The Evening Independent 20 October 1944 › Page 2
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Clippings on 20 October 1944 › Page 2
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SALMAGUNDI Selby C. Folks of 417 4th st NE left today for Cincinnati where he will spend the weekend, * » * Emmett Shaffer and Gerald Eberly of Massillon are spending the day in Millersburg. * * • Miss Jayne Graj- of Alliance will be a weekend guest of Miss Giljea Miller of 1511 Main ave W. * * * Born, Thursday, to Mr. and Mrs. Harry Richardson of West Arado allotment, RD 1, at the Massillon city hospital, a daughter. « • » Born, this morning, to Mr. and Mrs, Tliomap Stoekerfc of 1335 Arapahoe rd, Walnut Hilk, SE, at the city hospital, a son. * • * Mrs, Frank J. Bailey of 23rd st NE, is confined to Mercy hospital, Canton; where she will undergo an operation, « ,. . Cadet Nurse Betty Minser of Massillon city hospital recently spent a few days with her parents Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Minser of Mt. Eaton + * • Mrs. Margaret Hodge of North Wood Park will travel Saturday to Buffalo, N. Y. where she will join her husband, Thomas Hodge, and r-emairf for an indefinite stay. * * * Mrs. Karl E. Miser of Pittsburgh, who has been visiting relatives in Genoa, is a guest today of Miss Lauretta Ryan of 106 15th st SW. Mrs. Mizer is a former resident of Massillon. :?.'*?• * * * The condition of Mrs. Alma Gensemer of Louisville, Ky. who recently . underwent an operation at Baptist hospital in Louisville, is much improved. Mrs. Gensemer is a former Massillon resident.' * *• • Miss Mary Ellen Ray of Green avejSW, is a-weekend guest of Miss Ruth Angerman, student at Ohio State university, and will attend the Ohio State-Great • Lakes football game Saturday. * * « Miss BcJay Rigs Of 124 25th st SE and Miss Hope Chaddock of 102 llth st SW left today for Columbus where they will spend the weekend and attend the Ohio State-Great Lakes football game Saturday. * * * ; -•- Mrs. Homer Zink of 2547 Lincoln Way E and Miss Patricia HUlyer of 1440 Erie st S returned Thursday evening after spending 10 days with the former's son, Pvfc. Clifford C Wagner who is stationed at Lowry field, Colo. * * * Russell H. Johnson, student at Ohio State university is spending the weekend with his mother, Mrs Isabella Johnson of 424 3th st NE Randy Harris who also attends Ohio State will accompany Mr. Johnson and spend .the weekend as his guest ' - ' •*:•"*.. *'0 Mrs. Alice Welsh Kinney jr return- H 4-T-iin «__ ' ? ' i . ••» * ... WLB BLAMED IN WALKOUT Refusal of the war labor boar to authorize a wa'ge increase toda caused a work stoppage in the hea treat department of the Tyson Bearing CP. ffrom 15 to 20 em Jloyes failed to report for wo "- k on the 7 a. m. to 3 p, m , 6hi j t> The balance of the plant operated today E. R. Earnest, executive vice president of Tyson, and a committee o he Tyson union and a representa- ivo of the Ohio Federation of Labor vere in conference early this after- ioon. Mr. Earnest said it is an- icipated the grievances will be eliminated and work resumed by the shift due on the job at 3 p m The company and AFL union of the Tyson plant were w accord on a wage increase, Mr. Earnest said; adding that the WLB had denied the authority to grant the employes a boost ceived this week, in a letter re- ROTARIANS HEAR v TELEPHONE HEAD A regular luncheon-meeting of the Rotary club held Thursday at the Y. W. C. A. featured a talk by Robert Clark, camp manager for the Ohio Bell Telephone Co. at_Crile General hospital, Cleveland,*who was introduced by Sylvester Brickley, a member of the club and manager of the local office of the telephone company. Mr. Clark told of the work being done for returned veterans at the hospital and the contributions to the welfare of the patients made by the telephone company and other agencies in Cleveland, Report Cigaret Smokers Burning 'em Up Too Fast By HUDSON .. W YORK, (AP)-There probably will ba almost as many cigar- ete made for domestic consumption this year as In 1943. "What about the cigaret short- r*AO>J ..,».. _ _t_ . ••**"• we »y*»v*V- a v age?'? you ask. The cigaret industry simply answers: "Americans are smoking at the fastest rate in history—that's why there's a shortage." The National Association of To- Jacco Distributors, Inc., and other .rade sources today gave this pic- ; ure of estimated output for domes- ic consumption: Production could range as high is 262,000,000,000 cigarets in 19# aut will be pared several billions, by manpower shortages and othej actors. The final figure will be lose to the 257,600,000,000 made In 243 ' 500 " Besides< this, total overseas shipments of tax-free cigarete to the rmed forces will be about 63,00000,000 in 1944, against-32,000,000000 Although there will be almost as nany cigarets produced for do- nestic use this year, so-called popu- ar brands will be scarcer because oldiers and sailors overseas have rst call. Still more tobacco is earmarked or lend-lease and export. Amount- ng to about half that set aside or domestic use, such stocks will otal the equivalent ot-141,000 000000 garets for the year ending June 30 945, against 106,125,000,000 the pre- eding year. ^Most sources expect the « lv *m 8 c6 continue at least 2 or 3 month* Government officials have eaid the scarcity should not grow any worse Most important, there ju§t aren' enough stocks of aged tobacco Civilians would have found fewer cigarets had it not been for excellent crops this year.' But even with more raw tobacco increased cigaret output would be questionable. Manpower shortages affect farm operations, factory production and distribution to the ultimate consumer. Some 'circles say black market operations ore increasing'with con. sumers paying premiums, Hoarding by some consumers has accentuated the shortage, they add. CAPTAIN GREENE TAKEN BY DEATH CINCINNATI <AP)~Captain Chris Greene, 43, vice president and treasurer of the Green Lin?, and one of the best known steamboat men m the United statej, died at 2:30 a. m. today as his wife drove him to thair home from work. Captain Greene complained of feeling in while at work on the Greene Line wharf and Mrs. "Greene had summoned their physician to meet them at the house. Captain Greene was skipper of he steamer Chris Greene when in 1928, it won a race from a rival steamer, the Betsy Ann, in a revival of the competition that had marked he hey-d«y of river transportation during the era of Mark Twain. PUNCHBOARDS BRING FINES ' Punchboards were seized and con- ftWJ*, cifcy Wteotow in w Erie Gt N cigar stove and a 3rd st BE restaurant Thursday. Police Capt. Ora.Jckes and Patrolman James Reed arrested John Her- Herman's cigar »tore, 47 Erie .. late In the afternoon after seizing 2 punchboards. Two punchboards displayed hi -*w's restaurant, 522 3rd st SE led to the arrest of John Laverty, a clerk, by Patrolmen Reed and Matthew Profant Thursday evening. Pleas of guilty to charges of ex- nbjting gambling devicea were en- ured by Herman and Laverty when arraigned before Judge > Robert G. Hoffman in municipal court today, Each was fined 520 and .costs. YOUNGSTOWN GETS ' PEEK AT DEWEY YOUNGSTOWN (AP) w- Qov. Thomas E. Dewey's train stopped iere for 18 minutes this morning, en route from Ashtabula to Pittsburgh. Dewey, eating breakfast, waved at ailroaders who gathered around thi rain an4 to the special "police de ail rushed ,to the station whe vord was received that he wafi com ng through. Party leaders did no enow he was coming and were no here. KILLED NEAR ALLIANCE ALLIANCE, (AP) — William P chory, 43, of nearby Homeworth ras killed today when a truck wiped his automobile. News From Training Camps And Battle Fronts Hems Of Interest About Residents In Massillon And Vicinity ed this -morning to. her residence 129 Dwight ave SB, from Brownwood Tex. where she has Jjeen residing With her husband, Capt.'E, c Kinney jr for the past 2 years. Capt Kmney has been transferred to a port of embarkation. * * * Mr. and airs. Charles Eddy and son, -Charles, of Massillon spent Wednesday at the residence of Mr I and Mrs. Raymond Rudy of Mfc" Eaton, before leaving for Phoenix' Anz. -where they will make their' home. En route they will visit Mr Eddy's fattier in West Virginia. Driver Involved In Crash Fined ^Changing his plea on' a charge oj unsafe operation of an auto from Inrtn^enf t-n _..iti_- *_ . _***•**• Victory Mothers Club Wins Praise Of Servicemen Members of the Victory Mothers club of this city who are giving unstintingly of their time and efforts to see that Massillon men and women serving in the armed forces who are hospitalized are remembered by someone at home, are rewarded by the appreciation voiced in the many letters of thanks that they receive from Massillon boys and girls from all over the United States and overseas. Every Massillon service man or woman or those having a Massillon RD address who are hospitalizec either in this country or overseas receive from the Victory Mothers club a check for $3, if In this coun- ary or a money order for the same amount if stationed overseas if they are notified. In excerpts'from 2 letters expressing appreciation to the Victory Mothers, Pvt. Frederick G. Stephan says: "Your kindness will never be forgotten by me and the other fellows who have been so fortunate You will always be in my highest ccfaa-m >* ' Brown writes that he is Innocent to court today, guilty in Chester £t municipal Fletcher ert G. Hoffman. .Fletcher was driver of'an •which collided with auto a car operatd by Mrs Elizabeth Flickinger, 36. of 357 Poplar ave NW, Canton, a short distance east of here on the Canton- Massilion rd Oct. 7. Mrs. Flickinger and an occupant of Fletcher's were injured. Joseph t>. car Miller, 24 of esteem. David _ now out of the hospital and is in England, learning auto maintenance. He goes on to say "the money came at a time when I was broke and it sure came in mighty handy. Thank you from the bottom of my heart." Such letters as these are heartwarming to the mothers of this city and fully repay them for any time and efforts they may have put forth, Mr. and Mrs. Howell Evans-of 129 Commonwealth ave NE have been informed in a letter from their son, Sgt. Wallace Evans, that he now has an officer in his outfit who is from Massillon. The officer is Lt. Clark vogt who when censoring mail noticed a letter addressed to Mrs. Evans and inquired about Sgt. Evans, discovering that he is a member of his company. Lt. Vogt's wife, Mrs/- Alice Vogt, resides at 1022 2nd st NE and although the 2 men lived very close to each other in Massillon they did not become acquainted until their meeting in the South Pacific, but like all Massillonians stationed at various points on the globe they *-. . V __ * U * 4-O*iQ [ t'l-'-'ituo wi^ uiit; tJAULTC LI1CV Wabash ave NE, Canton, pleaded feel they have mu ch in common .. -— ' — — « *.«**, .FJGUUCU BUUty to a charge of disregarding 0 Uht fin Ught fined $3 and costs and wa Ba TO" ~r 10 n- ~-.~^ j.j., jjuiLiJ, 18, of 18 Cneny rd NW, was fined 51 and costs for disregarding a traffic light. John Richard Martin, 42 of 231 1st st NE, who was arrested Wednesday afternoon by a state highway patrolman on route 241 north of Massillon, pleaded guilty Tnurs- aay afternoon to a charge of exceeding the legal speed limit. He was fined §15 and costs. A fine of $1 and costs for disre- garamg a "stop" sign at the intersection of Highland ave, Crescent Gardens, and the Canton-MassiUon rd, Thursday, brought a $1 and cost penalty to Grover E. Moore 27 of I7ol Shawnee rd, Walnut Hills •Judge Hoffman suspended a penalty of §100 and costs imposed on Donald Brown, 39 of 1470 Lawn ave SW for Intoxication when Brown requested that he be granted permission to leave and remain out of the city. A fine of $10 and costs for intoxication was imposed on Philip A drae, 49, of 955 Lincoln Way NW. TELLS~HOW J^ ADMIRAL DIED LONDON (AP)-Vice Adm. Nash- aharu Arima of the Japanese navy was killed Oct. 15 when his torpedo plane "attacked and hit a big u S aircraft carrier" off the Philippines today reporting Berlin radio said a Tokyo dispatch. Just why an admiral was riding a. torpedo plane, one of the most hazardous of not disclosed. naval weapons, was The Tokyo dispatch said the admiral crashed his torpedo plane against the command bridee of the carrier, when his plane failed to ciimb. and added: "He will remain «n example of Japanese heroism" Before he crashed, he was said to nave torpedoed the carrier, but no damage has been reported by naval authorities. tl • ' and have spent several happy visits together including a day's pass which they spent hi a native village somewhere in the South Pacific. Sgt. Evans who is serving as an aviation engineer has been overseas a year and Lt. Vogt has been overseas since August of this year. The promotion of Hay E. Russell, 23, son of Mrs. Lola Kamphus of RD 2, Massillon, from sergeant to staff sergeant, was announced recently at an Eight Air Force B-17 Fortress base in England, commanded by Karl Truesdell, . jr, of Washington, D. c. Staff Sgt. Russell, engineer and gunner on a fortress, is a member of the distinguished Third Bombardment division, which was cited by President Roosevelt for its now historic England-Africa shuttle bombing of an important Messerschmitt fighter plane plant at Regensburg Germany in August of 1943. Prior tc entering service In October, 1942, he was employed as a lathe machine operator. F. C. Sullivan, chief motor machinist's mate first class of the U S. Navy has returned to his base after spending a 9 day furlough with his mother. Mrs. Mary E. Coleman of 505 Oak ave SE and his sister. Mrs. Dale Hykes of 217 Lincoln Way W. A brother, Merle F Sullivan, stationed in England, has been promoted from corporal to sergeant. Sgt. John Eschman who is stationed with the medical division at George field, 111., arrived Thursday to spenr a 15 day furlough with his mother, Mrs. Flora Eschman of RD I, Navarre. Jack Ber.r.ett, 18, 544 Geiger ave SW, and Fred J. Griffiths, 26 1126 Tremont ave SW, graduated this week from the naval training school (radio) en the campus of Wisconsin university, Wis. and are . now qualified .vs radio operators with the fleet. LocaZ Soldier, Bomb-Tosser With B-24 Group In England Cpl. Pgul C, Arntz, son of Mr and Mrs. B. L. Arntz of 103 6th 'st SW, is a member of an aviation ordnance company which plays a vital role in the force's tremendous task of delivering tons of bombs on Nazi defended targets both in Germany and enemy occupied territory. His unit is attached to a B-24 Liberator group in East Anglia, commanded by Col. Lawrence M. Thomas v of Woodmere, N. y., group commander. Although classified by the army as a munitions worker, Cpl. Arntz' friends refer to him as a bomb- tosser, the term meaning he is a specialist by training and experience m the delicate art of nursing a bomb from the time it is unloaded at the bomb storage point until it is hauled away on ordnance trailers to the bomb-bay racks of a heavy bomber. It is no easy Job to store and care for the unwieldy bombs which range in weight 5 and function, from 100 pound general purpose babies to 2,000 pound bloefc-busters. The munitions worker-:is responsible for unloading, bombs from incoming trucks. He must then remove" the special shipping bands. which protect the bombs in transit. Next comes careful stacking and inspection for possible defects and finally tie must check fus,e cavities. It is also his assignment to handle the fins which accompany each load of bomb. They are unloaded from trucks and removed from then- crates. As' soon as they have been properly stacked, they are thoroughly greased to prevent rust. Subject to duty both night and day, the munition worker has become accustomed to long and tt- regular hours, He holds what might be considered a rather colorless job but it is an essential one and he his the satisfaction of knowing that he is making a tangible contribution to the war effort. During a recent 6 months period, the Liberator group in which Cpl. Arntz is serving, participated in 100 bombing missions including 42 attacks on targets in Germany and 58 in Nazi controlled territory. A total bomb weight of more than 4,000 tons was dropped upon enemy industry and installations and over 30 • Luftwaffe aircraft destroyed in cqmipai by the group's aerial gunners. Upon completion of its 100th mission, the group was cited by Maj. Gjsn. James P. Hodges, then commanding general of a bomber division,-for "outstanding performance of duty in combat." A former pupil of Washington high school, Cpl. Arntz was employed as a heat treater by the Republic Steel Corp. prior to his entry into the armed forces. He entered the army Jan. 7, 1343 at Port Hayes, Columbus, and has been serving overseas since Dec. n of that year, Mr. and Mrs. H, C. Wallace of 119 Shrjver ave SE and Mr. and Mrs. U W. Herman of 29 Shriver ave SE have received letters from then- sons, PFC William K. Wallace and Sgt, Roy Herman, both stationec somewhere in France stating they have met. The 2 boys met accidentally when Roy happened to see Bill driving by in a truck. The next time PFC Wallace had a day's liberty he went to see Sgt. Herman. They are old friends and neighbors, living less than a block from each other all during their school days, and playing basketball together on the Washington high school team. The 2 soldiers, stationed near one another, are planning on spend- ng'many more hours together. PFC Wallace, who is with the signal corps, was inducted into service in May 1943 a nd went overseas in February of this year. Sgt Herman is attached to the infantry ana was inducted in October 1942 going overseas in April 1944. First Lt. Ruth M. Adams of 170 S. Mount View ave, Los Angele<= Cal., a graduate of Washington high school and the Massillon Commercial Institute, has completed more than a year of overseas service according to information received from an Eighth Air Force fighter station in England. First Lt. Adams arrived in Britain in May, 1943, with a small advance party of WAG officers sent there to prepare for the arrivar of the first unit of WAG enlisted women sleeted for assignment to the Eighth Air Force. First Lt. Adams, has for manj months been assigned as officer In charge of operations room at the Eighth Air Force headquarters and working under her supervision are the men and women who plot the course of fighter craft during every Eighth Air Force bombing mission to the European continent. A former office manager m a _ _ -- — — -»•»..• 4*^,1,4. Alii ^ Los Angles store. First Lt Adams joined the WAC in July, 1942, and was trained in one of the first WAC units at Fort Des Moines, la She Is a niece of Miss Mary H Scholder of 512 3rd st NE. Ernest Rink, pharmacist's mate third class, returned Sunday evening to his base at Bainbridge, Md,, after spending a weekend pass with his P f r j^ , Mr - and Mrs " E™ 651 Ri^ of 420 Linden st NW. Another son Donald Rink, seaman first class is serving on a LST ship in the Southwest Pacific. Coast Guardsman John G Len- aox. seaman second class, of 921 >th st NE is a member of a 11 gun crew aboard a coast guard-manned troop transport, which is serving in i Atlantic, ferrying men and materiel to Europe for the battle of Germany. Prior to his enlistment Seamon Lennox was employed at he Union Drawn Steel division or the Republic Steel Corp. ALLIED FORCE ADVANCE PRESS 'HEADQUARTERS, Italy — Technical Sergeant Clarence • L Heubner, husband of Mrs, Esther T Huebner of 1039 State ave NE, Massillon, O., and son of Mr. and Mrs Charles H. Ruebner of BrewSter, O and Private Albert L. Koprivec, husband of Airs, Katherine Koprivec of Warwick, O., are serving with a military railway battalion which transports over 200.0CO tons of war equipment to the fighting front weekly. Then- cargoes are delivered to railhead units of the Fifth army within enemy artillery range. In addition to freight, men of this unit operate hospital and troop trains. Not a single accident has occurred on these trains and the rate for freight traffic accidents has been less than one-fifth of one per cent in 18 months of service overseas. Since landing in X£a!y from North Africa, the outfit has transported close to 2,000,000 tons of freight and has followed the " Fifth army throughout ite drive into northern Italy. Tech. Sgt. Huebner is serving this unit as an administration clerk and Pvt Koprivec as a welder. Sgt. Ralph R. Lewton of RD 4, Massillon, now serving overseas with a 12th Air Force P-47 Thunderbolt fighter group is authorized to wear the presidential unit citation ribbon. Sgt. Lewton's group was recently cited by the president for "outstanding performance of duty in action against the'enemy in the Mediterranean theater of operations." He is an instrument specialist with the group and has been overseas 16 months. Cpl. Bernard Houwig has returned tor Morristown, Ind., after spending the weekend with his wife and son of Basin st, Navarre. ' Lt. Edward Kar has returned to Kansas City, Mo., where he is awaiting orders after spending a 10-day furlough at the residence of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. A Kar of 947 2nd st NE. Richard William Ramsey, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sherwood Ramsey, 1235 Erie st S, serving in the maritime marines returned Tuesday to Brooklyn, N. Y. after spending a 2-day leave with his parents. • Air Student Ralph C. Tabellion arrived Thursday evening from Santa Ana, Cal. to spend a 10-day furlough at the residence of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Nick Tabellion of Canal Fulton. Private G-eorge J. Bickis recently :pent a 10-day furlough with his parents Mr. and Mrs. George Bickis of 707 Erie st S. Pvt. Bickis completed his basic training at Ft Sill OkU. , ca. in 1912 and to Massillon. In 1918 George worked .in the steel ifliUg m Buffalo, N, Y, before coming here and returned to his birthplace of Vfegar- ~reece, to join members of i- and had not been heard from ;,ng the past 5 years SEES LOCAL MAN IN WAR THEATER WITH THE U. S. FIFTH ARMY IN ITALY, (AP)—Congresswoman Edith Nourse Rogers of Lowell Mass., toured within 3 miles of the fighting Jtront and said today she wished every American could see what the troops are up against here "I don't see how Gen.- Clark Jiai accomplished what, he has in this difficult terrain," she observed. "I wish everyone in America could see what I have seen." Mrs. Rogers, who visited several field hospitals, said "the care of the wounded is amazing." At one hospital she was greeted by the executive officer, Capt Willis Monroe,, 901 llth st NE, Masslllon, Mike Ruses, who operates'a grocery-store at 862 Walnut rd. SE, had his first information .about a member of his family in Greece since 1939 when a friend gave him a clip- Ping, from a paper stating his brother, George Ruses, a former Massillon. resident who returned to Greece ..in 1927, was welcoming American correspondents accompanying the British, through Pe- loponnesus. 7 .:: The local man, who has not seen his brother since he retmr.ed-to Greece, came to this country in-1907 and has lived in Massillon the'past 23 years. George, who formerly operated a fruit and grocery store in Cleveland st SW, came to Amer: nnrv of the members W<»fr"><;dav meet.hirr voted. In the Renatorinl race, Wmtam G — _.,. * *— - ~ -'v ******•*• Mike hag had no information from any of his relative? in that, time and doesn't know how they have fared during the German occupation." Hia father, 5 sisters and another brother reside in Megara but he doesn't know if they are still living. According to the newspaper clip- ng, correspondents made a 5 day iourney across Peloponnesus to the outskirts of Athens and found a continuous story of misery, German brutality and starvation as they passed through wastelands where residents were 'unable to raise enough food for then- needs. Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Bartko of 769 Lawton ave SE recently received a letter from their son, Cpl. Edward 3artko who is stationed somewhere in England, telling of his meeting with a local man, Lt. Mike Byelene. Cpl. Bartfco and Lt. Byelene have met several tunes and will be able :o see more of each other now being in the same group. Cpl. Bartko stated In his last letter that he hoped to meet more MassUlon boys stationed in his area. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Shonk of Navarre have been informed that their son, PFC Donald A. Shonk has arrived safely in England. Mrs. Mary Criss of 1130 Main ave W has been informed her son, "William A. Criss, stationed hi India, has been promoted from private firs class to corporal. Sgt. Albert Johnson of Greensboro, ^N. C. will return Sunday to camp after spending a short furlough In Mt. Eaton. Sgt. Johnson is a mechanic in the air corps. Paul M. Stoner of 1004 17th st SW graduated recently from the nava air technical training center a Memphis, Tenn. The Bluejacket attended aviation radio school and will now be transferred to gunnery school, and upon,graduation may be qualified to wear the silver wings o the aircrewman. PFC Verdun Skolmutch arrived Thursday evening from Camp Barkley, Tex. to spend a 10 day furlough with his wife and daughter, Sandy of I4t,h st SW and his parents, Mr and Mrs Ferd Skolmutch of 23rd st NW. First Lt. James D. Beatty, 24, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Beatty of 1260 Lincoln Way E, graduated this week as a B-24 bomber pilot at Fort Worth army airfield, Tex., a unit of the AAF Central Flying Training Command. Lt. Beatty received previous ilieiit tn.inmg at Bonham, Gi-cenvi:ie and Ellington field, Tex and was commsiiloned Mar. 30, IMS Stewart And Lausche Busy In Ohio; Cox Sup. ports Roosevelt By JOHN FRYE Associated Pfesg Staff Writer Ohio's laboring man and his vote possibly a record political prize this year, -.held .the attention of th<j states campaigners today, after James M. cox. tee democratic presidential nominee of ,1920, • had told - national radio. audience thg Urected the conspiracy till" -1 the Republican Cox; Dayton publisher whose poll, Ucal pronouncements come widely- spftced, v advocated reelection of President Roosevelt,'who was hi' running mate in 1920. Cox asserted the unite<} leadership of Roosevelt Churchill, and Stalin was winning the war and was "the best guarantee of the victory for peace for which ow people yearn." While the Ohio Republican party's bor record wa^ being defended bv James Garfielct Stewart, nominee for governor, at an East Liverpool rally, his democratic opponent, Mayor Frank J. Lausche-of Cleveland cancelled a speaking tour today to return to Cleveland to try to settle a threatened strike of em- ployes of the Cleveland Electric illuminating Co, • • -'• ' Meanwhile, another rumble came put of labor's own ranks over the fcsue'of political endorsements, with the vice, president of the v Columbus federation of Labor, Ross A BOKES ar .n,,.,™ the pre5Went> pau] ;J> . «£; of "double-crossing" affiliated members by "causing adoption of a resolution endorsing IVanklin D, Roosevelt." . • Before leaving Lima, - Lausche Issued a statement saying that endorsement of hi? candidacy by the Toledo Blade, the-Akron Beacon- *>urnal, the Cleveland Press, and the Youngstown Vindicator "presage a trend, of the independent republican and in many Instances of :he republican vote to the cause :hat I have advocated." He said these papers 2 years ago all supported Gov. John W. Brjcker, now republican vice presidential candidate Stewart told the East Liverpool rally that the Republican party In Ohio had been a consistent friend of labor. "The republican legislature," he said, "enacted the best mine code n the United States, increased the maximum award and coverage under workmen's compensation and nrovlded adequate aporonriations for the department of industrial relations to insure proper administration of our labor la.ws." • In the Columbus Federation of OBITUARY Clair Oberly ^C^lr Oberly, 20, of southwest o Kidron, died-early this morning a e 1 50t l 1 , 1 ,? spJtaJ . Wopster, followSn a shoi^Jilness. Mr.,Oberly who wo employed as a truck' driver for th ideal Dairy in Massillon, worked un til 10 a. m. Thursday and entere the hospital after midnight. He is survived by his father, Dan iel Oberly; a, brother, Walter a home and his grandparents, Mr ant Mrs, Isaac Nussbaum of R. D. orr rhe funeral will be held Sun.ua 1:30 p. ni. at the residence of hi ' <"^C1 St 2.30 fit ttlG SnntiPn berg Mennonite church. Intermen wl« be made in the church cemetery The body win be taken this evenln f i,-^ "~ Besvoignes funeral horn at Mt. Eaton to the. residence when friends may call. . . w Mrs. Mary A. Kettl Mrs. Frank: Schneider of North ave NE has received news of the death of her sister, Mrs. Mary A Kelt!,-which occurred at-the residence of her daughter, Mrs. Beatr ice Kettl Yon, in Orlando, Pla. following a short illness. Funera services were conducted this morning m Florida, Mrs. Kettl was born and reared In Massillon and spent most of her life here. Besides her daughter, at whose residence she died, and her sister she is survived by 2 other daughters Mrs. Helen Harper of Pasadena, Cal. and Mrs. Paujine utsgfjj,, O f Milwaukee, Wis.; a son, Joha Kettl of Clewiston, Pla. ; a brotherrFrank Paul of Massillon; 5 grandchildren and a great grandchild. Sister M. B«atrice > Sister M. Beatrice; O. S B a teacher at St. Mary's -parochial school for a number of years, died Sunday at St. Elizabeth's hospital Elizabeth, N.- J., following a long illness. Backbones of sharks are used as walking sticks. .squabble, BOR^S.. asserted Mr- Oarthy's .arttion was "in comnlnte of th,e constitution of the Arn.°r'cari Federation of I.tbor " HcCartriv said Hip action " 'ren -nndnr a susnension of the niles for which he believed a ma- at the Dayton demtw.rflt.. declared n a state-wide radio talk that the evmbltosn incumbent. Robert A, Toft of Cincinnati, had snent fclGS,- 00 in hi,? camosiim. Pickre! de- . manded to know where the alleged um came from- He S!PP averted that T&ft wtmt- a a federal sales tax-byt opposed ugher corporation taxes, and op- xwpd farm and labor legislation, The statehouse quarrel between Secretarv of .state Edward J, Hummel and State 'Auditor Joseph T, Ferguson continued, with' Hummel enving that his order for inves- igation of duplicate vote re'gistra- ions -was an effort to "keep the Ohio vote small," as Ferguson con- ended. Fergiison is the only elected dem- >crat in state government. Both re seeking reelection. The coloring In marble is caused y the impurities in It. STOP!! at the North Erie Cafe 109 Erie St., N. Opposite Postoffice For the Largest Assortment of Fine California and * American WINES Choose from the Following 20 Port Sherry Muscatel White Port Tokay Apple Also Blackberry, Burgundy, Claret and Sauternes In Pint* . Fifths - ^-Gallons and Gallons Take Home Some of These Fine Wines at Popular Prices, Blue Ribbon Beer on Tap and in Bottles ;T_€L, 8448 msssas Our original, elusive King creations - ar« aqoi- site examplet of the inspired jeweler -artisan. Set with selected diamonds of brilliant beauty. Harvesting fa hard work . . . work made all the more difficult, uncomfortable and exhausting by the painful pressure or irritation of a poorly fitted tru*s. Why sentence yourself to this torturer You cap reap greater comfort . ». «reat«r freedom ol action . . , greater security with a modem li*htwe!sht trass skilfully and perfectly fitted to your physiological requirement* by our trained and experienced truss fitter. BALTZLY'S •J THE EVENING INDEPENDENT. ** Magsllloo, P.—Frl., Oct. ao. 1»44 TRACE CLUE IN HUNT FORBABjE , DETROIT, (AP) — .Inspector^ George McI^Han, of the special! investigation squad, disclosed tiday that the trail of a, woman answering the description of the . nursemaid believed to have kidnaped Paul', Jevahirian of Detroit and Ronald Thompson of. Dayton has been traced as far as Ashton, ,Mich, Witnesses of several -fags lines between here and Traverse Olty, Mich., described the woman as having with her a small boy believed to be Ronald Thompson, leading DeWoIt police to what M«Lellan said "looks Uke pur best cSue," ENLARGEMENT Qnly 01 Picture Ft *9o up ?'S CUT R/ ~ 108 LINCOLN #**, W, MEN'S NEW- FALL SHC&S and Edgertorr Ankle Fashion; A Try Will Convince SPECIAL- :l Ladies' Pumps and Ties"; UNRATIONED ' In Blapk, Brown, £ * Wine and Green ^^ PRICKER'^ SHOE STORE': 1ST ST., NE. '?.••'••'•'. , f ijPersonalized .> CHRISTMAS CARDS We suggest that.now is the time to make your selection ofpe'rsonal Christmas Cards. Our books at the present time offer a wide and varied selection but we will shortly 'be" forced to withdraw nu'mbers. as they are exhausted at 'the printers, and replacements this year cannot be made. . 25 CARDS AT and «P ; Order Your Christmas Cards NOW RELIABLE OFFICE SUPPbB CO. -15 ERIE ST NORTH FOR THE OUTDOORMAN Winterjackets and Coats 95 4 24 to 50 Melton Winter Coats 7.95 to 17 56' Winter ^-Length Goats 12.95. to 19.50 Winter Fingertip Coats 8.95 to 18 50 -TOPCOATS—n Gabardines, Knit-Tex, Timely and Hyde Parks 29,50 " 55.00 HYDE PARK and TIMELY SUITS 35.00 ' 55.00 New Winter FOOTWEAR Freeman or J. P. Smith Makes 7-50 to 11.50 Here are shoes :tfiat will wear — always look good. Lamb Knit Sweaters, Glover Pajamas, - ' 3.95 to 10.00 2.50 > to g.flr Royal Dress Slax John B. Stetson Hats, 4,50 to 11.50 5.00 to iaoo » • • . LONCMOTTZCKER TH£ "