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 - !• KOKOMO (Ind.) TRIBUNE Wednesday, Feb. 13,...
!• KOKOMO (Ind.) TRIBUNE Wednesday, Feb. 13, 1952 Top Graded Musicians From Tribune Area Announced by Audition Judges The names of nearly 300 music!Delphi, Joette Henderson, Susan students from Howard county and! Roach, Marjorie Reagan and communities surrounding 1 Kokomo who won superior and excellent ratings in last Saturday's annual solo and ensemble festival were announced Wednesday by Joseph M. Ragains, chairman of the Kokomo public school music department. Final tabulations showed that 123 children were given a rating of Elaine Cunningham; Converse, Carolyn Durkes, June Crandall, Joyce Wimmer and Rita Kling; Somerset, Helen Reed, Phyllis Vrooman, Minnie Myers and Natcy Powell and Delphi, Kay Black, Elizabeth Ives and Shirley and Jeane Bowman. TROMBONE — Paul Douglas, Eastern; Eugene Robinson, Somer- superior while 171 won excellent!set; Larry Mast and Jackie Clair, ratings. The superior and excel- lents from the city of Kokomo were announced Monday. Ragains believed that the 294 both Converse; John Kirkendall, Burlington and Robert Johnson and Ned Rule, both Delphi. BRASS QUARTET—Miami, Pat- area children who were awarded! ricia Tomlinson, Anita Zehring, Edthe two top ratings /v>mr>»-ic»/i +h» ^, .„.,.. . _ _. e> the largest total in the history of the event. He added that this year's event also drew far more contestants, both from the city and surrounding communities, than in previous years. All music students in the ninth grade or above who won a superior rating are eligible to compete in the all-state playoff Feb. 23 at Butler University in Indianapolis. This event is sponsored by the Indiana Music Educators Association. Students with superior ratings are as follows: PIANO—Paul Boeslng, JudyGar- ber, Elizabeth Anne Wolfe, Diane Garber and Rhea Barker, all Converse; Carmen Bagwell and Leah Hoyce Winger, both Eastern; .Marla Garbert. Ervin grade; Donna Rea, David Rea and Marjorie Gilbert, all Western; Sarah Redding, Delphi grade; Tom Wood, Fairmount; Janet Chambers, Galveston and Joette Henderson, Delphi. CORNET — John Norris, Clay Township; Sam Clester and Rhea Barker, both Converse; Charles Hobson, Western; Max Hensler and Jack Ellis, both Eastern and Max Reed, Somerset. VOCAL ENSEMBLES — Miami, Larry Bill Zaph, Ronnie Klein, Frank McConnell, Ronnie Adron, Marshall, Arra Swisher, and William Those Rated 'Excellent' Students winning excellent ratings are as follows: PIANO—Lois Gardner and Jane Downhour, both Swayzee; Sherry Evans, Eastern; Marleen Lamb Connito, Clay; and Marsha Templin, Howard grade. PIANO ENSEMBLES—Delphi (names unknown); Clay Town; ship, Janet Dunn and Janet .Larrison. TROMBONE .QUARTET—C 1 a y, Stan Freed, Rex Hahn, Wayne Pence and Hoesd McClain. CORNET-T RUMPETTRIO QUARTET — Converse, Ned Middlesworth, Robert Tucker and Sam Clester'; Clay Township, John Norris, Janet Zehring, and Sara K. Prout. CORNET—Marvin Stout, Somerset; James Allen and Meriam Johnson, both Northwestern; Gaynor Lee Mills and Sara K. Prout, both Clay Township; Tommy Brookbank, Billy Peden and Max Watkins, all Forest Township; Michael Murry, Miami; Ned Middlesworth, Converse and Tommy Middlesworth, Eastern. ALTO VOCAL — Carol Podlack, Forest Township. TENOR—Allen Millburn, Forest Township. BARITONE-BASS — Harold Orr and Dick Davis, both Forest Town- Joyce, shi P•* VOCAL ENSEMBLES — Miami, 'set and Beth Ann DeWitt, Converse. MISCEL LANEOUS EN SEMBLES — clarinet ensemble, Miami, Roger Glassburn, Martha Trobaugh, Kay Dyar, Jayne E. White, Bola Canter, Sharon Fawcett and Betty Lou Dye. SNARE DRUM—Carline Horine, Forest Township, trombone duet, Rex Mays and Marilyn Robertson. CLARINET — Joyce Y o u n c e, Jeanette Eaton, Bonnie Hullinger, Cordelia Wolfram, Helen Reed, Nancy Powell and Janet Hood, all Somerset; Janis Lahee and Ronald Dice, both Peru Junior High School^ Arra Swisher, Miami and Nancy Hahn, Clay Township. WOODWIND TRIO —Somerset, Marilyn Eltzroth, Norma Rebholz and Patty Dragstrem. FLUTE QUARTET—Delphi, Pat Coble, Marium Parks, Leroy Skinner and Ann Johnson. CLARINET QUARTETS—Ervin grade, Judy Hawkins, Rita Kizer, Janice Hartman, Maria Garbert; Peru Junior High Scnool, Carol Donaldson, Phyllis Garber, Sandra Landie and Joyce Featherstone; Clay Township, Wilma Pence, Nancy Hahn, and Sue and Kay Overman; Eastern, Jewell Brunner, Annette Winegardner, Anne Streeter and Diane Buckley; Eastern, Janet Harper, Carolyn Middlesworth, Diane Buckley and Margie Lamb; Forest Township, Carol Pollack, Janet Jordan, Judy Achors and Lulabelle Linson and Clay Township, Marlene Stites, Shirley Myers, Elaine Agness. and Lorna Lo Masters. TROMBONE — Leonard Smith, Tommy Kitts, Philip Brunner, all Eastern; Dale Wolfe, Converse; 121 Pints Of Blood Donated Here Tuesday -Kokomp and Howard County residents continued their support' of the Red Cross blood program as officials of the chapter here announced that 121 pints were obtained Tuesday, the same total collected at Russiaville i^i January. The recruiting program for the February visit was under the supervision of the Kokomo Junior Chamber of Commerce. Harry Foreman was the general chairman. "The Jaycees are to be commended for their efforts along with those donors who are helping to make our blood program worthwhile," Henry B. Dezelan, general chairman of the blood program announced. Official tabulations showed that 135 persons were scheduled Tuesday while another 39 donors were classified as walkins, who previously had not registered. Of the total of 174 donors, nine were rejected for -various reasons while 44 cancelled their appointments or failed to appear at the Main Street Methodist Church at the scheduled time. Tuesday's visit of the Fort Wayne bloodmobile, also was significant inasmuch as tjie total marked the third highest since the program began nearly a year ago. The all- time high is the 141 points obtained last Dec. 7, the 10th anni- MRS. ELLA SMITH Funeral services for Mrs. Ella Smith, 77, 1155 Park, Ave., will be held at 2 p. m. Thursday at the Peacock Funeral Home in charge Of the Rev, Jo M. Riley 'of the Main St. Christian Church of which Mrs. Smith was a member. Burial will be in Memorial Park Cemetery. Mrs. Smith died at .1:45 a. m. Tuesday at the Colonial Nursing Home after being ill six months. She was born March 15, 1874 at Cambridge Crty, the daughter of William and Amanda Crownover. Her husband, Peter Smith, died in April 1940. She had lived in Kokomo 25 years." Surviving is a sister, Miss Cora Crownover, of the Park Ave. address. m .. _ _... . —. CCLl.tl.CU. id-O^ J-^C^. 1 , (.JLLC .LUIL1 €LiLlli~ Torn. o T ° mllnSf ° n! ^ mi = Ge0rge versary of the attack on Pearl Lorenz, Somerset and Dee Stewart,! u K ~ •G*«_~,,I m \.s_ riaroor. Forest Township. BRASS QUARTET—Peru Junior High School. Dick Holmes, John Lund, Ed Mischler and Dan Roberts. Morris David Trobaugh Swisher. Delphi, Pat Reifert, Lamb, Linda Rule, Beverly Dillman, Marian Wingard, Roy Rodkey, Joe Weaver and Gerry Under- bill. Somerset, Max Reed, Dean Ep-. pley, George Lorenz and Jim Vin-' lls Da y. and Melodic Murray. BIRTHS POWEIX—Sgt. and Mrs. Richard E. Powell, Chanute Field, Rantoul, HI., a boy, Henry George, 7 pounds, Monday in the air base hospital in Rantoul. Grandparents of the baby are Mr. and Mrs. John Powell of Russiaville. At St. Joseph Hospital HOLLINGSWORTH — Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Hollingsworth, Russia- Matilda Bland, Patricia Tomlinson, ville R - R - 2 . a girl, 5 pounds, 15 Gloria Edwards, Sara Trobaugh, Anita Zehring, Patricia Stanley, Ann Scott, Ann Jane Willson, Phyl- cent. Delphi, Bob Landis, Shirley Bow- Cunningham and Pat Reifert. Delphi, Marjorie Reagan, Elaine man, Elizabeth Ives, Mary Mears, Mary McCarty, Tom Crosby, Jerry Crone and Dinty Johnson. BARBERSHOP QUARTET— Forest Town-ship, Ralph Foreman, Allen Millburn, Dick Davis and Dee Stewart. Forest Township, Donna Jones and Carol Pollack. Forest Township, Donna Jones, Barbara Smith, Shirley Robertson, Elizabeth Davis, Romony Avery Avery and Carol Pollack. Clay Township, Marjorie Martin, SOPRANO VOCAL — Michael! Evelyn Slabaugh and Doris Wa- Murray and Anita Zehring, both ters Miami and Marjorie Martin, Clay Township. ALTO SAXOPHONE—Larry Stewart and Larry Jordan, both Forest SOPRANO VOCAL—Lola Canter, Sara Trobaugh and Larry Bill Zaph, all of Miami; Mary Mears, Pat Reifert and Mary McCarty, all Township and Linda Lorenz, Somer-1 Delphi; Shirley Gould, Evelyn set. SAXOPHONE QUARTET—Converse, Pat Ballinger, Frankie Ely, Cloyd Mast and Shirley Miller. BARITONE — Nancy Douglass and Ray Welch, both Converse and Robert Johnson, Delphi. TUBA—Eddie Willson, Miami; Gary Bargerhuff, Clay Township and Jane Pugh, Eastern. Slabaugh and Bonnie June King, all Clay Township; Betty Mitchell, Barbara Smith and Donna Jones, all Forest Township and Barbara Bourff and Carole Ritchey, both Swayzee and Sonny Myers, Jackson grade. ALTO SAXOPHONE — Karen Smith and Tommy Davi«, both 'Forest Township; Linda Brower, BASSOON—Paul Boesing, Con-jErvin grade; Anita Z.ehringr, and ounces, at 11:43 a. m. Tuesday. McINTIRE—Mr. and Mrs. Rob- Kokomo Dancer To Appear In Ken Murray Show Virginia McClamroch, who until recently had been in the chorus of the road comedy, "Gentlemen Prefer Blondes," will be seen on local television screens Saturday night, according to her father, John C. McClamroch. Virginia will appear with a group of dancers on the Ken Murray Saturday night TV show which is scheduled _to be carried on Channel 6, WFBM, Indianapolis, at 7 p. m. Word received here Wednesday was that the program will be a "live" telecast, coming direct rather than ert Mclntire, 2137 N. Washington being a replay of an earlier schedule. DRUM — Dick Malott, verse. SNARE Converse. MISCELLANEOUS ENSEMBLE —Forest Township, alto saxophone duet, Larry Jordan and Larry Stewart. Burlington, trombone-cornet duet, John and Jane Kirkendall. Miami, Anita Zehring, Ann Scott, Morris Lee Marshall and Donna Jean Scott. Delphi, clarinet sextet, Elizabeth Ives, Nancy Bowen, Kay Black, Shirley and Jeane Bowman and Mary McCarty. CLARINET—Annette Winegardner, Eastern; Phyllis Vrooman, Somerset and Ann Scott, Miami. WOODWIND TRIO — Delphi, Nancy Bowen, Mary McCarty and Charlene Melson. CLARINET QUARTETS—Miami, Anna Jane Willson, both Miami | and Judv Henderson, Delphi. TENOR SAXOPHONE — Sally Akers, Peru Junior High School. BARITONE — Jon Ogan, Somerset and Lee Rickard and Anita Zehring, both Miami; and Dean Eppley, Somerset. BRASS QUINTET — Somerset, Max Reed, Arnold Miller, Mary Kay Chapman, Martha Landis and Dean Eppley. CORNET-TRUMPET, TRIO- QUARTET — Delphi, Russel Williams, Ronald Smoker and Joe Clawson; Miami, Michael Murray, Larry Bill Zaph, William Crowe and Waneta Willson; Delphi, Frances Redman, Joan Henderson and Virginia Sanderson. TUBA — Raymond Stokes and Michael Johnson, both Delphi; and Jimmy Gillam, Northwestern. Ann Scott, Morris Lee Marshall, j FLUTE—Donna Jean Scott, Arra Swisher and Sharon Fawcett; Miami; Patty Dragstrem, Somer- niakes -Your Diamond look brighter... larger...and just like New! You'll be pleasantly surprised when you see your Diamond in one of Briney's designed mountings . . . and they ar« priced from $14.00 upwards, let us show you our selection of mountings. And you con »ee how your Diamond will look in a new mounting before the work is donel St., a boy, 5 pounds, 3 ounces, at 1:15 a. m. Wednesday. MIDDLETON —Mr. and Mrs. George Middleton, 210 N. Philips St., a boy, 9 pounds, 2 ounces, at 1:30 a. m. Wednesday. The mother is the former Miss Yeteve Thomas of Kokomo. WINSLOW—Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Winslow, Forest Lodge, a boy, 8 pounds, 9 ounces, at 8 a. m. Wednesday. KENT—Mr. and Mrs. George Kent, 1024 W. Superior St., a boy, 6 pounds, at 9:55 a. m. Wednesday. American Explorer Detained in Yemen CAIRO, Egypt W —American explorer Wendell Phillips and some of his expedition to the ancient capital of the Queen of Sheba in Yemen are reported in trouble again. An Arab News Agency dispatch from British Aden, Yemen's neighbor, said Phillips and some of his party were being detained but did not explain who was detaining them or why. Some of the archaeological group were said to have fled to Beihan, on the Yemen-Aden border. The group has been digging at Mareb—Sheba's traditional capital —in the desert interior of Yemen. Black Beast Gives Kremlin Guards Slip KREMLIN, Okla. OP) — A black beast, believed to be a. panther, has played an elusive game of hide-and-seek with ranchers in the Kremlin area the past few weeks. It vanishes when searching parties comb the area. Then, when least expected, it turns up to kill a young steer or lamb. Authorities believe the animal escaped from a small circus and the owner failed to report "it. Tuesday night it was spotted again, crossing the road in front of a car driven by Darrol Hayes of Kremlin, Miss McClamroch sang and danced her way across the country recently in the road version of the Broadway hit musical, "Where's Charley?" Of late she has been working in New York City as a free lance dancer. Calls Police! . WASHINGTON W — Study this face on your television screen, the announcer said, because this man is wanted for investigation of house breaking. Mrs. H. H. Knowles, at home in nearby Alexandria, Va., studied the face. A knock on the door interrupted her. She walked over and looked through the peep hole. Yipes! Same face! Mrs. Knowles called police. The man fled. Police didn't catch him. Kempton Club. Is Recognized KEMPTON—Mrs. Dane Stroup was hostess to the regular meeting of the Kempton Woman's Study Club. In the absence of the president, Mrs. M. Gossard who is ill, Mrs. Ralph McMullan, the secretary, conducted the meeting. Word was received that the club received honorable mention in the program | building contest for 1951-52, being i entered in class 2. The recognition j was announced at the Federation of Clubs luncheon at Indianapolis. The club has been recognized several times. A general discussion Was held of "Citizenship Training in the Schools." Mrs. Delphin Stroup reported a total of $103 for sales of goods for the blind. The next meeting will be held with Mrs. Robert Cox, Feb. 22. Sons of Union Vets To Install Officers The Sons of Union Veterans will hold an installation meeting and business session Friday night at the Howard County Courthouse, it was announced Wednesday by B. F. Sutherland. There will be an installation of officers and the consideration of other routine business before the camp. The meeting is scheduled for 7:30 p. m. In Armed Forces LEAVES FOR CALIFORNIA Pvt. Merrill F. Gruber left Tuesday for Fort Ord, Calif., after visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Gruber. Pvt, Gruber has been stationed at Camp Breckinridge, Ky., since returning from Japan last Nov. 15. He was injured in Korea May 29 and spent a month in the hospital at Kobe, Japan. COMPLETES BOOT TRAINING Pfc. William E. Cook, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Cook, 1251 S. Ohio Ave., has completed boot training in the Marine Corps at San Diego, Calif. After a short leave he will report to El Toro, Calif., where he has been assigned to aviation electronics school. Previous to enlisting, he was employed by the Chrysler Corporation. RECEIVES PROMOTION Pvt. Max D. Yerigan, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lovell J. Yerigan, Kokomo, recently received promotion to private first class while serving with the Combat Arms Detachment of the 1802d Special Regiment of the United States Military Academy. The regiment is composed of highly trained detachments of enlisted men who assist and instruct men of the Cadet Corps in specialized subjects. Since his arrival at West Point, Private Yerigan has been assisting in the instruction of groups of cadets in the latest infantry tactics and techniques of small-arms weapons. Yerigan entered the Army Oct. 23, 1950 and entered the Military Academy after 11 months in Korea with the 2nd (Indianhead) Division. Hospital Notes 9 _ MORE DAYS ™ TO SHOP HOPKINS QUITTING BUSINESS SALE Club Celebrates Birthday The 'Twill Do Home Economics Club met Monday at the home of Mrs. Kenneth Patterson, the president, with 13 members present to celebrate the completion of its first year. Mrs. Howard C. Heath gave a lesson on "Extension Program Planning." Contests were held with prizes won by Mrs. Heath and Mrs. Sidney Legg. Mystery pal gifts were, received by Mesdames Wayne. Bolinger, John Bryan Jr., J. P. Francis anck Joe Smith. The table was set in keeping with valentine day. The next meeting will be held March 10 at the home of Mrs. Alton Brown in Windfall. Dismissed Tuesday: Mrs. Wilbur jEikenberry, 1202 W. Madison St.; Mrs. Frances Asay, 222 E. Mulberry St.; Mrs. Ebert Oldaker, 217 S. Waugh St.; Mrs. Russell Miller, 1515 Home Ave.; Miss Carol Ann Rhinebarger, 1027 W. Sycamore St; Terry Duke, Kokomo R. R. Q; Harry Olmstead, 1147 N. Linsday St.; Mrs. Per Svedin and baby, Southdowns; Mrs. James Ramseyer and baby, 809 W. Taylor St.; Mrs. Earl Pierce and baby, 512 Vaile Ave. Admitted Tuesday: Major operation—Mrs. James Smith, 1032 S. Jay St.; Emmett Touby, Kokomo R. R. -3; Mrs. Jack Sherman, 816 N. Union St.; Miss Ruth Oaks, 919 S. Elizabeth St. Minor operation —Sandra Carter, -jGreentown R. R. 1. Accident—F r e-d Henderson, Sharpsville. R. R. 2. Medical— Dennis Mochermah, 717 E. Superior St.; Mrs. Lawrence B|^)ck, Flora; Mrs. Carl Rosemeyer, 1225 E. Jefferson St.; Thomas Enner, Macy; Orvil Thieke, 1310 N. Philips St.; Barbara Cooper, 1408% N. Morrison St. ;Boy Scoat Family Sapper Troop 47 of the Boy Scouts held a family pqtluck supper in the Union Street Friends Church Tuesday night. Twenty-eight were present. During the court of awards, first class awards were presented jto Zed Fordyce and James Beheld and Larry Hollingsworth received [his tenderfoot badge. Deaths WILLIAM DAWSOJV BENNETT William Dawson Bennett, 80, a resident at 1620 N. Leeds St., died about 8 p. m. Tuesday while en- route to the hospital after suffering a heart attack. He had been in failing health the last year. The deceased was employed for many years as a inetal polisher at the Globe American factory. He retired about 15 years ago. He was a 50-year member of the Metal Polishers, Buffers, Platers and Helpers Union. Mr. Bennett was born Dec. 4, 1871 in Indianapolis, the son of Samuel and Sarah Bennett > His wife, Annettie, diefr May 9, 19S9. Surviving are three sons, Walter, Floyd and Donald Bennett and two daughters, Mfs. Laura Wheeler and Mrs. Goldie Gilvin, all of Kokomo; a half-brother, James Malash, New Castle, Pa., 29 grandchildren and 24 great-grandchildren. The body is at the Ellers Funeral Home and services will be held in the chapel there at 2 p. m. Friday. Burial will be in Crown Point Cemetery. Friends may call after 7 p. m. Wednesday. CHESTER ABTIS FUNERAL Funeral services for Chester Artis will be held at 1 p. m. Thursday at Wayman AME with the pastor, the Rev. C. T. H. Watkins in charge, assisted by th*e Rev. J. W. Carr.'Burial will be in Crown Point Cemetery. The body was brought from the George M. Miller Funeral Home, Indianapolis, to the family home, 408 E. Broadway, where friends may call after 4 p. m. Wednesday. DeLon Again Victimized By Laryngitis Jack DeLpn, 24-year-old Kokomo singer, who twice was forced to cancel an appearance on a national network radio and television program, has ' informed his parents here that he is • to be re-scheduled in about three weeks. DeLon, who is studying for the masters degree in music at Indiana University, is the son of Mr. and Mrs. O. J. DeLon, 1115 W. Sycamore St. DeLon was scheduled to appear on the New York program Feb. 5, but a severe attack of laryngitis postponed the engagement. He then was to have appeared Tuesday night (last night), but his mother told The Tribune Wednesday that he again was forced to cancel. "Although he is recovering, he is still unable to sing. He will return to Bloomington for rehearsals of a student production there next week," Mrs. DeLon said. DeLon had originally gone to New York to appear on the program conducted, by Kurt Adler of the Metropolitan Opera Company with Milton Cross as commentator. On both occasions many of his Kokomo friends had anticipated his appearance over radio station, WJZ, New York. On Feb. 21 and Feb. 24, DeLon will appear in "Amahl and the Night Visitors," an opera written especially for TV by Menotti. The presentation will mark the stage premiere of the opera which was given for the first time in New York last Christmas Eve. Life Underwriters To Hear Talk By Bombing Survivor Members of the Kokomo Life Underwriters Association will deviate from their usual program Friday noon at the Cupboard and will hear the.war experiences of a native of Malta, who now is a Kokomo resident. M. E. White, program chairman, announced that the speaker will b.e Mrs. Maria Ridoux, 122 Buckworth Drive. The speaker has chosen as a topic, "How it feels to-be bombed three times a day for three years." Mrs. Ridoux was born on the small island in the Mediterranean and survived hundreds of air attacks in'World War I. Also scheduled to speak on the program is Lloyd Shrock, an association member. Indochina To Put Big Army in Field PARIS (fl)—A French general just back from Indochina reports the Vietnamese government hopes to have a fully-equipped Army of eight divisions—120,000 men—in the field against Communist-led rebels by the end of this year. Brig. Gen. Georges Spillman, who helped set up a training program for Vietnamese officers and troops, told a news conference yesterday that a shortage of American-supplied arms is the only factor which can prevent formation of a native army that size. Japan Not To Be Atom Bomb Base TOKYO t«—A Japanese government official today told a parliamentary committee that current talks with the U. S. do not deal with sending any Japanese troops overseas or converting Japan into an atom-bomb base. State Minister Katsuo Okazaki told the House Budget Committee the talks concern stationing U. S. forces in Japan after the peace 'treaty becomes effective. TRY A TRIBUNE WANT AD! THE HOTEL RESERVATIONS HOW BEING ACCEPTED m FEBRUARY (LIMITED) & MARCH Distinguished Hotel with Luxurious Patio, Open Sun Deck, Superb Food, Fishing, Golf, White Beaches, Surf and Pool Bathing, Circus Winter Quarters, Dog Track, Red Sox Training Camp. ATTRACTIVE RATES, Modified American and European Plans For Rates and Reservations Write or Wire MANAGER. ARASOTA, FLORIDA TIRE nan. Now You Can Buy ^WorM-famotis at the NEW LOW PRICE ot Conflicting Stories Told in Shooting Of Man Near Walton WALTON—Donald Rardon, 41, an employe of the Logansport State Hospital, is a patient in Memorial Hospital, Logansport, as the result of a gunshot wound Tuesday night at the home of Mrs. Bertha Willis in Washington Township^ north of Walton. Rardon was a roomer there. Mrs. Willis also is an employe at the hospital. William Willis, $1. Peru, estranged husband of Mrs. Willis, is being held by authorities in connection with the event. Conflicting stories were told by the participants. . According to Rardon, Willis came to the house and was striking Mrs. Willis when one of her three children called Rardon for help. He "picked up a stove poker and Willis shot him. Willis declared that Rardon was beating Mrs. Willis when he entered the house. He charged Rardon had broken up his home. Merrill G. Rinker, Peru, who had driven Willis to the house and was sitting in his car in the driveway when sheriff's officers arrived was also questioned. Rardon apparently was not seriously hurt, the 32-20 bullet passing through the fleshy region of the hip without striking any bone. 3 Persons Killed TEHRAN, Iran WK-The Iranian Army reported troops killed at least three persons and wounded eight while beating off a tribal attack. The incident Tuesday brought to at least 39 the number of persons killed in clashes during the drawn- out natjonal elections. Gets SS Number TROY, N. Y. (ff> — Grandma Moses, whose primitive paintings won her world fame, has a social security number for the first time —at the age of 91. Grandma — Mrs. Anna Mary Robertson Moses of nearby Eagle Bridge—recently was assigned an account number as a self-employed person. EXCHANGE PLUS TAX SIZE 6.00-16 SIZE 6,70-15 EXCHANGE Plu» Tax OTHER SIZES EQUALLY LOW BUDGET You IOW WEEK NO OTHER TIRE NEAR ITS PRICE OFFERS ALL THESE FEATURES MORI NON-SKID SAFETY . . . Wider, Flatter Tread With Thousands of Sharp- edged Angles Gives Greater Protection Against Skidding. GREATER BLOWOUT PROTECTION . . . New Exclusive Super Gum-Dipping Eliminates Internal Heat. LOWER COST PER MILE... Plus-Mileage Tread Rubber Wears and Wears. LIFETIME GUARANTEE FIRESTONE STORE Mulberry at Union. Kokomo Phone 6131

Clipped from
  1. The Kokomo Tribune,
  2. 13 Feb 1952, Wed,
  3. Page 26

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