The Logansport Press from Logansport, Indiana on October 15, 1957 · Page 14
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The Logansport Press from Logansport, Indiana · Page 14

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Tuesday, October 15, 1957
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LOGANSPORT PUBLIC LIBRARY Weather Mild, rain doming by Wednesday night LOGANSPORT PRESS Only Local Morning Paper Serving Cass, Carroll, Pulaski, Miami, Ftdton, White .Counties Good Morning! VOL. 37; NO. 104 NBA TELEPHOTOS LOGANSPORT, INDIANA, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1957 THE ASSOCIATED PRESS PRICE SEVEN CENTS NEW CRISIS NEW SISTERS' HOME - This one of two buildings erected northeast of St. Joseph hospital for «s e ^of personnel attached to the hospital. There are seven bedrooms in each building, but no cook- Ing facilities are required. The residents will eat in the hospital. (Press photo-engraving.) President To See Scientists On US Hope To Come Up Quickly With Competition For Sputnik WASHINGTON UP) -.President Eisenhower will take up Tuesday with leading U.S. scientists the problems of this country's satellite and ballistics missiles program. Meeting with the President -will •be members of his Science Advisory Committee, which reports to him through the Office of Defense Mobilization. It is headed by Dr. Isador .Raabi; professor of physics at Columbia University. The White House conference was announced -as the Soviet Sputnik spun around the globe for the 10th day. Flu At High School; 412 Absent Monday Charles L. Sharp, city superintendent of schools, said 1 last night at the school board meeting that 412. students' were absent from- Lincoln Junior high school yesterday, ailing from what appeared to be'; the, flu. Dorothy Dipboye, school nurse, ; said' tfie pupils left school- with headaches and temperatures run-' ning over a 100. Sharp said there were 199 girls and 213 boys absent. • The. superintendent said sev- ' eral of the football players were sick and unable to report for practice yesterday. Sharp said he.wouldn't be surprised if Logansport had to cancel a -football game this 1 week. The team is scheduled to play Lafayette here this Friday night. . Grade pupils seem unaffected up to yesterday. However, presidential press secretary James C. Hagerty said the conference was arranged some weeks ago — before Russia launched its satellite. But he add- tr) he is certain the President and committee members will discuss the satellite and missile situations. Must Act Quickly Sen. Symington (D-MoO, former secretary of the Air Force, .said the United States must take im, mediate steps to catch up with the Soviets. Symington told a news conference 'that while Russia does not now have an operational intercontinental ballistics missile (ICBM), it would have' one within two _ or three years capable of attacking any part of the United States. On. the other hand, he said, under present programs the.United States would not develop such a weapon for four to six years. Clifford C. Furnas,. a former assistant secretary of defense, speaking, in Detroit, said Russia •won'the-satellite race because-the Defense Department viewed artificial satellites as "a scientific toy.". . Trade Information Also Monday, a Russian-American agreement to . exchange satellite information was disclosed. And U.S. moonwatchers got one' of their best looks yet at-the Sputnik's rocket. A team* of the Smithsonian As- tropbysical Observatory at Cambridge,; Mass., was able to train telescop'es and cameras for about a minute on the rocket, which fired the Red satellite'into space Oct. 4 and then took off around the world on its'own. The team did not spot the satellite, believed a few minutes behind the rocket itself. Leonard' P. Giblin, Associated Press newsman who was among the watchers said the rocket was brighter 'than any of the stars visible in.the early dawn light. Start Addition To Webster School, Also Barnes Contraction started work yesterday on the addition to Webster school, after doing first work on the Washington reconstruction last week. ; The tubular fire escape- was taken from the east end of Webster yesterday, and it.later will be installed oh the Washington school; (Side note—the workman, .fascinated by the-device, each took a slide through it before they removed it.) Truck Rams Car Into Another On IhirdSt. Bridge Several people were shaken up and, one was taken to a hospital after -a rearend collision on the south Third street bridge "at -3:50 p.m. yesterday. Richard Slopsema, 1705 Treen, stopped in traffic as he went south; Ethel D. Sutton, 55, of Morocco, Ind., stopped back, of him and a truck driven by Roy F. Lantz, 24, of 14 Water street, hit the Sutton car driving it into the Slopsema car.. Mrs.- Fannie Bailey, 74, mother of Mrs. Sutton, was taken to Me morial hospital in the Chase-Miller ambulance for .treatment of a sprained necfe and back. Phyllis Lantz, 14; of route 1, Walton, riding in the truck, got a couple of skinned knees. Lantz was charged with reckless driving for failing to have his vehicle under control. Mrs. Sutton was charged'with driving'on an expired license. • Too Miicli Rain For Dry Texas Ranchers Like It, But Floods Follow DALLAS UP)—Floods spread ou from scores of Texas streams Mon day, stranding seven persons in a school bus, drowning a college student, wrecking a passenger tradn and driving hundreds of fam lies from their homes. Rains gauged up to 12 inches continued to Ml across much of No School At Lucerne Today Or Wednesday LUCERNE — Lucerne school- principal William W. Moss has announced that there will. be no school Tuesday or Wednesday due to.-illness, but there will be school Thursday, as usual. He also reported that the sen ior .class i play will be held Friday as originally planned. Anyone With Over In Trouble With Reds BERLIN -'Communist East! ,-The East German -regime Suti- gating citizens 'than 300 East who more Ask Aid In Plans For Schools After miich discussion last nigiht, school trustees voted to accept a resolution concerning, the selection of a Citizerr Advisory committee which will ^study and investigate current school problems. Drawn by Don O'Neil, school board president, the plan-provides 'c-r a group of 23, wihidh will, be picked by: Five service', oluibs, three women's olubs,;" eight PT-A groups, two labor groups, Junior Chamber of Commerce, Chamber of 'Commerce, and^three by the school joard.. Propositions which the .group will study are:. Will the future of city schools be best served by a new senior high school, and making the present high school into a junior high school, or a,new junior high school for'7, 8, and 9-grade pupils, and allow the present high school to serve pupils in grades 10 through 12? . Should a n ew Junior high school be constructed in the east part of the city on land owned by the school city, south of the stadium, or should the school city buy land and build the school nearer the center of the area which it will s«rve? Jack Hunter, board member, Young America Senior Play Thursday, Friday Two•' presentations of "Cracked Nutts," Young ' America high school senior play, will be given at the Young .America high school at 7:30 p.m. this Thursday and Friday. Student cast is: . Virginia Cohee, Jone Miller, David Pratt, Linda Shawver, Sonya . Norris, Larry Cottrell, Ellen Lois' Carol Wilson, Larry Seagraves, Adkinson, Lanny Seward, Shanks, and Eddy Hughes. Alma Robertson, teacher, is play director. moved to-pass the resolution and the board unanimously voted for it after Charles L. Sharp, city schools superintendent, praised the resolution, and -told the. board members: "Unless you have a better suggestion, I would advise you accept this resolution."' Organize At Meeting/ After the 'group is selected, it will meet with the school board 'for organization. ' Most ofthe group's work will consisf of "riniginig doorbells" and getting a public concensus. O'Neil said that since it is the taxpayers money being used on the coming big projects, he would like for them to help with some of the decisions.- He said the main objective is that the committee represent a _ cross-section of the community. In other school board action during the regular monthly meeting last night; trustees, voted to put school cafeteria staff members under-the Workmans' Compensation plan. At Uallinper where tihe worstl Superint . flotLg^SeoTSs - famdMes with-the board the possibility of bandoned bheir homes Sunday and today. Suit the water at Balinger begam receding. A University of -.Texas student, David Hand, 18, Lubbock, drowned when, his oar plunged into a rain- awollen creek. Two companions escaped. State police rescued seven persons by boat from a sdhooi bus stranded betwen two creeks near Taylor, in central Texas, A Miissouri-Kainsas-Texas Railroad bresble at Weir, also in central Texas, collapsed. The engine and four baggage cars of a San Anbomio - Dallas passenger train were derailed but no one was injured. • 'Scores of highways and . farm roads were closed.. There WAS rejoicing in the ranch county around San Aragdo where g p^r i n g rains broke a "drought which had ^baked West Texas for seven years. Fall rains were reported to- be the heaviest since the draught -started- in 1949. Kewanna Native, Fred McKee, 75,-Pies At Rochester Hospital ROCHESTER—Fred Herbert Me Kee, 75, who.resided -one half mile west of here on rou l e 6, died at 4 p.m. Monday at the Woodlawn hospital where he had been a patient since Oct. 5. Death was attributed, to injuries sustained in a fall' at his home Oct. 4. He had been in. failing health.for six years. Born .March 14, 1882, near. Kewanna,, he was .the son. of. Jesse and Lucina. Alice Baldwin .McKee. His marriage was to llattie Mae Showley April '20, 1910, in .Rochester. ' ; The'deceased had spent a greater part of'his life in Rochester and. vicinity. /He was : ,a .retired schooling a local girl, who is bed-, fast, at home by telephone. Sharp said the local phone company estimated the ' cost would be $17.25 monthly. The superintendent said he believes the state would foot 80 per cent of the bill. Board members decided to check further into the cost before making a decision. . Girl's, parents are unable to pay the cost, Sharp said. • School Work Process Reporting on the progress of Logansport .city school additions, Sharp told the board: 1. WallS'at the special education building are going up, and the job is expected to, be completed in (Continued on Page 7) Enjoin Hoffa From Becoming Teamsters' Head Hearing On Alleged Convention Frauds To Be Conducted WASHINGTON- W — James R. Hoffa, battling a barrage of federal' court charges threatening to loosen his tight grip over the Teamsters, was barred Monday from -taking over as the union's-! president. ' : U, S. District- Judge F. Dickin- \ son Letts granted a New York; Teamsters member group a 10-. day restraining order -against Foffa, 44, bhe union's president- elect, from taking the reins from retiring Dave Beck. •' Hoffa, due to face federal wire-tap conspiracy , ajjid perjury charges in New York Tues-day, said in Detroit he had "no .comment whatsoever" on Letts' order, adding: Up To "Lawyers" 'It's a legal matter and will be handled by the lawyers." Letts acted on the plea of a 13- man group of New York Teamsters that Hoffa was elected at the Teamsters convention at Miami Beac, Fla.,, 10 days ago by delegates seated to rig the voting for him, Godfrey P. Sohmddt, an attorney for the rank - and - file group, claimed more than 80 per cent of the convention delegates -were shown by .the convention proceedings to have been illegally chosen under terms of the union's, constitution to represent fiheir locals at the convention. In New York, the leader of the anti-Hoffa group, John 'Cunningham, hailed. Letts'- decision as ^ "the first , move to return _ the, some 909. no tables crammed a Teamsters' to , the rank and .file." Act Slowly As Egypt Puts Troops In Syria ANKARA, Turkey </P) — Turkish political circles 'spoke with marked restraint Monday about the surprise arrival of Egyptian .soldiers in Syria; The Turks appeared between these countries migM be normal. There is also evidence here that Turkey might consider -the Egyptian arrival as aimed' not at Tur- Queen Opens Parliament In Ancient Form 900 Crowd Into Space Built For 102 To See Ceremony OTTAWA W — Queen Elizabeth II, resplendent -in the gown she wore when crowned, opened Canada's Parliament Monday amid pageantry surpassed only by her own coronation. • Thousands, perhaps as many as 50,000 ohe'ered themselves to tears as she amd her tall blond husband, Prince Philip, wheeled through town in'an open .carriage to and from Parliament. •"This, is for al of us a moment bo remember," intoned the pert 31-year-old monarch in her formal address to Parliament. Children clutching tiny flags of Canada and knobby kmeed Highlanders in kilts yelled alike during the tingling tableau. A kindly sun warmed the bunting - draped sfreets/ Inside the gold - ceiling, wood- paneled Gothic Senate chamber UiC". a DLL Uy-i AW. J, 1 !*^ •- *•*• «-tJ — CC . • undisturbed ' ! key but at Israel. The whole Arab There were strong indications' bloc fonside_rs_ Israel an' enemy that Turkey—recently engaged in bitter exchanges with its leftist Arab neighbor — will study the troop movement long and seriously before saying anything publicly. •The news of the plane-guarded landing Sunday at the Mediterranean port of Latakia, 40 miles south of the Turkish border, apparently • caught the government by surprise. One Turkish source said .about 5,000 Egyptians may have been involved. Estimates in Washington and London were lower, ranging from-1,000 to 1,600. Reports indi- with aggressive aims. "It is quite possible that Isreal has stimulated this action," one informant said. Government sources said they realized much importance may be attributed to the^Turkish reaction. Therefore, they said, Turkey will comment only "after seriously considering the matter." They denied once again repeated Syrian and Soviet changes that Turkey has.aggressive aims. Militarily, the arrival of a bat- talion'or a regiment of Egyptians to reinforce Syria's 100,000—mail armed forces would have little ef- cabed most of the men are in armored units. Political circles said the Foreign, Ministry's reluctance to comment is due primarily to the fact it has as yet received no reports from its own representatives on -the situation. Secondly, these circles said, Turkey has recently established good relations with Egypt and is aware that Syria, Egypt and Saudi Arabia have a .military treaty. feet on the balance of power in the Middle East. Turkey, with about a half million troop's, is believed to have aa army corps in the southern provinces along the 450-mil- Turkisa- Syriam border. Authorities emphasize that Turkish soldiers are posted there only for defensive purposes. A dispatch from Damascus reported Syria's pro-Soviet army chief «f staff, Maj. Gen. Afif Bizry, sounded a warning to both Thus, in this moderate Ankara Turkey and Israel in welcoming view "some military expeditions" I the Egyptian troops. ."Our prime..propose i-n,organizing our, comrraittee .is to prevent the expulsion of our union from the AFL-OIO. If Hoffa and his appointees continue to control our international we wfll be expelled from the federation and become outlaws of organized labor,"'Cunningham said. He added: To Tell Of Frauds • "We are prepared to give oral testimony 1 about the countless acts of fraud committed by the Hoffa- Beok-EngMi gang hi naming delegates to the Miami convention." (John English is^ another union official.) Mar tin O'Donogtoue, representing Hoffa and the union in the proceedings, indicated he planned to go to the federal appeals' court in an effort to get Letts' order cancelled. O'Donoghue had-, succeeded before the convention started, in getting the appeals court and the Supreme Court.to blook an earlier orders of Judge Letts', to ban the convention from talking place- also on- charges that convention delegates were bandpieked. CLAIM WHEAT LEAD .LONDON (ffi — Moscow Radio said 'Monday niglht tihe Soviet Un^ ion has overtaken Canada and the United States in wheat production and now leads the world. Identifies Abel ..-'-- •* As Head Russ Spy NEW YORK UP) — A renegade Russian espionage ace Monday testified that Soviet Col, Rudolf I. AM.'.served a s ah.active master- spy while posing as an obscure Brooklyn artist.-..- - ^ Reine Hayhanen, 37, a Kremlin spy'who defected to the free world last May/testified' in UV S. 'District Court that he was schooled in espionage during the Russo-Finnish ,.war in 1939 and sent to this "country in 1952. "Why did you come to .this'country?" Hayhanen was asked "To take residence as a citizen in espionage work," replied the witness in,a.Russian accent, his eyes impassive behind and thick- marks cash in change'for new-bills at the rate of one to one. :- farmer and livestock, dealer.. their possession when tihe surprise people" holding more xthan 300 changeover of the national our- mar ks cash were told that .they rency took place Sunday. Reports' in 'West Berlin 'said the 'massive .financial check-up will confiscate millions from people who hoarded' their, savings rather could draw their 'balance from banks Saturday, after an investi- Survivors, include .'the"widow; lensed spectacles. "Who was your, superior?" ] "The resident, officer in this.j country I knew only as 'Mark,' "• 'he said: "He ''had no other -name-. because .of .security reasons." :-: .Identifies,, Abel Hayhanen-then-pointed out Abel •as bhe man- 'he-knew as a Russian officer " under- -the nickname ''Mark."--: -•The witness--said-the Soviet secret police-sent him to the U.S. with the promise":of $500 a month in salary-and-expenses, plus a $5,-' 000 bomis"for any'- highly significant morsel- of military -or atomic OUlVtTUlO. iin.iitv.%. • — — •. •-•, «!™UnJ three brothers,' Lewis,' of Royal data ; ; he filched L1IJ. V^N, v , _ *-*-._.,' ^,^. .- - TTn^«Un,«JVrt - UTS Center; Jesse,, of Piper City, 111.; and Clarence, of Earl Park, Ind.; two sisters, Mrs. Edna Zellers and Mrs.,.Nita.-Gillespie, of Ke satiori-of where the money came wanna; three sisters and two. broth- O - *" , . I , _ _ j _ J 'l*__ * H «Tni*i4->\ -' from. Three hundred East marks : are worth about $16 at Western than trust the Communist banks. I exchange rates and is about one- Red - run committees appointed j third of,what _ a skilled, factory by local governments'all .over the ' ! ~ • "• eatellite.nation began.'the investigations with orders to oomplete by next Saturday. worker earns' in a month. The regime said this measure was aimed at wiping • out '•' 'spec- ulatoPS." ers preceded, him in death; Rites will."be .conducted- at. 1:30 p.m. Thursday at" the .Zimmerman Brothers-chapel with,;Bev, George R. 1 Crane, officiating. Burial will be in -the ;Bruce Lake •'. cemetery. Friends- ; may -,call at-.the chapel after 7 p.m. today. •:- Hayhaoen was the, first government-'witness—and-its 'star witness '—againstvAbel. The latter "is on trial for .'his life for .alleged spying against--the United 'State's during nine years.in-which M"posed as a gentle, harmless painter and photographic'- artist. . . -The witness .said he and Abel were . members of. a. : cleverly geared .spy ring, capable of changing from"'cold.war to hot war espionage if the need arose. Abel, 55, .a slight man with but a wisp : of 'hair, paid little direct heed 'to the witness/But be sori'b-' bled.almost continuously at mem- o.s and notes. apparently intended' to- g u i d e: his defense lawyers ,in their cross-examination. Abel left a son and' daughter, in Moscow when,|in 1948, he slipped iuto this country from Canada. The government said he gubsequently used at least four aliases, ihdu ing-'that of an American infent vi«hb died in 1902 and whose:birth •certificate .somehow fell .into Albel's hands. " . '-'•'In 1953,, Abel set up a studio .in Brockly.n. There he.painted, mostly : in -oil, : street scenes, portraits and nudes. Critics found them somberj ; -stiff-L and unoriginal. -.The government' alleged that under-this'guise of a seedy artist, Abel displayed a keen;ability to obtain American military .secrets. According to the. indictment, se-- crets were committed to microfilm in Abel's studio' and the fUrns hidden in bolowed-out objects. space built for . the 102 . Senate members. The; .temperature, about. 54 'outside, climbed to-the 80s in fche -glare of TV 1 and film lights bathing the vaulted room. All Decked Out All the women—Wives of members of Parliament, the Cabinet, the Supreme Court and the foreign diplomats ass-ambled in the chamber'— wore evening dresses even though it was afternoon; The men' were attired : in either full- dress military uniforms or the cutaways and striped trousers of .morning clothes. • The-ceremony itself was formal; Elizabeth and Philip, as handsome as a queen and her consort should be, pulled up to Parliament in their landau, -and shuffled inside,The favored 900 sat up stiffly and al eyes were on the young Queen. Directly before the throne sat the'eight members of the Supreme Court--aging men in .crimson and white Santa Glaus robes, holding Paul Revere 'type black triconn hats. ' House Members Stand To the Queen's left were the senators.- Behind them sat the diplomatic corps with their wives. To the" Queen's right were the Cabinet members and behind th,em their wives and the wives of the Cabinet and' Supreme Court members. At the -back of the room in somber cluster of black formal attire stood the 265 members of the House of Commons. In the north and '.south 'balconies were reporters, • photographers and other guests. -Bright -red was the strongest color in the-room. But the ladies added the • soft touch of- royal purple and mauves in their evening frocks. ..Reads It Twice The. Queen, then read what amounts in bhe United States "to ;he President's State^ of the Union Message. •In 13 .minutes' she had read it a! in English. She : took. W minutes to say the same thing .itr-French to this bilingual' legislative body. In about an .hour- it ,was all over. Red-coated.. Mounties riding coal Mack horses' escorted the royal carriage 'back to Government House. -The -prepared speech from 6he throne hi the scarlet and gold Senate' chamber was' majestically worded. It' was nothing like the folksy- chat :.tq 'her Canadian- subjects 1 over radio and television Sunday 'night. TB Association To Plan Drive Wednesday Cass County Tuberculosis Association will elect board of directors and township 'officers when the group meets at Ben Hur restaurant Wednesday at 12:30 p.m. to plan the annual. Christmas Seal, campaign. , ,,-• The 1957 goal is $6,000; same as last year. Eileen Huston, county nurse, said campaign instructions and materials will be given to the workers at the meeting. Helps To Capture Rossville Bandit SayCamden Man Suffocated DELPHI—An autopsy and .state investigator reports showed John Mylet, 55, of -Camden, died on Oct. 6 from'suffocation, John Miller, Carroll deputy sheriff, said yesterday. : A 'three-family home at Camden was swept by fire early Sunday morning on Oct. 6. • Four escaped the'flames, but Mylt's charred bones were found in his room near a rocking chair. ' Authorities . decided that .Mylet fell asleep while smoking, Miller said. It is believed the cigarette fell to the floor, and started smoul- dering, filling the room with smok e which suffocated Hie 55-year-old man. Authorities said pressure mounted in the room; and when windows broke, the dwelling became a blazing inferno. . ' Volunteer firemen rushed to the scene and saved the main part of the house. ' Mylet's room was a separate addition to th« home. School Superintendent Tells Rotary of Problems At Monday Luncheon -Charles L. Sharp, superintendent of city schools, spoke -to the Rotary club yesterday on; some ol the problems with which the school city and community are confronted. "-•.'. The superintendent told the group of the" big student "boom" expected in 1959 and of the huge building program which'-will be necessary to serve the local pupils on the junior high level. ._ Guest yesterday was John Whittington, assistant superintendent of schools here. Student .Rotarians for the month inducted yesterday were: Terry ^Hirshberger and Dave Baker, from LHS, and, Larry Cottrell and Larry Downham,, from Young,America high .school, .... Six In Family Die As Train Hits Auto AUGUSTA,- Kan. WV-Six'^ members- of an .Oklahoma.farm family were killed^when their station wagon and .a "Frisco railroad passenger train, oollided^seyen moles northeast of here Monday.", . . •There were no survivors in the vehicle. Dead are ' Charles Carriger,:81, Raw 'City, Okla.; his grandson, A/ P. Busby Jr., 29, Shidler, Okla.; Mrs. Lorene Busby, 27' and; the three Busby, children,' Stephen, 5, Moke, 3, and Riicfcie,. D/'dn'f Jake Long mh A Want Ad Sold on the first call. This three-line ad ran once in : the Pharos-Tribune and Press classified section, receiving at least a dozen calls. HOLLYWOOD bed, box springs and Honeywell mattress v excellent condition. 3DOCDC. "We had wonderful results," were the words of- the happy' ad buyer,. You too will be a happy, ad-buyer when.you dial 4141 and' give your . ad to a trained ad. 1 taker. . . i •..'...-. - - . ,-„_ Chicago Man f Is Held In Frankfort Jail On Theft Charge DELPHI — A 34-year-old Chica- o man is being held at the Clinon county jail in Frankfort in connection with theft in a Rossille supermarket after a patrolman here spotted him and set up his arrest. Rudolph Marshall Brown told Clinton county" authorities yesterday that he took $250 in cash from he supermarket about 7:30 last .aturday night after he entered he store to buy a "soft drink and )aby food." Brown said he got a ride with a stranger from Indianapolis to Chicago. En route to Chicago, he said, le.and the "stranger" went into the supermarket. Brown said he ntended to take the baby food lome with him. While in the. store, .Brown said he got a sudden urge to dig into a cash register and help himself; He allegedly took the money while-a clerk's back was turned, Brown said he left; the stranger with the car and hitch-hiked-here, ere he hired a taxi which was headed toward Monticello when lie was apprehended. . Charles .Coghill, Delphi patrolman, saw Brown in the cab here, which was en .route to Hammond, and recognized him from police description. But after questioning Brown,. Coghill-was .not -sure he was the man. The patrolman re- eased him and asked state police :or. further .description. When he became- certain that the fellow.in the cab was the.man, oghill began pursuit, of the: cab, and radioed • Monticello police.:to set up a. road block which captured Brown about 4:30 a.m. Sunday. He was arrested on .the Carroll county side of US 421 at the bridge over Tippecanoe river. , .Brown is.expected to be charged with, grand larceny. The loot was recovered. Memorial Hospital Board Will Elect Memorial hospital,.board will meet at: : 7 p.m. this evening for the annual'election of officers. President. board .members",and officers'held are: ' ••"• Louis H. Babb, of Walton, vice- president; : Wilbur E. Zieg, secretary-treasurer; Charles J. Lowe, and Robert Barr, newly-appointed member."George JMurphy, who, has .been serving as president, recently resigned his board, post to join the staff of .A, ,M. .Strauss,, architects of .Ft'. Wayne,-.which has the Memorial 'hospital.: expansion and improvement" program. HAMBO WINNER DIES ^GARDEN CTY, N.Y. (0-Henry Thomas, = a three-time winner of the Haonlbletondan, : died Monday after suffering * heart at? tack. He was 70. : ,

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