Anderson Herald from Anderson, Indiana on February 25, 1967 · Page 3
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Anderson Herald from Anderson, Indiana · Page 3

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Saturday, February 25, 1967
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SATURDAY. KIKUARY 2S. 1967 THI ANDERSON HERALD PAOIT J Ballot Deluge Unseats Key Indian Figures By JOE MCGOWAN JR. NEW DELHI, India (AP) - A ballot box revolution was toppling the ruling Congress par- ly's hierarchy and key Cabinet ministers Thursday and sending the party crashing to defeat it four states. As returns from week-long elections poured in, Prime Minister Indira Gandhi found she also had lost Railways Minister S. K. Patil, Finance Minister Sachindra Chaudhuri, and In- dusries Minister Damodaram Sanjivayya. The defeat of two other Cabinet ministers was announced earlier. With 96 of the 520 seats for Parliament decided, the Congress party had 60, the Hindu Jan Sangh party 17, the Communists 9, the rightist Swantan- tra party 4 and independents 6. The Congress party held 361 of the 494 seats in the last Parliament. In addition, voters elected 3,560 assemblymen in the 17 states and the Congress party had a little more than 50 per cent of these at the last count. Voters appeared to have jumped the Congress party for a number of reasons, including the food shortage, the issue of a national ban on slaughter of cows, and the ever-vexing language question. Congress party President Ku- maraswami Kamaraj was defeated for a state assembly seat in Madras State by P. Sriniva- san, 28, a student leader who wants to make Hindi compulsory in Tamil-speaking Madras. Courthouse News NEW SUITS FILED Circuit Court Delberta Hensely vs. James Hindi is the most widely used language in India. Also defeated were two other party leaders, Secretary T.N. Mana«n and Treasurer Atulya Ghosh, who failed to win Parliament contests in West Bengal. With Kerala State already lost to a Communist-leftist combine, the Congress party also was defeated in state assembly elections in Madras in the south and Rajasthan and Punjab in the northwest, along the Pakistan border, The party also was in trouble in Orissa and West Bengal. The Congress party is showing unexpected strength in two or three other states, where it C. Bashaw. Superior Court Sharon Hamilton vs. Martin Power Squadron Holds Regonai Meeting Here The spring council meeting of District 24, United States Power Squadrons, hosted by Anderson Squadron at Anderson's new Holiday Inn, was attended by approximately fifty members from eight Squadrons and two Divisions from four states. Squadrons represented were; Anderson Squadron; Cincinnati Hawcreek Squadron, Columbus, Ind.; Hoosier Squadron, Indianapolis; Louisville squadron; Salt Creek Squadron, Bedford; and Wabash Valley Squadron, Terre Haute. The two Divisions represented were; Huntington, West Virginia, and Kentucky Lake, Kentucky sponsored by Cincinnati and Louisville Squadrons respectively. The Council meeting consisted of a day long discussion of educational problem areas, organizational developments and future programming and plan"^'feature of this day long educational convocation and business meeting was the judging of the "Commanders Cup competition. This is a photo and board. Paul E. Screnker. Joyce A. DeHart vs. Rooert DeHart. Divorce. Paul E. Schrenker. Roy W. Smith vs. Florence E. Smith, Divorce. Ralph F. Mattingly. Billie Lee Mangas vs. Robert Thomas Mangas. Divorce. Donald R. Philli Lowell Hensley. Divorce. Joan had been considered likely to " - ' run into difficulty. But the key question is the outcome of the ._ ._. Parliament races and this will Hamilton. Separation from bed not become clear at least until late Friday. illipe. Rhode . Magolia D. Rhodes vs. Otto Rhodes. Divorce. Grace B. DeArmond. Yala Mae Owings b-n-f Josephine Hart vs. Robert Joseph Owings. Divorce. Grace B. DeArmond. dore L. Shaul vs. Gary Lee Fox. Divorce. Campbell and Jones. James E. Faulkner. Divorce. Busby, Fair. Austin, Cooper and Leroy Provence and Patricia Provence vs. Bonnie Jo Am Kantner. Personal, injuries an< iperty damage. Harry B rniburg. Superior Court 2 Jack Huntanger and Harvey L. Brown d-b-n Worley Construction Company vs. The Maulview Corporation. Complaint on account. Campbell and Jones. Green's Tavern Inc. vs. Johr C. Neal, Robert Shannon, anc Keith Payne. Complaint against drawer and endorser of checks. Campbell and Jones. Marilyn R. Schacht vs. William E. Schacht. Divorce. Chambers, Byer and Gaus. Elwood Social Activities ELWOOD-The Pipe Creek Township Farm Bureau will hold a dinner meeting Monday night at the Grecian room of the Mangas Cafeteria at 6:30 p.m. The dinner will be furnish- Diana Fay Fox b-n-f Theo- ed by the Bureau. All members - - - - - are invited to attend. A pro- OFFICERS OF HOSPITAt BOARD OF TRUSTEES - flection of officers of the Community Hospital Board of Trustees was conducted Monday atthe hospital. Officers elected to serve three-year terms were, from left to rig/if, Arnold McFarland, retired employe of Guide Lamp Division, vice-president; Lawrence M. Busby, local attorney, president; and William T. Heller, divisional comptroller at Delco-Remy Division, secretary-treasurer. Lucille Russell Nichols Nichols. vs. Harry Divorce. Chambers, Byer and Gaus. Mary L. James vs. William C. James, Divorce. Charles B. slide presentation with accompanying taped narration concerned with actual filmed demonstrations of putting to practical use those things learned in the classroom during the Winters course of study. Three Squadrons vied for the honor on this; Cincinnati, Dayton and Salt Creek Squadrons. Dayton Squadron won claim here in a very close competition and will represent District 24 in the National judging. The District judges were joined by three Anderson men; Gene Swindell, Forrest D. Furnace, and Charles Campbell. The day long meeting was hosted by Cmdr. Ralph L. Melzer of Anderson Squadron and presided over by Cmdr. Robert E. Gephart of Miamisburg, Ohio, commander, District 24, United States Power Squadrons. Polish City Ends Noble Experiment WARSAW (AP) - The City Council of Wolow in southwest ern Poland repealed -a five-year Donna B. Montgomery vs. Edward M., Freda B., Richard and William B. Bennett. Complaint to correct contract and •ecover damages. Charles B. Salyer. gram will follow the dinner. On Vacation Miss Susan Klumpp, a senior at Ball State University, and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Klumpp, arrived home this week to visit with her parents between quarters at the University. Miss Klumpp will do her student teaching in Elwood during the next quarter. Philathea Class The Philathea Co - Workers Class of the Grace Methodist Church will meet on Tuesday evening at 7:30 at the Wesley House. Hostesses will be Mrs. Thomas Beckett Sr., and Mrs. Roy Kleyla. CC Luncheon Reservations are to be made at once at the Elwood Coun- iry Club for the ladies luncheon to be held next Wednesday, March 1, at the dub house at 12:30. Hostesses are Mrs. John Graham, and Mrs. Horace International Week Slated At High School ELWOOD — "International Week" will be held Feb. 27 to March 4 at the Willkie High School. The annual program places special emphasis on the Willkie High's foreign exchange Doctors Balk Over Number Of Babies Born CHIPLEY, Fla. (AP) - The program. Activities planned for the week center around the theme of "International Understand- COI MINUTES Superior Court VicM L. Wisner vs. Clois ant is in arrears in the sum of $1,020, that he is in contempt of court, and is confined to jail until purged of his con- •[wood's Mercy Hospital Report ELWOOD-Admitted to Mercy Hospital were Deborah Davis of 405 N. 12th St.; Cynthia Runyon of 405 N. 12th St.; Mrs. Esther Flynn of 230 N. llth St.; Mrs James McDonald Wisner, finding that the defend- of Ind. 28 East.; Anthony Bar- tempt. Superior Court 2 A hearing was conducted by Special Judge Oliver Wheatley, on a petition by landowners tt dredge Sly Fork Ditch and Fall Creek. A source said the remonstrators in the action are protesting the assessment because it doesn't include assess- -- - - . - lHJ- meat for Delaware and Henry $ bounties which constitutes a 153014 Main St large portion of the area to be 1530% Mam St ' dredged. old liquor prohibition law. Kurt- 265.. measles from 13 to 29, er Polski reported, because the dry spell did not cut drinking and revenue went to bootleggers instead of government shops and bars. Chili Supper — Mounds Mall Sat.—Feb. 25—3 to S P.M. Anderson Band Parents. High State Health Board Reports Disease Incidence Increase INDIANAP9LIS (UPI) - The weekly morbidity report of the Indiana State Board of Health today showed increases in the incidence of most diseases. Chickenpox was up from 130 a 156 from week before last to ast week, influenza from 210 to less of 2700 S. J St.; William Bibb of Rt. 1, Frankton; Alvin Tomlinson of 120 N. 13th St. Born at Mercy Hospital to Mr. and Mrs. Lev! Stutzman of 1620 S. I St., a boy. Dismissed from Mercy Hospital were Mrs. John C. Daun- nauer and baby of Rt. 1; Mary Lois Baugher of 2403 N. A St.; Mrs. Jerry Harper of Rt. 1, Frankton; Mrs. Carolyn Deckard of 1702 S. E St.; Mrs..Joe Willkie and baby of 2030 N. C Flossie Linville of meningitis from 2 to 7, mumps from 167 to 197, German measles from 19 to 25, scarlet fever from 28 to 66, and tuberculosis from 15 to 42. But cumulative totals for the first seven weeks of the year compared with the same period in 1966 were generally some- next meeting, March 3, will what less. Mumps and whooping cough were the lone exceptions diseases. among the childhood Ambulance Trip Everett Newby was taken r rom the Tipton Memorial Hospital to his home on • Rt. 1, Atlanta, Friday morning in the Gopher and Fesler ambulance. Arts Center Head Addresses Realtors The Anderson Board of Real- prs conducted their regular weekly session Friday at Farris Cafeteria, with Jerome Danson, executive director of the Anderson Fine Arts Center, as guest speaker. The meeting was In charge of William Peterson, president, and various reports were presented. The minutes were read by Paul Alatza and Mrs. Betty Shaw presented a report on publicity and advertising. It was announced that the gram will be sold for 50 cents. Along with each stock the student will receive a tag deSignat- :ng him as a foreign exchange jooster. On Saturday, March 4, there will be a stockholders meeting in the form of a dance in die Panther Den. Admission will be free to stockholders and tickets are available to others. The week's activities will begin on Monday, Feb. 27, when Student Council Members' will poll their second period classes to determine from what countries students wish next year's two exchange students to come. The result will be announced at the International Program on Friday. The high point of the week will be Friday when foreign students from nearby schools and towns will spend the day in Elwood. After registration at 9:15 they will visit classes and answer questions about their naive countries. At 2 p.m. the student body will assemble in the gym for the International Program when each visiting student will be introduced to the school. The program will be followed by a social hour for the foreign ng." During the week stocks longer practice obstetrics ant in the Foreign exchange pro- gynecology. Dedication Rites Organ Recital At Elwood Churc! ELWOOD-The First Meth odist Church here will mar the completion of a major re— modeling program with ded stork is no longer welcome in cation services this Sunday. A Chipley. The only two doctors in thi small town in the heart of the >anhandle pine tree countr lave served notice they will no exchange students faculty students in meet Den. have John D. Murphy, president of. the Society of Real Estate Appraisers, Indianapolis, as guest speaker. Message: Sunday Evening, Feb. 26, 7 P.M. What about Capitol Punishment? After the social hour the visiting students will go home with a student to freshen up for the International Banquet. The banquet this year will be held in the Mangas Cafeteria annex. Local adults will have a chance to visit with the students at the activity. Tickets for the banquet may be obtained from the Exchange Committee or by calling the committee sponsor, Mr. Herndon, at 552-3683. This will be the third year tor the foreign exchange program hi Elwood. Each year it has grown and improved. Copt. Roger Mitchell Receives AF Medal; Ordered To Vietnam ELWOOD—Captain Roger D. Mitchell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gene MitcheU of 1421 S. J St., ias been decorated with the U.S. Air Force Commendation medal at Los Angeles Air Force Station, Calif. Captain Mitchell was awarded the medal for meritorious service as commander of a detachment of the 1352nd Photo Group at Los Angeles. He is being reassigned to Tan Son Nhut AB Vietnam as a member of the Military Airlift Command in support of the Pacific Air Forces, Americas They say they are tired. "I've had one week off in 13Vz years," said Dr. Walter Shehee 'There's a time when you've got to rest a little, you know." "We've been considering this, or about a year," his junior partner, Dr. James B. Craven affirmed. "We were going tc have to give up something.".. Craven talked about 18-hour days treating the 12,000 people of Washington County for mumps, whooping cough, infirmities of old age, gunshot wounds, venereal disease, With dmost every attempt at a day off interrupted by an emergency room call. The state averages one doctor for every 600 persons. But when you get away from the big cities, the ratio jumps sharply. In little Glades County on the northeast shore of Lake Okeechobee, .there is one retired doctor. In Liberty County, in the janhandle south of Tallahassee, :here is not a single doctor. In Jixie County, on the Gulf Coast west of Gainesville, there is one osteopath and no general practi- 'oner. "I have really dedicated myself to the medical profession," said Shehee, 38, Southern accent. in a His thick books show $270,000 in uncollected bills, he says. "I've delivered a lot of babies for nothing," he said. "I don't regret it." But a few weeks ago, the doctors wrote a letter U> the board of the 75-bed hospital in Chipley. It was made public Monday. As of Feb. 11, the letter said, "the medical staff of: Washington County Hospital has decided to discontinue the practice of obstetrics." "The emergency room is covered at all times," said Craven, a native of Chipley who returned from medical school to treat the people he knew. "We're not going to refuse Hospital Dismissal: Dismissed from St. John's Hospital were: Thomas McMahan Jr., 1126 Sunnymead Dr. Mrs. Bernice Miner, 807 K 21st St. Herman Robinson, 817 Hillside Dr. Mrs. Elizabeth Flener, 3337 Loral Dr. Mrs. Charlotte Denny and son, 2459 Main St. Mrs. Mary Purge, 1322 Greenway Dr. Mrs. Frances Bowers, 1404 W. 5th St. Miss Grace Newman, 2415 Morton St. Mrs. Alice Reagin and son, 2109 Nichol Ave. Fred Stevens, 1515 Ind. 67 W. Mrs. Martha Flesher, 703 E. 32nd St. Mrs. Sydney Kuhns, 129 Norris Dr. William Parsons, Markleville. John Jackson, 2330 Morton St. Herman Carvin, Tower Apts. Mrs. Alice Brown, 1636 W. 15th St. Paul Palmer, 2337 W. 18th St. Robert Allen, 608 N. Moss :sland Rd. Mrs. Phyllis Lawless anc daughter, Fortville, Mrs. Mary Phillips, Rt. 1. At Trinity Church Trinity Episcopal Church will present eonfirmands to (he Rt. Rev. John P. Craine, bishop of he Diocese of Indianapolis, at he 10 a.m. worship Sunday morning. Dr. ay als the 9:30 morning worship serv ice, the new pipe organ, totall re-built chancel, and new hym nals will be dedicated. Th dedicatory concert will be Sun day afternoon at 4 o'clock. The new pipe organ was designed and built especially fo First Methodist Church b Keates Organ Company, Lt( Acton, Ontario. With its twenty three ranks of pipes an chimes, it is the largest organ in Elwood, and one of the fin instruments in the area. It wi be a valuable addition to th cultural life of the city, sine it is large enough to do justic to some of the world's fin organ music. William D. Peters is to be the guest recitalist. He is th director of music at Grace Methodist Church, Kokomo where he maintains six choir and presides at the forty-three rank Austin Organ. He hold the Master of Music degree i organ from Indiana University His organ study has been witt Clifford E. Balshaw at Wilkes College; Oswald G. Ragatz a Indiana University; and George Markey at Guilament Organ School in New York City. He ms presented numerous re dials at Grace Methodis Church and at Christ Church Cathedral in Indianapolis. He has appeared fifteen times on he nopnday recital series a r irst Congregational Christian itach in Kokomo. He has _. ilayed several concerts in New DeSalvo was insane. treatment to an; something is done.' lybody. until cian to handle the 200 or so cases each year. Where he is going to come from, the doctors don't know. In the meantime, Shehee said mothers will have to drive across the state line to Dothan, Ala., or into the next county where there is a doctor in Boni ! ay. Some may drive 50 miles south to Panama City. DON CAMP, Pastor Is It A Sin? Immoral? Whose Idea Was It? Is All Killing Murder? Is the Elimination of it a Step of Progress? BE OUR HONORED GUEST. All WHO COME WILL BE GIVEN A COPY OF DR. WILLIAM BELLSHAW'S BOOKLET "CAPITOL PUNISHMENT, CRIME OR BLESSING?" GRACE BAPTIST CHURCH 52 W. Hartman Rd. (2 Block) Wait of Rains Bowling Gardens) DON CAMP, Patter NOT AMIUAtlO IN ANY WAY WITH NATIONAl COUNCIL OF CHUKCHI! overseas air arm in Southeast Asia, the Far East and the Pacific. The captain is a 1955 graduate of the Wendell WiUkie High School, and received his B.S. degree in education in 1959 from Ball State University, Muncie, where he was commissioned upon completion of the Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps program. He attended the University of Southern California at Los Angeles, and is a member of Theta Chi. His wife, Gayle, is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William F. Funk of Indianapolis. ADVERTISEMENT Lemon Flavor Recipe Checks Rheumatic and Arthritis Pain If son inftV- th« nHgrginff minor judni of rneurrmtiiim, arthritis or nmirltii, (rr thii limi-i* tntxiMntiv* homo w- }p* that hnimp itii «r* tiling. Get • ran of PV-KX Compound, a 2 wwkii •iipplr, t_d«y. Vu It with n iiimrt of water, flavor with lh« jiiir* of 4 ]«tn- Ann. ll'i M*y[ Nn trnnbtn at. all iinrl filrnsitnt. You n«wi only 3 taMr^poon- fills 2 timm A day, OtVn within 4K honrn — mm*tjni*i nvemight — uplendi*! ttmporarr mulls are nhtaiitfri. \f th* pains rlo not quick); tVnvn ami If you do not f«I h«tt«r, rrturn UM #mpty •nd HIT-EX will cost you n IUV IT AT WAIGREENS Final Rites Slated This Afternoon For Bessie Crowed ALEXANDRIA-Funeral rites for Mrs. Bessie Ellsworth Crowell, 84, wife of Chester A. Crowell. 1504 N. Harrison St., will be conducted this afternoon at 1:30 o'clock at the Karl M. Kyle Funeral Home. The Rev. Eugene Lamport of the First Christian Church will minister in charge, is to be made in the Vinson Memorial Cemetery mitville. Friends are being received at the funeral home. Kelley Services Last services will be conducted this morning at 11 o'clock at the Davis-Stricler- Noffze-Funeral Home for Harold G. Kelley, 51, Indianapolis architect. The Rev. James Murray of the Epworth Methodist Church will officiate. Burial will take place in the IOOF Cemetery at Alexandria. Mr. Kelley died Wednesday morning at Community Hospital in Anderson after a short illness. DRUG ISOLATED Quinine was isolated for the first time in 1820. Jersey, New York, and Penn sylvania. A reception after the concer will give opportunity to mee Mr. Peters and to talk te riends. The public is invited o attend. Newsprint Usage Totals 713,247 Tons NEW YORK (UPI) -American newspapers used an estimated 713,247 tons of newsprint in January, compared to 691,501 tons in the same month in 1966, the American Newspaper Publishers Association reported Friday. The organization said the 3.1 c . ;r, cent increase was a new record for monthly newsprint consumption. The tonnage represented a 10.6 increase over consumption in January, 1965. NEW TRUSTEE VINCENNES, Ind. (AP) Joseph P. Day of Vincennes has )een named to the Vincennes University board of trustees, the board announced Friday. Day is general manager of the Vincennes Steel Division of Novo Corboration and a vice president of the parent Novo firm. Cecil Keesling, 1601 E. 18th It. Larry Legg, 2514 Halford St. Mrs. Carolyn Parkhurst and daughter, 310 Milton Ave. John Striker, 4820 Picea Blvd John Armington, 823 W. 77th St. medical director of Bridgewater State Hospital from which DeSalvo and two other inmates iscaped, said DeSalvo might head for New York City. "He's smart enough to know a big city like New York is the best place to get lost," Robey said from his suburban Newton lome. Robey, who testified for t h e -osecution at DeSalvo's recent rial for sex attacks on four women, said there was a chance JeSalvo might try to harm him iecau£ of his testimony. Robey testified •sit the trial that "I've asked the local police to watch my home and office," he said. "But I think he would get out of the area fast." Newton is about 40 miles from Bridgewa- er. Robey said DeSalvo also might ry to flee the country, perhaps o join his estranged wife who is now living in Germany. Robey said he had doubts whether DeSalvo was the Boston strangler. "He's a sex deviate but don't know if he's a killer )eSalvo is definitely a sick man and could try to do something illy." service , „. _.. Craine will also bring the sermon for the service. The eonfirmands are as follows: Margaret E. Barkley, Cheryl Ann Eutsler, Thalma- gene Michaels, Clarence L. Mosby, Frankie 0. Mosby, Bradley, Veronica and Timothy Neal, Donald Phillippe, Franklin E. Roop, Patricia Shelby, Deborah Barclay, Ken-i neth G. Buckles, Stacy Dietser, Josephine W. Dunlap, Kevan Indian Party Gains Point To Majority NEW DELHI, India fAP) _ The ruling Congress party, iruised but unbroken, made mportant gains Friday toward winning a majority in Parliament despite the loss of seats by seven Cabinet ministers. A Con- p-ess candidate won an impcr- ant victory over leftist ex-De- ense Minister V.K. Krishna Menon. The Congress party position mproved gradually as returns lowed in from the northern tales of Uttar Pradesh and iihar, traditional party strong- lolds which have a total of 138 eats. With returns in from 298 of he 520 seats in Parliament, the Congress party had 172, tha ight-wing Swatantra 28, inde- aendents 26, Hindu Communal Ian Sangh 24 and other parties, including Socialists, pro-Peking nd pro-Moscow Communist parties the remainder. In Bombay, Krishna Menon running as an idependent, was >eaten by S.G. Barve of the Congre.ss party by 12,896 votes. Never a friend of the United tales, he was fired as defense minister by Prime Minister Ja- •aharlal Nehru, father of tha Fight, Joanne" M. Goddard Mel- P resent P rime minister, in Octo- ody K. Hollingsworth, Sandra %*•. °? ^ Cnjlw said Menon K. Knotts, Susan Oaks, Laura Palmquist, Donna Kirk D. Whitaker. Lee Shults A reception in the new parish hall will honor the newly confirmed and the bishop after the service. open at 7 a.m. with the Episcopal radio munion wi at 8 a.m. :m. Holy com also be celebrated The Servers of St. George will meet Saturday at 6 p.m. in thr old Parish Hall, for a session with their leader, John Hodson. The Junior Confirmation Class Mrs. Betty Hensley, 2303 VanBuskirk Rd. Mrs. Kathryn Bevel, 2321 W. 15th St. Mrs. Patricia Warm, 920 Heritage Lane. Harry Fox, 1319 Brown St. t . 'Strangled May Be Hiding In Big City BOSTON (UPI) - Boston strangler Albert H. DeSalvo who escaped Friday from i state mental hospital, may try to hide himself among the masses of a big city, accordini to a psychiatrist who 'treatei him. Dr. Ames Robey, former wood in the National Cleanest dent, he assailed Western policy The events for Sunday will in Vietnam. will meet at 3:30 p.m. at the tion parties gained majorities church for their last class session. The annual parish dinner will be held at 6:30 p.m. on Tuesday, March 7, in the new parish hall. The meeting will immediately follow the dinner. 'Cleanest Town' Award On Display ELWOOD - The beautiful trophy which was won by El- Town Contest, and the scrapbook entry which brought about the award, are now on display in the window of Interior Designs, 112 Anderson St. The presentation of the trophy to Mayor Luther Stockdale, who attended along with 13 representatives of the Elwood committee, was made at the Conference Tuesday in Wash- ngton, D.C. The interesting scrapbook was prepared by the Civic Af- 'airs Division of the Elwood Chamber of Commerce. had inadequately euipped the Indian army for war. Menon quit the Congress party after it refused to let him run on its ticket in Bombay. Campaigning as an indepen- In the voting for state offices, coinciding with the week-long balloting for Parliament, the Congress party so far has failed to win a majority in five state assemblies, Kerala, Madras, Punjab, Gujarat and West Bengal. There are 17 states. In Kerala and Madras opposi- and will form new governments. In the other three. Congress isi still the largest party but would need a coalition to form a government. Disputes over food shortages, the slaughter of . cows which Hindus hold sacred, and the vexing problem of a national language for multilingual India were factors in the poor showing of the Congress party. Lurleen Wallace Buys Own Sweeper MONTGOMERY, Ala (UPI) —Gov. Lurleen Wallace, a housewife until six weeks ago, has introduced a new economy in state government. Friends said Friday fte new vacuum cleaner in the executive mansion was her own purchase —with 17 1-2 books of trading stamps. Plenty of Parking At The Huddle )ick Tracy Charged With TV Set Theft MONAHANS, Tex. (UPI) — Police held Dick Tracy Friday n a charge of stealing a ortable television set from the ome of Jasper Green. He and wo companions were arrested 'hursday. mounds mall Candlelight Dinner Tonight, 5-9 P.M. PEACH'S PANCAKE COTTAGE Some Pants have if... these do ... they're called BAKU Superb Fit ... beautiful quality, double knit, no pockets ... no zippers ... 10 colors always in stock . . . Color coordinated hand-printed sweaters to match. Just try them on... you've never had pants feel or look as good. Sizes 8-16. Sizzler Cafe Now Open Fri. & Sat Nights At Midnight

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