THE SUNDAY UfiRARlt LOGANSPORT PRESS ALL PHONES 4141 UNITED PRESS LOG ANSPORT, INDIANA, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1957 THE -ASSOCIATED PRESS PRICE-TEN CENTS Missiles Worth $12 Mil. Fired By U.S. In Past Year ff - • - i . WASHINGTON • L?>-The military has fired more than 60 -'million- lars worth of intermediate . range ballistic missiles (ERBM) in tests during the oast year, about 12 million dollars within th e past week. That figure—for one type of weapons only—gives only a 'hint of the cost of the huge test program for missiles of all kinds. These unofficial, estimates — based on an average cost of about six million dollars for each test firing of a ballistic missile do not .include scores of millions more in developmental firings of other missiles. - .- - . ' The latter range from huge intercontinental ballistic" missiles (ICBM. 1 through . shorter range antiaircraft • and. ..bombardment guided missiles to numerous tests of components for missile systems and of "research vehicles" for acquiring basic data in weapon de- •si'gn. . . Also 'outside the estimate is the tion . . .even if a few heads -mus be knocked together." This'-was a reference to interservice rivalries The IKBM'tests already'^ held substantial cost of research done actually are a competitive shoot --- j -~ JE! big firing test.centers like;ing match to, decide whether thf ' ~ ~ ' "' Army's/ Jupiter or. ,tohe . Air Force's Thor-is better, or.whether the best features of both should be combined. those at Cape Canaveral, Fla., WhiLe-Sands,.N. M., and at other Navy and Air Force ranges. Congress, some members ofj which have been audibly .gram-! In addition to the Army and Ai bling about .evidence, of Russian Force designs, now in the stat spurts ahead of the United States of completed hardware, there i in missile as well as satellite'de- a third design, th e Navy's Polar! velopment, set out to find "what'missile. The Jupiter and the Tho] has biien done- with the millions are propelled by liquid .fuels— of dollars." Chairman Mahon (D-Tex) of a dangerous to handle and requir ing a;vast amount of "plumbing" House : Appropriations subcommit- within a missile. The.-Polarisr-wil tee said his group will conduct a use -a solid fuel, which the Navj full scale investigation s.'arting Nov. 4. to pave the way fnr-es- claims will produce -the same re suits as liquid fuel but will b'i tablishing in the missile-satellite • vastly safer to handle aboard field "a smooth-working organiza-1 submarine or ship.. Silence Follows Murder NEW YORK, W- Gangland'si- lence cloaked the killers, of Albert Anastasia Saturday as plans went forward for a modest non- underworld type of funeral for the one-time Murder, Inc., executioner. Police questioned more than 60 hoodlums and others—without re- sult-^a'bout the slaying of the mobster by two gunmen Friday in the Park Sheraton Hotel bar- benshop. "I never saw so many blind people in my life," commented Chief of Detectives James B. Leggett "Nobody- knows anything." Police" wanted to question gambler Frank Costello, known as the prime minister of -the underworld, but he was not in his, usual plushy haunts. . The body of the underworld bigwig went on public display in a plain, steel, $900 casket, in a Brooklyn funeral home. Funeral services were set 'tentatively for Tuesday. .Brother Got Works The- modest - arrangements .contrasted sharply with the funeral given last year.for Anasiiasi-a's . brother,• Joseph',-a-pier hiring boss who died peacefully in a hospital of'illness. _ The casket that carried Joseph to his grave, was built of. bronze and mahogany and reputedly cost $6000. Thirty-three* limousines were in the'funeral cortege. Flow-: er cars carried wreaths reportedly worth $15.000. The shooting raised 1 political overtones in. the city, which .will vote in a mayoralty election a week from next Tuesday. Robert Christenberry, Republican candidate seeking to unseat Mayor Robert F. Wagner, Democrat, seized upon the slaying as a campaign issue. Scorn For Law He said the murder, combined with the wounding .of Costello in an assassination attempt, earlier •this year, and the acid blinding of labor writer Victor Riesel last year "demonstrated the und-er- mous telephone call from a heavy administered by the Wagner-Tammany administration." Wagner, in his campaigning, made no reference to the slaying. Costello, the generally acknowledged 'underworld leader, now is 67 years old and has been in constant difficulties with authorities an recent years' over income tax, deportation and other troubles. An attempt was made to kill- him last M-ay. The bullet 'grazed his head. A high-ranking police official said-Anastasia was killed'to keep ibim from "taking over the mob." Young Gang Moving In Another theory was that the rivalry was not between Costello and Anastasia, but that a young gangland element engineered both shootings in a campaign to wipe out present leaders and take over. Here are other theories advanced in newspaper stories: That Anastasia was killed because he sought to take over the garment district crime empire of racketeer John Johnny Dio Dio(Continued on page 27) Call from Delphi Nabs Auto Thief Alter Hot Chase DELPHI—A man- who gave his name'as-Keith W. Dow, 28,. ' was arrested in a weed patch northeast of. Lafayette Friday evening after leaving a Yeoman service station without paying his bill. Dow, who was driving a stolen car, police reported, lead state police, Carroll county, Lafayette and West Lafayette police a merry chase before his capture. Bill Piatt, operator of a service station at Yeoman, reported to Carroll county Deputy Sheriff John Miller that a man had left his station without paying for gasoline. Miller • radioed ahead to Lafayette giving a description of him and the car. State police spotted him near the state police barracks but Dow eluded them. West Lafayette police picked up .the trail in 'their city arid after evading them, Dow found Lafayette city police chasing him. 1 ' Do.w'-s car struck a , parked auto in the Middle addition and Dow fied on foot. Meanwhile Miller, State Trooper Dale Douglass, and, Delphi city., pajrolman Charles Caughill had joined 'the chase. Dow was .finally apprehended Jn a weed patch near highway 25. It was learned that he had stolen the car at Gary. Dow would not ;ell officers anything. A check of his billfold. showed his birth place was Hamilton, Ohio. He is being held at Lafayette where charges are pending. Insurance Man Dies At Age 57 Harry H. Huston, 57, ,of 2216 North street, well-known local in suraince agent and real. 'estate dealer, died at 1:50 a.m. Saturday at Memorial hospital after brief illness. He was admitted the hospital Friday morning. . Born May 14, 1900, at. Pekin. Ind., to Howard H. and Maude to Left to right, are Sue Bailey, of the Calvary Presbyterian church, Bobby Combs, of the Baptist Temple; Janice Kitchell, of the United Brethren church; Johnny Bailey of the Calvary Presbyterian. and Marilyn Beall of the Broadway Methodist Church are shown with their orange ,banded UNICEF milk cartons, and special tags that children from churches in the community will wear Tuesday evening jetween th e hours of 6 and 8 p.m. when they "trick or treat" for UNICEF.. v UNICEF, the United Children's Fund, is sponsored locally by the Logansport Council of United Ch urch women with Mrs. James H. Brown as president. . Mrs. Floyd Foreman is chairman,of thef "trick or treat" campaigruwhich is to go toward medi- :ines and food for less fortunate children, of the world. (Staff photo) , • .- ^ $79I,089Poirf In fall Taxes Collection of fall taxes rose to $791,089.76 Saturday-when citizens of Cass county' contributed $30,185.36 more to the total tor the period, county treasurer, Clarence Settlemyre reported. The day's receipts were increased by a payment of $13,473.50 from the Wabash Railroad-company. The collection* Saturday included $29,433.86 in current taxes" and $751.50 in delinquent penalties, Settlemyre said. Only seven days remain in which to meet fall tax payments without penalty, the deadline being set for Monday, Nov. 4.- Regular office hours' of the treasurer during the week are from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. for Monday through Friday and from 8 am to noon on Saturday. • " House Plans Probe Of Missiles Program WASHINGTON (M- The House Appropriations Committee • arranged Saturday to mak e a full- scab investigation of, the missile •and satellite programs with em phasis on charges of rivalry be tween the armed services. The investigation will begin in California Nov. 4 and move to Washington ,for quizzing of top defense officials Nov. 20. It may continue the'rest 'of bhe year. INDEX To outstanding'features in today's Sunday Pharos-Tribune & Press Society on page'15, 16 and 17 wi£h numerous new, local storie*s and pictures. Sports on page 10 and 11, all the dope on Saturday games. Historical column by' Will Ball, with old-time picture on South House s.teps, page 7. . . " Bridge column by Expert Oswald-Jacoby, page 2. Sokolsky,- Winchell, Pearson and other features on editorial page, page 4. .' Gardening feature on page 2. Building page, page 8. Golden Years, for the old- srsters, page 9. Crossword "puzzles, pages 9 and 26. '_ Happy Times feature, page 9. - , TV and radio program's, pages 19 and 20., (Don't forget to; save this page). 'Comics on pages 22 and 23. Young Folks page, page 12. Teen page, with Male Polish, Musical Notes '(Local), the Gilbert Feature, and high school news of the area, page 13. . , Child's Prayer,''page 9. / And dozens, of other local, telegraph and syndicated features, plus the Family Weekly, a regular' Sunday feature.. - ; Scan the" classified section —pages 25, 26 and 27, to get what you- need or-sell what you have. HARRY HUSTON Meade Huston, he was graduated from Logansport high school.and attended Indiana university., ' After eight years in Fort Myers, Fla., where '-he served as advertising editor for a newspaper .chain, he returned,to Logan'sport in 1930 to join his •. father, LoganGpor,t's first agent .for the. Indianapolis Life Insurance.. Company, in tlie insurance business., ; ~ Local Agent 52 Years , The deceased bperabed a general insuraince . agency at 7 210 Fourth street until 1950, when he sold it. However, he continived his 'affiliation with the Indianapolis Life Insurance company as general] agent for this, territory^ until. his death, making a total of more than 52 years." -that he and. his father had represented, the firm here. ' Huston was consistently a member of tihe "Counselors club," a group of the leading producers of the company each year, and holder of the "National Quality award" given in . recognition of the production of business'^ with a very low lapse ratio.. Two and a half years ago he formed a real estate partnership with Malcolm Rau6,. president of the Farmers and Merchants State bank, under the name of H.'and R. Properties, which later was incorporated. The firm has been instrumental in the development of residential' areas north of the city. • ,-;" ^The deceased also was treasurer of H. and H. Products, a local firm which ras. organized in 1950 to make cooling shad.es for industrial lighfas. He was a member of the Calvary Presbyterian, church, the Elks lodge,. American Legion, Columbia Club and bhe Logamsport Country, club; Married'In 1933 Survivors are his wife, the former Dorothy Ohe-w of Lafayette, to whom he was married Sept. 1, 1933; four sons, 'Howard, a freshman in the Washington university medical \ school, St. Louis, Mo.;\ Samuel,: a. junior at Indiana university; - Thomas and Michael, both at home. . His parents and a brother, Max, preceded'him in death. '•Funeral 'rites will .be conducted at 11 a.m. Monday at .the Chase Miller chapel," with 'the Rev..Harold King officiating.- /Burial -will •be in Mt. Hope cemetery;.:. The Elks will conduct .ritualistic- services at the chapel at'7:30 p.m. Sunday. The body will remain iat the chapel, where friends may call. LACE ZHUKOV AS EFENSE HEAD Ready For UMICEF Co/fecfionicfestfay $1,320.25 Return From Parking Meters The parking! meter return for the week amounted ..to/ $1,320.25, according to -Ralph JSniithV'Clerk- xeasurer. -Street, meters grossed 5988.50 /and. 'lots'.'• $331.50,'"as ; -fol- ows; Fourth and North $58,50, Third, and'Melbourne $62, Fourth and - Melbourne $84.75, .city hall 560.SO, Second and Melbourne $38.50, Fourth and High $27.50. Blood Unit - ' ' ^ Here Nov. 6 Bloodmobile from Ft. Wayne will -be here on Wednesday, Nov. 6,.' and ;the' Ft. Wayne regional blood center, is'plea ding for donors. • •'.-.. The •,center reports it is near Bankruptcy, and may" have to resort-".to emergency lilood delivery >asis, which Ft. Wayne reports would be expensive and undesirable/ -•-. = , -.;!..'. Report said the. drop_,in: Wood donations is. because of the flu epidemic which .has - plagued ^t nation this fall. Some ''chapters lave asked that bloodmobile visits >e postponed, but -the''' regional office says;.' this cannot be done. Dr. -D. V K.. Winter, regional >lood chairman,', urges 'that/persons who' have never, donated .to offer blood to help restock the t. Wayne center. . ' When- the : blood unit visits here, again, it'will, be ^stationed at -the Baptist Temple, Seventh and Jroadway, from 10 a.m. to 4 p,m. : Those who, wish to donate may make appointments by contacting the Red Cross office in the city building. '- • / Ft, Wayne also reported: that he region is growing in.Red 'Cross chapter members, as / .Clinton county-recently joined. First'.Bloodmobile" visit at Frawkfort-was made W Sept.' 16. : , §, The Weather Man. Sunrise 6:13, Sunset 4:47. Indiana: Partial",, clearing' Sun- ay,, becoming a little warmer-in. tie afternoon.:, Monday fair" and warmer.' ' • /' •Ulinois: Fair- northwest, ..gradu-- ally clearing southeast and :lfecom- ng -'i.- little, warmer':Sunday. jSa&: ay.fair-and-'Warmer; .-' / /Lower, Michigan: Sunday'/:fair northwest, partly /cold -preceded iy- a .few' snow flurries-.,in/the morning southeast-portion^; A/little warmer.' HigH 38-44. . Ohio: -f Sunday mostly cloudy, lontinued cold.with scattered snow flurries -mauiiy near Lake Erie. High 38-45. / ; ': Crowd Panics; 45 Ki SAIGON (/p>—Forty-five children and several adults were rushed •to death' Saturday night in a sud^ den panic that gripped -a huge crowd celebrating South . Vietnam's independence day at an open-air-;fair. . - '' ' - , Police -saidv. at" .least 1130 others were injured. Godi Nhu,. brother, and advisor to,President Ngo.;Dinh-Diem, said .''police/were simply unable ' to control the/crowdo'';;' / '/= •".: ;.- It : was not;/disclosed : what caused the panic. : . . . ..About 500;opo persons were : .in 'the throng "at 'the Saigon Batai- nical Gardens. Pufdue, lU/lrish MAJOR GRID SCORES Notre Dame 13, Pitt 7 Purdue 37, Miami (Ohio) 6 Indiana 14, Villanova 7 Ohio St." 16, Wisconsin 13 Michigan 24j Minn. 7 ' Mich. St. 19,' Illinois 14 Iowa 6, N'western 0 Princeton 47, CorneIM4 Penn StV 20, Syracuse 12 Yale 20, Colgate 0 Dartmouth 26, Harvard 0 Navy 35, Penn 7 Army 20, Virginia 12 . Tennessee 16, Maryland 0 No Car. 14, Wake. Forest 7 Duke 14, N.C. State 14, tie Florida 22, LSU 14 Texas A&M 14, Baylor 0 Miss. St. 25, Alahama 13 Wash/St. 13, So. Cal 12 Wash. 19, Ore. State 6 Oklahoma 14, Colorado 13 : Collegiate 'football • Saturday resulted/in' upsets, near upsets^ late rallies -by'-favorites to win and rough/tough play,'throughout the nation. : ;. -Oklahoma's No. 1 team had to come from behind to defeat pesky Colorado 14-13 in the last quarter and.chalked up their 45th straight victory. Notre Dame had to do the same;.thin'g against'Pitt for a 13-7 win';pn a 74-yard pass play. Iowa's unbeaten Hawks " : barely slid past spirited Northwestern. ' 6-0 :: ;on:-a fluke, pass and Ohio State bested Wisconsin .on a field goal 16-13. . Purdue rom'ped. past Miami of Ohio': 37^, Texas Aggies downed BaylorM4-0, N.C. State rallied to tie Duke -J.4-14,,---'Michigan' Estate pulled.'one out;-of.the fke against the Illihi. 19-14 and Jndiana finally, got into the winner's/circle 'by s.topping Villanova 14-7. ."-.''Michigan thumped Minnesota 24-7 • • for ' the Little Brown vJug, Princeton: pounded' .Cornell/47-14,' Penn ; State spilled- Syracuse' 20-12," Yale '.rolled past,--Colgate'.,20-0, Dartmouth humbled Harvard '26-0, N-ayy:.sank Penn 35-7; but; 1 Army had plenty of-/trouble marching past Virginia 20-12.' / IND.IANAP^LIS .(B— Police, shot and 'killed a '21-year-old/ robbery suspect -when he , broke • away:;from; a- : policemari who "•had, cornered him,;in *a . north side. Indianapolis Pa*rolrrian Carl Lucas said :he fired one \_stiot ^initO' the back of Clarence R. Spears .when he. broke free arid raji 'as .Lucas . was taking; tiim to'a patrol-; car. /•: ' | . ., , . .Police- said / Osborn. was susp.ect-^ ed .as . being- .one, -Oit;. two • meiKwh'<£ robtted'io, baxi .drivers during the past -two ; months/"/ ; ] ' .. : -. •/ Lucas' said'- he^rshouted twice 'for the prisoner to ; stop, then .fired. The., 'bullet struck: -Spears squarely dri fih'e'back" ain<l he was dead; wnen an Seven New Houses For Emmet Drive Seven new houses; were approved yesterday by the city building commissioner; All are. onv:Em- met prive in'i;the ; - Highland '-Pa additifh : &ntf range -from $lio',500 to $12,00o-"in :esTiirnate'dTcostsrThey are located at 2715,:' 2716, 2719, 272il,, 2725,, 2729 -and 2730;: The applications are by Lo.gan. Homes. •Also' -applied'.'for yesterday:$ 397, Northern -Indian^ Publ-ib Service,. 400 Water street,- gas tank and pumps; William; Strasser, $250, at 801 Seventeenth. Snow flurries Seen Over City Yesterday Logansport got a bit of the ;wintry prelude yesterday; ,.Snpw; flurries- were- in evidence several. times during -the afternoon/not heavy,but nevertheless it was snow.- - The temperature was 36 at 6 p.m. last evening. The • day's high was 43. : • • Several rep-orts have been made of, geese flying v south which : is evidence that winter has hit points to the-'north. •. - Saudfaih,Jhen •' UMTED NATIONS,. 'N.Y. Iffl informed, dalegares 1 agreed. Patur day'that an- end to King Saudis efforts.. to mediate.; the Syrian- Turkish ^dispute would -speed a. rnoye-.. to ; have ': U/ N. ;. Secretary- General . Dag", Hammarskjold- try to settle it. - / - ,-. • Out Completely Or Going Higher? LONDON (AP)—Marshal Georgi'Zhukov "has been relieved" of his post as Soviet defense minister, Radio Moscow announced Saturday night. The brief announce" ment gave no hint whether the Soviet World War II hero was being') demoted or moved to.a position of greater power. Marshal Rodion Y. Malinvoskyy who shared with Zhukov-in engineering some.of the Soviet war victories, was named to the defense post. He was moved up from his job as deputy defense minister. He previously had been Far East commander and commander of Soviet ground forces. Zhukov is 61; Malinpvsky 59. Zhukov once was banished irom Moscow to the Southern,command Stalin, who apparently was Jealous of his popularity; In the last four years he has been gaining steadily in power and position in the Soviet hierarchy, r There lias been a question whether Nikita Khrushchev himself was not beholden to Zhukov for his position-first at Marshal Zhukov Odessa by Josef as lirst secretary- of the Soviet Communist party and leading figure of power. Zhukov, as leader of the army, was reported to have thrown- his support to Khrushchev in. the cru; ial June, showdown in-the Communist party Central Committee which resulted in' .the -downfall -of 'pnmer Foreign' Minister V. M. VLoJofcov, former Premier Georgi Malenkov and lazar Kaganovich. Crossed With Boss? The dramatic- exit of Zhukov from the defense ministry could mean either that he has run afoul of Khrushchev for in another of power . in . the inclined to believe that the Marshal would not be demoted.; The reason is that Zhukov, as a victorious soldier, is somewhat on a par in public esteem, in Russia, with President 'Eisenhower's - popularity : in the United. States. Met In Germany The Russian and the Americaa military leaders met when they; - wer e occupation commanders in ' Germany at the ' end of the war,': Eisenhower • later acknowledged 1 his respect for Zhukov's military ability and said he-was. at a loss the &r words to meet Zhukov's Com- Kremlin or is ticketed for yet another step higher, possibly to premier. • There has been much-speculation recently that the present premier, ' Nikolai Bulganin, frequent traveling companion .or/Khrush-, diev^oh' goodwill visi£s/;to suchj places as India,/ south/east: 'Asia and/ Britain; 'rhigit"be 'onj'theway munist political- beliefs. The .Moscow announcement was a 32-word statement .by Tass, So- . viet. news agency,; which was 'broadcast first for .-the foreign; press, 'then for the Soviet press to the Soviet people. -/• presidMKn- : is\ ? the body>-; ' •which/takes -decteions/for the Su- ppme Soviet/-' when/ that- parlia- "' " out. Bulganin _. was replaced -onv.the traveling teaifn by A. I. Mikoyan, . not in session. -'It- was --the/ secoiid/ important military shift" in the \ Soviet. Union. a teade expert, .on a'tour of-East^his. week. Last Wednesday ihe Gerananv in August " j Russians, let it be 'known .that The Moscow announcement was Marshal' Konstantin-Rokossovsky, made as Zhukov was returning from a mission to Yugoslavia and Albania.-. That • mission may have aeen the important; one of swinging. Yugoslavia's Marshal'' Tito in line- with" Kremlin/pol- deputy • minister, of defnese, _ had ^ commander of -the military zone, bordering 'Iran. -and-. Turkey more icies.' "Influenced Tito Yugoslavia's recogntio'n of Communist East Germany was announced^: three days. ; after Zhu- iov's arrival in Belgrade: A war-time friend' ,of President Eisenhower's, • Zhukov's .shift came, without'-warning. :'.in'an interview with a New York Times:.correspondent Oct. 8, Hhrushchev^-said- the. U.; S. State Department had .turned down ,a proposal that' Zhukov visit the United States. , .-..-"President Eisenhower -withheld any -comment on the Moscow announcement Saturday as did the State Department. • Few Western officials would ha- zardl?a> guess- as to . its' significance, but. Soviet newsmen -here sadd it would be .unthinkable if Zhukov had been; downgraded.-Observers "in Belgrade, Yugo- country . is/ the^ center, of a crisis with :Syria.. Also War Hero Malinovsky, to . whom, -the pre- __ slavk, also were quoted .as .being 4 Occupants Killed ^ • _ ' •.---'• ;..'.•.. CROWN ,POI!NT, Ind. W-^Two Roman, Catholic priests and two laymen fromxRo'ckford; ;-Hl., were killed-. Saturday Anight- wheo ;; their singlensngine;.plane crashed into '.a cornfield- about 'five - miles; south*'; of-'Lowell,:45 mile's southeast of Chicago. '.'-' : .' /.- .. ' The vietims were identified as the ; Rev. -Donald- L.'Sohule-r, secretary to. ffie, bisihop and, yice- chancellor ; 'of -" the ' Rockford. dioce^ cese; _the. Rev. Fr : ancis : P.. ',M.-CT Nally,' : pastor- • of -" Sti/'Patricks Churdi:'. '.George Arvindsoh,:._ arid Walteri'Stone/ : . ' . " " ..-".'. State -.police said; the .four 'were reporte'dly. : -returning : ;to' Rockford from-"SouMi v Bend,' where they." attended; the.- Notre'.'Daime-Pittsbiurgh fodtbali;game,'- / ' ' '--".-: Values Are Near You Every Day '(•:' The Classified,section is .filled with - many, values- every day: .Buys -like • this • appear-.dailyf-in:' ' the -Pharos-Tribune 1 and ^Press: APARTMENT size . cleclxic ^ ; Frigidaire refrigerator, good condition; $50. Ph. xxxxx. . 'You'll find'"buys like? .these; every ..day '. in/ the ^PharosrTi'ib- une and Press classified sec- .'tioa.. '':••.'•'• ^•:' 1 "*! '••'•' "' :•• o.' Gary-/Robinson, • a' farm' hand,, said. "he saw-- the lights from the ,piane; ; as it nosed into .the ground at :a 45' degree angle. .He. said it was snowing and sleeting .at the time/- .\,''.'. ' - '/.", ; Witnesses .said the engine of the plane-- burrowed' .into the- -ground •but the/--rest of the. p''a.ne was hurled ./about- 50 feet, from • the scene/of/. : the; impact/ ,. ; .Rockford ,;pblice; ; said- Stone /was A*1 n4-i« «« ( - i-li n." ' »il r^.t+n -' "•.ttf'lv «T* if- Ipf f" •I^Itfbrd:/,They /said//Stone and Arvindson : .w.ere salesmen. ^ 7; v Stanlev ,Dayis; /manager of the nearb^:Lake'-yillage^airport, said he ..eceiy^d reports a. few/minutes before ; thevcrash''-'ffiat-a plane was 'buzzinig" s low over Lowe31'as if . //Davis said- he intended -to' take a: plane; up to try 1 to guide the other. aircraft in for a/ landing but could hot/get off the ground /because, of: heavy sleet and. snow. Several other planes .had. -been forced to land at Lake ViUa^e, earlier m : the' day because /of ice on. their wif/gs:! / /:?/:- -" ; ; It; toot- police and volunteers an •hour 'and /a.half to find- the, wreck- . age in/' ihe^eld of .standing/ corn. The = ground; was • left so : soft •• ;by recent; rain 'and snow that /a/farm tractor. -was pressed info: 'service to carry out the bodies, of victims'. ' ". : "''••[ •'.'- _ , sidium' of -. parliament has handed the "defense ministry/ like Zhukby is ; a • : much-decoratea -war • hero. . , . ' He was in charge of the Soviet' armies in the 'south.- wihich drove the "Germans from- the Ukraine in 1343 and swept ' on / through Romania, Yugoslavia -'and . Hiungaiy.' Then, after the. end! of tiie war/iint . Europe, he' .was/ shifted" to the; Far East to .- conduct/ the ., brief cainipaign 'against Japan in churia and North Korea. ; Unlike Zhukov, he has . been in' the news- since. Edward Pitman, Oil Man, Expires Edward E. Pitman, of 901 Mar? - ket, died Sal/urday at 10:30'p.m*; .at the St. Joseph hospital. -;[•/. .Survivors include; ;the-.-.;- widow,- ' • 'Nina, L.; and several nieces.,", '•''.'. '. The deceased was operator _of the.Pitman Oil Co;, here-'and years' ago was owner of a handle factory^ ''in. Woodlawn • avenue. " : :. The body was removed to tKe Kroeger fiineral. home wiiefe-rite* ' are : jpending./ / • . '..'.'•'•-. Pcfftif Thrown On Parked Auto A case of damage" -Jby~ vandals, of particularly aggravating nature was reported to • police.; vl^st : riight. Mrs.' Don Zeck/.of/Grrad/Elapids,/ Mich./ visiting at iai^/Miami^ reported v that some/-bojte : had dumped ;paiht on her/car. Two colors, white and greenfwere ;thrown onto the vehicle. It^was still' wet- when; fouhd-.'anid fshe* ;!said. she would" try" to. have it. was-hed Cof£ at once. Some boys had been seeii around "the car" earlier; 3 To 5 Inch Snow Blankets Chicago ,;OHDCAGO I*—An.early season snowfall snarled traffic, ^a n d caused at least one death ja Chicago Saturday, piling up 3 to.-8 imches on- streets and s«tewalks.i * The heavy snor? melted rapidly, in- temperatures near 40, leaving, ladge piles of slush on Broadways." It" was the earliest, -snowfafl' since Oct. "20,'1952, when 'a inch, fall WM recorded.
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