Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 17, 1962 · Page 23
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, June 17, 1962
Page 23
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SUNDAY, JUNE 17,1SG2 THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and L06ANSPORT PRESS, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA PAGE TWENTY-THREE 54 Farm Equipment 1958 IHC No. 76 combine, like new. Keith Cooper, 1 mile west, 1% miles south of Lake Cicolt. FOR SALE: Used 860 Ford tractor, good; 101 self-propelled IH combine that has combined less than 300 acres; 3 extra clean A. C. combines; 2 Massey Harris combines; grass hcad'for A. C. forage harvester; 3 point hitch mower for Ford tractor; New Idea 4 bar rake on rubber; •wagon with 7x14 bed. E. E. Landis Co., Flora, Indiana, 4-bar hay rake and bale loader. Tom Leffcrl, Phone Walton 3550. Richter, 2406. Camden Phone 682- ALLIS-Chalmers sales, service, parts. Neff Implement Co., Rochester. Phone CA-3-2350. STOR-MOR bins, dryer bins, bateh dryer, bulk tanks. Ph. Logansport 56825 or see Dale Davidson, Metea. 56. Feeds, Seeds, Plants THE BEST Hybrid by 4 years' Testing for northern Ind. Soils- Ind. Cert. 219. J. E. Martin & Sons, Rt. 2, Walton Phones 2053 or 2058. VIS Queen plastic to cover glass silage, sitting new strawberry beds and garden use. Wayne W. Myers, Phone 3162. SWEET potato, geraniums, garden plants. McClain's' Plants, 3 blocks west of bank in Mexico. LARGE gilts, farrow this month, immuned; Lindarin beans. Camden 686-2406. PLANT Funks-G, America's greatest hybrids. Joe Hinlde, Phone Walton 3402. 58. Hatcheries BABY chicks and ducks! Use Napiana chick, duck and turkey starter feeds. King's Hatchery, Sixth and North. Phone 3718, SMILEY POLE BUILDINGS CALL B. W. RICHTER DEER CREEK 3214 after 6 p.m. 55. livestock 65 HAMPSHIRE 1 pigs, 40-50~lb7 Phone 56803. 59. Poultry 500 New Hampshire pullets, eleven months old, $1. Kizer Hatchery, Grass Creek. AUTOMOTIVE 63. Automobiles for Sale : , ---— 1948 Chevrolet, good second car, JPfnmnrir Pnl ti nrlu nrn. i _ _ . i _ i i ».* —« FOR SALE: December Polands, 40 boars, 140 open gilts. Warner Kessler, Ladoga. Sherman Kessler, New Ross, Ind. FOlTsALE: HcfiislDreTGuernsey bull, Bonanza breeding. Roches- terCA-3-5650. open gilts from Purdue certified litter sire. Lawrence Faulstick, mile west Monlerey. Phone -542-2797. $50; pontoon boat, motor, $150. Phone 53579 after 5:00. GOOD used 1953 Chrysler for sale, cheap. 521 E. Main. 1960 Cadillac hardtop, 1958 Ford Fair-lane 500, 3958 Edsel 4 door, 1957 Ford Fairlane 500, 1956 Star Chief Ponliac, 1955 Lincoln. 1830 Michigan Ave. after 4:30 week days. 1954 Ford, $300, or 1053 Ford sta- FOR SALE: Registered Angus bulls. Jesse Endrcss, Camden Phne 686-4220. --—— : — lion wagon. $200. 40346. heifers, serviceable bull. 1-2702 Lucerne. Phoni FOR SALE: Purebred Wessix sad dleback boars from certified herd. Lengthy, fast growing excellent for crossing, large enough for sows or gills. Milton Gudeman, 3 miles east of Wol colt. Phono 279-2631. PAIR of sorrel stallions, 39 inches 3 year old sorrel filly, 48 inches! Glair'Snider, Walton. BRED gilts, due to farrow July 1. Tom Lcffert, Phone Walton 3556 11 feeder pigs, 5 miles north of Burnetlsville. Doyne Ncthercutt REGISTERED Hereford bull, years old, very good. Ben Been, Burrows. HAMP boars. Ernest Cline, miles east Onward. 2/2 SPOTTED Poland China yearling boar. Robert Martin, '><£ mile west Burrows. SHEEP, registered Suffolk Canadian breeding, rams and ewes, any age. Earl Birkey, Gibson City, III. PUREBRED Landrace boars service age, with plenty of, type and quality. Raymond Nicoll, Burnettsville. FEEDER pigs. Call J. D. Lesh, Deer Creek 35 or 2112. NO doubt one-of our Durocs would solve your boar problem. Come and see. Howard'Mutchler, Kewanna. Curtiss Breeding Service Dudley D. Bridge Logan 3006—Royal Center 2185 Lucerne 1-2065 FOR large profits with feeder cattle, see- Wertheimer Cattle Co Phone Camden 680-2793. YEAGER & SULLIVAN, Inc., guaranteed feeder pigs available at all times at Camden, Indiana WE have buyers for good shoats. lioyal Center Sale Barn. Phone 3755 or 2425. 56. Feeds,-Seeds, Plants 2-4. D and brushkiller. Lester E! _hott. Lucerne Phone 1-2221. CERTIFIED soybeans, non-certi- r. Phone 56150. 1959 Simca, good condition. Phone Winamac 946-4579. CAR PAYMENTS TOO HIGH? Protect your credit. Trade down to smaller or no payments. See Max Frazee at Frazee Ford Corners. Phono 967-4151, Rts. 18 and 75, Flora, Ind. 64. Trucks for Sale FOR SALE % ton Jeep pickup, _£125. Ph. 40578. 195!) CLEAN ETCamino, fTcy^ inder, stick, $1350. Grass Creek Garage. Jehovah's Witnesses To End Conference Today The conference of Jehovah's Witnesses being held this weekend in the Logansport Armory will be climaxed at 3 p.m. Sunday when Raymond L. Anderson, Brooklyn, New York, will deliver the widely advertised Bible talk, "Who Will Rule the World?" Mr. Anderson recently addresseci large audiences on this subject in Illino and Wisconsin. Delegates from (he convemn cities have been gansport residents inviting to this Loas- Stocks Absorb 65. Motorcycles—Scooters 1958 CUSHMAN motor scooter $185. Ph. 5G842. GOOD 1959~Super Eagle" mo to scooter. Twelve Mile 2576. FACTORY 'AUTHORIZED NEW CAR DEALERS CHEVROLET MANN CHEVROLET Flora, Ind. Phone 967-4123 Dillman Chevrolet—Ph. 4-0123 St. Rd. 25, Clymers, Ind. C H R YSLE R-PLYM O UTH-VALI ANT Hendrickscn Motor Sales, Inc. 417 Third St. Ph. 5151 WSE Buick-Chevrolet—Ph. 4135 2nd at Broadway, Logansport FORD-FALCON Johnson Ford Sales—Ph. 5103 25th at E, Market St., Logansport Winamac Motor Co.—Ph. 346-3119 214 Monticello St., Winamac, Ind. RAMBLER R & R RAMBLER MOTORS 801 E. Main, Logansport DODGE DART Thomas & Everman, 517 North St. Dodge, Darts, Dodge Trucks PONTIAC WASSON-BUICK-PONTIAC Delphi, Ind. Phone LO-4-3040 or LO-4-2415 PERSONAL LOANS Lincoln Finance Company Mario Smith, Mgr. Phono 3295 56. Feeds, Seeds, Plants 56. Feeds, Seed's, Plants NOTICE TO INVESTORS Available for immediate sale at $100 per share are 500 shares (or any part thereof) of Preferred Stock, paying 8%, issued by a substantial and rapidly - growing North Central Indiana agri-business enterprise. This organization has served livestock and poultry feeders in its market area sucess- fully for 11 years and has enjoyed remarkable sales growth, particularly since 1959. Additional capital is being sought to expand services in order to serve present and prospective customers more adequately in years ahead. SALES GROWTH I960 1961 $678,970 867,620 Estimated sales 1966—$1,500,000 Interested investors may obtain complete information regarding these shares on appointment by writing: Box A-271, This Newspaper. NEW YORK (AP)-The sloe market look a monolonous poun< ing most of lasl week bul ende with an impressive rally. As declining prices did a turn about midway through the fina session, some brokerage house ,cnt out "buy flashes" lo Ihe: customers. Others reported lhal big inst tulional investors such as muttu funds were again buying stock. Gloom had thickened as price /ere battered down to sevei losses Monday, Tuesday, Wednei day, and Thursday. Friday, the sank again after a brief mornin rise — then made a strong a< vance, recovering roughly 40 pe cenl of the losses taken on In 'our previous days. e technical features of thi advance gave investment analysl something lo go on—because pric es had held above Ihe low •cached in the middle of the Ma 9 session, when Ihe market re jounded from "Black Monday with Ihe greatest rise since 1929. Even so, the market statistic showed a big drop this week. Th popular averages had their wors weekly loss since Ihe week ende Way 26, and lhat one was th sharpest on record for the Asso dated Press average, and th steepest since 1929 for the Do^ Tones industrial average. The Dow industrials Ihis wee! ook a net loss of 23.43 al 578.18. The AP fid-stock average fe' 7.70 to 214.10. At their Thursday night reac ings, the Dow induslrials wer< down to Ihcir lowest level sine Doc. 12, 1958, and the AP aver age at its lowest since Nov. 1900. International Business Machine dropped to a low of 300—it wa 607 last October—but in the clos ing session it rallied, along will many other battered "growth' stocks as well as blue chips. With the ticker tape late repeat edly, volume for the week swellec to 26,770,865 shares from 21,041,630 the week before. It was the larg est volume since the convulsive week ended June 2 when 40,563,230 shares changed hands. Despite the sharp decline in stock prices, Ihe bond markets irregular. The spotty performance showed U.S. government bonds mostly down small fractions and corporates traded on the New York Slock Exchange up bit Volume for Ihe week on the exchange totaled $47,082,000 par value, cbmpared with $41,778,000 lasl week, and was the second highesl of Ihe year. Grain Futures In Weak Trend CHICAGO (A(P)-The grain futures market lapsed into general weakness in tale trading las' week but finished with moderate ;o broad gains generally. Nearby soybean and rye moths attracted an unusually large volume of speculative trade and lee he advances on most days. Old crop soybeans posted gains on bur of the five trading days on iupport described principally as short covering wliich was linked with reports that stocks in commercial positions were showing toady weekly declines. Wheat closed '/s-2% cent a bushel higher than, a week ago, July 2.14%-' corn 1 cent higher to 4 lower, July $1.11-%; oats iw Ranged to 1 cent higher, July <%; rye %•% higher, July 1.36; soybeans 3 cents higher o 1 lower, July $2.48-4854 Step Up To Modern Living Are repairs on that older home eating into your bank account? Do you pay rent over $69 a month? If the answer lo these questions is yes, it's time to look into the savings we can give you with a brand new home you can call your own. Wayne Myers BUILDER OF.NEW HOMES PHONE 3162 sembly feature by making personal calls at homes and business houses. The peak attendance of the 3-day meet is expected for Anderson's talk. An immersion service was con. ducted Saturday afternoon consisting of a discourse at the Armory on "Dedication and Baptism" and immersion at the Kingdom Hall in Kokomo. In giving the baptismal discourse Saturday, Anderson said ously made a dedication Jehovah's will constitutes lhat water immersion performed upon an individual who has previ- to dp valid, Scriptural ordination. He stressed Ihe imporlanee of each one's looking well lo his ministry Ihroughout his life, mentioning thai Ihere is no relirement from Ihe minislry assigned Ihem by Jehovah. Anderson will close the 3 day meetings at 5:30 today when he speaks on, "Right View of Work Ahead." the No Draft Call In Carroll Co. DELPHI-Mrs. Mabel S. Brewer, clerk of the Selective Service Board, announces that there will be no call for induction or physical examination in July. The Loren Chittick will has been probated in Carroll Circuit court. He left all his property both real and personal to the widow, Mae Callene Chittick. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hitchcock of Dayton, Ohio, are weekend guests o£ Dr. and Mrs. L. H. Smith. John R, Smock, Delphi native and former county prosecutor, New UF Executive Director Boasts Valuable Background now with the FBI agent at Lafayette, the Cass County as resident will address International High Twelve Club at ils regular meeting at 6:12 p.m. on June 27, n Ihe Amber room of Harls restaurant in Logansport. The annual Rose breakfast of the Delphi BPW was held in the REMC auditorium wilh 46 members and guests present. Mrs. J. Reid McCain was pianist. Mrs. Agnes Smith gave an illustrated reading. The barbershop quartet, Jack Klepinger, Bob Packard, Tom Popejoy and Lonnie Miller, sang TO numbers. Mrs. Betty Powell installed new officers: Dorothy Smith, president; Dorothy Heiland, vice-president; Martha Janz, secretary and Mrs. Elva Handle, treasurer. Mrs. Powell retiring president was presented with a leather purse by the club. The First Federal Savings and Association has filed a complaint in Carroll Cirouit court to breclose a mortgage. They ask judgment in the sum of $12,795.55 against Robert W. and Phyllis 'ook. Obear 8s Overholser are at- orneys for the plaintiff. David McCain, Ed W. Cook, and r ack Klepinger will leave Saturday lo 'attend Boys State at Indiana University. Alternates are John Flora, Bill Sieber and Lonnie Miller. The three delegates are sponsored by the American l,egion, Delphi Rotary and the -/ions club. The event will con- iriue through June 23. Father David Clifford, son of tfr. and Mrs. Hubert Clifford, eft Wednesday for Anderson he took up his duties 'as assistant at St. Ambrose Parish, assignment was made by Jis'hop Carberry of Lafayette. James Clifford is confined to lis home by illness. Mr. and Mrs. Harold E. Taylor if Phoenix, Ariz., arrived this week at the Mrs. Van C. Blue arm in Carrollton township for :n extended vacation. Miss Mary Davies returned ome Tuesday from Richmond •here she was a guest of Miss Aabel Stafford and Miss Grace (Voodhurst. They attended com- nencement at Earlham college nd on Monday went to West jlkton, Ohio, to visit old friends -ho were visiting there from Washington State. Cass county United Fund's firs executive director, Frank P Delia, assumed his duties Frida> in the city building headquarters But he wasn't in the office long Yesterday, the recently retiree Air Force, master sergeant lei' for St. Louis where he will laki a two-week training course fo; United Fund directors. The course, to be conducted a the University of St. Louis, wi! cover all of the basic fundamen tals of administering a Unite; Fund operation, Delia, along with Fund president Guy Mattson. als: recently attended a three day con ference in Dayton, Ohio, on the coming fall campaign, The man who will watch ovei and give year-around attention to Ihe county's giving, has been Logansport resident for nearly seven years, living here while sta- Joned at Bunker Hill Air Force 3ase. His retirement May 31 wa marked with the presentation o an Air Force commendation medal for meritorious service. Delia was hired by the fund's executive board in April to fill a position previously unoccupied. Hereto-for profession,?! campaign directors have been employed to manage the fall drives for the duration of the drive. The board felt .however, that a permanent executive director working 12 months would prove more effective. The new director lists a rich background in administrative experiences. Since entering the"service in February, 1941, in his home town of Brooklyn, N.Y., .Delia has served in medical administration, finance disbursing, personnel administration, instucling training programs, management supervision, and supply administration capacities. Delia served in the European theater during World War II and, since that lime, has been stationed at military installations in Georgia, South Carolina, Texas and Florida. In 1954-55, he was stationed with the Air Force in Alaska. The majority of his 20 years in ihe service has been,spent as a First sergeant supervising from 20 to 900 men. In that capacity, Delia was charged with assisting squad•on commanders with morale, welfare and the health of assigned men; assisting in maintaining dis- Former Resident Ot Cass Accepts Job In Nigeria Munns Caldwell, 54, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. V. Caldwell, route 3, city, has accepted a two-year.as- signment to teach future agricultural extension workers in the African republic of Nigeria. CaldwelJ, vegetable agent with tlie Berrien county, Mich., extension service for the past four years, has resigned that job effective July 21, He will serve as <a teacher in entomolgy in the School of Agriculture for the Eastern Region of Nigeria at Umdike. His wife, Marguerite, and the youngest of their three daughters, Jo Ellen, 17, will accompany him. The daughter has applied for admission to the University of Nigeria. If accepted, she will be the only white female student in the university. Caldwell is a graduate of Washington township high school and Purdue university. He received his Master's degree from East Lansing, Mich. Before embarking for Africa, he will undergo a six-week orientation course in Washington, D.C., starting July 23, cipline; conducting squadron train ing and information programs; supervision activities and facilities; directing personnel adminis. tration; and public speaking. In outlining (lie new duties ol the executive director, the board, which had never before operated with a person in that position, spent considerable time in preparing a list of responsibilities which would be suitable. The text of the director's duties, as written into the contract, is summarized below: 1. The director will operate and manage the United Fund headquarters office and will be responsible to the president and the board of directors at all times. 2. His duties shall include, but not be limited to, planning and directing the annual fund raising campaign. 3. He will provide advice and assistance to the campaign chairman and citizen leaders. 4. He shall provide a time schedule for the recruiting of volunteer campaign workers and shall assist in their training. 5. He shall maintain records of solicitations and collections and analyze campaign results as a means to improve future campaigns. 6. He shall prepare campaign publicity. 7. He shall work with the board in organizing a staff and committees. 8. He shall prepare the budget in conjunction with the budget committee in consideration of budgets submitted by member agencies. 9. He will' assist the board of directors so that they may be advised of all the needs and demands of Ihe member organizations. 10. He shall be responsible for a planned year-round program of public information and publicity designed to promote the interest of the United Fund and member agencies and to keep the public advised of the United Fund activities. He will work with United Fund agencies and assist them. 11. He will keep a daily log of activities and duties lo be made available lo Ihe president, Delia, 45, moved here in-Eecem- Der, 1!)55, with his wife Mary and he couple has lived most of the ime since then at their present residence, 1409 High St. They have ward, Bill Willingham, who is senior at Gordon Military Col- ege at Barnesville, Ga. An ordained deacon of the Bap- ist church, Delia is Sunday school superintendent at the Baptist Tem)le. He is a member of Orient jodge, F & AM, and organized .he LYiternalional Christian Leadership Group here, a non-denomina- ional organization which meets each Thursday morning at the Sen Hur mole). Delia is enthusiastic about his new job and anxious to get slarl- ed. He intends lo counsel with other executive directors in sur ounding cities to get acquainlec with their operations as well as meeting with community leaden n all parts of Cass county. At the outset, Delia finds the NEW DIRECTOR AT WORK. (Staff Photo) HOLLYWOOD ON TV OSCAR FOR HOOKY? IT'S AN IDEA BY ERSKINE JOHNSON Hollywood Correspondent Newspaper Enterprise Assn. HOLLYWOOD (NEA)-An Oscar just for showing up on a movie ?' Hollywood's pampered kids may yet demand one. Coming or going, moviemakers can't seem to win these days. Now that people are going back .0 the movies it is the stars who are not coming to work. Before she was fired, Marilyn Monroe s in and out of Stage 12 at 20th Century-Fox so many limes the studio should have installed a revolving door. Th doorman looked more exhausted than Marilyn insisted she was. UNTIL THE ASP cornered Lin Taylor, she was in line for the year's title of Miss Absentee. During filming of Mutiny On the Bounty" Marlon Brando was on what you might call a sea watch schedule—four hours on and foui Distribute Tax Money DELPHI—Dewey Zinn, Carrol County Auditor, has distributee almost one million dollars in spring taxes (o the various taxing mils of llvs counly. The Carroll School Consoli- dalion r'/oeived $250,161; Delphi Deer Creek township consolidated scohol, «59,213;R Rossville School "or Chy township, $25,000; township, $19,904; Burling. $1,166; $2,409; on, $4,084; Carrollton, Jeer Creek, township, Jast performance of the fund her 'very encouraging" and hopes, to jring about a year around pro gram which will better acquaint he public with United Fund goals le cautions, however, that the lublic should not expect "any miracles" and that dramatic changes will not take place over night. The new director says he is irm believer in a slogan offeree at the United Fund meeting in Dayton. "The key to failure," the. aying goes, "is too few askers lot too few givers." CROSSWORD PUZZLE *n.w.r to Y«s«.rd.y'. Pual. Jond Sales Lower For Cass Counly Lester A. Kaye, Chairman of le Cass County U. S. Savings onds Committee, has received a eport revealing that the county's avings Bonds Sales for May ere $86,199.00 compared with 86,885.00 for the corresponding eriod of last year. The state's sales for May were 10,621,465 and $10,510,135 for the ce period of 1961—a gain of 1.1 er cent. Forty-nine of the state's nety-two counties reported sales ains for the month when com- ared with May 1961. REALGAS flIGH QUALITY LOWER PRICES 818 W. Market Hi-Way 21 Seventh and North 18th and Woodlawn ACROSS 1-Move rational ' 6-Prequently ll-Portalnlng to N the Alps 12-WandGred H-Rodent 1C-South American mammal 17-Soutllwest-< ern Indian 18 -Near 13-PunctuatIon marks 21-Symbol for tellurium 22-SocMsh a-l-'ljamprcy 26-Troplcal tree 27-Worshlppea 29-Ru&stan stockades 31-HIndu . cymbals 32-Native metal 33-Sewill£ Implement Slt-Grlef 39-Tho caama 40-Pronoun 42-SIave ^3-Pronoun <U-Retreatetl 47-Prlnter's measure 48-Tennis stroke 60-Dravidlan fit-Succor 52-Water tap G4-Afrlcan antelopes Ce-Kook B7-Mr. Claua DOWN 1-RegiBtoreS lor an appointment a-Llkely ' B-Symbol for nickel d-Heraldry: grafted (-Raised S-ColorfuJ bird 7-N.T.Tankeo» , pitcher !-Symbol for tantalum 9-Largo bird 10-Irritato It-Macaw lil-TliinlcH IC-Bakcr's product 10-Ono who paradoH 20-Boxed 2^-Memoranda 2B-Imitatoro 38-Cloth moasure 30-Also 33-Metal fasteners 34-Bars legally 35-Landed property 36-Collection 1 of articles QH jgH HDHCJ SB EBB HQHB 37-Tfoquolan Indian 38-Dlrccts ono's cpurso -It-Pronoun 4G-Short Jacket -16-GlrPR nama 411-KmnlI amount fil.-Kminct i)3-Proceod CG-Inclcflnito article 22 27 33 23 35 •40 36 57 32 25 Blstr. by United Feature Syndicate, Inc. 37 47 Democrat, $2,684; Jackson, $50,770; Jefferson, 553,139; Liberty, $21,583; Madison, $29,116; Monroe, $3,615; Hock Creek, $15,186; Tippecanoe, $43,828; Washington, $1,706; Delphi, corporation, $42,. 903; Flora, $19,317; Camden, $7,518; Yeoman, $337; Counly Welfare, $17,410; County board of Health, $6,128; Delphi library, 56,767; Flora library, $5,773. A marriage license has been issued at Lafayette lo Charles E. Black of Delphi and Phyllis J. Harris, of 1422 Main Street, Lafayette. Moiorisi Pays Fines For Three Offenses Ernest McManama, 51, of Young America ,was fined a total of $40 and costs when he appeared before Justice of the Peace Don Freehafer Saturday. McManama, who was arrested Friday night by Trooper Dick Keyes, was fined $25 and costs and •his right to drive suspended for two years on a charge of driving under the influence, $10 and costs a charge of driving on Ihe wrong side of Ihe road and $5 and costs on a charge of driving without a valid operator's Jicense. Richard Little, 20, of Kokomo, arrested June 10 by Trooper Glen Hosier for disobeying a stop sign, was fined $1 and costs. Patty Wolfe, 22, of Peru, arrested June 13 by Deputy Sheriff Rex ilarris for driving without an operator's license, was fined $1 and cosls. Ronald Anthony, 27, of Nineteenth street, arrested Thursday by Trooper Keyes for passing with insufficient clearance tram oncoming traffic,-was fined $5 and costs. hours off. While off, he was watching, anil .supervising the rewriting of the script, as MGM people tell il. While waiting for Marilyn, Hollywood heard i'.iat Princess Grace will not show up, either, for her announced movie. A report from Monaco, which is having troubles of Us own, siiys she's "abandoned Ihe idea" of making another movie. The "unfavorable reaction" among the 2-1,000 residents of the tiny Riviera principality was said to be amonp; her reasons. Since money seems lo have nolhing lo do with Ihe no-shows, maybe the Academy should think about the Oscar idea. Except that the Academy lias troubles of its own, too. The Oscar television show hasn't been so good lately, il is said, because there's lack of industry support. The stars refuse to show up there, loo. Says Dick Dunlap, who has direcled the show for the last two years: "We don't know until the last minute who is going to show up." IF THE MOVIE INDUSTRY could get loijjli, like the airlines', about no-shows, .things m i g h t change. But at the moment it, is obvious Ihe stars are running the show. Or as someone put it, "The inmates are running the asylum." Maybe Irving Berlin s h"o u 1 d change his song title lo, "There's No Business When There's No Show Business." After reading about (he antics of Marilyn, Liz and Marlon, Alfred Hitchcock must be feeling real smug about his movie, "The Birds." The birds are the stars and when he goes home at night, Hitch knows they will be on the sound slage ready for work at 8 a.m. They spend (he night in cages on the set. Which is an idea. With good padlocks. LIZ'S HEART (affairs of) and Brando's art ( a fair dual for) explain the troubles on "Cleopatra" and "Mutiny." The game Marilyn played with 20th Century- Fox over the film, "Something's Gol lo Give," is more intriguing! Miss Wiggle Hips reported for work the first day, then look a 13-day A WOL, showing up finally for a seminude swimming pool sequence. Next day she went AWOL to sing at President Kennedy's birthday party, came home with a cold and wasn't seen except for a brief personal appearance on third base at a local charity baseball game until she was fired—and production on (he film was closed down. It could be toe old story — "camera fright." "She's so insecure," her friends explain, "she becomes ill." 29 Arrested In Private Club Raid PORTLAND, Ind. AP)-Twenty • nine persons were iirresled early Saturday, when sheriff's officers, slate police and excise police raided a private club three miles west of here. Four operators of Ihe P & W Hub were charged selling alcoholic beverages without a permit and keeping a gamins house. The 25 palrons seized wera charged with visiting a gaming house. Sale Calendar .^, . June 23— Berkshire's ................. Keith Berkshire June 23— Do'drill's .... .......... . ......... Weddington June 23— Earl Jordon Estate ........ Itineharts, Aucts June 23— Midwest Machinery Auct. Bldg ....... Vogel June 30— David W, Armstrong Estate ....... Eineharts

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