Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 6, 1957 · Page 60
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 60

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, October 6, 1957
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Page 60
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PAGE TWENTY-EIGHT THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1WT. 4 Killed In Car Wreck BARDWELL. Ky. U&-A two-car headon collision Saturday claimed x four live?—the driver of one car" and three of ten passengers in the other vehicle. Kentucky state police identified the dead as; ' Charles Gale, 54, ^of Charleston, Mo; Mrs. Ollie Anyons, 27; her three-year-old son, James, and her father, Ahrin Sanders, 53, all of Ripley, Tenn. Police saw Marvin Sanders, 21, brother of Mrs. Anyons, was the other driver He was not injured. Sanders and his nine passeng- €-rs were driving from Ripley to Chicago" to visit relatives. Gale's destination was not known: He was alone, police said. Seriously injured was Patsy Holland, 7, Mrs. Anyons' daughter by a former marriage. Uninjured, police said, were Sanders' wife, Elizabeth, 20,. and their infant daughter. Patsy Anne and three of Mrs. Anyons' Children, Natijan, 6, Donald, 10, and Dennis, 5. Ten Oof si anting Can iers Honorerf by Logansport Newspapers Prepare Jo Mote A staggering set of figures- Is presented George G. Vaughan, manager of the Logansport office of the Indiana Employment Security Division, as he briefed his staff for observance of Employ the Physically Handicapped Week, October 6 to 12. "In this nation," he pointed out, "about 250,000 men and women are added to the ranks of the handicapped each year. That's in addition to the millions of us who are already physically impaired in some way or another." "Traffic accidents alone annually account for some 40,000 disabling injuries," Vaughan said, adding that a combination of illness, industrial, farm, and home accidents, and congenital causes account for the remainder. He estimated that some 15 per cent of the job seekers looking for work here in Logansport each year have some degree of physical disability. Vaughan said that modern methods of refiabiliiatiou and growing emphasis on such service returns more and more physically handicapped persons to the labor market each year. "We can't deem them completely rehabilitated though," he continued, "until they have' jobs in gainful employment." In 1956, a total of 6,1667 non agricultural jobs were filled by handicapped applicants referred toy Division offices. About 50 per cent of the placements were of disabled veterans; The agency's emphasis on selective placement techniques results in referring applicants to jobs where their training and ability can be utilized and to which their physical capacities are suited. DO IT HERSELF MANGUM, Okla. <ff>— An old set of bed springs, painted aluminum, makes an attractive vine trellis in the garden of Miss Myrtle Reding. Miss Reding did the painting. MAKE YOURSELF A HOME GRAND RAPIDS, Mich. UP) — Grand Rapids' hew "Keys to the City" have a bottle opener on one end [and -a can opener on the other. Above are ten outstanding newspaper boys of the Pharos-Tribune and Logansport Press. Each year on' National Newspaperboy Day 5% of the total'carrier force is chosen as outstanding carriers. These boys are selected for length of service on routes, selling ability, personality, neatness, service to their customers, courtesy, and payment of their bills on time. Some of these carriers have served their customers for over five years. They are really merchants, buying their newspapers at wholesale and selling them at retail. Many carriers are using their earnings from routes to prepare for college educations. Front rpv/, left to right: Lee Isaacs, Dave Walters, Tom York Back row left to right: John Brookmeyer, Bob Tarn, Eric Wilson, Ronnie Gifford, Steve Skelton, John Jones, Kent Acton. (Logansport Newspapers Photo-Engraving.) Gives Break To Ex-Convicts NEW YORK ('UPJ-Amtor MJai- l, a 'business man who in IS yeans has r-um a $3,000 hanviarad- eggery into a .three-sdafe ahaiin of 15 nesfcaiuranbs grossing $10,000,000 annually, -says hie never lias been fonraaiiy religious and does flat attend services. Yet he likes <to tiMnk he is hdp- jflg" spread, the gospel of good works among human 'beings. . ' "I oaime from-posffltavely nowhere in 1942 and stanbed my business with $3,000 capital," 'he said. "About 1945, I raalzed teit God had been goad to me. I had progressed- to three restaurants with a mass volume of three end a hatf million. I looked at what I possessed and wfaait I had started out wfflh, and I began wondering what could do for other people. Gives Of Self "I believe that money is cot tine wfly dhartty. I befeve yooi have to give your time and heanb-igwe ot .._ Weather flsewfcere By THE ASSOCATED Atlanta, cloudy Bismarck, clear Boston, clear Chicago, clear' Cincinnati, clear Cleveland, c'ear ,:;Denver, cloudy Des M'oines, clear Detroit, cloudy Fargo, rain Fort Worth, clear Indianapolis, clear Jacksonville, cloudy Kansas City, clear Los Angeles, clear Memphis clear Miami, cloudy Milwaukee, clear Mpls St. Paul, clear Moline, clear New Orleans; clear New York, dear Omaha, clear Phoenix, clear San Diego, dear San Francisco, clear , Seattle, cloudy Tampa, cloudy Washington, cloudy Winnipeg, cloudy RECONDITIONED PRESS 69 53 50 39 61 46 59 54 68 42 67 45 74 42 70 42 63 43 62 53 86" 63 66 44 71 62 75 50 76 • 57 , 76 55 86 72 59 47 72 46 68 39 " 77 45 66 54 73 50 89 70 73 55 67 56 54 42 82 68 64 51 57 47 your owm seflif. I looked -around and found what seemed to me to be the mast neglected dhariiby was help for convicts subject to parole on good behavior butt who could'- not gelt out unless they could -get a job. "The neglect lay in the flaot tlhait most employers- who were im a position bo help these man had fears. They didn't want to hire ex-room- Jts. I gave it a lot of thought. I sadid, 'most people sin occasionally; of us err sometime in life. "1 decided I would try to help one-time offenders, men who had .made a single error and paid the priioe to sooiaty and wane entitled to a second chance. I went to the •parole people and tihey. were happy.- They said it magJut help' inffliu- •erace ohher employers start such a program." That' first year MadseO. took IS convjots on parole" and got.-tihem. jobs in his own restawnamite or in other businesses or industry. He's bean doing it ever sauce, and he befliievas he's smarted a movement that is spreadling around the country. For you- A wonderful 6 jetting — 24-p!eCe sef of beautiful Tub-V wara at no «xtra cost to vou *ith lh» purchase of this machine. TABLEWARE •fc Needle Spring Cover to embroider, darn, patch, and monogramm'ng. ONLY COMPLETE Available Termi New Foot Control New Motor New Sew Light Case Included. Model 127-3 $1.25 AWet.lt Reserves On* pw«^ Reconditioned and Elictrifi«d by Electro Hygiene with E. H. part*. Ask For A Free Home Demonstration On The Famous ELECTRO-GRAND Sewing Machine Round Bobbin • Walking Foot . Snap Out Race • Automatic Darner Built in Light • Full Size Head Forward'and Reverse • Synchro-Matic Stitch FOR "PHONE" 6313 ELECTRO HYGIENE FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION SALES CORP. LOGANSPORT "Doajbtiui employers oooagbnial- ly cal me up," ' he comiti-miied. "Thqy ask: 'How's it going? Had any trouibte witlh feese men? Is it dangerous? Do.you tlhink my wife is right when die says I shouldn't iii.sk it?" To such queries, he has only fa; vottable report. "Nfflieitiy-ninie per cant <rf tihese men have worked out fine as em- ployes, aind (ihey'ire grateluO. for toe opportunity. I know of only one instance where a man usad <us to .get out,.ami 'then took off. We take peopk of at races and beliefs." Miaisal remembers one ex » convict wonkiqg for him, a boy of 23, •wiho 'oamie to" ihim amd said Ihe'd fallen in love with a waildness and wanted to get married. '•-He wanted to know wthefJber fee should tell her fens prison record.-1 sent Wan- to a ohundh for advice. The church-oaBied in the gffirl'amd bid her the entire story. Sfoe was shocked, but fopgivning. ' :i Hbey "came to me amid adked for my-'Messing. I .gave it. Aad they made me godfather Of their cbld." Hospital Notes ST. JOSEPH'S Born to Mr. and Mrs. Paul Qormley, 521% Dizardie, a son. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Perkins, Walton, are parents of a son. Admitted: Mrs. Opal Shaver, 1202 W. Melbourne; William Mills.-route 3, Delphi; Mrs. Patricia O'Toole, 901 Race; Ben Logan, 1522 Spear; Mrs. Katheryn Williams, New Waverly. Dismissed: Mrs. Mary McClure, 360 W. Broadway; Mrs. Laura Maus Walton; Mrs. Jesse Jones and daughter; Walton; Mrs. Jay Kistler and son, 201 W. Ottawa; Mrs. Florence Stout, 2222 Jefferson; Miss Catheryn Llewellyn, 217 Grove. MEMORIAL Born to Mr. and Mrs. John Savini route 4 4, a daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Vore, 627 Grove, are parents' of a daughter. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Drake 608 Washington, a daughter. Admitted: Mrs. Nellie Huddles, ton, Kewanna; Mrs. Minnie Smith, 1615 Miles; Mrs. Sylvia Kelsey, 719 Market; Melvin Sturgis, 416 Tacoma. * Dismissed: Donald "Hoffman, Royal Center;. Master Stephen Meyers, 1523- High; Mrs,. Villa Thomas, 924 Michigan. WASHINGTON W—The Supreme Court opens a new term Monday to face sharply:" contested legal issues involving racial segregation olid-.Communist activities. Satellite... (Continued from Paige I ; ) ellites .was to. be shared by all, according to advance plans. Moscow radio reported the satellite was" launched into its orbit yesterday. K was described as 23 inches in diameter and weighing 185 pounds, eight times the weight of planned U. S. satellites. The Russian announcement gave the vehicle's speed as ^18,000 <rn.ip.Ji. but did not specify the launching site. U. S. experts figured the site was north of the Cas-. plan Sea. Dr. Homer Newell of the U. S. Satellite Project said the announced Wieight of the Russian vehicle indicates the Soviets must have the intercontinental ballistic missile which they say they have test fired. Reports Likely Condition Reports that the satellite was transmitting coded information, in addition to its regular tracking signals, came from Dr. John W. Towrisend of the U.^S. Naval Research Laboratory and Dr. Henry L. Riichte, J.- of Dhe OaMfonia Institute of Technology, Dr. Richter said in Pasadena that code signals were intercepted Friday might on special equipment.' "Unless the Russians give us a clue we may not "be able to decipher the messages," toe said. In Washington, Dr.' Towns-end also said the'..satellite's radio tracking signals "are being varied in a way that indicates to us that ^scientifitc—uinlanmabi'Oin is being transmitted." Towmsend and Riehter botili sale this information migiht have to do with temperatures encountered in the .satellite's space flight. Radio, signals from the miam- raiade moim were being picked up in Russia, Britain, Canada and Japan as well as in,this country. (toe pickup by a Radio Corp. of Anaerica station on. Long Island indicated the satellite passed almost directly over New York City around 8:50 a.m. BDT Saturday. British radio monitors.said,the satellite's signals had been growing progressively weaker. after reaching a peak at 7' a.m. Dr. Fred L. Whipple, director of .the ..Smithsonian Laboratory at Cambridge, said the Russian •nioon was launched at .an angle that carried it out of range of the "moonwatch stations" set up to .track satellites visualy. A Cambridge astronomer, who dealined use of his name, said it was 'obvious the Russian's chose the sum plane angle deliberately in order to thwart observation , by ?dentists outside fee Iron Curtain, In Philadelphia, Dr. I. M. Levitt, director of the Franklin, said stitute's Feels Planetarium, said ;he baby - moon could remain in the sky. "a thousand or a mfflion vears and .-there is nothing man can 'do to.bring it down." ' Dr. Levitt said that when the satellite does begin'to fall it will do so gradually over a great period of time until it drops back into ;he earth's : atmosphere and is juirmed up.in the same way as a meteor. School Board Meets Monday OnFunding School trustees' will meet at 7:30 o'clock Monday evening to appropriate $575,000 for the grade school additions. '..-,Total cost for the Daniel Webster and Washington school projects -is expected to .run close to $600,000, including all fees. Trustees earlier appropriated $40,000 for the program to pay architect fees. The appropriation will-have to be. approved by the state before the- money may be spent. Meeting in special session last Monday night with the contractors and architect, the board sliced $21,873 off the total cost. ' The three low bidders—Barnes Construction, Gibson Electric, and Superior Plumbing and Keating, of Kokomo—will receive contracts as soon as the appropriation is given final approval, Don O.'Neili, school board , president, said last week. Construction is scheduled to start immediately after contracts are signed. Proposed program provides for seven classrooms, library, multipurpose room (48 ft. x 64 ft), stage and complete locker room and toilet facilities at Daniel Webster, and multi-purpose room, (48 ft. x 64 ft.), stage public lobby, boiler room, and toilet facilties at Washington. . New classrooms at Daniel Webster will be' able to 'absorb the pupil increase. * Kroger's, realizing the bereaved famil/s desire for privacy, provides a room to the side of the main chapel for its exclusive use. In this way the family can have the seclusion and privacy so needed and can attend services unobserved.' KROEGER Eart Market at Seventh Ph. 5154 JACKSON, Wyo. ,lffl-It's either a feast or a famine for jury trials in Teton County/ The county went 22 years without a jury trial— ;hen wound up with four in one week. . | SdiersWri&lrijurie* In fall from ladder Benny Miller, 78, of 1326 Woodlawn, was admitted to Memorial hospital last evening and treated for ; injuries suffered when he fell from a ladder at his home, striking a table.. He sustained lacerations of the left wrist and' a severed artery. Hospital officials said Miller would remain overnight and have x-rays Sunday morning. Final Rites... (•Conitaued from Page 1') and started giving him artificial respiration before city firemen arrived with the inhalator. Cause of the fire was not determined, but Weimer said-there was a possibility that the boy might have been playing with the bed lamp' and may have placed the bulb on the bed. It was a clamp on light which was fastened at the head of the bed, the father said. Firemen extinguished the blaze with booster hose and only the one bed was damaged, firemen said. Born in 1954 Born on July 17, 1954, the victim was the son of Elton and Sue Miller Weimer. He was a member of the Broadway Methodist church. Survivors are: Two ' sisters and a brother, Sharon, ^Gwendolyn, and William, all residing at home; grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Miller, 516 Dizardie; and Mr. and Mrs. John Weimer, of Church's Ferry, North Dakota. STUDENT KNIFES LITTLE ROCK EFFIGY One of the white students who walked out of Little Bock Central fflgh school In protest against nine integrated Negro students drive* a knife into the back of an effigy of a Negro hanging,in a tree,across the street from the school. 1 (International Soundphoto) Fire Bums Hole In Sea! Of Parked Car On Grove Street • Fire damaged the back of the front seat of a car owned by Charles Leazenby, of route 1, Camden, at 7:20 last- night while it was parked at 221 Grove street. Firemen said a hole about six inches hi diameter was burned into the seat cushion. Cause of the fire was not established, but firemen believe' a .cigarette'was flipped into the.car. The driver said he doesn't smoke. He was away from the car about 20 minutes when the blaze started. Window on the driver's side was down. City firemen went to the George Moriarty residence; 228 East Miami Avenue, at 9:25 a.m. yesterday where a stove over-heated. Peru Man Arrested By Peru Police After Iropper Radios Ahead PERU — Arnold Ward, 31, of 105 W. 'Warren, Peru, was arrested at 4:15 p.m. yesterday, charged with three offenses, and placed in the Miami county jail. Trooper James Rusie reported that he was following Ward in an attempt to, overtake him 3Yz miles from Peru when Ward suddenly stopped his car, jumped over a fence and walked, along the railroad tracks toward Peru. Rusie radioed ahead to Peru city police who arrested-'Ward when hel returned to the city. Ward is scheduled to appear in Peru city court Monday on charges of driwing whale under the influence, public intoxication and failure • to identify himself as> the driver. / Pi/eOflogsFo/Js, Iniuring 9 Students BALDWIN, Kan, W>- A 25- foot high pyramid of logs collapsed under the weight of 45 Baker University fraternity members Saturday, injuring nine stedents. The students were posing for a picture after building .the pyramid for their annual .steak fry. BACKACHE? O.T.G. Supports arc excellent for low backache* and sacro-iliac pains. Lightweight, ea-y to wear, it feels right. Expertly fitted to your doctor's prescription, by our trained fitters. Don't delays-get that relief now. BUSJAHN'S DRUG STORE 308 Fourth St. THE IDEAL TEAM your GAS WATER HEATER '••''•• " For best results, an automatic'washer needs really hot water ... and plenty of it! That's why you must have aa automatic Gas Water Heater for whiter, cleaner washings. CHOOSE A GAS WATER HEATER BECAUSE .... I T'S fASTlRl No other he««r can hex vnttt u fasti ITS MOST MCOMOMICAU All tfe hoc WM« you WUK ... for p«uu«*< lf% DtPENDABLC! Regardless of serere weathtr, G« i« thrty* on tb« joM 7h Company NORTHERN INDIANA PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY FRED A. HAUSS, District Manager

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