fAGE 2 ANDERSON DAILY BULLETIN MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1969 NEW GUIDE , Continued From. Page t Bertha Smnford Richie E. PJake inside the' building. Outside switchyard facilities can handle an'additional 22 cars. in addition to railroad operations, as many as 40 truckloads of manufactured goods from Guide plants west of Pendleton Ave. are brought to the new plant each day. An equivalent number or more of finished products are trucked out daily. ?The new computer-controlled storage and order filling system became necessary to handle Glide's expanding operations and increasing product output, according to the announcement puide is (he world's largest! manufacturer of motor vehicle lighting equipment, turning out about 70 million lamps yearly. T6t division also is one of the largest molders of plastic parts for automobiles and trucks. In lhÂ£ 1970 model year alone. Guidei will produce more than 200 mil-! lion plastic parts in 2,145 designs Servii'ices Loses 14-Month Battle' For Life ELWOOD - Little R i c h i e Plak'e, five-year-old Elwood resident, to whom the citizens o f i this northern Madison County j city had opened their hearts and their purses, lost his 14- month fight with leukemia Sat- urdav, dying shortly after noon at Ball Memorial Hospital. Richie was bora Nov. 18, 1963, in Elwood, to Richard E.: and Patricia Van Blair of 426! N. 12* St. He is survived by his parents; a brother Thomas B. Flake, at home; his paternal grandparents, Mr. and M r s . Donald Plake, of Elwood; and his maternal grandmother, Mrs. Wilma Van Blair, also of Elwood, Funeral services have been Mrs. Bertha Lee (Pike) Swin- arranged for 2 p.m. Wednesday .... , jford, 73, a longtime resident of!at the Copher and Fesler Fun- using 120 different plas-, u^ Home with the Rev. 0. -- !. , . , .. , . ,, Gens Smith, officiating. Inlcr- '.Tho Oct. 8 open house will be" 1 ? at the city hospital in Som-l ment will follow in tl)g Ehvood the first opportunity in a num-jcrset, Ky., after an extended!city Cemetery, be:' of years for the generali illness. She had made her homej fhe family will receive ptnlic to see Guide operations, "Â·Â· -' T -*-- " Â· aft hough organized tours have been available to groups on request. 'Albert L. McColloum is superintendent of Plant 7, which em- recently at Jamestown, Ky. friends after 7 o'clock this eve- A native of Madison County, rung at the mortuary, she was born Aug. 6, 1896, thej The Plake youngster was the daughter of Jess and Frances subject of a drive initiated this C. Pike. She was married in 1 past summer by the Phi Gam- 11914 to Howard J. Swinford who ma Sigma chapter of the Beta ploys about 600 men and worn- died in 19B7- she was a mem . a phj sororit lo r a i s e en. Total divisional^ employment v, sr ot the church of the Breth-funds to meet expenses incur- ren. . red' in Richie's illnsss. The Surviving are two children, fund-raising drive caught f i r e Mrs. Nora L. Hoover of James- 1 all over Elwood and organiza- town, Ky., and James H. Swin-ltions throughout the city enter- Slimlav In ElwOOa fÂ°rd of Lewburg, Fla.; a sis-led the campaign which was _ OUlHldy 111 IjlWUUU ^ ^ ^^ ^tAs of Ar-lolimaxed by Richie Plake Week -ELWOOD -- Mrs. Mary M. cadia; three .brothers, Lavelliin Elwood, Sept. 14-20. Among dple, 84, 1815 S. M St., died at an( j jr re d Pike, both of Ander-jthe many activities of .the week her home at 6 a.m. Sunday fol-| son and Guy Pike of Prescottjwas a carnival held Sept. 20 lowing ah illness of the paÂ£"Ariz.; six grandchildren; a n d TM the new ciiy hall annex. is" approximately 5,800. Mary Cole Expires In Elwood KETTRON RITES - A funera mass for Richard 1. (Dick) Ket Iron, 62, of Cincinnati, Ohio a former Anderson residenl will be said at 10 a.m. Tues day at St. Mary's Cathol Church by the Rev. Franci Kjenly. Interment wiH be i St. Mary's Catholic Cemetery Friends may call aftei oclock ;his evening at th Brown and Butz Funeral Horn where rosary will be recite at 7:30 p.m. HEAVY Continued Prom Page 1 several weeks. jShe was a native of Tipton Cpunty, born Nov. 30, 1884, and was a member of the East Main Street Christian Church. She married John Crafton who died in 1939, and later married Ajonzo Cole in 1947, who preceded her in death.in 1953. Â·Surviving are two daughters, Mrs. Jewel Moody and Mrs. Garnet Leathers, both of Elwood; five grandchildren; and 12 great - grandchildren. -The body was removed to the Cbpher and Fesler Funeral Hpme. ' FIRST DOMESTICATED three great-grandchildren. Dr. G. E. Branham, B r . ' i m the struggle to conquer The body is being returned! Hospital pathologist, visited Elto the Baker Brothers Funeral! wood during the fund-raising Home where friends will be r e-! cam P a 'g n to a iscus s the pro- ceived after 3:30 p.m. today. Fjinera, services ***Â£ at 1 p.m '.Tuesday at the m o r , c e uary with the Rev. Eldon Pe-| over the state also have come ry, pastor of he Church ofi t o the phi G , amma g?m . a ch the Brethren, officiating. Inter- ter re g arding the effort to aid ment will be in the G r o v e -Â°- Lawn Cemetery at Pendleton. f RicW Lett , CONVENTION OPENS BRIGHTON, England (AP) - the Plake boy. More than $9,300 has b e e n cojlected so far and three organizations who had events scheduled this week will go Britain's Labor party conven-ahead with -their efforts to tion opens today with a call to further increase that total. Any quit squabbling and unite to win; f un( j s remaining after all ex- The domestic chicken was the next national elections, but'penses have been met will be t|e first bird domesticated byldiscord is expected on at least donated to aid in the battle man. I two major issues. [against leukemia, armored personnel carriers w sent to the battleground. The enemy force wiihdre after four hours. Headquarters said there wer 10 enemy rocket and mortar a tacks overnight, but only four them caused casualties, or da age; Targets of the shellings eluded the U.S. 3rd Marine Di sion's combat base at Qua Tri, 19 miles south of the deml tarized zone. U.S. B52 bombers continu heavy raids because, spoki men said, intelligence repr indicated the enemy comma is planning stepped up attac on allied bases. Up to 40 Stratofortress dropped 1,200 tons of explosiv on North Vietnamese bases bunkers, and storage are along the Cambodian bordi spokesmen said. The strik ranged from 68 miles northwe to 104 miles northeast of Saigo ^.SAVINGS! IN FINE QUALITY FURNITURE ON SALE DURING OUR ANNUAL HARVEST SALE CHOOSE FROM SUCH LINES AS ... Berne, Dixie, Daystrom, Drexel, Stiffel, Bigelow, Hibriten, Mersman, Pullman, Stanley, Rembrandt, Duo Bed, Simmons, Lane, La-Z-Boy, Thomasville, Spring Air, Craft, North Hickory, and others, Free Hams 12 to 14 tb. Avg. (With Your Purchase of $100.00 or more) 90 Days Same As Cash JUNCTIOM t and 67 Shop f-a Monday ! Thru Friday 9 A.M. !Â· 9 P.M. PHONc Saturday Â«43-cÂ»71 711 t P.M. SHOP SUNDAYS 1 P.M. 'til 7 P.M. Reformatory Continued From Page 1 je brought against whoever is responsible for Durr's death. In a visit lo the institution Thursday, Hendricks j o i n e d Phend in a talk with about 75 \'egro prisoners who had gathered to present a 10-point com- jlaint. He later warned State Corrections Commissioner Robert P. Heyne there would be ;rouble at the reformatory. Release of four black prisoners from solitary confinement was among the demands. "Everything w a s beautiful when I left," Hendricks said ?r,iday after calm was restored to the institution. "We understood the four black men the clannish guards had incarcerated several months ago would turned loose. They must not have been released.' Something must have gone wrong. "That's why the b r o t h e r s demonstrated today and they cut 'em down," Hendricks said. County Prosecutor William F. Lawler Jr., whose office is conducting an investigation of the riot, said Saturday Durr's death will he handled as any o t h e r homicide at the institution. Lawler said the question of a grand jury probe into the matter will r e m a i n unanswered pending corhpletion of the investigation now under way by Indiana State Police detectives. The text of demands presented prison officials by Hendricks Thursday is as follows: "1. We demand that Arthur Thomas, Gary Adams, Melvin Johnson and Lonnie Hendricks be released from administration segregation at once. (Several months ago, these men were isolated for no apparerU reason whatsoever..During their isolation, they have been unsparingly mistreated.) "2. We feel that it will be utterly impossible for the illiterate officers employed at this institution to aid in our rehabilitation program. We are in need of more black officers and counselors, C. H. MfcCluggage Dies In Michigan counselors who will empathize with us. (A lot of times when we have problems we have no one to carry them to that wit understand; therefore, we keep our problems to ourselves, assuming that they will handle in the Forest Cemetery. themselves. But when they don't we become frustrated and hostile.) "4. The eating facilities in this institution are poorly man- The mess hall is run mostly by uncouth whites. ling floors, dishwashing, eic. "5. It is very difficult for us o get medical treatment; when ;he hands of inexperienced inmates. : '6. Throughout the institu- lon, we are menial jobs. forced to hold "7. Blacks, who had previously worn neatly cut "Afro" hair- them off. "8 .In the evening, when com- -ng from the drillgroafid, have been forced to march like )f step receives disciplinary ac- ion. If the officials of the institution want us to be soldiers hen, let them pay us $120 per month and we will march like Mrs. Ethel Seybert Of Pendleton Dies . PENDLETON - -Mrs. Ethel _, Mae Seybert, 72, 318 W. Slate Colony Rd., died at 5:20 a.m.!St., died Sunday at the Amcf- i Sunday at the Rolling HillsljQgpg Nursing Center in Nursing Home after a Mary Harris Dies Yesterday Mrs. Mary I. Harris, 77, 28 TWO DIE Continued From Pige 1 died of a fractured skull and internal injuries. According to S h e r i f f Joe month jllness. A native of Clin-: .on County, she was born Feb. 18, 1892 and came here in 1925 'rom Frankton and 'had resided :n ihis corhmunity since then. She was fhe daughter of James and Isabel Coapstick McPheron. ! ' . Mrs. Harris had worked in CHARLES McCLUGGAGE Charles H. McCluggage, 62, 216 Semlrole Dr., died at 9:05 a.m. S a t u r d a y ' i n Hillsdale County, Michigan. He came to this community 14 years ago from Toledo, Ohio, and had bean employed at the Lynch Corporation here as a machinist. A native of Lawrenceburg, Tenn., he was bom July's, 1907 the son of Matthew and Tenrrie Slagle McOluggage. Mr. McCluggage was a member of the Eagles Lodge, UAW- CIO No. 777 and St. John's Lutheran Church. Surviving are his w i d o w Elizabeth; two children, Charles D. McOluggage of Milton, Ky. and Mrs. Paul W. (Phyllis; Frantz of Toledo, Ohio; three brothers, Walter McCluggage of Lawrenceburg, Tenn., William E. McOluggage of Toledo, Ohio and Carl McCluggage of Louisville, Ky.; two sisters, Miss EHzabetti E. Price of Toledo Ohio, and Mrs. Ethel Smith o Dearborn, Mich.; four grand children, and several nieces ani nephews. Friends are being received to- came here from Mansfield, Ohio day at the B a k e r Brothers Funeral Home where funera (We need black officers and services will be held at 7 p.m today, with Dr. Nathan Barter Emmanuel Methodist Church. Surviving with her husband officiating. The body will then be taken to the Birkenkamp Funeral Home at Toledo, Ohio for services on Thursday, Inter- both of AnderMnTLer^y EUiott! ment will take place in Toledo Former Frankton Resident Expires FRANKTON - Joseph Stout 84, formerly resident here, died There are no black cooks, and Saturday evening at his home the blacks that do work in the in Manilla. A native of Jennings mess hall are forced to hold County, he was born Sept. 9, the menial jobs, such as mop-1885, the son of Mr. and Mrs. William Stout. He was employed with One Linwood Elevator in Frankton until 20 years ago given treatment it is usually at 'when he retired and moved to manilla. He married Florence Parks, Aug. 8, 1914, who survives him. Also surviving are t h r e e daughters, Mrs. David Fesler of Anderson, Mrs. Robert Set- 'ite of Bloomington, and Mrs. styles, have been forced to cut Brace Tanner of Andalusia, Ala.; a son, Joseph S t o u t of Shelbyville; 14 grandchildren; and sight great-grandchfldren. FuneraJ services wffl be held tin soldiers. Anyone caught out at 10:30 ajn. Tuesday at the crazy. "9. We are not allowed to read literature written by so- called black militants, but we are compelled to read white Â·acist books, for example, "The History of a Free People." This couldn't possibly be us, in that we are not free. "10. The vocational program s biased against those who are serving lengthy terms. "There are a number of other rievances that could be cited, but this should be enough for now." - Â«-- Infant Reese Services Today ELWOOD -- Infant Reese, ion of Richard and Reta Gregg Reese, 1806% S. Q St., died at 4:30 p.m. Sunday at Mercy Hospital a few minutes after birth. Surviving with . the parents are the grandparents, M r s . Donna Frye and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Gregg, aH of Elwood. Graveside rites were conducted at 11 a.m. today at the Elwood City Cemetery with the !armody Funeral Home in Shelbyville with the Rev. Jennings, astor of the Manilla Methodist 3iurch in charge. Interment wffl follow in the Manilla Cemetery. The family will r e c e i v e friends today at the funeral home. Joseph V. Willetls Dies In Kentucky ELWOOD - Joseph V. Willetts, 72, 2915 Volter Court, Louisville, Ky., died at his home Sunday 'after a fewjnonths' illness. A native of ; Elwood, he was born Nov. 6, 1896, the son of Joseph V. and Elizabeth Wilietts. Surviving with the w i d o w , Gladys Klurapp Wilietts are two brothers, Ralph and Jess Wil- ietts, both of Elwood. Funeral services will be con- the Cbpher and Fesler Funeral Home with the Rev. Jack King officiating. Interment will be in the Elwood City Cemetery. Friends may call at the mor" tuary from 4 to 9 p.m. Tuesday. Rev. Jack King, officiating. The Gopher and Fesler Funeral Home was in charge of the arrangements. A Thought... For You Temptations cause trouble. It seems common sense should tell us a good way to stay out of trouble is to avoid temptations. When you are tempted to do something, you cither do it or you don't. Temptation is always a test. You cither pass or fail the test. It can be said temptation is a sort of education--in reverse. In an educational sense, you learn your lesson--and liven take your test. When temptation occurs; you take the test-and then learn your lesson. Temptation can also be likened to a contest of speed. If you "flee temptation" you RUN away from it with decisiveness. You win. Happiness, pride and satisfaction is your pay off. If you merely try to walk or crawl away from it with indifference or indecision, temptation can always overcome you. You lose. Anguish, disappointment and regret invariably follow. Just ns tliouflHs precede words *nd action, temptation does likewise. Control your thoughts Â»nd you control your lompWions. Analyze your thoughts. You will find self centered, selfish thoughts Induce temptations more often thhn not , , . son, following an extended ill-1 traveling east on County Rd. Born. March 26, 1897, in Marion County, they were former owners of the Seybert. Orchard in Pendleton. Her husband, Ernest died in 1986, Surviving are, a . i i e p h ew, Herman Benlnger of Indiana?various ready-to-wear shops in oils awl three great-nephews. Anderson and prio$ to hsr re- :irement seven years ago was affiliated with the Unique Shop ar, manager. In the past she lad formerly been employed by Gates, Roths and the Why stores. She was the past president of BPW here. Mrs. Harris was a member of the First United M e t h o d i s t Church. Her husband, William C. Harris, died in 1938. .Surviving are two sons, Edwin C. Harris of Anderson and Fredrick D. Harris of Indianapolis; a brother, Melvin Mc- jtiirement was employed with the city of Anderson. . A daughter, Mrs. Sally Smdth of Detroit, Mich., survives with a brother, Will Smith of Alexandra, Tenn.; an aunt, Mrs. name uuwei'i ui iiiutniwpuiia, several, nieces and nephews and ousins. Funeral arrangements are as Wednesday at "the yet incomplete at the L. C. May ozelle F u n e r a l Funeral Home. ALBERT F. BROWN Albert F. Brown, 61, died at 1 a.m. 2326 Pherson of ' Frankfort; three Hattie Dowell of Indianapolis grandchildren; and one great- grandchild. Funeral services will be held at Harold .E. Rozelle F u n e r a l Home with the Rev. William Mathys, officiating. Interment will be in the Hopewell Cemetery at Beard, Ind. Friends will be received al the Rozelle Mortuary from 2 to 5 and 7 to 9 p.m. Tuesday. MRS. RETHA~ELLIOTT Mrs. Retha Mae EUiott, 66 2229 Crystal St., died unexpectedly shortly after admittance to Community Hospital at 7 p.m. Sunday. A native of Lexington, Ohio, ah Ann Rumsey Wright and she was born Jan. 25, 1903.the-r^lma L. Dailey Brown are daughter of George H. and Sar :three daughters, Mrs. Richard (Trudy) Hilt of Indianapolis, Mrs. James (Georgetta) CIup- ton of Anderson and Miss Mary Brown of Flint, Mich.; two sis- where she has resided for the past 35 years. Mrs. Elliott was a member of ters,. Mrs. Louise' Blansette .of Elliott and Leonard D. Elliott Lattimdre, N. C., Mrs. Donald ,, (Marguerite) Hess of St. Peters- Leroy, are four sons, Lyndellburg, Fla.; one uncle, Joseph - - Â· ~ - McCormick of Anderson; a granddaughter, Kathy Hilt of Indianapolis; and s e v e r a l nieces, nephews and cousins. Funeral services will be held at 10 a.m. Tuesday at the Sells and Rowe Funeral Home with Jr., of Frankton "and Cecil W Elliott of daughters, Marklevilte; t w o Mrs. Sandra S. Dicks of Marion and Mrs. Darlene Sheets of Anderson; three brothers, a twin, Rav Wright of the Bev. Jansen of St. Ambrose _ . ' ' Â· _ . . Â° _ S1.JI..U.. rn i_ - _ i TÂ» Olmstead Falls, Ohio, Jay Wright of Elyria, Ohio and Miles Wright of Mansfield, Ohio; and 17 grandchildren. Funeral arrangements are pending at the Baker Brothers Funeral Home. EARL 0. WEEDMAN Earl 0. Weedman, 66, 426 W. 12|h St., died early this morning at the Rolling Hills Nursing Home. He had been in ill health for the past nine months. A native of Anderson, he was torn Jan. 29, 1903, the son of Dallas and Daisy Griswold Weedman and had resided in this area most of his life. He retired from Guide Lamp Division of General Mot6rs in 1965 after 37% years of service there. He was a member of the Christian Missionary Alliance 3huroh and the Killbuck Retirees Club. He married Edna C. Walter in 1930 in Anderson who died in June of 1968. Surviving are three children, Mrs. Richard (Eulalia Jean) 1 of Anderson; Dwight Weedman of Chesterfield and Leon Weedman of Elwood; a sister, Mrs. Margaret Snod- 5rass of Winchester, HI.; one irother, Harold Weedman of Anderson; a half - brother, Alva Weedman of .Anderson; one half-sister, Mrs. Annabelle Wools of Fort Worth, Tex.; nine ;rand:Chrldren; and two great- ;randiehildrett. Funeral services will be conducted at 2 .p.m. Wednesday at he Harold E. Rozelle Funeral Home with the R*v. Paul Lehmann, pastor of the Christian Missionary Alliance Church, in charge. Interment will follow in ducted at 11 a.m. Wednesday at Memorial Park Cemetery here. Friends may call on the family on Tuesday from 2 to 5 and 7 to 9 p.m. at the funeral home. MRS. VIOLET GRUENHOLZ Mrs. Violet Gruenholz, 83, of Terre Haute, mother of Mrs. Doris Brann of Anderson, died; Saturday morning at DanvilJe. Funeral services will be conducted at 1:30 p.m. Tuesday at [he Cross Funeral Home at Terre Haute. Interment wffl be in the Highland Lawn Cemetery there. Friends may call today at the funeral home. Surviving besides Mrs. Brann here are three other daughters, a son, a sister, 12 grandchildren and 16 great - grandchildren. FRED DUNCAN Funeral services were held at 1 p.m. today at the Baker Brothers Funeral Home for ?red T. Duncan, 66, ot 2 Willow M., Edgewood, president of the fendlelon Furniture Mart. In- .erment was in the Anderson Memorial Park Cemetery. Pall- jearers were Joe Williams, Jim Rttter, Tom Mclndoo, Catlln Whilehead, Jack Settlcmyre, Gerald Bornron, J*n Baker and Dale Ke%.__ ' EDWAHD SMITH Edward (Ed) Smith, 68, 1916 ?ark Aye., died al 1:20 p.m. Saturday at the Turtle Creek Convalescent Home. A native 3f Smith County, Tenn., ho was iorn March 9, 1901 and cnm6 icrc approximately SO years ngo. He Imd formerly been employed with the old H. W, 0. foundry here and before his re- Mrs. Seybert attended t h e Pendleton Christian Church. Funeral services'have b e e n arranffed for 10:30 a.m. Tuesday at the Cornell Bright Funeral Home with burial in the Mendon Cemetery. Friends will be r e c e i v e d today at the Bright Mortuary. day upon arrival at St. John's Hospital. A native of Anderson, he was born June 5, 1908 the son of Edward and Agnes Brown and attended the Washington grade schools. He was: a retired employe of the Nicholson File Co. Mr. Brown was a member of the St. Ambrose Catholic Church. Surviving with the widow, Catholic Church in charge. Burial will be in St. Mary's Catholic Cemetery. The family will receive friends today from 2 to 9 p.m. at the mortuary where Rosary will be recited at 7 o'clock this evening. MRS. MARTHA MINTON A 'funeral mass was held for Mrs. Martha Minton last Wednesday at St. Mary's Catholic Church in South Amboy, New Jersey. Mrs. Alinton was killed in an auto accident in Zion, J1J. She was the wife of Roland Minton; U.S. Navy, who spent his life in the Anderson area. She was survived by two daughters at home, Stephanie and Lisa and also her parents, . . Parlin, N. J. EDWARD C. JACKSON Edward C. Jackson, 86, 1415 Nelle St., died early this morning at the Turtle Creek Convalescent Home after a three-year illness. A native and lifetime resident of Anderson, he was the son of, Lemuel and Katherine Sigler Jackson. He was a retired employe of Delco-Remy Division. His wife, Ildra died April 29, 1957. Mr. Jackson was a member of the Eagles Lodge, and the Local UAW-CIO, No. 662. Surviving are a cousin, Mrs. Minnie Reese of Indianapob's and several nieces and nephews. Funeral services will be held at 10 a.m. Thursday at the Harold E. Rozelle Funeral Home with the Rev. William Mathys, officiating. Interment will follow in Memorial Park Ceme- lery here. Friends may call at the funeral home on Wednesday from 2 to 5 and 7 to 9 p.m. 700 N. when it struck Wisehart's small foreign model automobile on the left front side' and threw Wisehart from the auto. Brogdon added that seat belts were not 'in use in the Wisehart car and had they been ' in use Wisehart's death might have.been avoided. Services for Tyner will be held Tuesday morning at 10:30 at the Copher and Fesler Funeral Home in Elwood w i t h Rev. Stephen Salsbery of the L e i s u r e Harmony Christian Church officiating with burial in the Elwood City Cemetery. Tyner was born M a r c h 5, 1899, in Madison County to Curt and Sarah Tyner and was actively engaged in farming. He is survived by his wife, Helen; a son, Fred of Elwood; a step-son, Robert Yoho of Tipton; a brother, Harry'of Elwood; and four, grandchildren. Services for Wisehart will be held at 2 p.m. Tuesday at (he George C. Harper and Son Funeral Home in Frankton with the Rev. Donald Davision of the Vermillion Church in charge, with burial to follow in the K P-IOOF Cemetery in Frankton. Wisehart was born Feb. 8, 1918, at Wilkinson to Howard and Elsie Wisehart, both deceased. He is survived by his wife, Juanita; a daughter, Mrs. Henry (Cheryle) Young of Frankton; a son, Howard of Decatur, HI.; a brother, Howard of Pendleton, and two nieces. He was. an active member of the Franklon Knights of Pythias Lodge and the Central. Indiana Chapter of the National Cystic Fibrosis Research Foundation. He was widely known in the Frankton and Anderson area for the hundreds of dollars he raised for the cystic fi- brdsis cause through the collection cf waste newspaper, much of which was used recently to provide a major portion of the funds required to install test equipment items in the Cystic Fibrosis Clinic of Children's Pavillion at Methodist Hospital in Indianapolis. Wisehart belonged to the Vermillion Christian Church. He was financial secretary and a member of Dokees for t h e Frankton Knights of Pythias Lodge. He was also a youth advisor for boys in Phi Delta Phi. He served with the U.S. Army during World War II. BIRTHS COMMUNITY A boy to Mr. and Mrs. Greg Holmgren, 2315 E. Lynn. A boy to Mr. and Mrs. Larry Branch, 2125 Main. A boy to Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Weaver, 2118 E. Fifth. A girl to Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Hickman, Muncie. A giri to Mr. and Mrs. Michael Jack, 710 Hawthorne. ST. JOHN'S A boy to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ferrell, Forlville. A girl to Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Hunt, Chesterfield. A boy to Mr. and Mrs. Billy Rains, 2210 Jackson. A boy to Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Sizelove, Alexandria. A boy to Mr. and Mrs. Keith Merrill, 3111 Meadowcrest Dr. A boy to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Gault, 1422 Central Ave. A boy to Mr. and Mrs. John Reeves, 2907 E. Lynn. A boy to Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Amsden, 3815 Madison Ave. A boy to Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Moss, 2436 Forkner. A girl to Mr. and Mrs. Gary Zeller, Route 4. CONSTIPATEDO DUE TO LACK OF FOOD Â£ BULK IN YOUR DIET Â· "Fashion Finish" PLAIN DRESSES Without_ F ur-Collars_or_Trim LONG COATS Snmt Day ServicÂ».. No Extra Charg* Our Customary Fin* Garmtnt CUanirtg ot No Extra Chargi GRAYDON COLLIER 2019 W. 8TH - NICHOL and ARROW AVE.
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