The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana on December 21, 1944 · Page 1
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The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana · Page 1

Clinton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 21, 1944
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DAILY CLINT OMAN The Home Newspaper Of Vermillion And Parke Connliet THE WEATOTIH (old wave loniKhf. Lowest temperatures near 'in- flurries lorliiy. rkarliiK tuniRlit. Friday fair Hlirl cold. Mailed In Conformity With P. O. D, Order No 19687 I'riee Three Cents. CUNTOxV, INDIANA, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 21, 1944. Volume 31 Number 21H. ri S"S n !lr 9 fo)Awn- THE 1H PfFt niniwfo) WUuluKjti m u u iy 6 eo- GO HIGH HAT WITH TEA SHOPPE cing 15 First Army Tro German Divisions; Foe Scores Steady B-29 Blows Pound at Japanese Homeland, Puppets NUW VOItK, if. Y. The Tokyo radio reported today that two pairs of Marlaiias-bi'.sed Superfortresses flew over Aiehi and Khizuoka prefectures of Ihe home island of Honshu last night and early this morning, but claimed that bombs had . been dropped only during Hie second for ay. "Our side suffered absolutely no damage," Insisted the broadcast which was recorded by tile FCC. Shizuoka and Aiehi prefectures adjoin In south central Honshu. Na-;roya. important aircraft manuractur- Yank Pincers Mile Apart In Drive on Leyte Japanese Resistance Is Broken as Converging U.S. Columns Close on Ormoc ; Mindoro Advance Holds (IF.N. MACAIUHlltS HF.AD-CJl'ARTEHS, Philippines. Tin; final act of the Leyte campaign was developing with Increasing tem lo to Fresh Thrust Into Habiemont Yanks Battle Fiercely to Turn Tide j Americans Stem ' Of German Offensive in Eifel Forest Parts of Fierce Failure of German Counterdrive Will Shorten War: Stimson 1 J . If 4 1! -i "t tw- r v 1 1 fcCpr:' -.-t'i WASHINGTON, 1). C. Sucre- tary of War Stimson. recalling with confidence that a major German j ,, i-.-i .1,.. 1 'I 1 erml.xticc i declared todav that failure of the PARIS, France. Troops of llm current Nazi n!'fen?!o "will d"(illlto-; American First Army battled 15 ly shorleii the war". jflrst-liiie Ceihinn diilsions in a sav- "It seems clei'i' Unit Hie Germuns agi- " inner lake all" balllo in easl-a;- i n an all-out effort lo halt 'em llelgiiitu loday as hcadiiiarler.s SOUTH PACIFIC TEA SHOPPE - Mess Sergeant Lynn cnjoy a lew moments of leisure before the entrance to his Arawe, New Britain, mess ha'l which has been dubbed the "Arawe Tea Shoppc." Note caution on the screen door: "Don't let our flies out." This is an official United States Army Signal Corps photo. (International) Soviet Juggernaut Menaces 3 Vital Czech Rail Towns lit leiiilf'ss Ited Advance Sweeps over East Border; the American a'ivanee into :! Cologne i'lalli and Ihe H.isin ll.e si'cretarv said f'l liis weekl w;ir re;Iew. "fliey alUJar lo liac ac-cede,l the hazards ill all effort which if II fails v.ill definitely shorten the war," KGinson recalled Hint in 1 !l 1 S Ihe i Continued on tage. 'A British Forces In Concerted Attack On Rebel Creeks Clear Third of Athens In , Stepoed-Up FigMing; Aid, Food to Greek Civilians ATHKNK, fin-i-o". llriiish forces st'i'd up their nrliim ni;aliiK thn Kla.i (militia ir'lln- Ml-wiui; KA.M party) today ami rl"nrl ap- ', l'roxlinat-ly a lliinl ol 'llii' (In-ck irapitat or r'-ori iun-i-. in-- it..-au-! fluarUTa "f l.lful. ficn. Hoiiald Si'o- j bin iinmmriei'd. ' Tm Klas arc now cimi'fu i no u mainly In llm norlh'-rn weliou ( , Athens whrre IlK'V have uarrlsoin-.l -tlieir positions with sironir forees. 1 ll 4'lvlllan I'opiilatlun .Meanwhile the Aiinhi-Atnerlean j lielief Orcanizaiion oiereanie the: nioiinliiiK difrieulties ol Ihe civil war ; and fed "IIH.'XI'I people 111 AIIH'IIS. and the port of I'ira'-us durinn the 1 past six days. ! There was no Indication ut noon today tliat Cen. Sfohie had aeleil on ; his threat lo homh and shell Kin-; kuii sites inlo ohlivioli ir lliey did not cease firiiiK - - a warning which 1 increased ,c tension in I h- rnpiial. i I'lii asini ss Increast d when "'I'll-; cliils disclosed no news of peace ne- :,, uotliuions, nor iis no ie .imj ,,.,.,.- Hon lhal Premier ( nru" I'iipandie- on hail r (Jenrun i d any reply Irnm KinB C fjreere. I I.OIIlloU. tO his ralili I'oiuuiLiidiii Hie establi.'ih iieni of a regency. Cen. scobie'f blunl w.nninu way ((ontinued on Cage . K I ii ii I Son Of Slullz Fatnilv i)ivs in Hospital Albert Paul Slull. seven-inonths- . . l I t.-L- I itllinr OIO MM I M Ml. " li" . Siult. 259 North Twelfth Sin ,i..A .., ii... TP,itni..M ('omilv tlrtu. I ; ! j ', , ' ; i I I Nazi Offensive Yanks Kctake Stavelot In Savage Battle; Slow Foe Drive in JVorih, South; .Reports. Cover to Tuesday uf (n. Dwiuht II. Kisenhower - rn-portini.' Ihe silttation as of noon on Tuesday - - acknowledged a new Nazi thrust In llahienioul. 14 miles of Malnicdy. Cen. Kisenhower's head(nnrlers. IMiriiosely reviewing Ihe position of IS hours past instead of al tlie present, said Hint on Dec. Ill the Cler-inans had made their deepest thrust into I'.elgitnn al llahieuionl and all-'louno'd Mini figlillnc was In jirng- ess for jiossession of Malnicdy ,11- II'. nnlis in Stnvclol llaltlefronl dispatches telling ,ir American recapiure of S!ineVt. pri1- iously Hie deeinst point of enemy "enelration, were confirmed at head- 'I'tai'tel'S. Uni shortly after a (leruian hroad-V't had Tlaimcfl Kev.'rntlCe rf tlir. Hal iiorlh-soulh road linkini; Arlou and l.lee by way of Haslogne, head-iiuarters said (hat n (lennaii aruirir-eil unit had pierced through lo Mm town of llaliieiiionl, which lies 14 miles closer In Hie French fronlier Mian .Malmedy. . , Stj-m 4'ai of Advance Troops or Ihe American First Ar-f Continued on case 4) Allies Score New ' Cains in Advance? N On P'acnza Carrison IIOMH. Italy. lirilisli EIkIMIi Army forces In Kaslern Italy senrud 'lains of three to four miles nnrlli-v.esl of Kaenza In a fresh drlvx v hicli carried the Allied troops a-e.iis!" ihe l.anioue river between 1,'oneo and Kaenza, Mediterranean l-Miidituiirlers announced today. The Kimlilli Army Hoops occupied I'onnerillino and joined up' with Vihcr troops who already had established bridgeheads niirlh of Kaenza. 1'i'h. 'Olllhine'l forces Ihen pressed - (I1 lt,.,.vy K., Hllvestro and .-'a u I'iet en. (Krai I'laegner, Cerman DN'H a- M-ncy enrr"Spondeiil on Ihe Italian , - ....-,,.,, ,!)(. tHrur :walp i'ltack of Ihe lirilisli KiK'i'h Army north of Kai:iixa contiooeij through e;;crday wITli unditiii.shed fury. Af-iT a curtain raiser of at least 100.-"on shells, be said, the Canadians made their first violent thrust and pierced tin- Cerman's main balth line for more than a mile.) Nil xi Field Marshal Albert Kess- 1, , nrx head across the Naxtgllo river nein ' '.! Hertic-ius are mminc, were hit bv IIAF incdiiini bombers while thn Halkan air force attacked troops in Yugoslavia and ferried supplies to Hie Itritish in tlrccre. J J P'days TILL WITH TJIK I'. S. I'lltST Al(.l IN IlHl.GII'M American and German hoops locked In jhe Jnust bitter bul lie of tliis war Hi row everything llioy had. into combat' im" tl"' Klf'' l'' front today and the momenl wiien lido Hill be turned' In Ailied fawir slill liung In the balance. Six (lerniiiil mechanized divisions and nine illvlfions of Na'l Infantry slill are pouring through gaps torn- in the American columns by hielu I Marslial Karl Herd Von ltuiirtsiedl's t formidable urmurotl spearheads. IMk ttlack" "This is the big attack." siuke-mau at First Army beadiiuarters said today. "Ii is not (ik'-ly to end litis week. "The Germans may go farther than they have before this is over." The Germans are using every of strength in Ibis final push which may mean utter defeat for llleiu on this Helena ball lefleld or i decisive victory IhrotiL'li ilisor- j gaiilziiig and HisiiH-niheriiig Ameri-i can armies lo a point where Ihey will he unable lo take the initiative for some I line. :ei-ninii Salient leeH'nin At, this moment, tne N.i northern salient in Ihe Malmedy urea Is SO miles deep. Klille I lie solltliern corridor Is widening and lengthening. . A in e r I c a n counter - measures against die offensiie are bound to lake time In pri parnlion. I lie spokesman pointed oul.Tlie surprised I'Mrst Army, caught off base and thrown on its heels In Ihe Initial German onslaught, is facing the best of Her man troops. Including some reiiuin at liild and refilled I' outfits Ih (Continued on I'age 21 Pvl.Owen Unison ( 9 S f (T'('(H Fl'iJll CC ' , 1 1 ' . ", " ,, ... Stales Army Infantry l orces In France, his wife Mrs. Marcella Hush Jl nl Hon was notified by the War Department, Wednesday. I'vt. Ilutson was killed in action on Nov. 1. the li'lograni said. The young soldier had previously been reported missing in action since Sept. 11. lu service since Jan. 1 2, 1944. I'vt Ilutson went nven-eas on completion n. i i .-..I.. I..,. l r'.,i,,n U'lieel. Ol II1B PliIM lltillllli, ui i i.i- flu Tie sin ,i ir,.dnv fiirlniil-'h With his wife before reporlinK lo New York for overseas assignment. He was a Kiaduale of rlintiin i llicli Hcliool w ltli the class of I IM :! ! and had been employed at The Dally tMinloninn anil AlmonuM Ijhiry be fore tnlerillK service. . . ' lie was mnrrfeil lii Miss Hush. Sept. 111. 191". The couple have a foiir-inonths-old daughter. Salidni Lou, horn after l't! Unison went overseas. Besides ihe wifii and daughter, I'vt. Unison Is survived by bis mother. Mrs. Mildred flulsou. South Twelfth Street; two sisters and three brothers at home and the grandparents. .Mr. and Mrs. John Sleffey of St. Hcrnlce and Mr. and Mrs. James Ilutson of Joneslown. eorded The temperature was dropping rapidly in Illinois and Indiana and I I lie Illinois iuimitt mii iuiiiml nun 8 to 10 below, a substantial drop from yesterday's high of nearly degrees above in Chicago. Friday Christmas Issue Friday evening's edition of tlf Daily Clintonian will be a specie Christmas edition, in which mor f the local business-hoiiKes an organizations have extended ses 3on's greetings to t heir friend md customers. An effort has beeu made tf contact all local business-houses hut in tho event that any have been missed, they may call the Clintouian. 2 or :!, and a rep-rcseittalivti will call. day as only a mile gap remained be tween converging American lorces the bloody Ormoc corridor and an General Douglas MacArtiiur announced that enemy "cohesion now Is completely broken." MacArthur's coimnuiiiiue added that the Japanese are "no longer capable of Integrated defense" sig- naM'inc the end of organized Jap i resistance aftr morn ihii t'.vq months of vicious battling on Leyte. Kreuger Sets I'attorii The break came after Lieut. Hen. "Walter Kreuger net a possible pattern for all American 1'aclflc land I mass operations, enveloping sweeps similar lo (he long waler-hops taken j in both the southwest and the central Pacific In amphibious cam-j pafgns. i Kreuger. Sixth Army commander. I sent the seventy-seventh division be-I hind the Jap lines amphibiously and then used the seventy-seventh, pushing up from the south, and Hie first cavalry, smashing down from the north, to bite huge chunks out of the Yamashlta Line. Cuplmv Kaimiigo Advancing three miles down the valley from Lonoy, the hard-flghllng dismounted cavalrymen captured the town of Kanago. within one mile of seven ly-seventh division troops who had advanced four miles northward train raptured . yalencia. seizing o road Junction nl llbuiigao. These simultaneous drives completed "destruction of Ihe Vamashl-ta Line," MaeArthur reported. Knemy resistance remained stubborn In the northern valley sector but the Japs ill this area wire surrounded oily three sides and were reported pulling out toward Ihe port of Palompon on I.eyteH west coast. Mps Head for Last Port All Jap roads now lead to Paloin-poll as the embattled Nips try des-( Continued on pagft 8) Ceiling Price On Live Cat lie May Be Set by O.P.A. WASHINGTON", U. C. Kvenlual establishment of ceiling prices on i live cattle, perhaps bolstered by subsidy payments to producers, is likely lo result from a meeting 111 Washington today between New York City retail meat dealers and government officials. A 10-man committee representing the New York dealers and slaughterers was slated to meet with Office of Price Administration and War Food Administration officials in a move to avert threatened shut-down of butcher shops ill that city beginning Christinas day. The committee Is expected to demand a price celling program for live cattle, plus alteration upwards of ceilings on dressed meat so dealers may obtain beef al prices permitting them to sell profitably within the retail ceilings. It was understood that OPA hat recommended a "modified'' price ceiling on live cattle to alleviate the squeeze on retail dealers and to combat black market operations In meat. Although the WFA and catlle producers have steadfastly opposed such ceilings as "unworkable and imprac tical." a WFA spokesman said II was j "likely" the agency will "so along with the following plan: Establishment of a fat ceiling at around $17 per hundred-welght--on live cattle, with subsidy payments to producers of about fu cents per hundred, on live catte, with ubsiy payments lo producers of abouf 50 cents per liundred. This was one of four alternatives fceiiiK discussed and was believed to be acceptable to OPA. The four plans under discussion are: 1. The "drove" price plan which; Bets an averaKf fr all cattle and limits for better grades. 2. A flat ceiling price, Ieitinir pri ces fltlrtiiale bnieath the lop, an if J tlie case in hog!. j 3. Tightening up on the prt-jieiit , minimum - maximum arrangement.' putting more "teeth" iii the high : miced brackets. 1 . Subsidy to prmiueer of about B0 cents per lo lbs . to fnciuirag-moTement of cattle to market. ( i j j j jing center. Is the biggest city in Ai ehi. Hit .Manchuria WASHINGTON-, D. C. B-29 Superfortresses continued their campaign lo knock out Japan's war production today by heavily blasting 'Pommi'MO on ease Head-on Collision Sends Five Persons To Local Hospital 4 Crompron Hill Women Seriously Hurt in State Road 11 Crash Wednesday Five persons are in the Vermillion County Hospital today as tin result if one of Hip most serious non-fatnl highway accidents oecuilng in this 'Vicinity fn recent years. They were Injured when ears driven by Marlon 'Vest, Jr., of Crompton mil and .t. K. Mattfrk, K. F. P. (Hip. Hose-dale, collided on State Road 41 near Hie Wright. A'an Duyn home two miles couth of Lyford, at 4:'la I, m. yesterday, nmi'"n Mill ltrldrnl Tho" injured were: Mrs. Anna West. ,r)3 years old. r'rompfon III II. who suffered 11 broken leg, severe lacerations about the head, a severe chest Injury and possible Internal in juries; Mrs. Louise Morris, 00 years old. Crompton Hill, both legs broken and chest injuries; Mrs. Margaret Jones, Crompton Hill, fi3 years old. bruises and lacerations of the bend, chest and hand and a severe laceration over the left eye and Mrs. Ada N'efrilinger, 61 years old, Crompton Hill, lacerations of the head, right wrist and severe lacerations .ill the left leg. Mutt irk suffered a broken leg. while young West received a deep laceration under thevehin and lost, several teeth. He was given emergency treatment at the hospital and was sent borne. j The accident occurred when a car driven by Pvt. Robert Carroll, of liendix Field. South Rend, stopped 'suddenly to pick up Mrs. Carroll's brother who was alighting from a school bus parked in front of the Van Duyn home according to State Highway Fatrolnian Hal Haybuin,' who is conducting an investigation. I All of the passengers in the West car were returning from the Kivits' Finer Foods plant in Terre Haute, where they are employed. Following closely behind the Carroll car, young West attempted to bring his machine to halt and turned to the right side of the road in order to avoid colliding with the rear of the Carroll car. (Continued on Page 3) Forest IMack Is Keiiametl Counlv Triple A Leader Forest Mack of Newport was reflected county triple A chairman by he farmers of Vermillion County at 'Meetings held in the various townships last Thursday and Friday '11 his. Other litem hers elected lo t he onnty committee were Frank Ku-lolph of Highland township, vice hah-man; and John H. Dunkley of Clinton township, third vice chair-nan. These members will serve in their offices for the coming year. 194.1. Alfred Kllis was elected chairman 't Vermillion township; Kmory Hol-'ingsworth. vice chairman and Ilow-ird Hollingsworlh. third vice chairman. Other township chairman include: Clinton. Kenneth Fultz, Kay Waller and Vernon Cinder; Fugenc Fred Naytor and William F. Haw-Kins: Highland township. Vernon Marshall. Gareie Smith and Charles I 'ay Ion; and il!l township. Albert St ti r m. Itoscoe Martin and J- D- Nirkle. Kai-li township Itted a rpre-: en t iit i ve io cast a ole for t he t ou my committee. Del gates from i he ai ious township? were: Clinton. John I milk ley : Kugene. Fred :,';i lor: Highland. Frank liiidntph. .;iid lit-lt. Albert Sturm. Budapest Buttle Continues MOSCOW. Itussla. Soviet forces in eastern Czechoslovakia closed In on the vital rail hubs of Itlmav-ska Sobola and 1. licence loday after an advance of more than seven nilies northeast of the Hungarian city of Miskolc which engulfed 10 lin"-e i towns and villages and scooped up ! 1.010 Nazi prisoners. 1 One column of the So let second krainnin army wiped out almost a I u-linle hattiillnn of Germans and Hungarians in the hitter lighting! which enable the lied army lo seize I the Czechoslovak rail and highway city of Tornala ISO miles northwest of Misliolr. 'otitkst Iti-ri Ailvanro Tlie flfrniaiiB conlcsld the advance bitterly ns Tornala was one of their major defense points alontf tlie Slana rfver. Other Soviet rolunins advanced in fire than five miles to (lie north and west of Miskolc to narrow the fsraiip pap around the pocket of trapped Nazis in the Matra and Buekk Mountains to less than 25 inil'-s with the capture of Darna. North of Darna the Uussians cap- iontlmio'i on oare ftl Universal Truck Driver K.ifajes Injury in Crash John A. Sollis, of Fniversal, escaped injury yesterday when his 19 3!t Chevrolet was involved in a collision wiih a truck on a curve near the Duchene mine, on the road between Hlanford and Fniversal. The name of Ihe truck driver was not learned. Koltis' car received a crushed front end and was towed to Mike's Auto Body Shop in Clinton. Some damage was also done to the truck, hut the driver was uninjured. i I j j I j Atlantic Charter in Formal A Hied Treaty I Is Goal of Congress j WASHINGTON, I). C. A strong siiililiicnl dcviloiifd In conuns In- luy lo make sure of iircsci vation of , till' Atlantic i.nariiT uy jiil-ui in u-Iiik it In a formal fnilid Nations liWit.v.. . .hiM krtl by IMwIosuro Shocked over Ihe disrlosiin Hint Ihe aKreeinint biiwrni ITesiihnt Itooscvi ll and I' r I in e Minlsd r Churchill was not signed by tlmii and that Ihe original memorandum Is missing senators urged steps to make sure that it is not lost to 1he world. The best way to assure Its preservation, some senators said, was to adopt the original proposal of Sen. Guy M. Gillette (D) Iowa to Incorporate It In a rniteil Nations treaty. While the I'nlted Nations subscribed to the charter, the President's disclosure of lack of a formal document makes for varying inter- i.pnl nllnne momlinrd SHIfl. Must Not Die "I should like to see congress give it legitimacy." said Sen. Kd Johnson (Dl Polo. "The Gillette resolution, which died in congress. ulinuld be revived and enacted. It must enunciates a formula which not die." "I think it would he well if the Atlantic Charter were made a I'nit-(Continued on pan" 8 ) Indiana Election Cleared of Fraud Charges by Ball WASHINGTON. I. C. Sen. Josenh H. Hall iR Minn., member of a two-man suheommittee that investigated Indiana election procedure, said today he saw no grounds for prosecution. "No evidence of conspiracy or fraud was developed in the Indianapolis hearing." in connection with "purging" of t;5."0n names from the Marion county poll books. Hall said. Hall, like his fellow subcommittee member, Sen. Tom Stewart (D Tenn., censured Attorney Ceieral James Finmert for his telegram telling election boards to ignore the instructions of the State Election Hoard. "It was highly irregular." Hall said. He conceded that Republicans gained partisan advantage. Thoueh censuring Kmmert for sending the telegram which "Em-inert himself characterized as purely political." Hall declared that the Attorney General was right on the legal question involved. "The purging of Marion County, registration lists of some fiS.Obo names was perfectly legal and in fact mandatory." Hall declared. "It was the inefficiency in handling the heavy registration that led to the difficulty." Hall added (hat "I know of no evidence involving Senator - elect Homer Cape hart to the slightest degree". He said he would not object to turning tlie files of the bearing over to the Department of Justice, bul added t hat "I do not believe then-are any grounds for prosecution". Hall said Indiana' el 1 14IH lu w I need ovcrhaulini; and ureed a "less partisan" procedure. : I 1 i ' I pital last nlEhl afier a four nionlhs 'V Canadian fores bul Ihe Canadl-11,,,., ans held tlieir croulul and exacted SurWuiiK besides his parents are'bemy casuallies from the Nazis. iwo brothers. I.nther. Jr.. and! Mclilerr an Allied AOIt forces Stephen, al home: three sislers.i Hew l.l'Hi sorties yesterday in which Josephine, l'aulil'.e und Hli.alielh, at they sent a Heel or heavy hoinhors home; and t'liindiiarenls. Mrs. lies- inlo attack over Herman positions in sie firaVes. and Mrs. Pauline Kasuh- j l ;. rma in , Austria and ( zeehoslovn-jak. but It of Clintol. I sia. The hoily was taken lo Hie Karan- Had weather diluted tactical air otirh r'uncral Home and will lie re- j lorre attacks lo sweeps by fighl'rs turned lo Hie residence this eveninK. I and nobler-bombers apainsl German Services will he held ;i tlie Siieicd j and riiil and highway trnn'i-llearl I'hurch tomorrow at II a. nt. j eorl close to the battle front, and burial will be in Walnut Orino, ;,iads in Yugoslavia "i'T which Bitlcr Below-Zero Cold Wae Ushers In Winter in Indiana, Midwest Area Winter was officially ushered in I ta und eastern Wyoming where lem-loday by a cold wave that spread peral ures of 5 to 15 below were re- eastward throuch the north central states and penetrated inlo southern HlfnoiR and Indiana. In these two states temperatures ranj'in,' from 5 to 10 below zero were forecast, with a hiKh temperature of not more than 12 above today. The mercury passed the 17 degree below zero mark on Its way down early today at International Falls, Minn., on the Canadian border, and "he entire slate, as well as most of Wisconsin, was gripped in sub-zero temperaturea. When International Falls was 17 bow, Heniidji in the iron country well to the southwest was 15 below, and Uuluih 11 below. The mercury in Itt'iiiidji pi u in meted 35 degrees within 24 hours, and at International Falls. 30 degrees. .Moving south and east, the cold wave already had hit northern W is- cot: sin where sub-zero weather was jjreneral, and Vorth and South Pabo- ceineti ry. Former St. IJprni.-o Man D'wh in I'lyinoutli, Ohio Florence Hideout. Plymouth, liliio. runner HI. Ilerniee resident, died ill the Willnrd. Ohio, ho.--pital. .-'at"l-day. Hec. 1 r,. She is survived by h r husband. Kay. and three sisters. Mrs. Charl's I'billlps. Newton. III.. Mrs. Howard Itohbins. Milford. Ind.. and Mrs. Alllran Phillips. Tuscola. III. The body will arrive in t'linlon tomorrow afternoon und funeral services will be held at Ihe KHsl Funeral Home at 1:30 p. m. Saturday. llev. I.. F. Del'oister will conduct the services and burial will he in the Walnut Hrnve cemetery. v irr -v i

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