The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana on May 15, 1977 · Page 67
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The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 67

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Sunday, May 15, 1977
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THE LNblANAt'OLlS STAR SEC. 3 PAGE 15 SUNDAY, MAY 15, 1977 Capt. J. L. Rasche, 18-Year Veteran Of IPD Dies 'EME SUSPECTS OBITUARIES - m 7 r c L.E. (Gene) Campbell. Theodore L. Smock , ' ' ' Warehouse V.P.. Dies until they had several drinks. Then, he said, "they'd get into a fight and I ' l S Willard And Pollitt Howard R. Willard of Mooresville was a troublemaker, according to Mooresville Police Chief Harold Kojak Martin, who has known Williard and his ex-wife girl friend, Marjorie S. Pollitt, for about eight years. WILLARD, a former maintenance man at Kendrick Hospital at Mooresville, has been unemployed for about a year. Mrs. Pollitt, a former waitress at Kelley's Drive-In Restaurant at Mooresville, just never could seem to decide whether they belonged together or not, acquaintances said. They were married and divorced twice since they met in the late 1960s, and although they shared a small house together in recent years, the relationship was stormy. "The situation between them was like a circus," said Chief Martin. "Howard was always in and out of the house. One day she'd throw his clothes out on the porch and the next day she'd be asking him to come back." THE AT-ODDS COUPLE Continued From Page 1 deacon of the New Revelation Baptist Church, 1806 North Alabama Street, and aside from his ownership of Johnny's Car Wash in the 2400 block of Central Avenue, he also is an employe of W & W Auto, 2600 block of Capitol Avenue. Something of an automobile enthusiast, Williams owns two 1970 Thunderbirds and he owes $6,000 on a 1974 Lincoln Continental. Probation reports from earlier arrests note that his family "has no real financial strain" but that Williams "appears to be an egocentrist." His two-page arrest record dates back to 1959 at Chicago, and continues through this year, when he was arrested on a charge of possession of marijuana. Charged with murder in 1975 (one detective has said it was self-defense), Williams was free on bond after his first trial ended with a hung jury. Annie K. Young Annie Young, police said, was a new name to them. She is said to have been Robinson's girl friend and, according to one neighbor, only recently leased her apartment on East 20th Street. Violent Death Was No Stranger To The Wealthy Jackson Family Services for Theodore L. Smock, 56, 37 Angela Court, Beech Grove, will be held at 2 p.m. Monday in Robert W. Stirling Funeral Home, with burial in Acton Cemetery. He died Friday in Community Hospital. A lifelong Indianapolis resident, he was an electrician at Ford Motor Company 25 years, retiring in 1976. He was a member of Fountain Square Christian Church, Prospect Masonic Lodge 714, Scottish Rite, Sahara Grotto and United Auto Workers. Survivors include four sisters, Mrs. Laura Mock of Beech Grove; Mrs. Margaret Ward of Houston, Tex.; Mrs. Louise Braun of Greenfield, and Mrs. Barbara Couch of Cumberland, and four brothers, David Smock of Speedway, Everett Smock of Hazelwood, Gene Smock of Carmel and Gordon Smock of Indianapolis. Mrs. Gretta Ford Services for Mrs. Gretta M. Cramer Ford, 78, Brownsburg, widow of Fred Ford, will be held at 10 a.m. Monday in Jones and Matthews Funeral Home at Brownsburg, with burial in Crown Hill Cemetery. She died Friday in Methodist Hospital. Born at Hoops-town, 111., she lived here most of her life, moving to Brownsburg in 1969. She managed Lindner's Ice Cream stores here seven years, retiring in 1967. Survivors include three sons, Donald L. and James F. Gardner, both of Indianapolis, and Robert E. Gardner of San Diego, Calif., and two daughters, Mrs. Janice J. Commeville of Brownsburg and Mrs. Gaye Nelle Willick of Los Angeles, Calif. Edward E. Lyell Services for Edward E. Lyell, 51, a retired machinist, will be held at 1 p.m. Monday in Daniel F. O'Riley Funeral Home, with burial in Mount Pleasant Cemetery. He died Thursday in a local nursing home. Mr. Lyell was a machinist 21 years for Hoffman Specialty Manufacturing Company, retiring in 1976. A native of Croflon. Ky.. and a resident of Indianapolis 40 years, he was a member of Mount Pleasant Christian Church. He was a World War II Navy veteran. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Norma Lyell; two sons, John and Tom Lyell. and his mother, Mrs. Ralph Lyell, all of Indianapolis. Mrs. Cunningham Lebanon, Ind. Mrs. Bessie McClelland Cunningham, 84, Lebanon, widow of Rush A. Cunningham, formerly of Indianapolis, died yesterday in a Lebanon Hospital. Services will bs held at 2 p.m. Tuesday in Myers Mortuary, with burial in Oak Hill Cemetery. She was a former employe of H.P. Wasson & Co. Florida Third Stale To Legalize Laetrile Tallahassee, Fla. (UPI) Gov. Iteu-bin Askew has signed a law making Florida the third state in the nation to legalize the drug laetrile, billed by some physicians as "a hope, not a cure" for cancer. The law takes effect Oct. 1. All it does is let physicians and hospitals administer the drug at the request of patients, after telling them they might have a better chance of getting well if they undergo more traditional treatments such as chemotherapy. The law does nothing to make it easier to get a supply of the drug, which is made from ground-up apricot pits. It is still illegal to transport it into Florida because the United States Food and Drug Administration refuses to recognize it as a lawful drug. ror Ine gftirTaiinns. members o the Si Pierre family have been extending the hand ot friendship to Indianapolis and Greenwood area families in time of need We're proud of our reputation as family friends, and of our long association with Wilson Funeral Homes Thus, it is with great pride that we announce the addition of our family name to the respected Wilson name. We pledge our continuing service to the community, and reaffirm our intention to maintain the ume The St. Pierre family . . . Friends of families Funeral Service Since 1897 CHAPEL OF THE CHIMES 1234 Prosptct Street Indianapolis. Indiana 46203 317 632 9431 GREENWOOD CHAPEL 481 W Main Street & Greenwood. Indiana 317 881 2514 high Service Funeral So St Funeral a part Services for Indianapolis Police Department Capt. Jerry L. Rasche, 41, executive officer of the investigative division, will be held at 9:30 a.m. Monday in Flanner and Buchanan Broad Ripple Mortuary and at 10 a.m. in Christ the King Catholic Church. Burial will be in Holy Cross Cemetery. Capt. Rasche, 5926 Crittenden Avenue, died Friday in Community Hospital. He was an 18-year-member o f the police department and at one time was considered for the post of deputy chief of investigations. He served as commander of the burglary and larceny division and was in charge of the juvenile division before becoming executive officer of investigations as an acting major in 1975. During his career he received several citations for outstanding police work. Capt. Rasche was born at Bicknell, but lived most of his life in Indianapolis. He was a member of Christ the King Church, St. Jude Police League and Fraternal Order of Police. Capt. Rasche attended Southern Police Institute at the University of Louisville, Ky., for advanced police procedure and administration. He was a Navy veteran of the Korean War. Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Charlene Rasche; a daughter, Miss Linda J. Rasche, and a son, Stephen Lee Rasche, all of Indianapolis. Theodore Walton Sr. Theodore R. (Shorty) Walton Sr., 72, 1822 Lexington Avenue, former owner of Shorty's Bike Shop, died yesterday in Community Hospital. A lifelong Indianapolis resident, he operated the bicycle shop 32 years, retiring in 1974. He was a World War I Army veteran.. Services will be held at 1 p.m. Monday in W i 1 s o n -S t. Pierre Chapel of the Chimes, with burial in Washington Park East Cemetery. Survivors include two sons. Donald and Theodore R. Walton Jr., both of Indianapolis, and four daughters. Mrs. Wendell Hayes, Mrs. Larry Brackin and Mrs. Michael Spears, all of Indianapolis, and Mrs. James Buchanan of North Carolina. Mrs. Earl McDowell Mrs. Earl L. (Pauline Thau) McDowell, 55, 8033 Hilltop Lane, died yesterday in Community Hospital. A native of Indianapolis, she was supervisor of medical records at Hawley Hos-pita! at Fort Benjamin Harrison seven years, retiring last year. Mrs. McDowell attended Otterbein Methodist Church and was past president of Delta Lambda Chapter of Beta Sigma Chi Sorority. Services will be held at 11 a.m. Monday in Harry W. Moore Arlington Chapel, with burial in Crown Hill Cemetery. Survivors, besides her husband, include a daughter, Mrs. Kathleen J. Sakowsky, and a son, James E. McDowell, both of Indianap olis. Thomas G. Miles Services for Thomas G. Miles, 72, 2301 Conrad Avenue, will be held at 2 p.m. Monday in Farley West Morris Street Chanel, with burial in Floral Park Cemetery. He died Friday at home. Mr. Miles was a shift foreman 29 years at the Belmont Avenue Sewage Treatment Plant of the Indianapolis Sanitation Department, retiring in 1971. He was a native of Edinburg, an Indianapolis resident 65 years and was a member of Parkview Christian Church. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Lavonne Miles; two daughters, Mrs. Eunice West and Miss Karen Miles, both of Indianapolis, and two sons, Robert Miles of Indianapolis and Richard Miles of Fort Worth, Tex. Ralph R. Alexander Private services for Ralph R. Alexander, 73, a native of Indianapolis, will be held at Conkle Funeral Home, with burial in Floral Park Cemetery. He died Saturday in a local nursing home. Mr. Alexander was self employed in the furniture and appliance business, retiring in 1968. He was a member of Lynhurst Masonic Lodge 723, Scottish Rite and Murat Shrine. Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Evelyn Alexander; a son, Raymond E. Alexander of Indianapolis; and two daughters, Mrs. Edith Frances of Los Angeles, Calif., and Dianne Alexander of Indianapolis. John Council Dies; 'Newspaper Executive Tampa, Fla. (UPI) - John C. (Jim) Council, former president and publisher of the Tampa Tribune and retired chairman of the editorial board of the Tampa Tribune and Times, was found dead yesterday in Hillsborough Bay near a pier at his home. An autopsy was scheduled, but officials said it appeared the 74-year-old Council had fallen from the pier while taking an early-morning walk. He had been in ill health and had failing eyesight. The body was discovered at mid-morning by a neighbor. Council retired in December, 1973, after Serving with the Tribune Company 1Jre than 48 years. I ,je"w A j M Ej Vi'' : Mam Funeral services for L. E. (Gene) Campbell, former executive vice-president of the Indians Parts Warehouse, will be held at 1 p.m. Monday in Shir ley Brothers Irving Hill Chapel. Burial will be in Washington Park East Cemetery. Mr. Campbell, 73, who lived at 8234 East 21st Street, died Friday at Bloomington. He was a native of Fillmore and had lived in Indianapolis 53 years He retired from me warenouse tirm in 1969. Mr. Campbell was a member of Emerscn venue Baptist Church, sonic Lodge 575, Scottish Rite Ma-and Murat Shrine. Survivors include h's wife, M r s. Irene Campbell of Indianapolis, and two daughters, Mrs. James (Judy) Ayres of Indianapolis and Mrs. John (Janet) Wimmer of Bloomington. Vincent D. Corrigan Services for Vincent D. Corrigan, 52. 331 North Kenyon Avenue, will be held at 10 a.m. Monday in Shirley Brothers Irving Hill Chapel and at 10:30 a.m. in Our Lady of Lourdes Catholic Church. Burial will be in Holy Cross Cemetery. He died, Friday at his home. Mr. Corrigan was a veteran of World War I and a former employe of International Harvester and Ford Motor Company. He was a member of Our Lady of Lourdes Catholic Church, its Men's Club and Post 1088 of the Veterans of Foreign Wars and a charter member of Emerson Post of the American Legion. Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Marie Dugan Corrigan, and a daughter. Mrs. William T. (Rosemary) Donahue of Indianapolis. Ora (Pete) Hobaugh Services for Ora (Pete l Hobaugh, 53, a building supervisor for Merchants National Bank and Trust Company, will bs held at 2 p.m. Monday in Little and Sons Funeral Home, with burial in Forest Lawn Memory Gardens. He died Friday in Community Hospital. Born at West Lebanon, he lived in the Indianapolis area since -1947. He was employed by the bank 24 years. Mr. Hobaugh was a member of Beech Grove Masonic Lodge 694 and was an Army veteran of World War II. Survivors include his widow, Mrs. Mary Bryant Hobaugh, and two daughters. Miss Ethel Hobaugh and Mrs. Donna Schafer, both of Indianapolis. George E. McClellan Services for George E. McClellan, 65. a native of Indianapolis, will be held at 2:30 p.m. Monday in Conkle Sp,"dway Funeral Home, with burial ' in Florai Park Cemetery. He died Friday in Methodist Hospital. A Navy veteran cf World War II. he was a painter for Commercial Paint Company for 12 years. Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Louise H. McClellan; a stepson, Robert Wolfla cf Indianapolis, and a s'epdaugh-er, Mrs. LaVonne Rider of Sp?rdvay. Miss Mary J. Meyer Services for Miss Mary J. Meyer, 93, formerly of 4416 North Arlington Avenue, will be held at 8:40 a.m. Monday in Grinsteiner Funeral Home, and at 9 a.m. in St. Mary's Catholic Church, of which she was a member. She died Friday in a local nursing home. Miss Meyer was a lifelong Indianapolis resident. standard at Wilson St. Pierre Funeral that have long characterized Wilson Homes. vou see. nothing has been changed The Pierre family has been a part of Wilson Homes for many yean. Now, we are of the name as well. for five generations BRIGHT FUNERAL HOME 211 East Star Street Pendleton. Indtana 46064 317 778 213 17 S Pleat? wid mf 'fX' booklfl. Fot Iht Living -Z Vint , Wrni C, r Sum U pw MAN In ,J.fiSl rr-tr IJ)i rrgtmi Si had to tell them to leave." "Howard always was a troublemaker," said Chief Martin. "I've always wanted him in iail 'cus that's where he belongs." Neighbors complained so much about the pair's running battles, he said, that finally the police stopped responding to the calls. "She'd constantly call us and ask to have Howard arrested for assault and battery and then she'd come down and deny the charges or post his bail," the police chief said. ALTHOUGH MRS. POLLITT had no criminal record, Willard was well known to policemen. He was sentenced to 1-10 years in prison in 1958 for grand larceny, and after serving 6V2 yars he was released. A few months later he was sentenced in Morgan County to 2-5 years for second-degree burglary. In 1968 he was arrested for safe burglary at Danville and got 2-5 at the State Penal Farm at Putnamville, and then earlier this year he was given 1-10 years for the theft of a $125 brass coal bucket belonging to Dr. William Kendrick, his employer. He currently is free on $5,000 appeal bond while he is fighting the 1-10-year sentence. trial, gave a dramatic closing argument which included re-enactment of Jackson's shooting. Scifres said: "If you love your homes, your family, if you believe in protecting the rights of society, give a warning to the criminals of Indiana and those of other states who may venture into her borders by bringing a verdict of guilty and not turning this poisonous reptile loose to add to his killings." The jury was convinced. Problems that still plague trials today were also aired during the trials of the two men 45 years ago. The long ordeal of choosing qualified jurors occurred in both cases. And then, as in spectacular cases today, venires of more than 100 prospective jurors were used. ONE FAMILIAR LEGAL problem arose the use of confessions. Both men had confessed to Indianapolis detectives but both claimed the statements were made under duress. The confession was not allowed to be presented in the Witt trial because, according to the judge, two detectives violated Witt's constitutional rights. "The evidence shows undue influence was used to get it, regardless of whether any threats, beatings or promises were given" to Witt, the judge ruled. However, a different judge ruled in the Hamilton case that detectives did not use undue influence and the confession was admitted into evidence. Both men appealed their convictions to the Indiana Supreme Court and the verdicts were upheld. Hamilton died in the electric chai" at the Indiana State Prison Sept. 26,1934, and Witt nn Nov. 24, 1934. Albert C. Hall Services for Albert C. Hall, 67, who died Thursday at his home, will be held at 9:30 a.m. Monday in Robert W. Stirling Funeral Home and at 10 a.m. in St. Patrick Catholic Church. Burial will be in Holy Cross Cemetery. Mr. Hall, a World War II veteran, was a native of St. Matthews, Ky., and had lived in Indianapolis 60 years. He was a member of the Loyal Order of Moose, American Legion Post No. 88 and St. Patrick Church. Mr. Hall is survived by his wife, Mrs. Nora Hall, and two sons, Charles Hall of Indianapolis and Thomas Hall of Evansville. Leslie E. Cooper Leslie E. Cooper, 59, 7839 Souter Drive, - a conductor 15 years for the Pullman Company before retiring in 1968, died yesterday in University Heights Hospital. He was a native of Terre Haute and a resident here three years. Mr. CooDer was a member of the Methodist Church. Services will be held at 10 a.m. Tuesday in N.F. Chance Funeral Home, with burial in Concordia Cemetery. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Irma Cooper, and a stepson, Stephen Adams of Indianapolis. Mrs. Hazel Bartlett Greenwood, Ind. Mrs. Hazel B. Gait her Bartlett, 76, formerly of Btoomingto'n, died y e s t e r d r in a Greenwood nursing home. She was the widow of C.V. Bartlett. She was a retired employe of the Indiana University Memorial Building personnel department. Services will be held at 10 a.m. Tuesday in Day Mortuary at Bloomington, with burial in English (Ind.) Cemetery. Survivors include two sons, James L. Brown of Indianapolis and Jack G. Brown of Edina, Minn. Mrs. McDonald Shelbyville, Ind. - Mrs. Bertha E. Schott McDonald, 89, Shelbyville, widow of Esto McDonald, died yesterday at a local nursing home. Services will be held at 3 p.m. Monday in Murphy MorAary. Burial will be in Bennett CemVfery "ear Rays Crossing. By ROBERT N. BELL The shooting death of Marjorie V. Jackson, whose body along with millions of dollars was found in her burned-out home May 7, was not the first violent death in the Jackson family. Lafayette A. Jackson, founder of the Standard Grocery stores here, who was Mrs. Jackson's father-in-law, was gunned down by bandits as they attempted to rob his main store, then located at 419 East Washington Street, May 27, 1931. He died the next day. Two men, arrested a month later, died in the electric chair, following highly publicized trials. They were Charles Vernon Witt, an escapee from the Kansas State Prison who was a convicted murderer, and Louis E. Hamilton of Iola, Kan. SO MUCH PUBLIC interest and publicity surrounded the case against the pair that the trial was moved to Lebanon. "Despite the crisp weather, a curious crowd of men, women and children gathered about the jail in the hope they might catch a glimpse of the prisoners," one 1932 account in The Indianapolis Star said. The two requested and received separate trials. Jury selection in Witt's trial began Jan. 12, 1932, at which time the state asked that the prisoner be shackled at all times in the courtroom because he was convicted of killing a Kansas sheriff. "Witt appeared almost defiant ... he seemed to regard lightly the charge against him," a story in The Star said. There was an almost circus-like atmosphere at the trial: "SPECTATORS CROWDED into the courtroom with such rapidity that Judge Police Time Ltd It Time Reported PERSONAL INJURY ACCIDENTS Fridee 1:11 p.m., 10m Slrcft ana Bllmont Avenue; Abrenam Baher, 71, West lOltl Street, hip. 2:47 p.m.. East Street end Mills Avenue; Barbara J. Winegar, 46, 940 East Minnesota Street, abrasions; Linda M. Madder, If, 150 Union Street, abrasions, neck. 4:47 p.m.. New Jersey Street and Hanna Avenue; Kevin P. Day, 12, 2749 North wakett Street, leg. S:02 p.m., Mccarty and Tip streets; James B. Neidllruer, 17, 1931 North Wakott Street, abrasions. e:15 p.m., Raymond and Meridian streets; Vic L. Ely, t7, 112 Finley Avenue, back; Janet S. Gilworth, 17, 29IS St. Paul Street, neck, back, head, knee. I p.m., IStk Street and Georgetown Road; Vicki Kuraselwiei, 19, 3922 Gateway Court, head; Connie Wool, pert, 25, Oakpark, Mich., back. B:20 p.m., Ritey Avenue and Raymond Street; Bunion Carolyn, S, 2253 South Riley Avenue, head, internal injuries. 9-05 p.m., Capitol Avenue and 29th Street; Melody Jnes, 10, 3431 North DeQuincy Street, back, neck. 9:15 p.m., Tibbs Avenue and 30th Street! Eveline ItluHin, 29, 4731 East 44th Street, neck, beckt Kelly wil-liems, 9, 3304 North Illinois Street, neck, back. 9:35 P.m., Washinflton Street and . 4(5; Harold J. Cox, 23, 3559 Meadows Drive, lacerations. ll:ll p.m., Berth a Street nd Holmes Avenue; Gavlor C. McCuray, 4e, 49 North Mount Street, mouth. 11:54 p.m.. SC. Avtnut; Jamis Madden, Pennsylvania Strttt, Yesterday 3:28 a.m., Holmts Ohio Strttt; Mark Piainfitld, Ind., March iando, 19, lacerations. 4: 1 2 a.m., Michigan Trtob Avtnut; 1608 South Emerson 8:55 a.m., 28th Avenue; Raymond 4144 Edgtmtrt Court, CITY Friday 3: 2S p.m. 70o purse. 4:45 p.m., Kwik East 34th Strttt, cash. VMS p.m., 2200 Strttt, keys, $50. Yesterday 12:05 a.m., 220o purse, keys. 5:47 a.m., 20th and wallet, keys, pocket CITY Friday 6:30 a.m., Standard 710 west 10th candy, citizens chroma wheels. 9:35 a.m., Blacker' North Pennsylvania 11:52 a.m., 1411 Street, $20. 12:57 p.m., 4172 Street, sterto, turntable, 1:15 p.m., 1434 1:45 p.m., 2431 pa in tint, lamp, sttthoscopt. 2:30 p.m., 50 Middle frequented Pat's Tavern at Mooresville and, according to tavern owner Virgil Huebner, they "were just like any ordinary customers" John W. Hornaday found it necessary to order the aisles cleared and roped off. Hundreds of men and women and boys and girls of high school age jammed together in the rear of the courtroom and many men and boys found places of vantage in windows," a Star account revealed. The state paraded witnesses to the crime before the jury, and even physicians who were with Jackson at the time of his death. One physician quoted Jackson as saying, "They shot me down like a dog." But the star witness was Jackson's son, Chester, who was the husband of Marjorie Jackson. CHESTER JACKSON "presented a vivid account" of the slaying. "The wit-' ness added a theatrical touch to his story by arising from the witness chair at intervals to illustrate better the manner in which the bandits shot down his father," The Star's account read. The two men contended they could not have committed the crime because they were attending a birthday party in Kansas at the time. The prosecutor presented a witness to the jury who said the party was held after the shooting. Witt was found guilty of first-degree murder after six days of testimony. On Feb. 3, 1932 he was sentenced to die in the electric chair. Hamilton almost lucked out. A trial held in July, 1932, ended in a hung jury. A second trial in November of that year, which included many of the same witnesses as in the Witt case, ended in a guilty verdict. THE LATE BEN SCIFRES, who was one of the prosecutors in the Hamilton Runs ruff Place, two suiters, clothing ttltvision. 50 record albums. 3:09 p.m., 5534 North Dtlawart Street, two wallets, $100, credit cards, two check books, two pens mtctiani-cal pencil. 4:40 p.m., 3431 North Illinois Street, electric typewriter, camera. 4:45 p.m.. 3050 Mtrtdith Avtnua, radio, guitar, amplifier. 8:40 p.m., 5140 East Washington Street, television. to p.m., 343 Salem Strttt, turntable, three speakers, cassette tape deck, amplifier, ttltvision. Yesterday 4:25 a.m., 1504 North Pennsylvania Street, two rinqs, watch, elothina. 4:40 a.m., 3437 North Grant Avtnut, purse, 52. :40 a.m., 3107 B roust Strttt, stereo, radio, ar of pennits. 9:30 a.m., 24J1 North Capitol Avtnut, radio. STOLEN VEHICLES Yesterday 3:30 a.m., 2400 Northwestern Avtnut, 1977 brown-grttn Chtvroltt, 1977 93E4951. 5:40 a.m., 3200 Hovty Street, 196 blue Oldsmobile, no license. 7:30 a.m., 5850 Grtenfield Avtnut, 1967 whitt-gold Chevrolet, 1977 93G6611. t a.m., 101 South Capitol Avenue, 1972 blut Ford, 1977 41C4499. 10:45 t.m.r 2901 East Washington Strttt, 1972 wriitt-red Cfltvrolet truck, 197 31419S. 3:10 P.m., 145 East Market Street, 197 brawn-crtam Chrysler, 197 99C9313. Earl S. Lewis Earl S. Lewis, 77, 2905 South Lyons Avenue, died yesterday in St. Francis Hospital Center. He was a driver for the Indianapolis Transit Company 22 years before retiring in 1962. A native of Esther, Mo., he lived in Indianapolis 40 years and was a member of the Pentecostal Church. Services will be held at 2 p.m. Tuesday in Garrison Chapel at Dale, with burial in the chapel cemetery. Friends may call from 4 p.m. to 9 p.m. Monday at Hampton-Gentry Funeral Home at Plainfield. Drowns In Gravel Pit STAR HOME AREA REPORT Kendallvi.Me, Ind A 55-year-old Auburn man yesterday drowned in a water-filled gravel pit when the crane he was operating toppled over, two miles north of here, police reported. The victim was identified as Wayne Wilhelm Police said Wilhelm did not know hov to swim. Paul Strett ind Troy It. 3393 Sou Hi facial lacerations. Avtnut and A. Whitis, 21, It?; George T. Clayton, Ind. facial Strttt and Ptow Howard, 32, Avtnut, head. Strttt and Martin-date L. Stanley, It. ROBBERIES Laverock Road, Stop Market, 4107 North Illinois B loytf Avenue, Talbott streets, knife, $50. BURGLARIES Service Station, Street, cigarettes, band radio, four Chile, 119 Street, cash. East Vermont Lt North Ruckle ttltvision. Sharon Avtnut, flS. North Capitol Avtnut, clock radio, Drive, Wood- Indiana Deaths Bickncll Miss Cecil French, 76. Bloomington William Wyatt, 94. Clinton Mrs. Elizabeth Meikle Wright, 83. Lafayette Mrs. Lenard (Mary L. Manzer) Little, 55. Milan Mrs. Dorothy Boenke Laws, 83. Odon Harold I. DeBolt, 63; Mrs. Ethel C. Pownall Williams, 89. Osgood Leland L. Vollmer, 78. Otterbein Miss Lela Feigel, 76. Vinccnnes Mrs. Clinton (Reba White) Fellemende, 56. Bicyclist Killed STAR STATE REPORT Marion, Ind. Veronica Vinluan, 12, Marion, was killed late Friday when the bicycle she was riding on the Ind. 37 bypass t here was struck by a car. The driver of the car, Jane Breedlove, 31,Marion, was arretted on a prelim-inii-y charge of recWess driving. Highway 31 46142

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