The Noblesville Ledger from Noblesville, Indiana on May 31, 1950 · 1
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The Noblesville Ledger from Noblesville, Indiana · 1

Noblesville, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 31, 1950
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1 cn - n WEATHER Clearing antf eecJer teclL Thursday generally fair. Lew tv-night near 55 mtU U 15-Ct m. Stop Fire! , - Save Lives! , t 7 Cleanup Trash! t-3 NOBLESVILLE. INDIANA," :VEDNESDAYrMAY 31. 1950 SINGLE COPY, FIVE OZ7LZ VOL 63. NUMBER 129 ami lion ighlightc By MESBITT JCCKTHT LIKE HUNDREDS of other Ham ilton county residents, we saw the 500 mile race Tuesday on television, and were impressed with the vast improvement made by the WFBM-TV Station in one year's time. The television coverage of the race was splendid to say the least, and with constantly improving technique, cameras and equipment, television promises to be a great treat in years .'to' .come. OWNERS OP television sets were popular people Tuesday. Friends and neighbors gathered to see the races, overflowing many of the television-equipped homes with guests. One fellow we heard about placed his television set on the front porch - and a large crowd assembled in the yard to watch ifc SEVERAL TELEVISION sets were operating in downtown Noblesville. One of the largest crowds gathered in the K of P Hall, where the" Lodge held- open house and welcomed all visitors who wished to view the large K of P television seT." Although the crowd shifted continually throughout the day, It numbered from 75 to 100 persons most of the time. HORACE LOVE, former principal-coach at Fishers, was visiting Hamilton county friends this week. After serving two years as superintendent of schools at Cannelton, In., he has resigned that position to accept a Job as superintendent of schools at Scottsburg. He will take up his new duties Aug. 1 and his son, Dwaine,- who was graduated from high school this spring, plans to enroll in a pre-med course at Indiana University next fall. MEMBERS OF the senior classes of Noblesville and Carmel met last. Saturday night in Pittsburgh. The Carmel seniors were enroute home from a nine day eastern rip, while the Noblesville seniors were just starting on their tour of the east. Educational tours for graduating r asses have become popular throughout the state and nation. Hamilton county groups who have visited Washington, New York and other interesting and historic spots report they meet many similar stu-dent classes traveling at this time of year. s: . 7 JAMES W. FURNAS,, son of Mr. -and Mrs. Wade E. Furnas of West-field, is a member of the graduating class at the University of Arizona at Tucson today. Mrs. Furnas was a graduate last year. They will locate in California, where Mr. Furnas will be employed with the Bank of America. MISS PATRICIA ANN HALL, Butler University freshman from Noblesville, has been pledged to Spurs, sophomore women's honor -society on the Butler campus, and will serve as an active member of the group during the 1950-51 school year. Thirty-seven freshman coeds were named as pledges to the honorary on the basis of scholarship, participation in. school activities, and' general . interest. :. Initiation ceremonies will be held in the fall. "Miss Hall is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kelly Hall of Noblesville. THE NOBLESVILLE Kiwanis Minstrel Show, given annually by the local service club, is gaining widespread fame. The Elwood Kiwanis Club has borrowed the script used in the 1950 Minstrel here and will present the.same show in that city two nights early next month. The Minstrel script this year was written and arranged by Burl Nicholson. ONE, OF THE honor students of the Lapel high school graduating class this year is a Hamilton county girl,' Miss Georganna Horine, daughter of Mahlon Horine, of the Refuge "community. . She was valedictorian of her class, won the annual award of The Reader's Digest Association for student who by their successful school work give promise of attaining leadership in the community, and was awarded ; a scholarship to Butler' University for the Lapel senior having the highest grades during tho 9th, 10th, -, llth and 12th years. The Reader's Digest Award, which Includes a ,-. year's subscription t6 the magazine i and an engraved certificate from ' the Editors, Is designed to stimulate , scholarship, citizenship and continued contact with good reading', after graduation. The cardjuaj Jfehiycs j!LA.u: traliun vatus. ' H Mrs. Floy Nance, Com Vice-Chairman Years, Submits Mrs. Floy Nance, Republican Sixth District Vice-Chalrman, announced her resignation today as Hamilton County Vice-chairman, a post she his held for the past 12 years. . ' - "I have taken this step to enable me to devote my full time to the District organization," Mrs. Nance said in explaining the reason for her action. H She was named to head thejwc-men in the 10-county Sixth District on May 9 when it was reorganized following the primary election. Three days before she had been named to the Hamilton county post for the 7th time. . A meeting of the County GOP Central Committee has been called by Chairman Walt:r McConnell for Monday, June 5, to elect Mrs. Nance's successor, McConnell -said that the meeting will be held in the courtroom of the court house, at 7 p.'in. (CST). The new chairman and Mrs. Nanos- will lead a large delegation f county women to the June 9 meeting of Republican Federated Clubs in Indianapolis. Mrs. Nance said thisj morning that five delegates would attend from hep? and that any others desiring to go may obtain reservations' by calling her at the County Assessor's office prior to June 2. In presenting h:r resignation to Chairman McConnell, Mrs. Nance said, "I take this steo with deep regret for I have been closely and pleasantly associated with the County .Republicans for many years. 44 New Patients At The Hospital The Hamilton County Hospital report for last week shows forty-four patients admitted to the hos pital, and thirty-seven dismissed. There were five babies born during the week, three boys and two girls. Admissions Billy Jackson, Atlanta. ' V Roberta Wood, Noblesville. -,".' Phyllis White, Lapel. Eva Stern, Noblesville. Minnie Zook, Oaklandon. Margaret McCoy, Noblesville. Clyde Wyman, Noblesville. Fayrene Jones, Noblesville. Mary Catherine Young, Noblesville. Wm. K. Heinlein, Noblesville. David Mindt, Fishers. , Caroline Sue Case, Noblesville. Kathy Jo Scott, 'Noblesville. Irene Hamblin, Westfield. Norris Foulke, Noblesville. . -Christine Yates, Noblesville. Loretta Cochran, Noblesville. Rose Smith, Noblesville. Helen Murdock, Noblesville. -Vera Curtis, Noblesville. Walter J. Craig, Noblesville. Janice Bowman, Cicero. ...... Phillip House, Arcadia. Juan Salineas, Arcadia. Ida Craig, Noblesville. Frances White, Noblesville. Robt. Wesley Gunion, Noblesville. " Cynthia Ferkes, Noblesville. George Ferkes, Noblesville. Steven Lewis, Noblesville. Rex Stoops, Noblesville. Annabell Wilson, Noblesville. Genevieve Weaver, Noblesville. Eva S. Goble, Noblesville. Raymond Nicholson, Noblesville, Florence Harrison, Noblesville. - Frances- King, Noblesville . Opal Macy, Sheridan. Betty Evans, Noblesville. Jackie Ross, Arcadia. Tom Hir&haw, Carmel. Donald Cannon, Noblesville. Marguerite Hensley, Anderson. Geraldine Griffin. Discharged Thelma Berg, Billy Jackson, Es ther Bragg, Mary Catherine Young LoW C. Da-vis, Mrs. Arthur R. Tish-ner, Howard Roush, Betty J. Rob erts. Manda Booth, Ruth Thomas Kathy Jo Scott, David Mundt, Caroline Case. Mrs. Dale E. Eller and baby, Mrs. "Marvin Wood and baby, Irene Hamblin, Norris Foulke, Eva Stern, - - Vera . Curtis, Walter Craig, Jr., Philip House, Mrs. Hubert Stout and baby, Janice Bow- man. Loretta Cochran, Mrs. Elmer Jones and baby, Robt. Wesley Gun- ion, Steven Lewis, Cynthia Ferkes, George Ferkes, Clyde Wyman Annabell Wilson, Ruth Luttreli Raymond Nicholson, Wm. K. Hein leln, Edith Beauchamp, Juan Salin eas, Jr. ' Births . Mr. and Mrs. Marvin E. Wood, Noblesville, girl. Mr. and Mrs, Elmer E. Jones, Noblesville, girl. Mr. and Mrs. Glenn L. Yates, Noblesville, boy. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Murdock, Noblesville, boy? Mr. and Mrs. Carroll White, Noblesville, boy. v , HOME ON LEAVE Virgil D. Dollar, a fireman aboard ship in the U. S. Navy, is visiting his I parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Dollar, Noblesville, following his return from a cruise In the Caribbean. He will be home for 29 days. Stated meeting of Rose Croix Lodge No. 704, F. it A. M Arcadia, Thursday, June 1. Work In Entered Apprentice Degree,. .... Samuel L. Qucar, 'Eccy.- iityGOP For Past 12 Resignation However, I feel that for the good or the party I should devote all my energy to the entire district. I shall continue to assist the GOP In Hamilton county whenever asked and shall always work toward a strong Republican organization and a GOP jiictory In the election this fall." .; Mrs. Nance replaced Conzrsss- woman Cecil Harden ate District1 Vice-chalrmaru-Thii- Is the first time .this county has held a similar office since 1932., , . The 90 precinct committeemen and vice-committeem;n from the county's: 45 precincts, comprise the centra' committee which will elect a new vice-chairman. - On Homecoming Program, Arcadia ARCADIA, May 31. At the Ar cadia Homecoming committee meeting Friday night a contract was signed with the famous magician, the Mysterious Lawrence and nis troupe, for July 18-22. The "Three Lawrences" will present eight big magical performances afternoon and evening during the Homecoming. Reggie", world's most .versatile entertainer, heads the .tno. He is known on radio as "Melody Man" and makes recordings as a hobby. His wife, Jean, worlds greatest "Lady Daredevil", assists her husband in various kinds of fast magic and illusions, such as floating lady, sword be-heading, escape acts, double juggling, slack wire, rope spin ning, whip cracking, trick bicycle and unicycle riding. And 18-months-old Larry, accord ed the title of the world's youngest magician at the Magicians Convention in Michigan last fall, steals the show with his own acts. Now you see it and now you don't. They say he steals your heart from the acts .he stole from his parents. TArcadla plans a big Homecoming with the Queen Contest already un der way. The planning for a parade, concessions and other programs is being organized. The com mittee meets again June 9 at 7:30 p. m. Rites Monday For Vainscotl Child Services for Marie Georglana Wainscott, four-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Wainscott, who passed away Friday evening at Riley Hospital, Indianapolis, were held at the Nazarene Church Mon day afternoon with Rev. Clarence Fleetwood officiating, assisted by Rev. Andrew Meadows and Rev Elic Wainscott.' . Contrary to previous reports, the deceased had recovered from the measles sometime before being ad mitted to Riley Hospital last week Her death was attributed to con vulsions. Vocal numbers at the services were rendered by Mrs. Betty Beam, Miss Joan Beam, and Demaris, Janis and Charlene Green. John K. Summers was the pianist. . - Pallbearers were Joe Wainscott, Elic Wainscott, Eugene Earl-and George Earl. Flower bearers were Karen Han-na, Sandra Solsberry, Susie Camp, Beverly Brattain!.3renda Grey.'Ar-lene -.Bannon, Doris Block, Joyce Block, Charlotte Fisher, Bea Swiri-ford, Helen Walden, Dinna Smith, ford, Helen Walden, Donna Smith, Sandra K. Gentry, Betty Beam, Joan Beam, Margaret Young,, Demaris Green, Janis Green, Charlene Green and Thelma Green. Arrangements were by the Evans, Godby & Trout funeral home." Burial was in Crownland cemetery. Famous Magicians Foo-Youft 'rSWfK tSKSP ' I f j mm.ww, ' m i v.. Kit? HONOR WAS DEAD IN WASHINGTON CEREMONY , . . Sailors of the V.. S. Navy prepare to torn a floral wreath, In the shape of an anchor, into the Potomac River at Haines Point, as Capt. Theodore H, Rine-hart (center) of the Veterans f Foreign Wars and Lieut. Fre Stanton, tf. S. N. (right), conduct services at Washington honoring the nation's war dead. Meanw h!le, the lone hnl'day death toll across the nation mounted toward the 500 mark. - , (International Soundphoto) Play For City's Youth Announced A complete program of recreation-has been arranged for Noblesville grade and high school Students, both boys and girls, for the summer months. Bob Morris supervisor of the program, announced today. The Senior Girl Scouts will assist in the supervision of recreation for students in grades 1, 2 and 3 at the Second Ward school- each week day, Monday through Friday. Mrs. Har riett Haverstlck, principal of . Third Ward School, also, will conduct a story hour for young students. -' " Morris will manage . a Softball team for boys' of high school age that will compete in a league that includes Fishers, Westiteld find Carmel each, Monday night, and a four -team - grade : school Softball league will play afternoon games at Forest Park. A ; Fishing Club, which will In struct - young fishermen, also is planned on the summer program. On days when rain prevents out side activities, the Noblesville high school gymnasium- and the high school canteen will be available to students, Morris said. , Services Monday For Alma Madana Davis Services for Alma Madana Davis, who passed away at her home In Indianapolis last Friday, were held at the Evans, Godby & Trout funeral home Monday afternoon with Rev. Herschel Reed officiating. Katherine Reed played the organ at the services. - Pallbearers were ' Richard Wells, Lee Shook, Hubert Bentley, Ray Davis, Chester Davis and Claud Vells. V Flower bearers were Joyce Ann Wells, Sharon Davis, Joann Shook, Connie King, Shirley Bentley, Lois Barrett, Rovene Barrett, Helen Barrett "and Patty Davis. Burial was- in Spencer cemetery. Forest Park Has Big Day, Tuesday . Forest Park was enjoying one of the biggest days in its history Me morial Day "until the rains came, Park officials declared this mornjng. A heavy downpour which struck Hamilton county in the' middle of the afternoon yesterday quickly emptied central Indiana's play ground. Until that time the swimming pool which had officially opened only four hours tfirlier had been packed. , The golf course also was receiving heavy play before the rain. . Those who wished to avoid the large crowd at Indianapolis' Speed way apparently visited Noblesville on Memorial Day. Almost all pic nic tables throughout the entire park were occupied, and Tom Thumb golf "and playground facill ties were in constant use. Program BULLETINS WASHINGTON, May 31. Con gress and Federal Agriculture Department officials are becoming mare aware of a rising'feeling among farmers that agriculture would be better off without price supports. Several strong farm groups in various sections of the country have cone on record, others are reported ready to speak out, opposing price supports and a federal farm projrant in general. TOKYO, May 31. Gen. MacAr- thur's Headquarters, acting with unprecedented speed, rushed eight Japanese to trial today for attacking five JJ. S. soldiers and shouting anfi-Amerlcan slogans in a Com- asaaisi'-led demonstration. The defendants were taken before a spe cial U. S. Army provost court . in Tokyo less than 24 hours after the Memorial Day outbreaks which occupation authorities regarded as the most serious of their kind since Japan's surrender. LONDON, May 31. A guilty pica was entered today by the principal defendant at the trial of 13 Czechs inTrague on charges of espionage under an indictment naming the late Ambassador Laurence Stein- hardt and seven other Americans The indictment involved 21 westr enters, including Ambassadors of Britain and France. The guilty plea was made by Mrs. Milada Horakova, who was charged with high treason and spying. WASHINGTON, May 31. The Navy produced new evidence today that the U. S. privateer plane fired on by the Russians exploded in mid air before it crashed into the Baltic Sea with 10 men aboard on April 8. Exhibiting the plane's front land ing wheel, which was found by a Swedish fisherman 48 miles off the coast of Latvia. Lt. Comdr. M. W. Cagte pointed to a lever in a post tion showing that the wheel was re tracted when the plane crashed. WASHINGTON, May 31Sen Majority Leader Lucas (D., 111.) told President Truman today that he will attempt to get an agreement with both parties in Congress for adjournment of the present session on Jnly 31. . Carmel Friends Welcome New Members A welcome for new members rec ently received In the Carmel Friends church was a feature of the wor shin service Sundav mornlni. " At the conclusion of his sermon. Rev, Stacv Wcsner. nastor. asked the new members to come forward. In troduced them to the congregation and publicly received them into the fellowship of the church. The group included Mr. and Mrs, George Verplank and daughters, Judy and Vlckl, Mr. and Mrs. Basil Bedwell and daughter, Margie, and Mr. Phyllis Pickett. Another new member, Mrs. Richard White, was unable to be present. ' Next Sunday morning the Friends will initiate a new type program. Just one amice will be held, from 9:30 to 11 JO, with periods lor study and worship. ' ; - , Feature, of next Sunday's service will be a special Children's Day program, with Rev L.; O. Brown, noted chalk artist, as guest speaker. - - - .-. DeMoUy Notice - 4 Stated meeting Order of De-Molay on Thursday, June 1, at 7:30 p. m. '- -. - tv. , W-nrr Stern, Scribe. . r5 FRANK KAISER, manager of the J. C. Penney Store, who Is con valescing atliome from a recent eye operation, has felt the urge to get back on the Job this week and Mon day, spent some time in the; office, Franktill IsTinderorders from his physician to take it easy and isn't expected back for full-time duty untilnext week or Jater IrvTay lor, a floor manager in the new J Penney store in Cincinnati and temporary Noblesville manager, was in the Queen City over the Decora tion Day week end, but was to re turn today (Wednesday). GLENN HIGGENBOTHAM, No blesville high school student em ployed at Penney's part time and on Saturdays during the school year, Is a full-,tlme employee of the store for the summer. IF YOU'RE -PARTIAL to flaahy ties and an even more eye-catching color, youll want to Investigate the sew bow tie numbers'-In the win-. dow at Armstrong's Store. These ties are guaranteed to glow In the dark,' and come In such colors as pink, blue, and chartreuse. NEW EMPLOYEES at the Morris 5 centsjp $lstore are Pat Hunter, an Arcadia resident, -, and Judith Ann Miller, of Noblesville.- See No Immediate Threat Of War WASHINGTON, May 31 Secre tary of State Acheson told Congress todav that none of the Atlantic Pact Foreign Ministers see any im mediate threat of war with Russia, Acheson, reporting on the Lon don meeting of the Atlantic Pact Nations and the Western Big Three, also coined a new phrase for the Western ' democracies the "Atlan tic Community." This community, Acheson dc ciared, Is becoming a "political real ity of the greatest importance" ; community opposed to the Impost tion of overall power by Russia or any other nation. Plead Guilty To Armed Robbery Charge; Sentenced " Pleading " guilty to " charges " of armed robbery, Frank M. Williams 31, and Martin Rubow, Jr., 26, were given 10-25 year sentences by Judge Tom White in the Hamilton Circuit Court Saturday. ' Williams will be sent to the State Penitentiary at Michigan City and Ruoow will be confined in the State Reformatory at Pendleton. Both men also were disfranchised for. a period of 10 years. A charge . of kidnapping Jack Wood, 21-year-old sailor who was home on furlough at the time of the robbery of the Shamrock Cafe in Westfield, was dropped. ' The two Kokomo men admitted holding up the restaurant, for $36 Friday morning. They were captured attempting to escape to Kentucky less than an hour after police had broadcast a state-wide alarm. After their apprehension by Indianapolis police they were turned over to Hamilton County C Sheriff Carey Davis for triaL r.-: ' Their sentences call for not less than 10 years nor more than 25 years in prison. Sheriff Davis explained Uila morning that Williams Is being sent td Michigan City as he has reached the age of 30. Prlson-eTft, -Undef ?0 years of age are confined at Pendleton. x' " : Rattlesnakes '. stab rather than bite; ui-strikuuz. their fauss point oundaum Race Fans Jam Dighuays Of Cojihty; Five-Car Craoli lends Five To flospital A five-car crash which sent five .the last of four cars halted blithe people to the hospital capped the Memorial Day holiday as home bound race fans lammed the county's highways for hours following the conclusion of Indiana's "50Q"tii, Traffic on State Roads 37 and 31 was (tacked bumper to bumper for miles yesterday afternoon as northbound cars creeped homeward, making driving hazardous. On the outskirts of Noblesville five cars telescoped with consid erable damage to each when a fifth car crashed into the back' end of Holiday Death Toll Reaches 540 The long Memorial week end end ed todcT on, a macabre. note as heavy homecoming trafflc-r pushed the violent death toll past a recora-breaklng 540. Safety officials termed the holi day a -massacre,' The final tabulations complied by International news service showed that 331 persons lost their lives In traffic accident and another 210 lost their lives in drownings, fires, plane crashes and other mishaps. At least 20 persons aita violently in Indiana during the four-day Memorial Dey holiday, including is highway accident victims. Last year the accidentaLdeath loll was only 13. Additional Indiana dead yesterday and today included: Charles Lyons, 25. and Thomas Edward Cook, 23, both of New Richmond, and William Ferguson, 20, of Craw-fordsvllle. killed in a collision five miles south of Lafayete. Lester Mount, 59, of Munster, and Mre. Jean Lawsorv ... 80 LaPorte, killed in a Newton county crash. Edwsrd Zlesness Crown Point, drowned in a reservoir near Crown Point, ' . - -- - . - Jerry StutevlUe, 22, Indiana University basketball star, killed south of Indianapolis. Cicenrt,lca$--?s- A Community x Bible School Plans are complete for another 3 weeks Bible School to -be held for all children of the community. . The date has been set for June 5 to June 16 at Cicero school building. The school will assemble Mon day morning, June 6, at 8:50 and adjourn at 11:00. - One of the features of the school Is the chapel period which Is conducted each day by ministers of the various churches. Officers- " ; Pres., Jay Hiatt Vlce-Pres., Omer Burkhart. Sec, Dorothy Burrls. Treas., Merrltt Marquis. Director, Florence Revis. Teachers Beginners Margaret Marquis, Evelyn Ziegler, Mary Hiatt, Dorothy Burrls. . - Primary Delilah Lewis, Betty Stocke. Juniors Orva Daniels, . Nelle Marquis. Intermediates Rer. Stocke, - Naomi Rode. ' Music Pauline Long, Betty'Hunt-er. Classes . - '. - Beginners 4, 5 and 6 pre-school children. f- Primary Those promoted to 2nd, 3rd and 4th grades. - Junior Those ready for 5th and 6th grades. - - ; Intermediates Those ready for 7th, 8th and high school. a "The Babies" V . JOAN MARSHALL Joan is the year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. K. Marshall of Chicago, and is the only child in the family. Her mother la the former Owen Etchlson of Arcadia, and a' graduate of Walnut Grove high i school. - . - Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Etchlson of Arcadia and Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Marshall, of Muurue, Iowa. . " ' heavy flow. , r Five of the passengers were treat-ed at the Hamilton county hospital for injuries. None is reported in serious condition. Those treated were? Mary Louise Chance, 27, ,'R. 2 Noblesville, for lacerations of the face and forehead and cuts and Drutses about both legs. Robert L. Chance, 33, R. 2, Noblesville, for bruises of both knees and shock. John Winkler, 24, Toledo, for bruises of the chest and shock. ' .' Edward York, 24, Toledo, for bruises and cuts of the nose and fade'. v Kenneth Harrington, 37, Detroit, for bruises of both legs and shock. the car which crashed Into the btopped cars,, told Deputy Sheriff worm uayior inai ne i aia no realize the ears In front of him had stopped until it was too late to ' bring his own car to a halt. Two other cars following Chance had to take to the ditch to avoid another collision. Sheriff Carey Davis estimated total damage to the five cars at over $2,000. Chance's car was badly damaged. The. other drivers were Arthur K. Sorrell, 44, Warren, Mich, Russell sV Gilmer, 27 Warren, IimL, Donald E. Goodnow,. S4, Detroit, and Emerson P. Cox, 26, Toledo, . A similar collision took place in WestfliJld where cars had been stopped by the stop sign In the middle of the town. Only two cars were involved there. Patrick D. Ross, 32, South Bend, and Delbert Burkhold-er, 26, New Paris, Ind were the drivers. State Trooper Clifford Mc-Cory Investigated. - Noblesville Police reported that the traffic through the city was orderly and without incident. Sheriff Davis said that when he had patrolled S. R. 37 south of Noblesville cars were lined up as far south as S. R. 234 or the John Owen Bridge road. - ?, , - All police breathed more easily this morning, however,' and said that they had "expected much worse.1? No fatalities have been reported. : . r : :- -.t- " - Black Angus bull 'belonging to the Valley Forge Farm, east of Noblesville. juanlta Hockenberry, 38, An' derson. said that she had hit the bull about 9:15 p. m. Monday when the animal crossed the road In front' of her car. ' rrCaylor-sald the bull was appar ently unhurt, although the. front end of the Hockenberry car was-badly damaged." v: . r y - r" GUESTS FROM MICHIGAN . Miss Marie Littlj and Mrs. Dorothy Murphy of Battle Creek, Mich,, were week-end guests of Mrs. Helen Thompson. . .- Miss Little formerly lived her where she has manr friends. On Sunday she was hostess for a dinner at Forest Park Inn. Guests were Mrs. Thompson, Mrs. Murphy, Mrs. Georpj Snyder, and Mrs. Harry Hanson of Shelbyville. Community 0:nl" Practice Af Fishers Community band practice at Fishers -will start Tuesday evening, June 6, at 8 pjn. at the Fishers school building and will continue each Tuesday night throughout the summer. . Members of the. Fishers school band, plus anyone else who cares to sit in on the rehearsals, are in vited. ....- j Moose Lodge 'J Moose regular meeting night, Wednesday, at 8:00 o'clock. -- - H. B. Slnnott, Sec. Goal $1768 : $795 To Go RUMMAGE SALE Friday, June 2nd . " 9:00 A. M. '. : the home of Mrs. Charles At Gray, 683 So. 5th Street. t Sponsored by the Emroanu ; V - Baptist Church. ' We have a good line of rtrr: PUBLIC DJVTI I 7' mm

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