Anderson Herald from Anderson, Indiana on August 16, 1966 · Page 2
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Anderson Herald from Anderson, Indiana · Page 2

Anderson, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 16, 1966
Page 2
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THE ANDERSON HERALD TUESDAY, AUGUST l«. Five Named To AC Posts . Five educators, ranking at V» professorial hvel, have been •••«< to the Anderson College f«o*y for 1HM7, completing ipfciitmenU M the College movtf towards opening if classes on Sept. .11 closed appointment of six others, with the rank of instructor, to give AC 11 new members in its teaching corps. Dr. Robert H. Rear don, AC president, said Dr. Henry A. hit traveled across Europe, visiting professor of education was reared in the Middle East, last fall. He it widely known taught school in the foothills of on the education scene. A major the Himalayas Mountains, scrv- part of his work at Ball State ed with the American Redwas supervision of student Cross from Egypt to Persia dur- teachers, a program he helped ing World War II and represen- initiate. He has been involved ted the Church of God as a as director or member of sleer- musionary - teacher in Egypt, ling committees for many re- A 1957 graduate of Anderson g' 0 " 81 , state and national work_ College, Dr. Brown earned his shops and instututes in the apja•rments as the College bachelor of divinity degree from areas of guidance and counsel Union Theological Seminary ing, teacher education and hu- and a doctorate in philosophy man relations. An earlier announcement dis- and religion from Claremqnt He has traveled extensively inj Graduate School in California. North and Central America,! r or the past two years he hasitwice in Europe and oncei aught at Jamestown College in around the world. A few years! iJamestown, N.D. ago Dr. Jeep was on a Ful-j Dr. Brown also is a member bright workshop team in Pakis.' A. of a prominent Church of God | a "- He is a graduate of Morn-, Jeep, for 31 years a dis-jfamily. His father is Rev. Cecil ingside College and earned hisj tinguished member of the BalljBrown, stewardship director master of arts and doctor of 1 State University education do-jwith the Division of World philosophy degrees from the ,partment faculty and visiting Service at general offices here University of Iowa, professor here part-time duringiDuring undergraduate days at ~^~ •the past year, has been named i Anderson College, the son was fciw ,to full-time duties for 1966-67. jidentified in numerous top lead- NY Dr. Kenneth L. Crose, mem- — u: '-- ' * ' her of a prominent Church of 'God missionary family and presently completing a summer abroad, has been named associate professor of history. His brother, Dr. Lester A. Crose, is Cominued From Pigc Oar ership roles. Mr. King comes here from Asbury College in Wilmore Ky iGreeley and James Gordon where he has taught church Bennett, left the merged j choral and vocal music t h e ' : P ubli sning firm with onei past six years. Since 1962 he afternoon aiid one Sunday i , - has also been minister of music P 3 ? 6 " 1 to P ut out - The strikc has executive secretary here of the at the First Methodist Church prevented the merged firm -_,;_„, «:-., D...J -r jn p ranl( ( ort p rev i 0 usly for ? rom publishing any papers, but two years he was with the Ep- it was announced Monday that worth Methodist Church in Lex- bo 'h survivors will take the national Missionary Board of the Church of God. Assistant professorships have „.. ... „„_ gone to Dr. Delwin W. Brown, jington. name World Journal Tribune, Jamestown, N. D., philosophy | He has been involved several thsreby retaining at least a and religion; James H. King, jears in the compilation a n d nominal link to the Herald Frankfort, Ky.. music; and publication of hymns. He has Trit>une Mrs. Frances. Miller, Muncie,;done private voice study with a Tne folding of the "Trib"—a English. i number of coaches includin" victim of competition, econom- Dr. Crose, since 1955, haslJames Bailey. After graduating ics and l . ne move to lne suburb." taught at Warner Pacific Col- '" " " """ A k " ' lege, Portland, Ore., and from 1948 to 1951 was on the faculty at Taylor University, Upland. He also has been lectured in history for Portland State College and the Office of Continuing Education in the Portland area. A 1338 graduate of Anderson College, he later studied at the CMUIlUC* FtOM Plt« OU eral panel should be followed. announced he would ignore Judge Corcoran's order. Pool told newsmen "I hink he (Corcoran) ha: don't will go to jail and stay there until hell freezes over to prove my point. "I am going to be there at 10 >'clock tomorrow and we'll see what happens." Theoretically at least, viola ion of a court injunction could nvolve contempt of court charg- :s against the committee mem- iers. House Speaker John W. Mc- jCormack, D-Mass., supported Pool's action in moving ah?.ad with the committee hearings. "This is a direct attack on the integrity and independent prerogatives of the Congress," McCormack told reporters, adding: "This is a very deep, fundamental question." STRIKE-ENDING AGREEMENT REACHED - P. L. (Kay) Siemiller, right, president of the AFL-C1O International Association of Machinists, answers a reporter's question Monday, as James J. Reynolds, assislart secretary of labor, looks on. They to/ted lo newsmen of the Labor Department in Washington alter nsgo'iators reached an agreement, subject to ratification of union members, to end the 39-day strike against five major airltres. (Af Wirepholo) from Kansas University he ~ was fll ' st announced by a studied at Asbury College He leader of one of the 10 won his master of music de newspaper unions that received sure of wooing back all of its ity, Rush County TARS, Mrs gree from Indiana University i first news of il ' "" 5(K ™ '""'''"•" I " h " ha>l «»»•>»!«"'«"- ti....ui..j ...I L . . . ^''wrt««» Ckn»»l.I In addition to blocking the and Ora Elsworth. She was committee's hearing, Judge married to Mr. Rybolt 27 years Corcoran's order said that per- ago. sons subpoenaed bv the com- Surviving are the husband; .ANDERSON OBITUARIES MRS. IVA MOORE Mm. Iva S. Moore, 77, of 2424 . W. 12th St., widow of Harry t (Bert) Moore, died Monday af- > ternoon at 3:30. She had been in i failing health for some time. * A native of Anderson, born Oct. 17, 1088, she had resided here all her life. She was a member of the First Presbyterian Church, and was active in golfing circles at the Anderson Country Club in her earlier years. She is survived by her son, A. D. Moore of Indianapolis, and four grandchildren. Her husband died in 1952. Jacob and Mary Richardson Maines. He moved hen 46 years ago from Big Springs. JASON RICKETTS Jason G. Ricketts, 72, formerly of Anderson, died unexpectedly Saturday at his home in Kempton. An employe of the Delco-Remy division, during his residence lere, he was a veteran of both World Wars I and II, and had been a member of the local American Ltegion Drum and iugle Corps many years ago. ic was a member of the Kempton Masonic Lodge. Surviving are his wodow, The body was taken to the|Dorothy; two daughters, Mrs. Harold E. Rozelle Funeral'Frank (Helen) Gammon of Home where arrangements are'MiddleCown, and Mrs. Albert yet pending. (Betty) M V« rs of R( W, Utah; and five grandchildren. MRS JEAN RYBOLT Funeral services will bs con- Mrs. Jean Rybolt, 44, wife of ducted Wednesday at the McCarl Ryblot, 4815 Picea Blvd., died Monday morning at Community Hospital after a short illness. She was born near Summitville, Nov. 21, 1921, to Andy Mullen and Rude Funeral Home at Kempton.' MRS. GRACE PFOHL Funeral mass at 9 a.m. today will be said at the St. Ambrose Catholic Church by Rev. Thomas Heilman for Mrs. Grace Pfohl, widow of Joseph P'ohl. Burial will be in the Mendon Cemetery at Pen- mittee did not have to respond her mother, Mrs. Ora E!swor;h to the orders Tuesday. This cf Fairmount; a son, Arnold raised the possibi'itv ttal t^eJKybolt c" Am!jrson; a si::;r, WHITE- committee woi-ld hive r.o wit-jMrs. Audrey Ernest of Fair-'* 1 ""- h * A WHITE where he now candidate. is a" doctorai! ment - Snort| y i confirmed by after Mrs. Miller has been on the;P resident of ** World Journal manage- soo.uuo readers, who had gottenjWilliam Hougtiland, sponsor it was used to reading other papers m'David Gordon, Claudia Peters Marty Osterand Gordon Smith Matt Meyer,|the meantime. Because of our inability to U. J. I fOODS publication as planned ; ' faculty of Southside High School jTribune. in Muncie as English instructor! "Becai and journalism director. She be S m , P""-".-"— ~> r .~---| continued From pare one also has taught al Ball State -tApnlg and because of; J »„ , decorating, Ma r i o n County TARS, Paul Taube, sponsor; Mel Smith, Ruth Horn, John Satron, Chris Rotzin, Dave Huttner, Dave Secrist, Debby Bur- LAJllCKi:, "• lavci ouiuicu tu me *""w uao laugiu at odii Jidi"; » ,7, V r n«nC« ^ tn, I. J j r it- —' ""•*• w^^.iot, fwtrwj MUI- American University of Beirut University and Indiana Univer- rumors which have surfaced continued, ihree_ hundred South ford| A1 Ross _ Candy Glass In Lebanon, won his master of sity. She holds a bachelor's de- from time to time . talent in all Korean soldiers landed in South Edgar Seitz, Brenda DePeu, arts degrte from Hartford Sem-grce from Ball State and won creative departments of the Viet Nam as the vanguard of a Larry DeWester, Scott Brews- inarv Foundation in Connecti- a master of science from ln- : Herald Tribune has been 17,000-man division due in Sep- ter , and Lee Ann Johnson. " . ... . ,er said. "It tembor boosting Korean man- Mrs. Kenneth Bowman. cut, which also awarded him the doctor of .philosophy degree. He also hair studied at the School if Oriental Studies in Cairo, Egypt, Ball State Uni- diana University, where she is' drained away," Meyer 1 "" 1 , a doctoral candidate. ------------ j, ...-,_. ----- _- Mrs. Kenneth Bowman, chair- as now reached the point power there to «,oM. U.S i. man- man of lhe Fifth . District Fed . ------- .„..„,„„„. . . Mrs. Miller has been a active. where we cann <* bri "g the PO^r swelled to 292,000 Sur;day ;eration of Women - s Republican in national journalism organiza-:P ub ' il<: the kin(l of morning ™ ht . he . arrival of a 3.800-man; ClubSi attencled tne conference (ions, servine as chairman of i newspaper hoped for. We are "ght mlantry brigade from Ft. with , hp , 0( , a i , epns _ versity and the University of tn e teaching methods commis-; unwilli "g to settle for less." ... ^, . J f', nn n t »u~ KT..I: _i i ,_ I Mpv/ir cam "tno Qti-nw sion of the National Associa- 1 said s the son of Missionary par-'Uon of Journals™ Directors. i broke the camcl 's back" w Dr Crose l^egan his trav-IShe holds memberships in Al- ! the refusal O f ^aa^ - iDevens, Mass. the straw that 1 The air cavalrymen were dug was in a ' on g the Chu Pong Mountain As ante _ els 'into' soTO%V B ?ouniw«°oflpha Phi"Gamma"and"Theta'Big"-"™>n-the only holdout of 10 base at Pleiku , the world as a Hoy when his!™ Phi, national journalism newspaper unions-to •' cce P t ™p' sa ,L°,! '„ mother and father served the honorary societies. At Ball Mayor John V. '.^,,',<>se attark on Church of God in Japan. He! s ' a t. e University she helped or- P''°P° s al 'or a west o Plei ™ Works Board Continued From Pace one entire lift station was saved, Lindsay's ese attack on a U.S. Special th , a ct\,.-.,\ ,,JH fact-finding Forces camp that touched off tne ° c ' sam ' "H*ar Fred & Frank for Falls City Beer on WHBU!" SWEETIIsi" 6ranul«tt4 Su|«r Ui>4 In M«.» HoipifcU Now Available At Community Pharmacy AereN frefn Communitf Ho.pitil 643-15H9 se Universit e helpd «- proposd for a fact-findi orces c amp ,a ouce o nnte wutojw ganize Journalism Day. She has P an el so publication could get he bloodiest battle of the war H ; ht fn t (h jt written "™cro U s booklets in'"nder way. last November for the cavalry; t \ t bother with. the field of journalism and lin- : Tns Newspaper Guild, which troopers, guistics. ! began the strike April 24, and Dr. jeep retired in 1962 at e 'S nt craft unions reached Ball State Teachers University, agreement with the World and joined the AC faculty aS: Jourival Tribune Inc. some time " -- - 'ago, but negotiations with the pressmen's union have held up °f ' nree a final settlement. ;drummer County GOP Teens ADVEtmsEMENT FALSE TEETH The pressmen have held out ; Philip M o r p h e w , Winona An engineer's estimate of $14.470 was given to the board last night for Part F of the sewer expansion program. This, the Past one | board said, is in connection euitarists nrffanist with the fifth installment which and[vocalist g Covers work being done in the , dull VULdllSl. | ik,, „„! ,.,,,Y m ,,,,4- „[ iu~ .*« Best Chewing Efficiency ifor a BMThour" Satufday'lhift/Lake, John Vori Kannon, Lafay- Increased up to 3/% dSJ-SS.i^^TJSS.S 1 ^ claiming shorter shift wouldiwere paneUsts during the after- nseupto35^morcc(ri.ciivc-iryou ,be uneconomic and would opsn noon discussion. •prlnklc • little FASTEETH on your northwest segment of the city. The board is preparing to ad- Continued From Pare One :o all striking union membe for whom the headquarters h, an address. Siemiller said in addition the contract details is a lett rom him recommending accep ince. If the unfon membership a cepts the contract, the longes biggest and costliest airline strike would be technically en ed just six weeks after it star ed — although planes probabl vould not start moving befor Saturday and full service wou not be restored until early nex veek. The five struck airEnes nor mally handle about 60 per cen if the nation's air traffic an heir estimated revenue los has been running at $8.2 millio a day for a total thus far o more than $313 million. In addition to the strikers, an tther 35,000 to 50,000 employe f the struck lines have bee aid off. The combined dail loss has been figured a $1.6 million for a total of mor than $62 million thus far. In ac dition many employes not lai off have taken sharp pay cuts f Circuit Court Continued From Pane One following a complafnt by t h e girl's mother. Joe Stanley Sparks, charged with being an accessory before the fact, was in court with his attorney. Al Woolbert. The cause received a continuance upon the motion of the defense. Ezelle Johnson, charged with robbery, also received a con- .inuance and will return Sept. 12 for arraignment. He is represented by Mr. Burton. The County Grand Jury, originally scheduled to convene yesterday, will meet at 9 a.m. next Monday according to Circuit eye measured 5.64 s q u a re. Court Bailiff Ray Tweedy, inches. 16.94 per cent ham, 1.6- * i inch of backfat, a carcass length jof 29 inches and yield of 73.3 I per cent. | ' The Underwood pig had a: Continued From Pate One mealiness index of 122.5, 5.03 of one of 16 photographs cover: ' ''• -•-- •-"" ing an area 1,472 by 73 miles. _... Transmissions from Lunar 'at, and 29.2 inches in lengthiOrbiter are scheduled Thursday B.70. :between 5:18 p.m. and 6:03 p.m. ___ Jhampiorr Barrow Eastern Daylight Time, and the 4-H Fair show was not'between 8:58 p.m. and 9:23 p.m. .. Jin the carcass show but sold the sale to Gene Moorman, B: & H Rootbeer of Anderson, forS'le Zero pictures are planned - — • was Friday. Saturday and Sunday. pig test r e -; planned as a tsst of the space:suits: Mealiness index of 135.9,.craft's camera. 5,49 square inch loin eye 18. \- Af ' ei ' th = fmal transmission : CT cent ham. 1.2 inch of back'Sunday. Lunar Orbiter will fire a yield of 73 14 per its braking rocket as»ain to bring 'it within 28 miles of the moon's Mark Marsh of Jackson Twp. surface. At this altitude it can placed third and had a meati- begin its major job: photo- Neil Pence, Columbia resau . r< i es P. r ° lect - During the four months of the Peru; - j the city with an additional 10 Elwood Girl thousand times snumii TEP OUT FRONT in a KoeAct Action Car.' OLDSMO nesses if it Eoos ahead with the session Tties:la •. Pool told the House the hearings are scheduled on legisl tion designed "to block Amer mount; a::d -four brothers,! .Fi'al rites for Mrs. Eva.Ree can citizens Viet Cong." from aiding th The suit for an injunction wa brought by the American Civ Liberties Union on behalf of of 13 witnesses subpoenaed before the committee including, was reported, some anti-war demonstrators from Berkele Calif. The Civil Liberties Unio said the subpoenaed witnesse. whose names the committee ha not released, "have all bee denlified with, diverse view antagonistic to the present a( ministration's military p o 1' "Their being called suggests an over-all plan to discredit th >eace movement and foreign >olicy dissent," the union' statement said. Americans for Democratic Action, which defines itself a an organization devoted to lib eral causes, said in a statemen rom tire sidelines that the hear ngs, while ostensibly called to ake testimony on proposed leg islation, "ere in fact an attack n a basic American right — reedom of expression." In addition to enjoining the tarings pending further orders rom the court, Judge Corcoran ranted the Civil Liberties TJn- n's petition for the convening a specie! three-judge court to ass on the constitutionality of ie un - American Activities ommittee. Joseph M. Hannon. assistant; S. attorney who opposed the junction request, told r.ews- Charle's and Wabash ElsivorthiVTite, 2217 Msrtindale Ave., cf Summitvills, and Herschelwill take place Friday at the and Garth Elsworth of Fair- Adams Street Holiness Church at Dothan, Ala. Burial will be in the Green Valley Cemetery mcur.t. The body was taken to th Ewing Funeral Home in Sum mitville where friends will b received after 10 o'clock thi morning. Final rites will be conductet at the funeral home at 2 p.m Wednesday by the Rev. Williai Kaiser, and burial will tak place in the Vinson Memoria Cemetery. MRS. OLGA BEALE Mrs. Olga L. Beale, 84, o 1321 W. 9th St., the widow o Fred E. Bealc, died early Monday at the Rahbek Nursing 3ome after a short illness. Funeral services will be con ducted Wednesday afternoon a 1:30 o'clock at the Harold E Hozelle Funeral Home by the Rev. John Siner of the Firs' Methodist Church. Friends may call at the funeral home this afternoon after 2 o'clock. Mrs. Bealc was formerly as- iociated with the Byrkett Furn- ture Store in Anderson and vas a member of the First lethodist Church here. She vas born May 15, 1882, in Eliz- bethtown (Maple Valley), Ind., Edward and Mariam Over__an Byrkett. She had lived in ndianapolis for some lime, but ad resided at Anderson for the ast 15 ye?rs. Surviving are a son, Gerald Smith of Arlington Heights, 1.; a sister, Miss Theta Byrk- t, and a brother, Wilford B. rkstt, both of Anderson; a at Dothan. Friends will be received at the Brooks Memorial Chapel here after 6 p.m. today. Deaths In Madison And Nearby Counties en that the action was not! grandson. George Wil'is Plant of killed by Emge and evaluated! Tile Site Zero pictures are open for review nprecedented. In his argument to Vas court annon stressed the separation powers under the Constitution nd said that if the requests ere granted the court "wi!l ave stepped over the bounds of Daration of powers." He contended the plaintiffs lave nothing to complain of icause nothing has happened them." The two plaintiffs were Walter Teaguc III of New York, airman of the U.S. Commit- e to Aid the National Libera- in Front (NLF) in South Viet Nam. and Dr. Allen M. Krebs, president of the Free University of New York. At the hearing before Judge Corcoran. Arthur Kinoy. an ACLU attorney from New York, said that in 1959 the constitutionality of the House rule (rule XI), setting up the committee on un-American Activities was, Additional transmissions of decided by the Supreme Court in a 5-4 vote. A later case, he MRS. MINNIE REED PENDLETON-Funeral rites for Mrs. Minnie Ann Reed, 85, o'. 727 N. Lynnwood Aye., In- :ianapolis, a former resident at Pendleton and Anderson, will be conducted Wednesday morning at 10 o'clock at the Cornell Bright Funeral Home in Pcndle- an. The Rev. Fred Smith, of the Alaska Christian Church, iVill be the minister officiating. Interment will be in tha Hunst- ville Cemetery. Friends are being received at the funeral home. Ill for some time, Mrs. Reed lied early Sunday at the St. r rancis Hospital in Indianapolis. She was born July 29, 1881, n Ripley County, to James and Martha Picket, and had lived lost of her life in Ripley and lartholomed Counties. She was member of the Alaska Chris* 1 :an Church near Martinsdale. 'er husband, Wilbur Clinton leed, died in 1950. She is survived by five daugh- ers, Mrs. Esta Tipton of Anderson, Mrs. Ortha Bassow, and Mrs. Iva McCloud, both of Indianapolis, Mrs. Dorothy Humler of Huntsvillc, and Mrs. Maethol Lane of Elwood; a son, James F. Reed Sr. of Paragon; 25 grandchildren, and 71 great- grandchildren and 25 great- great-grandchildren. WyanJotte. Mich; five great- grandchildren, three nieces and a nephew, and other relatives. RALPH MAINES Ralph V. Maines, 73. of 130 North St., retired truck driver for the Wilson's Poultry, died at 4 o'clock Monday morning at Community Htspital. Services are being scheduled at the Baker Brothers Funeral Home for 10 o'clock Wednesday morning. The Rev. C. R. Lee of I the Church of the Nazarene will | and done in bas relief, officiate. Burial will be in the cemetery at Carmel. Friends will be received at the funeral home after 2 o'clock this afternoon. Willkie Continued From Paice One on the upper half in heroic siz« Approach to the memorial itself is gained by a long concrete walkway from the sideway extending half-way into the park. The memorial stands on a 12- Survivors include the widow, foot wide concrete area. Land< Francis ,W.; a daughter, Mrs. Bernic Wable of Anderson; a son, Cecil Lavaughn Maines of scaping includes four bushes flanking the monument with a 20-foot hedge as a backdrop. Lebanon; a sister. Mrs. Betty|The approach is planted on Clark of Cleveland, Ohio: two both sides with flowers. Two brothers, Ray Maines of Kokomo, and Graydon Mainss of said, indicated the question was A 7.^ dia; a " , a , unt; five , "This is a classic open con- children. children and three great-grand- 16-foot flagpoles will fly the American and Indiana flags. Included in the presentation ceremonies will be a preluding band concert and several spe- stitulional Question," he said, i Mr. Maines was born Feb. 3,j cail se io cticns Dy the m , ' ., , , - i 1001 in Pirr Gni-inrTp TnH tnt-r ........ . . J _ . ness index of 115.8. Kathy Kel- ! graphing nine sites along the irli nf Flu-nnH nlnr-pH fourth aivl equator picked as possible land- . . _ L meatSrKS JtajiW areaS.fdr Apollo astronauts 20 years imprisonment and $20,1' •Morris of Pendleton placed 1 '^ '" th 's decade. 000 fme._ Hearings have Derail Two 5th and a mealiness index of 112.1. Olher exhibitors in the carcass show included Terry Burglars Continued From Pace One window that had McClintick of Jackson Twp., Helen Kelich of Elwood. Terry Hunter of Jackson Twp., Randyi throu E n a Marsh of Pendleton. Jaync Kcl-;P rcvlousl y damaged lock. Mrs. ich of Elwood Joyce kerklioffi GcDlp rdt was out of town. of Frankton, Alice'and Richard 1 while visilniE neiehbors Mauck of Frankton Loser of Pendleton The committee hearing was! 1893 . in Big Springs. Ind., to called to take testimony on a I bill sponsorel by Pool which would make it a criminal offense to attempt to interfere with the movement of men or material to Viet Nam. Penalty for violation would be) Sunday Wreck Hospitalizes I persons were hospitalized scheduled by the committee for | here early Sunday following a L. Willkie High School band. A brief biographical sketch will be given and a high school student will read an editorial written at Willkie's death. Brief remarks on behalf of the state of Indiana will be given by Lt. Gqv. Robert Rock. The memorial will be presented to the city by Donald A. Domenic, cochairman of the Willkie Mem- 27, Alexan- Au, J-^M,^ two-car wreck « Ind. 9 at Fr,e ^^ _^£ Telephone Meeting Tonight At Frankton Rd., north of here. Josephine Hall. dria was adm.lled to Com- for the city by Mayor Stockdale. The memorial came about severe]through a d r j ve initiated by the FRANKTON - The Frankton Her condition was saSto^lS.fn.K' C ° mmi " ee a " d While visiting neighbors Fri- Extended Service Telephone A passenger. Charles E. Hal]., DU )'j i and Randy day, Bott >' Crafl o( I61S Arrow;Committee will have a public M.. Alexandria, was also i ; Ave. returned afterwards to find meeting this evening at R o'clock .satisfactory condition with hea> Certification "standards r e-: burglars had looted her home of! in the Frankton High School and face cuts and a possible j In"" Fl'wnrf 11 wrlnni?' 6 quire 29 inch of carcass length.!about S38 worth of Gym. The General Telephone neck injury. ^vhich sMenk Hnnatwl 4 square inch of loin eye, and longings. Detectives said the Co. has submitted a proposal to : Th e Madison County Sheriff's! o[ Dimes" pamnaiOTrr ,nol more than 1.6 inches of j culprits entered through an un-the Frankton Committee and; Department reported a car driv-' tamp-dign .u backfat. • locked door. bl = Th fdPra ? „„ in i wll ch too k ^ ace j' f f head,,o fi , inPinHpH = willtio nil =1 ' Members, parents and! Dorothy Kimbrell, 2227Vi interested uv the show:Louise St., reported two purses were guests of the Emge Pack-;missing from her home while ing Plant. The Beef Carcass^she was shopping. The purses show will be held at the Emge did not contain any money, she plant Monday, Aug. 22, at 7:30 told nolice, but did contain: p.m., and the public is invited.'identification, personal papers Sixty two carcasses will be on' and o'her items, the rail dual graded -••--• — — —L, inn rr.nR TO MEET FARM .SIZE [ WILKINSON - The Brown TRENTON — An , average Townshio Hcme Dmeonstration sign their intent to the Public I '524 Locust St., Anderson, pulled Service Commission. JA Program Today For Rotary Club many individuals and tions contributions. The Elwood memorial calls attention to the fact that WUlkie was a celebrated lawyer, indus- suffcr'!7 s ; Z3 i 2S Vrf trialis t and author « the book suffered a lacerated! ,, Ann „,„„,,, „ It a l so features out into the path of the Halls car from Free Rd. Williams was not hurt. Herbert J. Phelps, 29, 2926 E 8th - - Rotary Club will meet today! , "I , . ;, ,. at the YMCA :cmick hole on Madison Bill Turson^ executive Hir«.JJ ust . outside the north New Jersey today consists of about 75 acres. FALSE TEETH HURT...SLIP MITCHELL MOTORS, Inc., 1919 South 109 By-Pass .thlf Amnini Soft Cushion pltced rttn III! Ml ttcim flail m ^JJ^HELPt QlVt YOU A TIGHT FIT FOR REAL COMFORT! OK YOU* MONIY IACK ^DENTAL CUSHIONS i-DRUG STORES' Club will meet Tuesday at the home of Mary Wisehart. Freda Collier is her co-hostess. Sally Wilcoxin is to be in charge ol the devotions. The club lesson will be given by Mildred Campbell on 'Storage Space." Roll call response will be "What I Do In My Leisure Time." "IN THE EAR' HEARING AIDS MASSENGILl'S 417 W. Hlh, r»h. 642.4475 tor, and Jenning Summa, vice- president of the Board for Junior Achievement, will outline the program of that organization and indicate some of the past achievements and future plans. Home Economist Speaks Tonight Miss Susan Amos, home economist for the Anderson Laundry and Dry Cleaning Company, will speak at 6 p.m. for tlio Evening Optimist Club at the Huddle Restaurant. Miss Amos will discuss the subject, "Fine Fabric." There was no report on LOCAL CHAPTERS WASHINGTON — There are whether the man may have 3,700 local chapters of the been hospitalized. American Red Cross in the U.S. TAILOR MADE That's the kind of perional in- comi and lift iniurancc protection t can offer you—tailored to met! your ipeiific needs. Cull me for (Jetaili. WOODMKN ACCIDENT AND LIFE COMPANY 113 Criitviiw Ch.ittrfltld r*HONI 371-311* FRGDRIC J. JAMES

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