYaverfy TWELVE MILE'— Fighting out of numerous tight situations and shrugging off several mistakes, the Tipton Tp. Tigers surged ahead in a .furious fourth quarter drive to beat the pepped up Twelve Mile netters here Friday night 69 to 57. It was a close game until the final four minutes when the Tigers suddenly exploded and pulled out of the Milers' reach. Tipton had led 22-14. at the quarter but it was tied 32- all at halftime and the Tigers held only a slim 47-45 mar- Saul Cutler Flick Gappens Cole Utsler Totals 1 0 6 2 2 2 19 4 0 1 1 1 0 11 49 Hospital Notes MEMORIAL Born: To Mr. and Mrs. John Matoy, 815 Seventeenth street, a son. Everett Dunham. Pearl Rea, Young ts long-held policy that no nation can stake a valid claim to an- tarctic territory. The policy was laid down in n 1924, when there were no atom jombs and no intercontinental bal- istic missiles. Technological advances over the years, plus Russia's drive to expand its power, have given new strategic significance to the frozen wastelands at the bottom of the world. Officials said there 'are four possible alternatives to the present policy: 1. The United States, which has six antarctic bases including one at the South'Pole reached Friday by Britain's Sir Edmund Hillary, could claim all areas not .previously claimed by others. Make It International 2. The United States could propose internationalizing Antarctica, possibly through the United Nations. 3. The United States could join with the other American republics in claiming all of Antarctica south of Oape Horn. This, a kind of extension of the Monrroe Doctrine to the South Pole, was suggested in 1940 by President Franklin D. Roosevelt during naval warfare in the area by Nazi Germany. 4. The United States and its Anzus Pact allies, Australia and New Zealand, joint claims. There is a kind of truce on now. Burnettsville Man Is Held For 1rial Sen Bowsher, 68, of Burnettsville, was arrested by police lasl night for driving under the influence. A squad car crew said Bowsher drove at them on the wrong side of W. Market at Cicott. The police car got out of his way but he nicked two cars back of the police car. He refused to take a drunkometer test. City court records show Bowsher was charged with the same offense in 1954 but the case was dismissed two years later lor lack of prosecution. Sophomore Don Heiden kept the Milers in contention with a dazzling 21 point scoring spree. ' Balanced scoring by the Tigers turned the trick as Jim Hammond hit 17, Maurice Frantz got 16 and Doug Lake added 12 in addition to helping out with some good rebound work. Twelve Mile won the reserve team contest 46 to 38. Summary: Tipton Ip. Admitted: Flora; Mrs. America;' Mrs. Miriam Hanaway, route 4.' Dismissed: Miss Laura Beaman, route 5; Mrs. Charles Creighbaum and daughter, 1510 North Third street; Mrs. Alma Frohmuth, | route 2, Galveston; Mrs. Carol Hanawalt, 903 High street; Mrs, Christy Lenon, 27 East Linden avenue; Master David Marcellino, route 2, Camden; Mrs. Lulu Quinn, route 2, Camden; Mrs. Bessie Rader, route 1, Camden; Earl Rinehart, route 2. ST. JOSEPH'S Born: To Mr. and Mrs. Robert Weisenburger, 229 Highland street, a son. Admitted: John Schwarzwalder, 2211 High street; Mrs. Wayne Cripe, 1821 Woodlawn avenue; could put forward The United States, Russia and other countries are cooperating in new explorations of Antarctica during the international geophysical year. But this cooperative scientific project comes to an end next December. More or less perma- z(m consensus was that It would Long Range Prospects Excellent By WAITER BREEDE JR. NEW YORK Iff) — Things look good over the long pull. But the next few months may be rough. That's what businessmen were telling themselves this week as they turned their backs on 1957 and took the first cautious steps into a new year fraught with uncertainties and problems. Many were in much better shape to survive the harsh business climate then they would have been a year ago. Inventories had been whittled down, overhead ccsts pared, expensive and unnecessary frills eliminated. After years of sitting back and taking orders, salesmen again were going out to sell. Business had shaken off the stulifying effects of its soft and easy boomtime existence. Going into 1958 the seasoned 'business firm was lean, hard, and alert, and stripped for action. No Upturn Soon With the dawn of the new year Carey Brown Frantz tommond Helvie /ake Pownell Totals Twelve Mile Rudicel •lelms Shafer leiden 3ookwalter VIoss Nead Totals 3 2 7 8 2 5 1 28 FG 2 1 4 10 4 1 2 24 , J TP ,iMrs, Joseph Burkett, 811 West Melbourne avenue. Dismissed: Mrs. Fred Rombold, 2218 Jefferson street; Clarence Robinson, Walton; Louis Faulkner, 1003 Riverside drive; Thomas Slusser, 523 High street; Miss Cam Fesler, 825 Fourteenth street; 12 FT PF TP 4 1 2 4 0 0 4 15 Harrison J ops LA Open Field LOS ANGELES W—Dutch Harrison marched to the front of the jolfers' parade Saturday and passed the midway mark of the $35,000 Los Angeles Open with a two-stroke lead. The 47-year-old veteran from St. Louis shot a one-under par 70 to go with his first round score of 68 for 36-hole total of 138. Harrison got in his round before stiff winds set in late in the afternoon and sent scores up a stroke or two. Starting his 27th year as a golf pro, Harrison toured the Rancho Golf Club Course, with its 7,170 yards and par 36-35—71, in 36-34. When play resumes for the third round Sunday, Harrison will have only a few big name-challengers close to him. Smiley Quick, a Los' Angeles veteran of 48 who led tha procession Friday with a 67, fell back to 73 and was deadlocked in second place at 140 with four lesser lights. They are Stan Dudas of Philadelphia, with 68-72 ford, Philadelphia, Charles Sif- 73-67; Gay Brewer, Jr., Cincinnati, 71-69, and Tommy Jacobs of Whitlier, Calif., whose eagle three on the ninth hole put him into the running. At 141 were such seasoned players as Bo Wininger of Odessa, Tex., a victim of the late wind, with a 72; Frank Stranahan, Tole- co, 73; and newcomers Ken Yen- turi, San Francisco, and 22- 57 Mrs. Mary Bergin, 2303 High £»„" Bob Robu^g San Francis- street; Mrs. Richard Wcisenberg- • er, route 1, Star City; Mrs. Richard Walls, 216 Clinton street; Carl Rozzi, 1525 Erie avenue; Mrs. John Harper, 131 Western avenue; Mrs. Clyde Yockey and daughter, Walton; Mrs. Thurman Grantham and son, 1819 Grant street; Mrs. Fred Bauman and daughter, 601 Bartlett street. year-old Johnny Pott of Shreveport, La., a former Louisiana State University star, who shot a 67. LUCERNE TRIUMPHS LUCERNE—The Lucerne Lions got red hot here Friday night and romped to an 84-50 triumph over the New Waverly Wildcats with some of the most accurate shooting the local club has had all season, past nine days. Lucerne led at the quarters 17-5, 40-13 and 65-29 before winning. Balanced shooting helped out too as Dale Bridge caged 19 points, Jim Robinson had 17, Rick Burrough got 12 ami Carl Newell scored 10 points. J<jff Bowyer was top gunner for New Waverly, leading everybody on the floor with a 22-point production. Duluth Rogers scored 12 as his chief helper DIES AT PERU PERU—Lewis Deisch, Route 2, Peru, died at Dukes Hospital at 9:30 a.m. Saturday. He had been start a patient at the hospital for the Ureas. 1 WARD STRIKE WASHINGTON Wl—Negotiations seeking to head off a threatened walkout of Montgomery Ward clerks broke down Saturday and union leaders said a strike would Monday in "strategic About 4,000 clerks are af- 'fected in more than 50 cities. FG FT PF TP shooting of the Lions was too much for them. Lucerne also scored a 45-24 win in the B team game. New WaverJy Carney Rogers Bowman Minglin Bowyer Doran Hooper Totals Lucerne Robinson Rains SALE CALENDAR Jan. 7—Fern McKillip Eastburn & Humphreys Jan. 7—L. D. Allen Roy Booth' Jan. 11—Berkshire Auction House Teel, Auct. Jan. 11—Willis Auction Room. Waldron, Auct. Jan. 14—Clarence Emerick Roy Crume, Auct Jan. 15—Clarence Yoder Roy Crume, Auct. Jan. 15—Preston Tieman Bridge Jan. 17—John Boyd Bridge Jan. 17—Weddington's Auction Room Weddington Jan. 18—Henry M. Garrison Estate Rinehart & Sons Jan. 2]—Homer Wilson Roy Booth Jan. 21—Virgil Hendryx Crume & Murphy, Aucts. Jan. 25—Harley Perkins Bridge, Auct. 3 3 0 0 9 2 0 17 18 50 FG FT PF TP WJUl me uawn ui me i«;w jcai •D-.jJrt the upturn businessmen had long-^ ° e ° ., been hoping for was still little | K - umni1 speck on the far hori- nent bases have been established, and nobody expects the Russians will pull out. Bowling THURSDAY LADIES LEAGUK Jones Auto Glen Reid Hoofers The Tap Sweetser; two sons, Emerson of I Wolf Construction route 5, Peru, and Albert, Syl- Golden Rule vania, Ohio; 18 grandchildren; 17 great-grandchildren; and a sister, Mrs. Dora Weaver, Wabash. Four children, two sisters and two brothers are deceased. Friends may call after 2 p.m. Sunday at the Eikenberry mortuary, and the body will be taken to the church to lie in state one hour before the services. W 32& 30 30 29 27 27 27 25'/2 22 21 ' 19 17 21 21 22 24 24 24 25% 29 30 32 34 Logan Bowlmor All-State Insurance WSAL Myers Florist Irene's Pantry Gossard Courier-Express Three games were won by The Tap and Gossard; two by WSAL, Wolf Construction, Glen Reid and Jones Auto. 500 Series—Jo Werner 524 (208163-153), Dorothy Huffman 522 (159203-160), Anna Savini 514 (173-159182), M. Daugherty 511 (164-180167). 450 Series—E. Gallion 4B8, C. Se<f Special Services At Naiarine Church The Logansport Nazarene church will conduct ^special services to- Buschman 475, E. Randolph '467, be at least six months in coming. This week public officials and private businessmen took steps to hasten its arrival. The federal government chartered plans for a stepped up defense program geared to the age of space. Defense Secretary Neil McElroy said military spending /or the fiscal year starting July l will rise to about 40 billion dollars, a gain of 1% billions over the current rate. Most of the increase will be channeled into the missiles program. At the same time the government let it be known that the flow of dollars into the massive federal highway program will be increased this year. In still another pump - priming move, field offices of the Federal Housing Authority were under orders to make it easier for low- income persons to get big FHA mortgages on new homes. Under the new rules, builders also can include the cost of air conditioners and kitchen appliances in the FHA mortgage package—an innovation that may spur lagging sales of refrigerators and automatic dishwashers beside boosting B. Cunningham Burrough A. Newell C. Newell Myers Crane Totals 8 0 9 2 3 5 1 5 3 1 37 10 25 84 day along with 4,500 other Nazarene churches in the world to surviving are two are sideratfan and investigation. No lister and the Rev. DeVerl Frye • • • being scheduled | o( Battle Creek, Mich.; a daughter, Mrs. Mary Briles, Rochester; eight grandchildren; a sister, Mrs. Earl Ely, Visailia, Calif.; and several nieces nad nephews. Three i open observance of the church's sons, golden annniversary year. Srtberviewi now. Firms seeking consideration in- clud« Robert L. Longardner of •here and A. M. Strauss, Inc., Ft. Wayne. Visit our Delaval Display At Rochester Dairy Day Tue. Jan. 7 9:30 Free Lunch Exhibits and Demonstrations C o w-t o-c a n Milker; comb Milker Bulk Tank-Mechanical Washer. Thomas Hdwe. Grass Creek FURNITURE LOANS LINCOLN FINANCE COMPANY Morf* Smith, Mgr. REALGAS HIGH QUALITY LOWKR PRICES HI W. Market Hl-Wv U Seventh ud North Uth ud Woodlam sisters and a brother are deceased. Friends may call at the funeral home. Mrs. Sarah Leininger Dies At Home Of Son The special services will include hymns, testimonies and sermons at all of the church. The Nazarene church, which is 30bh in membership, 15th in Sunday school enrollment and ninth in publishing house business among U. S. Protestant denominations, was started at Pilot Point, Texas,, on Oct. 13, 1908: The Rev. Chester Morgan, pas- E. Shanks 466, S. Gaby 453, L. Linden 453. 200 Games—Gaby 213. 160 Games—Gallion 183-171, Linden 177, Shanks 168, Buschman 169, K. Silver 166, E. Randolph 162, K. Pasquale 162. CARDINALS NICKED SHARPSVILLE — The unbeaten Sharpsville netters nosed out the Galveston Cardinals in a hectic basketball battle here Friday night 49-45 leading at each quarter 10-8, 18-15 and 35-3-1. Sharpsville also won the B team contest 35-34. Each team had balanced scoring with Galveston being led by Rodabaugh with 14 points and Dick Baber with 12 while Blessing and Flick had 25 points between them for the winners. Summary: RO X Y r> 4 L L ' 4 V C £ T » e 3 •. • r TODAY, MONDAY 2 Westerns - 3 Cartoons Open Daily 1 p. m. 1 ' JAMES ARNESS Pius Technicolor Action Hit "TH! BIAZING FOREST" with John Poyn» Galveston Baber McCauley Rodabaugh Dixon Scott B. Jackson Sullivan Johnson Freeman Totals Sharpsville Blessing FG FT PF TP 6 0 a 4 1 0 0 0 0 13 12 45 FG FT PF TP 3 3 4 13 3 0 6 2 0 1 0 3 1 16 tor that membership in the denomination has increased nearly 30 times, from 10,000 to almost 300,„ ' 000 in the 50 years, with Sunday ROCHESTER, led.—Mrs. < Sarah school enrollment climbing from $500 Appeal Bond PutUpByHayden An appeal to circuit court was _ _ taken yesterday by Willis A. local "church^ "reported ;Hayden, Delphi, and he put up Anna Leininger, 84, died at 9:30 a.m. Friday at the home of her son, Marion Leininger, route 2, Akron. A lifetime resident of the Bethlehem community, she was born Dec. 16, 1873, in Newcastle township to Albert and Mariah (Smith) Heighway. The deceased, a member of the Bethlehem Baptist church northwest of Akron, was married to William Leininger, who died in 1941. Survivors are two sons, the Rev. Kenneth Leininger of New Bethlehem, Pa., and Marion; five grandchildren; four great-grandchildren; and a brother, Colfax Heighway of here. Funeral rites are pending at the Moyer-Haupert mortuary, Airon. 7,000 to 632,000; per capita giving increasing 10 times; and church property valuation growing to 340 times as great as in the first year. P500 bond. Hayden was fined $50 and costs in city court for public indecency. The case of disorderly conduct against Donald Miller was dismissed by the state. John D. Harden, 209 Thirteenth, paid $5 and costs for speeding. Judge Chilly; Tells Board To Get Busy SULLIVAN, Ind. UP) — Circuit Judge Joseph Lowdermilk threatened Saturday he'd- charge the Sullivan 'County commissioners with contempt of court unless they get a new courthouse furnace working by Monday. The judge, bundled up in an overcoat, said the temperature in has office has been in tbt low 60s, Report 54 Fatalities In Five-County Area PEB/U — There were 54 traffic fatalities in Cass, Miami, FuKon, Howard and Wabash counties during 1957, six more than the previous year, according bo statistics compiled by the Peru state police post. The figures released by the post showed a total of 1,384 traffic accidents occurred in the five counties last year, just 13 more than fee 1,371 reported in Iflfie. ("Snle»! Bargains! How often mu»t I t*H you, Pet, (got to forget «h» *>ne*e» and ttart fcMping tp g^"" * "* -THE DEADLIEST KILLER OF THEM All" Thru Tu«s. 2 Features 2 WCKET SfE! Tha Chicago Mob Mattacr* SEE! Baby Face Uam up with Dillinger—Th« dead lit it combination In er'm« annalil PLUS NORTORfOUS WESTERN "THE DALTON GIRLS" with MERRY ANDERS - LISA DAVIS WEDNESDAY-SINATRA - HAYWORTH - NOVAK IN "PAL JOEY" 1.0 GAM NOW PLAYING WEEK'S ENGAGEMENT JAYNE MANSFIELD • SUIV PARKER FOR ME > A ftxtr city /«cv*... »n Aniioatfc mi.,..., JERRY WAID „„„„„ STANLEY OODEN ,„„ JULIUS EPSTEIN

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