Anderson Daily Bulletin from Anderson, Indiana on December 17, 1962 · Page 22
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Anderson Daily Bulletin from Anderson, Indiana · Page 22

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Monday, December 17, 1962
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MONDAY, DICIMIU 17, 1M2 ANMRSON DAILY 21 State Weather Warmer, More Cold Foreseen Bj THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Indian's weather « u t look turned warmer than normal today, In contrast wHh last week's subtera c*kl, but it may turn cold Win-, filter'* official advent next Saturday. High temperatures in the 40s and lower Ms were expected today, and the week's general trend pmbibly will bring daytime temperatures above fretting. The outlook promised to speed the thaw of last week's huge snows along the Michigan border. A 16-inch snow cover remained at South Bend this morning out of a 23-Inch depth at the height of last week's storms. A temperature range as much as six degrees warmer than normal was forecast for the northern end of the state. But it is the central areas where the change of seasons is expected U> bring "much colder" weather. The Weather Bureau indicated ttie autumn season will go out with substantial rains up to half an inch, with cold to follow. After Saturday's warm sun : shine, gray Sunday weather held temperatures in a chilly range from 32 at South Bend to 40 at Evansville. Nancy Osborne Has • Dean's List Rating Miss Nancy Osbome, Anderson High School graduate who is a Quotation* On Stock Market Avco r " ~ as Salt. C*a «% Elfc. ___"_""" 'MH ffcrunswlck ~"~~~I1~~~ n^* Cbrynler ~_ 1 7331 Container . n»'; Uo* ;,'"":""""" f 1 >neral Dynamic* , »!'. K7 3*n*ral F.l*cirlc .._.__ n(', [$# •*ci.ert\L Motori STU ' f Coodyear 33 nt*r. Hirvtiter - -" "V™ 41 John Marshall Ini. . 3 Johni.ManvHle ._;_ ~__ «Ti -aymtn Lite ins K\Midwestern Co. _ lii-7 KlniwioU Win in I 55 .-. KontKomery Ward M National Gypsum National Tile 3M-3 New York Central 18 Norfolk Western 10)'.', OUn Mathltson 31',* Pnrhe Davis 2(»i Pennsylvania Ky 13',i '(izer, Chas. 44','a 'ierce Industries 7!a ladio Corp. of Am. ___ _ Sears Roebuck _ Southern Co. ^ _ Sptrry rtand Standard OH of N. J. Standard Oil or Ind. Texaco Texas Instruments "11" Union Carbide _. U. S. Stwl Wcstlnghoust 32 Zenith .-. J51J Margaret Rector Expires Sunday MARKLEVILLE-Margaret Elen Rector, 78, died Sunday night st 8 o'clock at Community Hospital, Anderson. She had been a music scholarship student at the patient there since'lasTwednes- University of Southern Mississippi, Hattiesburg, has been placed on the dean's Hat at fre ichooi for the past quarter. The honor, achieved with four A and two B grades, also won for her an invitation to become affiliated Tau Beta Sigma, n Uonal band honorary sorority. The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Osborne, «05 High St., she is a member of the university marching band and will appear In Sugar Bowl festivities si New Orleans on Jan. 1, A freshman at Southern Miss, she ii a 1962 graduate of AHS and was a member of the local school band when it won two of its three state championships. She plays the French horn. LEGAL NOTICES LEGAL NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Notice ti hereby given that the Local Alcoholic B*v*ra«;f Board of Madison County, Indiana, will, at II A.M. on tilt 31 d«y of December, 19O, it ih« CommlMlonera Court, In thi City of And«non, Indiana, in laid County, beiin lnvt«tl«allon of th« application of the tollowlnf named person, requeillnit the inue to tht applicant, at the location hereinafter let out, of tht Alcoholic Beverage Permit of the clais htre- Inafter d«tlirnat«d and wlU, at eald titn* and place, receiv* Information concernlni; the fltneil of skid «p. pllcant, and th« propriety of It- •ulnf Uw permit appUed for to such applicant at the premlscR named: I,. O. of M. Ho. 190. by Leslie E. Carrlco, Gov., 414 Gaywood Dr., Chesterfield, and Darren Rlchey, sec., 417 W. 38th St.. Anderson Indiana (Clubl E«r. L!o.uor. & Wine Retailers, II E. llth SI., And«rton, "SA'ID'INVESTIGATION WILL BE OPEN TO THE PUBLIC, AND nesday PUBLIC PARTICIPATION IS REQUESTED. INDIANA ALCOHOLIC BEV BRACE COMMISSION, By 'V. F. CONDON Executive Secretary JOE A. HARRIS Chairman. CUTS—B.Dec. 17—H. Dec. 13. NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL ESTATE OF ANDERSON NATIONAL GUARD ARMORY PROPERTY The Armory Board of tht State of Indiana, for and on behalf of the .State of Indiana, will offer lai KA\t at 10:00 A.M. Lesal Time, as prescribed by the Act* of the Indiana LeftBlature in Chapter 172, Year 1H57, on Friday, 18 Januarj 11)53, and from day to flay there after until sold al private sale lo the hiRhest and best bidder, for cash, at not less than tht lull appraised value, the property known us the former Armory property at 840 Main Street, Anderson, Indiana, located on tht following described real estate In Madison County, Statt of, Indiana, to wit: Lot Four (4) In th* North East Squar* of th* OH final Flat of th* Town (now City) of And*non. Said real eitat* to b* aold to th* highest and best bidder with poi Mislon and custody of aald proper ty to b* delivered immediately following th* accept anc* of bid aubject only to Itgal procedures required for th* completion of the •ale. Blda will b* accepted hereunder only at received by the State Arm ory Board, by delivery to the Sec retary. State Armory Board, Major General John S. Anderson, with envelope properly marked and in dicatinr thereon that it IK a bid for Anderson Armory Real Estate Sale. Bids must be accompanied bj a certified check for not less than 10% of th* amount of the bid, said amount to become » part of the purchase price if such bid Is ac cepted, the balance of the purchase price Is to be paid within ninetj (90) days of the dal* of nolle* o acceptance. This sale Is subject to the ap proval of the Governor of the State of Indiana. Any and all bids may be rejected by the Armory Board of tht State ol Indiana. JOHN S. ANDEHSON Major General, The Adjutan General Secretary, State Armory Board, C-8379— B- Dec. 17-27-Jan. 2-11— H—Dec. I«-27-J«n. 2-11. York AS'rw, ™ 'H» Alcoa 17V. Mtt . 100 Di« Suddeoly MRS. BARNHART Mrs. Marie Picket Barhhart Martha Fitch, Age 79, Dies Here Sunday Mn. Martha M. Fitch. 71, of M5 Central Ave., widow of David W. Fitdi. ditd at 10:15 a.m. Sunday at Community HoopiUl after in iUneas of two months. Her ate husband had been a printer it Anderson Newspapers, Inc.. and had owned and operated the Print- craft Print Strap at 16th and Main SU. (or several yean. He died in 1957. Mrt. Fitch was born in Li'tch- iild. Ky., March 17, 1183, She lad lived here 60 years, and for 0 years bad resided at the Cen- ral Ave. address. She was a member of tht First Methodist Church and the WSCS. Surviving are one son, George W. Fitch at Washington. D. C.; 67, of 730 W. 3rd St., widow of <' day night when she suffered a cerebral hemorrhage. Since the death of her husband. Ray Rector, on July 17,1945, Mrs. Sector resided alone on their 'arm, three miles north of Markleville. She was born in Logansport. .he daughter of George W. and Fanny Harlan Black. When she was four years old the family moved to a home on Pearl St., in Anderson. She taught school In Adams Township in 1902 and 1903, and married Ray Rector on March 28, 1904, and they established their lome near Markleviltc. Her survivors include two daughters, Mrs. Wayne (Florence) Moore, of RR 1, Middletown; ttrs. Robert (Eleanor) Abshlrc, 1R l, Middletown; three sons, Valorous C. Rector, Marklevillc; Maurice J. Rector, RR 1, Middletown, and Ralph H. Rector, 141 Nursery Rd., Anderson. She has 11 grandchildren including one irandson, Kent Rector, who is serving with the Array overseas in Germany. She hat four greil- graiidchildren. She also is survived by a brother, Robert 0. Black, of Kendallville,' and s e.v e r a 1 cousins, nieces and nephews. Mrs. Rector was a member of the Home Social Home Demonstration Club and Anderson Woman's Relief Corps. She also be- onged to the Adams Township form Bureau and Markleville Srolherhood and Sisterhood. Friends may call at the Valorous C. Rector Funeral Home in Markleville tonight after 7 o'clock. Funeral services will be held Wed- at 2 p.m. at the funeral lome. The Rev. John K. Summers of the Ovid Community Dhurch will be In charge assisted by the Rev. Edwin Helm al the Markleville Methodist Church. Burial will be in the Zion Lutheran Cemetery at New Columbus, t Former Resident Of Alex Succumbs ALEXANDRIA — Emily Ger Inide Tomlinson, 69, was fouiu dead in her home in New York City. The cause of death is un nown. Miss Tomlinson was born ii Alexandria, the daughter o Joseph and Sarah Tomlinson. The lone survivor is her brother George Tomlinson, of Pittsburgh Pa. Misa Tomlinson was preced ed in death by an* sister and two brothers. Funeral arrangements an In complete, pending the arrival o the body. Friends will be received at the Davis-Stricler-Noffze Fu neral Home after 7 p.m. Tuesday Virgil Bamhart, died at St. John's Hospital early Sunday morning. 5? She bad lived in Anderson 57 years, coming here from Tcrrc Haute with her parents. She was bom Aug. 13, 1895, in Paris, 111 Mrs. Bamhart w« suddenly stricken ill late Saturday night at home. She was rushed to the hospital and died a few hours later Slw was a member of the Firsl Baptist Church and the Floya: Neighbors lodge. Her. husband died in 1953. Surviving are two sons. Cbartes •ickott of Anderson and Robert larnhart of Summitville; two laughters, Mrs. Maxine Robinson of Chatsworth, Calif., and Miss Betty Bamhart at home; eight grandchildren and three great [randchildren. Funeral services will be held a 2 p.m. Wednesday at the Harold E. Rorelle Funeral Home. The lev. Melvin Phillip of the Firs iaptist Church will be in charge lurial will be in Memorial Park Cemetery. Friends will be receiv ed after 7 o'clock this evening a he funeral home. Pendleton Woman Dies In Hospital PENDLETON — Mrs. Louise C DeLawler, 82, died at St. John's iospilal in Anderson today after an illness of five years. Mrs. DeLawtcr was born In Jamlllon County Sept. «, 1890 he daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Joseph G. Caylor, and had resided in the Pendleton area 60 years. She was a member of the Victory Chapel Wesleyan Meth odlst Church. Surviving arc the husband, "rank DeLawter; three daughters ilrs. Edith Sloan, Anderson; Mrs Jrace Ripperger, Elwood, ant tlrs. Laura Jackson, Pendleton- our sons, Enrl, Herman, anil Leser DeLawtcr, all of Lapel; Homer DeLawter, Pendleton, and Clar cnce DeLawter, Anderson; cighl grandcfiildren and 21 great-grand children. where friends will be receivet after Z p.m. Tuesday and where services will be held at 1:30 p.m . Wednesday. Burial will be in the ^^asjn.ployed jorjaome time Brooksid* Cemetery, Lapel. » Market Report «Juitatlon« from Farm Bureai) Local Grain New corn, 70 Ibs f .99 LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE OF FINAL SF.TTLEMEN1 OF ESTATE 14438 Notice Is hereby given to tht crtdllora. heln and lenatets o Ethel A. Dili-can, a/lt/a Ethel Ha chel (Anthony) Durfnn, Deceawd lo appear In the Superior Court o Madison County. Held at Anderson Indiana on Ihe 27 day of Dec., 1M2 and show cause, [t any. why the FINAL SETTLEMENT ACCOUNTS with tht estate of said dectden should not b* approved; and aal( heirs are notified to then and there make proofs of helrihip. and re ceivi their distributive ihares. WITNESS the Clerk o( iali Court, thla Slh day of Dec 1992. EUGENE CREAGMILE Clerk, Superior Court of Madlion County. Bushy. Davisson. Cooper ft rarr Attorney for Eslatft. B-8355—Dec. 10-17. ROTARY CHRISTMAS HOME DECORATING CONTEST |100 In Prizes Awarded 1. Decoration Theme must be of religious nature 8. Decision of the judges will be final S, Display must remain up until Dec. 31 I wish to enter the home decoration contest, subject to the above rules: Nam« :— Address Time to b« judged (—-) Daylight (—.) Dark Mail this entry blank tp: Anderson Rotary Club, 28 W. 12th St., Anderson, Ind. Postmarked before Dec. 21,1962 Sponsored by Rotary Club and Community Christmas Observance Committee The body was taken Cornell Bright Funeral to the Home )«leville Man / Dies Sunday one dauchter, Mrs. Marshall Van<* Fresno, Calif.; grandchildren, including William \Ianley, who resided with Mrs, Filch; Mrs. Martha Mathewman also of Anderson, and Mrs, Jack JoUhT of Alexandria; a h*H-sister Mrs. Edna Lanipton of LouUville Ky. Friends will be received at the Brown and Butz Funeral Home after l p.m. Tuesday. Funera rites will be held there at 10:30 JOSEPH E. RINKER DALKV1LL.E — Joseph Ervin Rink«r, TO. of DalevUle, died Sunday night at Ball Memorial Hos- )ilal. Funeral services will - be wld at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday al he Polhemus and Shirey Funeral Home, with the Rev. Vaughn Murray in charge. Burial will be in Memorial Park Cemetery at Anderson. Friends will be receivec a.m. Wednesday, with Dr. Rob- at the funeral home after 2 p.m. •" ~ ~' Tuesday. Mr. Rinker was Anderson area agent for the Prudential Insurance Company for 30 years and retired six years ago. Before his nsurance work, he owned a «kery and cafeteria in Daleville or five years. H« was a mem >er of the Masonic Lodge herr. Surviving are (he widow Gladys; two daughters, Mrs. Bcr nadlne Stanley, Daleville, a n { Mrs. Mary Joyce Ecoff of Fort ville; one son, Alfred (Mac) Rink er, Anderson; 13 grandchildren .wo brothers, Goldy M. Rinker of Daleville, and Charles B Rink er of Muncie. and one sister, Miss Jessie L. Rinker of Muncie. ert W. Frtbley of the First Mctlv odist Church in charge. Btiria will b* in East Maplewood Ceme tery- LEE OTIS LAMBERT Lee Otis Lambert, 71. of 1624 W. 21st St., died about 5:30 o'clock this morning at home following an illness ol sever* mohtht. He was born Jan. n 1891, at Bridgeton, Ind., the son of William and Effie Bi-adfield Lambert. He came to Anderson about -21 years ago after spendtni much of liis life at Mecca, Ind Mr: Lambert was employed for 16 years in Dept. 398 of Guide Lamp Divison, retiring in 1959 He was a member of the Ovk Community Church at New Co lumbus. He was married Dec 18. 3914, to the former Birdii Slerver at Rockvllle. Tomorrow would have been their 43lh wed ding anniversary. Surviving are the widow, two daughters, Mrs. Roy Clinard o Cicero and Mrs, Doug Stephens of Middletown; one ion, Dale Lambert of Cicero; a sister, Mrs Mae Lee of Rockvllle; elgh grandchildren and one great grandchild. Friends will be received afte 4 p.m. Tuesday at Uie Harold E. Rotelie Funeral Home. Ar ransements for funeral service. have not been completed. ANNA PARKER Funeral services for Mrs. Anna M. Parker, 75, wife of John Park er, 1121 Manor Court, will be held at 1:30 p.m. tomorrow at the Har old E. Roielle Funeral Home. Dr I!. L. Lanahan at Dayton, Ohio former First EUB minister here will conduct the rites, and buria will be in Memorial Park Ceme tery. Friend* are being receivec at Rozelle's. Mrs. Parker died Saturday aft ernoon following an illness of sov oral years. She had lived in An derson approximately 40 years New beans 2.35 Wheat 1.96 Oats . Local Livestock (Huolatloni (ram Kmjc'i FacklBf Co., Inc.) Steady. 190 to 240 pounds ....J16.25-17.00 240 lo 300 pounds .... 15.00-16.25 Sows 14.00 Cows 12.00-14.00 Calves 22.00-M.OO; Bulls 16.00-19.00 Choice steers t heifers 28.50-28.50 Good steen It heifers 25.00-27.00 Indianapolis Livestock INDIANAPOLIS W - (USDA) — Hogs 9,500! trading moderately active, barrows and gilts unevenly steady lo 25 lower; sows about sleady; 1-2 190-225 Ib hogs at the Scott Nursing Home at Pen dlolon. She was a member of the First EUB Church and the Whet stone Brotherhood and Sisterhood She was born June 27, 1887, ii Missouri. Surviving are the husband; four daughters, Mrs. Bernard Stanle and Mrs. Doe L. Wilson of An derson: Mrs. Joseph Shirley Pcmllelon and Mrs. Jack Ycakl of Guam; two brothers, Job: Ummons of Oxford, Ohio, ani Will Lemmons of Gary; a halt brother, diaries Hedger of Lex ngton, Ky., and a half-sister, Mrs Roy Hurst of Villa, Wash.; six grandchildren and five great ^andchildren. MABEL V. CABASrER Services for Mrs. Mabel Cabasier, K, formerly ol J02 Poptar St., will D* conducted a the Harold H. Rozelle Funeral Home at 10 a.m. Tuetxtay by th Rev. Lee Billings of the NortJ- Anderson Free Methodist Church Burial will be in Memorial Par Cemetery. Friends are being re ceived at the funeral home thi 17.00-17.50; largely 17.25-50; 70 afternoon and evening. head 210-215 Ib 17.60-75; mixed 1-2-S 180-225 Ib 16.50-17.00; few 17.25; 220-240 Ib 16.00-16.75; largely 16.25-75; several loads and lols uniform 1-3 240-260 Ib 16.00-16.50; largely 16.00-16.25; sows 1-3 300400 Ib 13.50-14.50; few 14.75; 2-3 400-600 Ib 12.75-13.75. Cattle 3,200; calves 100; steers and heifers slow, few early sales mostly steady to weak, but bulk still in first hand; cows fairly active, steady to 25 highe-r; veal- ers active, strong to fully 1.00 higher; few lots choice and few prime 1,000-1,135 Ib steers 29.0030.00; few high good and choice 900-1,150 Ib 28.00-28.50; small lot and couple loads mostly good 9001,200 Ib 25.50-27.50; part' load choice around 900 Ib heifers 28.00: small lot good and mixed good and Choice 750-950 Ib 24.00-27.00; utility, few commercial cows 13.75-15,00; few high utility, com merclal 15,50-16.00; good and choice vealers 29.00-35.00; individual choice 36.00; standard 25.0029.00; few utility, standard 20.0036.00; good and choice slaughter calves 24.00-21.00; utility, standard 19.00-24.00; Sheep 1.000; slaughter lambs strong to 50 higher; choice and prime 80-115 Ib wooled lambs 19.00-20.00; few small lots 20.50; good add choice TWOS Ib 17.004.004.00, few to 6.50. AUCTION SALES S.M., lite. 11— II A. M. Naomi Smith, Rxrculrlx. E<la« It Mfiiuthnld Good? Sale. I/icateH 1JH West l!ll|, Hi* W. Uth St., H. D. Kirk. Aue(, Mrs. Cabasier resided here 36 years and moved to Greenfieli Mo., last April. Her husbam John Cabasier, died here May 30 1961. She was a native of Green field, Mo., the daughter of Mr and Mrs. Norman Stanley, anc came to Anderson from Vincenne in 1926. She attended the Nortli Anderson Free Methodist Church Surviving are four sisters, Mrs Dolly Waymire of Daleville, Airs Mildred Wilkins of Medford, Ore Mrs. Helen Easley of Greenfield Ind.. and Mrs. Buelah Potter o Alexandria, Va.; three brothers Kohneth Gardner, serving with the U.S. Army in Madrid, Spain; Sher man Gardner of Ashland, Ore and Ralph Gardner of San Diego Calif., and an uncle, Richar Pierce of Anderson. LOUTS ITDAWSON Louis L. Dawson, 95, formerl of Anderson, died Sunday morn ing at Pinellas Park, near St Petersburg, Fla., where he ha resided for several years. He wa a florist in Anderson during th I920's and left here about 1930 t go into business In Michigan. Ko some time he had made his home with a ton, Clarence, in Florida Surviving are three sons, Car . man, of 3404 E. 10th St., Ander 19.00; slaughter ewes fletdy at son; Clarence, in Florida, and Bart of Fort Wayne; three dauih tcrs, Mrs. Lewis Jones of St Petersburg, who lived in Andc: son until this year; Mrs. Rub Wollams of Pinellas Park, an Mrs. Cteo Kerrey of Windsor Canada; two granddaughters Mrs. DeWayne Cotner and Mrs ii Frank McCabe of Anderson. Funeral rites will be held th* OBfood Funeral Hom* Indiana Traffic Toll Is Fifteen By THF ASSOCIATED PRESS A deadly assortment of craslwe Involving can, trucks, a train, a bicycle rider and people took 15 live* in Indiana over the week- Tli* latest traffic fatalities Sun ay were a college student and i Lafayette man driving,a truck aden with dirlstmas trees. Michael T. McBrldc, <9, Indianapolis, a student at Indiana State Allege, was killed Sunday when w small foreign car in which he 'as riding collided with another uto on Ind. 46 at the north edge Saturday morning of Terre Haute. Two other per- Robcrt Timmis ; Mi sons were injured critically. Frederick W. Huch, 72, Lafayette, died Sunday when he drove near Middlebury. a crossing in Colburn, northeast of Lafayette. Parts of Uw track and it* cargo of Christmas trees were hurled nearly one-tenth of ley, died when his car ran off an a mile by the impact. An Indianapolis couple, James Indianapolis Saturday. Runner, 22, and his wife, itarie, 21, were killed Saturday night when the car in which they were riding slammed Into a semi- railcr truck parked along Inter- itele K north of JeffersonviJle. Rnyrmiixl E. Hamilton, 52. and lision at an unmarked rural cross- Sandra K. Westbrook, 22. both of roads near Arcadia Friday night Jlnomfield. died when their car Kathryn Kennedy, 21, Pitts- hit a bridge railing on Ind. 54 burgh, Pa., a college student, died east of Bloomfield Saturday. Eugene Metzger, 59, Indianapo- day of injuries suffered in an ac- lis, was struck and killed by a cident eight days earlier. Wines Funeral Is Held Todaj ELWOOD — Funeral services 'or Kenneth Wines, former slate police detective in the Elwcxx area, were held at 1:30 p.m. today in the Methodist Church ir Swayiee with the Rev. Rogei Wrigley, pastor of the Swayiee Metliodist Church, officiating. Bur al was in the Thrailkill Cemetery Wines, who died Ttiureday morn ng in a clinic in Cleveland, Ohio .ived in Tipton prior to movinj .0 Swayzee. He was appointet .0 the Slate Police on Sept. l 1935. the second year Uw depart will was in existence, and al taincd Uie rank of detective in August, 1942. He had been in vestigalor at the Peru post sine 'its establishment in 1954 and prcv iously had been assigned to th Pendleton Post. A member o lie Swayzee Methodist Church, h wa« also affiliated with the Tiptoi ^rasonic 1/odge, Scottish Ilite anc ]* Shrine in Indianapolis, alsi the Elks Lodge in Marion. Survivors' include the widow Sarlene; one son, Dennis Lee, a ionic; one daughter, Suzanne, o ChicaRo; his mother, Mrs. Ethe McLain of Swayere and a brother, Karl T. Wines of Marion * Former Elwood Resident De:u ELWOOD — Funeral service were held at t p.m. today in th Christian Church at Phlox fo Wayne Overman, former rcsidcn of Elwood, who died Saturda; morning al Logansport. The bod: was taken to a funeral home ii [Cokomo. Interment was in til, Phlox Cemetery. In His 0>vn Yard LONG ISLAND, Kan. (AP) — Bob Near has found profit in dirt near his home. In spreading the dirt with a bulldozer he found two $20 gok pieces, 'dated 1381 and 1891. The! value as collectors' items is ftsti mated at $35 each. About the same time a neigh bor, Johnnie Kneubel, found $20 gold coin in a load of dirt h had borrowed from Near's land The dirt had been' left when Near tore down a house to buil a new one. Clues point to a coupl who came to Ihis community from England near the turn of the cci tury. They built (lie house whic Near recently dismantled. COURT NEWS NEW SUITS FILED Circuit Court Franklin Finance Company vs Minuel L. Young, suit on note Marion W. Withers. Franklin Finance Company vj William T. Robinson, suit on note Marion W. Withers. Pinellas Park Tuesday afternoon with burial in that ronimnnily. HENRY J. MULVIHILL Services were held at 9:30 a.m today at the Waltz and Hiday Fi neral Home for Henry J. Mulvi hill. «7, of 218 E. 10th St., wh died Saturday at New Castle. H had been ill several years. The Rt. R"v. Mgr. Franci Kienly of St. Mary's Church con ducted the funeral, and burial was in St. Mary's Cemetery. Mr. Mulvihill was born in An derson March 13, 1895, the son of Daniel and Catherine Mulvihil" He was a member of St. Mary' Church. His only immediate survivor i a sister, Miss Mary Mulvihill of Indianapolis. W. W. REIFEI. W. W. Reifcl, father of Robert Reifel of Anderson, died at l Bfltewllle HotpitM Ihis morning a 1 o'clock. He is survived by the widow Frances, his son and three grand children. The body was takon lo the Clevenjcr Funoral Home in Brook, villc, and services are being ar ranged. car at an IndlaiMpoUs Intersec- .ion Saturday niftrt. Herbert E. Brown, 47. Rt. 2. [<aurel, died when his car shot over an embankment along U.S. 52 Mar Metanwa after an oncoming (nick grazed his vehicle Saturday night. Carl W. Prathcr, 59, Franklin, was injured fatally when his car irst collided with a pickup truck, hen was hit by another car on U.S. 31 south of Whiteland Situ-day. Belly L. Powers, 24, Poseyville, was killed when her car struck a bridge abulmcnt near Poeeyville died Saturday when his ear plowed into a tree along U.S. 20 truck into the path of a Wa- igh school band. Doylt D. Letterrnan, », Mont jash Railroad passenger train at pelicr, was killed in a two-oar collision Saturday on Ind. 18 near Montpelier. Clyde HaiiRht. 34, Glcnnj Val- wre and there spilling out into ern Uni °n office. Inlet-slate 463 curve southwest of Chester Carter Jr., 15, Brazil was killed Friday night when hi- bicycle w»s struck from behind by a hit-and-run driver near Brazil Irene Garst, 44, Atlanta, was Injured fatally in a two-car 'coi- in a South Bend hospital Salur- Neutral Supervision In Korea Proves Flop as there an hour ago when ou walked by. Or was it two. A lady half her age clips up it sidewalk on Ihe arm of a man. Ithough it's well past midnight le temperature may still be 95 egrees. She is wearing a tull- nglh mink coat wrapped so ghtly about her you might think passerby had just tried lo take away from her. Her man carries his sport jack- draped carelessly over his arm. is shirtsleeves are rolled up to the elbows and his tie is loose. R.T CHARLES R. SMITH United Press International PANMUNJON, Korea (UPI) 1110 Neutral Nations Supervisory lommission (NNSC) in Korea is one of the best arguments against establishment of any neutral nations supervision in Berlin. Adt'ocales of neutral control in 3erlin might do well to take a look at the NNSC record and ponder this statement by Ihe armis- lice affairs division of the United UNC got around to barring the Czech and Polish members of the NNSC from South Korea. The UNC staled then that it was bar ring the Czechs and Poles because of Communist obstruction of tht NNSC operations and because of obvious espionage ac tivities of the Czechs and Poles on their visits to South Korea. Today, the Czechs and Poles cannot enlcr South Korea. The Swiss and Swedish members may Nations Command in a booklet OTtta ' Nor l h Korea, and often do explaining Ihe UNC mililary arm- slice commission: "From the very beginning, Uie NNSC has been disappointingly ineffective." but only by invitation. From the time the "neutral' members were elected by the UNC and Communists sides, thcj The NNSC, composed of rcpre- have been ref*T«d, to as "our 1 neutrals and "their" neutrals. Argentina Is Maze Of Days BUENOS AIRES (UPI) — The Argentine calendar is just a maze of special days for special people Aug. 30, for example, is Baloney Bluffer's Day. And May 22, Needl Maker's Day. Then Uwre are The' "p'resTn'ce' 'oTTlw NNSC Gm-bageman's Day Traveling . . _ . .... . _ QalikFntin'* Fliir T ••nmi Tanr\j%t«' sontallves from Switzerland, Sweden, Czeclioslovakia and Poland, was able to do little from the time it was set up by the armistice agreement in m!d-19SJ. But for the past fin years or so il has been able to do nothing except maintain a "presence." UNC officials said this is of some value. Some feel it is the only valuable function the NNSC is able to perform because of limitations placed down by boll) Nortli and South Korea. members, said Gel. Wheeler G. Men-lam,'secretary of the UNC D W- Perfume Salesman's Day «t,,,, i • .!_ ^i: > •„. Plaullc Wnrknr • luiv Mllltnry Armistice Commission (UNCMAC), is "a great deterrent to aggression." armistice ajreement, signed in July, 1933. Its funclion was lo pre-aimlstice levels. At Uie same time neutral nations inspection teams were established under NNSC control to check on shipments of arms and men into North and South Korea. The Communists blocked the work of the Inspection teams from the start, refusing to submit required reports. In February, 1934, Die North Korean army sent a letter to Ihe NNSC in response lo a UNC request for inspection of entry of airplanes into North Korea in violation of tha armistice agreement. agree ducted in our area on Uie basis of slanderous charges by the UNC side," the letter said. The Communists were asked immediately on what basis in Uiej- never answered. From Uiat moment, the inspection teams were dead. meeting of the armistice com- Saleman's Day, Leather,Tanner' Plastic Worker's Day. More prosaic, but equally hon ored are lawyers, grocers, medi The NNSC was set up by the cal technicians, concert pianist. and a lot of others. Eduardo Navaro Peralta, a rcsl make certain that neither side dent d Buenos Aires, compiler built up military strength above the holiday list from trade union professional association and com mercial organization announce ments in newspapers. Often, Navaro says, workers lake off Hie day correspondini lo Uicir special day. Some wort but get double pay. Others, per haps the majority, don't set the day off. or extra pay, but they have whatever satisfaction Hicr is in knowing it is "Uwlr day.' Officially speaking, Argentina has 15 state-recognized paid noli days. That puts it in third place m in Latin America for me highes "OuT'side resolutely will not number, behind Uruguay with 20 {ree to investigations being con- »™ Brazil with 17. One of the most noticeable of the special holidays is News Vend or's Day, Nov. 7—there aren' any newspapers. On that day Hie stores open, the buses run, the speclion would be pcrmilted. But movies are showing, but the paper boys are home in bed and the presses don't roll. So If you come to Argentina But it was not until Uw 70th aid the streets are littered, dn' judge too harshly —it may be mission on May 31, 1956, that the Street Sweeper's Day. SANTA HAS ARRIVED FRISCH S mm IN ~ S °° MO * DWAY i r —I, J I 1 H* hat flown in from the North Pol* in Friich'i own » plan* by Bill Shearer and w*lc«m*d by Ken Fryback, f Manager. J Santa Will Be At Frisch's | 1:00 to 7:30 P.M. Daily f 1 Courtesy of the Owners | Mr. Ed Todtenbier i fl Mr. Lloyd Holtsclaw I All Look For That Pot Of Gold In Las Vegas By ROBERT W. FLICK UnlM Prrti Inlrnulkmil LAS VEGAS, Nev. (UP1) - The next' guy you pass is talking so loud that you probably could hear him for three blocks. He's flcals call it "Glitter Gulch" btititelh'ng • his buddy how he just s proper name is Fremont Strect'dropped $1.000 at the rouietta heart of lire downtown gamblingi wll «l- Or was it <1,600. rea where it never gets darkl But he'll make it up before id riches are but a roll of the|,Monday when he 'heads back for ce away. Stand on a corner at .1 a.m. 3 p.m. and it's the same Face- wherever he came from. That's one thing about Las Vegas. Nobody ever lo«s. Ask res people who are rich, trying the grocery clerk next door. He'll get that way or having just tell you about the time he came und out that it wasn't so easy here. "Came home with 160 mora ter all. Watch the parade. In the day- ne it might well be conven- onecrs with funny hats marchin; than Grace and I started out with and we stayed four days. Or was own the middle of the street out and you'll probably see a license ' step to the din of a junior plate from nearly every state. ay on the sidewalk and there's o band except spurts of music e bright neon through fronts of aslnos which have no doors. They don't need them because icy never close. Stand in one place long enough The cars drive slowly up and At night most of the paradcrs down. One of the most popular places to stand for awhile is Second Street in front of the West- Always a crowd and always a convention. Usually about either money orders or "systems." "This time," a voice says, "It'll An 80-year-old woman ills on a be different." Sometimes it is. gh stool feeding nickels into slot Oldtimers will tell you of ths lachines with both hands. SheMays of the "high roller" whom :hey watched go through $1,500' n an hour at the 21 table. Or was it $15,000. "High rollers" are few and far between these days. Nickle-dim- ers are the rage. Ask any casino manager downtown and h&'ll tell you five-cent slot machines ars :he bread and butter of his existence. Now and again a big sedan full of laughing people turns up ths street after catching the late show at a strip hotel. They slow down a bit to see how the other people are getting along. And then loot craps for a dime downtown. (e tells you how he can parlay someplace in between. into a fortune. Maybe $2.50. -- - - - A liltle man dressed in a rump- they turn around and go back. ed blue suit and a two-day As you start to walk away you rowth of beard asks you for a notice a little girl asleep in tha ime. It isn't for coffee. You can back seat of a car with slickers pasted on the bumpers from finest Writing Begins At Home FORT MADISON, Iowa (UPD- !ood handwriting—like charily— Jegins at home. Even before youngsters sUirt (riling in school, parents should ndoclrinale them In Uio impor- ance of good penmanship, says Veslcy E. Scotl, former director commercial and distributive ducation of the Philadelphia 3oard of Education. Scott, handwriting consultant or a pen manufacturer (Sheaffcr), said classroom Instruction—when begins—should be augmented a dally home practice. Here are some fundamentals lo Impart to offspring: —Sit erect, told pencil or pen properly, and keep paper paral- el to the writing'arm. Develop regular slant. Ex- reme forward or backward slanl s hard to read. Space evenly. Keep sufficient white space between letters anc How Uie space of one leller be- ween words. —Avoid uphill or downhill writ ng. If necessary, use a paper vith heavily ruled guide lines un- er unruled writing paper. —Don't start a letter below Hie lase line or form fancy endings hat detract from legibility. —Form numbers clearly, avoid- ng extra curves, hooks or frills —Write slowly at first. Speoc vill com* with practice. Mom and Dad probably just stepped out to catch one of the floor shows that offer their continuous fare from 8 p.m. to I a.m. "It's okay. We'll only be gone a few minutes. I read about this in a magazine. They're groat." Look at your watch. It's nearly five o'clock in Ihe morning. Squint ) through the flashing signs to x: if it's dawn up there or still ark. It's hard to tell. Another couple walks by arm•arm'. "What do you mean, go back the motel. It's only five." Dial 642-8085 AtrtH from EdftwMd Pl»a NOW PLAYING At 1:30, 4:00, 6:30, f:00 K ROSEMARY VtRA-H CLOONEV-ELLEN DOORS OPEN AT 1 P.M. ANDERSON'S MOST POPULAR DELUXE THEATRE SI! IT TODAY! AT 2:00-4:25-6:.!0 and 9:20 H«E WE STAY . . . HERE WE STAND . . . UNTIL WE WIN ... OR DIEI KICHMtl SlKKIlP.1 «UE tUir C1V10 DMHO 'E6AN • RICHARDSON • BAKER • COE • FARRAR • HOUSTON < PLUS! COLOR CARTOON and NEWS and SHORT! Start* Wall "IN SEARCH. OF THE CASTAWAYS"

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