Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Kokomo Morning Times (Newspaper) - October 28, 1965, Kokomo, Indiana 10 KOKOMO (Ind.) MORNING TIMES Thursday, October 28, 1965 Richard Kreps scholarship j Fund named for leukemia victim Michigantown party Saturday By DEBRA GUNNELL TrmeS Correspondent GALVESTON The scholarship fund that the Gal- veston P-TO will award to a Lewis Cass graduate, will be known as the "Richard 0. Kreps Scholarship in memory of the young man who was principal of the Galveston Elementary School from 1963 to 1965. He died of Leukemia Sept. 28. 1965 at the age of 35. Beli providing 100 new numbers at Burlington Telephone technicians have started installing additional equipment in the Indiana Bell building at Burlington. Manager Jack C. Cole said the new equipment and related outside lines will make avail- able 100 additional numbers to serve the area. Facilities also will be expanded to accommo- date telephone users who want service with fewer parties shar- ing a line. The installation project will cost Cole said, and will be completed in November. New London PTA honors scouts Highlight of the meeting of the New London PTA Tuesday night was a program presented by Boy Scout Troop 111. Bill Glover, scoutmaster, presented badges and awards to Mike Martin, Rod Glover, Tom Aeschliman, Tony Per- kins, Ricky Glover and Bill Aeschliman. Then the boys re- lated how they earned their awards. Glover introduced his assis- tants, Albert Glover and Jack Young. George Shine, room mother chairman, described Fall Fes- tival plans. Donations of pies, cakes, cookies, hamburger, hot dogs, and canned goods are needed if the festival, to be held from to p.m. Nov. 13 at the school, is to be success- ful, he said. Wayne Stanley, president, re- ported that PTA members now number 240, and the goal is 250 members by year's end. J. W. Riggle is promoted PERU John W. Riggle, Jr., 21, whose wife, Janet, re- sides on Peru RR 5, has been commissioned an Army second lieutenant after be ing graduated from the Infantry Officer Candi- date School at Fort Benning, Ga.. Oct. 13. His mother, Mrs. Mable M. Riggle, resides on Peru RR 5, and his father lives in Peru. Another area boy to graduate from an armed services train- ing school is Marine Pvt. Char- les G. Soames. Soames, son of Mrs. Charles B. Soames, 352 Blair Pike, gra- duated from recruit training at the Marine Corps Recruit Depot at San Diego, Calif. Julia Smith honored at 82 Iva Friend entertained at her home in Kempton with a party in honor of the 82nd birthday of Mrs. Julia Smith of Little New York. Among those pressnt were Mr. and Mrs. Norman Arnett and family and Mrs. Bertha Pearson of Tipton, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Friend of Anderson, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Smith of Goldsmith, Mr. and Mrs. Stan- ley Friend of Sheridan, Mr. and Mrs. John Friend, Mr. and Mrs. Russell Smith and Mrs. Julia Smith of Little New York, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Freeman and son of Terhune, Mr. and Mrs. Russell Brehear of Frankton. Windfall students illustrate song WINDFALL John Patrick led first grade singers in several numbers at the first meeting of the Parent-Teachers Organization at Ward High School. They illustrated the "Teapot Song" with drawings. Howard C. Heath, president was in charge. Principal Harold A. DeNoon introduced the parents of the students and new teachers and also talked on edu- cational problems. An educational film was shown. Hospitality chairmen for the refreshments, served in the cafeteria, were Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lahre and Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Rush. His love and understanding of children was outstanding for a man of his young years. He hever complained about the blow that fate had dealt him and al- ways had a smile and a cheery greeting for everyone. The courageous way he faced each day was in inspriation to all who came in contact with him. There were 175 PTO mem- bers present Monday night for the monthly meeting, and the attendance banner was won by Mrs. Pontius' first grade room. The parents met with their child's teacher for an informa- tive session in which the tea- cher explained her method of teaching and how she expected it to help the student. Membership chairman Ro- bert Fague reported that there are now 235 members. The PTO will sponsor a Fall Festival, Saturday night at the Galveston School from 5 to 11 p.m. admission free. There will be prizes for those in costume in a number of categories. Tickets will be sold for door prizes, there will be several booths selling home- made goodies and handicraft, a country store; fish pond; for- tune teller; movies; Magic by Mysterious Lawrence and son Larry; cake walk and every- thing that makes a festival fun. Proceeds from the affair will be used for the school and one- third goes into the Richard 0. Kreps Scholarship Fund. FTA program is retarded The FTA Club of Cass High School will open its meeting year Friday at p.m. with a program on retardation. Four members of the Logan- sport Council for Retarded Chil- dren will present the program: Mrs. Van Larhoevan will dis- cuss the vocational training center project; Mrs. Lota Finks, music and recreation for the retarded; Mrs. Jane John- son, Hendricks Special Educa- tion School and Mrs. Virginia Baker, Hendricks Rehabilita- tion Center. The club will follow up this meeting by observing the chil- dren in these particular schools and centers on Nov. 16. They will also sponsor a Valentine party, Feb. 18, 1966, for the children of the Rehabilitation center. Dale Bowman, president of the club, is chairman of the program committee and Sonja Krise is chairman of the hos- pitality committee. MICHIGANTOWN Games will be played and everyone appearing masked will receive a prize at the Michigantown Community Club's annual Hal- loween party at 7 p.m. Satur- day. ____________________ Sharpsville FHA installs officers These young ladies are the new officers of Sharpsville Future Homemakers of Ameri- ca who were installed Tuesday night. They are (seated, left to right) Sally Roberts, treasurer; Peggy Edwards, vice president; Connie Voris, president; Pam Grimme, sec- retary, and Linda Forsythe, project chair- man; back row, Marsha Hinkle, public rela- tionship officer; Claudette Cotterman, song leader; Jeannie McElfresh, reporter; Bonita Beatty, historian, and Nancy Bales, par- liamentarian. (Morning Times Photo) In Converse ritual Past matrons, patrons honored CONVERSE Past matrons and patrons of the Order of Eastern Star were honored fol- lowing the regular meeting of the chapter Monday night and presented a command per- formance of the star circus. With Worthy Matron, Mrs. Ronald Riggs as ring master, the special guests presented acts appropriate for a circus including a juggler, animal acts, singers and dancers. As the program concluded, the entire cast paraded in the grand finale and were escorted to the west where Mrs. Riggs read a tri- bute in appreciation of their work in the order. Also as a tribute, Charles Moore sang a parody to "Trees" and the guests were each presented a gift by the con- ductress and associate conduc- tress. During the regular business session, Mrs. Sara E. John was elected a member by affiliation and members voted to present new badges to the recently in- stituted Somerset chapter. It was announced that bo- ginning with the Nov. 8 meetings chapter will open at p.m. At that meeting, master Mas- ons will be special guests and Mrs. 'Merle Lawson will be hostess chairman. Several members reported on having attended Friends Night at neighboring chapters and Mrs. Riggs introduced secretary Ei- leen Hensler at the recently elected president of district 18. A white elephant sale was conducted in the dining room with proceeds to go to the Ma- sonic Home for new beds for the children. Refreshments were served with tables decorated for a cir- cus complete with popcorn and peanuts. Mrs. Darlton Laven- good was chairman, assisted by Mrs. Dale Durkes, Mrs. Law- rence Booth, Mrs. Reno Tib- bets, Mrs. Dolin Young and Miss Virginia Shrock. Picker damaged GREENTOWN Wiring on a mounted cornpicker tractor was damaged in a fire on the Ev- erett Smith farm shortly before I p.m. Wednes- day. The tractor, owned by Smith's son, was being operated by Wal- ter Wimer. The Greentown Vol- unteer Fire Department an- swered the call. Six motorists fined at Flora by JP FLORA Six cases heard recently in Justice of the Peace Paul Riggle's Court have been: Walter F. Neff, 83, near Del- phi, charged with failure to yield right of way. Fine was and court coasts of Arrest was made by Sheriff James Coghill. Martin A. Mummert, 23, Flora, charged with having no operator's license. Fine was and court costs of and arrest was made by State Trooper D.C. Davis. Eat your com ond drink your milk son-- Someday you'll grow up to be a big plump Henny Penny Chicken. Gregary H. Bowman, 16, near Flora, charged with speeding, He was fined and court and arrest was made' 'b'y State Trooper H.E. Clear. Roger D. Rohrabaugh, 43, Lafayette, charged with im- proper passing. Fine was and court costs of Ar- rest was made by State Troop- er Clear. John C. Marvin, 24, Flora, charged with having no opera- tor's license. Fine was SI and LfiJLfiJLSJULfiJUU court costs of Arrest was made by State Trooper T.E. Pitstick. Andrew H. Jackson Jr., 17, Flora, charged with reckless driving. Fine was and court costs of Arrest was made bv Trooper Clear. New Albany driver fined TIPTON Appearing in jus- tice of the peace court recently for speeding were: Nevel Os- borne, 18, RR 1, New Albany, Janice C. Kurz, 48, Culver Academy, Bobby Biggs, 33, 645 Plum Street, Nobiesville, Gerald R. Grose, 18, 2304 S. C St., El- wood; Craig T. Clark, 18, 1803 N. D St., Elwood, Steven R. Lewis, 17, and John B. Knight, 30, 511 Brompton, Chicago, Other penalties were Ralphe Joyce Jr., 19, 1112 N. Arm- strong, Kokomo, staying in the passing lane when not passing, Arthur Vert Foor, 22, 421 N. 12th St., Elwood, viola- tion of a beginner's permit, and false registration. Thomas Eugene Groov- er, Lagrow, Ind., 21, driving on suspended license, John A. Copenhaver, 19, 1760 Oles Drive, Indianapolis, vio- lation of the muffler law, and John B. Knight, 511 Bromp- ton, Chicago, violation of a writ- ten promise, LOOK FOR BARGAINS IN THE CLASSIFIED SECTION Country fresh and specially selected fryers, prepared and seasoned in our special spice mix, are fried to perfection in only 8 minutes in our revolutionary HENNY PENNY PHT Pressure seals in all natural juices and flavors, assures a delicious crisp, crunchy, flavorful goodness such as you may never have enjoyed in fried chicken before. Try it. We predict vou'll love it! penny FREE COFFEE CARRY OUT SERVICE 3823 Soufh Lafountain Jvst Nertfc of Sort FREE LEMONADE M y Cow and Hod Dlimtr 1 nnr nr 4 PtCCCS Htftnr of P toll. Of OilcfcM PiECCS of Penny Pi 1.9 at Hvnny Cfclcfcu 3.49 16 PiEClS of Chtcton. of lUMy 4.M Oder 01 -2O Pint 49 Mad -Pint 4ft -Pint 4ft (ALL Of AftOVt HAOC (MULT) WE ALSO FEATURE SEAFOOD All Of The Above Is Seasoned and Cooked Before Your Eyes Our Kitchen is Always Open To The Public fM Inspection OPEN DAILY EXCEPT MONDAY FOR FAST CARRY OUT SERVICE PHONE: 452-4895 to j Cor Portion SMnday to PM BOSS s si Mrs. Max Hillis said the party is one of many projects the club sponsors for children of the community. There will be a cake walk for adults and refreshments for everyone.________ :jl MENS SHOP Today's leading fabric.... WORSTED and SILK SHARKSKINS 59 95 As always, they're meticulously tailored in traditional and continental models...and you'll be impressed with the un- usually rich colorings, especially in lustrous iridescent tones. Choose from sizes for regulars, shorts and longs. Warmly lined rugged corduroy stadium coat THUNDER SURREY with the fringe inside! Pile into this rich deep-wale corduroy coat by McGregor. 1009; wool-fringed blanket lining with a novel fur-look tail of acrylic. Two slash pockets, two lower patch and flap pockets, sleeve tabs. Zip and button it... you're warm all over. RCB. T.M. 39 95 Camel or Loden advertised in SEE OUR OTHER FINE COATS BY "McGregor "Chief Apparell Grais
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.