Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 20, 1957 · Page 24
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 24

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Sunday, October 20, 1957
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PAGE TWENTY-FOUB THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA SUNDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1957 Labor Determined To Rid Its Ranks Of Corruption . By NORMAN WALKER ' WASHINGTON UB—The corruption scandals haunting some labor unions come to roost next week in a giant, pre-Hallowe'en boo" for Chairman McClellan (D-Ark) of the Senate Rackets Committee, which has leveled most of the corruption charges against the Teamsters' and other union officials, **1 U £j»M»»V| £«* ** •»—--—— •• — - . '' 1 the united labor" movement. has along with, a number at col- But there is every indication the .rulers of the is-million-member leagues called for legislation to guard against union wrongdoing. parent body, the AFL-CIO,' won't Thus the parent AFL-CIO itself scare They seem ready to mete'will be on trial next week when out tough punishment to their its powerful 29-man Executive rackets-tainted problem children, Council meets to weigh the fate including the Teamsters. of the Teamsters, the Bakery Leaders of the Teamsters and j Workers and the United Textile several 'other AFL-CIO unions'Workers unions. All have been have been accused of raiding the -cookie jar—their union treasury tills. labeled corrupt by McCieUan's committee. Much depends on what happen* Most of the rest! O f organized \ here Monday before Federalist, labor seems to realize public' Judge F. Dickinson Letts in a spankings are in order if unions rank-and-file members lawsuit £ rt an fi roi a™ M *«,n\A nimitivft challenging legality- of tire recent in general are to avoid punitive legislation .by Congress and state Harrison, president president legislatures. George , . of the .Railway Clerks Brotherhood, an AFL-CIO vice president and one of its most influential challenging legality Teamsters convention election of James R. Hoffa as' new T e amstefs Hoffa Can't Take Over Pending this-hearing, Letts has issued.a temporary restraining or- house!" leaders said: "The - federation is | der'against Hoffa taking over the determined to clean its own'Teamsters helm from the retiring president, Dave Beck. Both Beck They'll Do Cleaning and Hoffa have been tagged by .-This is the theme voiced by McClellan's committee and the George Meany, AFL-CIO presi- AFL-CIO itself as corrupt. " dent, and such other key fed era- Beck is staying in office pending the outcome of the court challenge of Hoffa's election. It is changed that delegates to the Teamsters- convention in Miami Beach, Fla., were hand-picked .by Hoffa and Beck, in violation of the Teamsters' own constitution, tion leaders as Walter Reuther. They maintain the nation can rely on labor to rid its ranks of racketeering and corruption without help from Congress or other outsiders. 1 But this discounts the fact that Chlctsg o Locksmith Once Was Rml Of 'Escape Artist tioudmi By ALFRED LEiECH rre* M. other in Cincinnati and one In I Providence, R.I.# HI*, neat 1t*rious rival, i challenged ,e-EcksnX S contests several times, but i replied. ; CHICAGO customers m-ay haired ^rinds out duplic-ate keys at a downtown dime store was once a ,-nrted escape artist. • "That was a long time ago, 1 ' of bis! "Hoadi-ni called m* his _ only to rig the balloting for Hoffa. •But it appears that so far as the AFL-CIO is concerned, neither .Hoffa nor Beck is acceptable. So 'an AFL-OIO suspension of the Teamsters from federation membership is regarded as a virtual certainty • at the council meeting here next Thursday. The only possible out seems to j be if Judge Letts puts the Teamsters under a court-appointed receiver, as asked by the plaintiffs. In that event the AFL-CIO 'prob-, ably would postpone any action pending clarification of the Teamsters leadership. The Teamsters are holding their own powwow in Chicago Tuesday. Beck has summoned the -union's executive board to. map plans- on whatever Letts may decide at the Monday court hearing: The Teamsters also will plan what they will say when they go before the AiFL- OIC council for their spanking Thursday. Faces Qourt Soon Beyond all that, Hoffa, 44, currently being called the' real bad boy of the labor movement, -faces a court hearing next . Friday in New York. He. has asked an "indefinite delay in trials on wiretap conspiracy and perjury ^changes. Hoffa's-' attorneys claim he has been victimized by McClellan and can't get a fair trial. At the Teamsters convention which elected Hoffa overwhelm-: ingly despite the ( corruption accusations against him, officials of the truck union said they wanted to stay in the AFL-OIO but if the federation leaders ruled otherwise they could "all go straight to hell." SOCIETY BEAUTY Jeanne Grain pleads with cafe performer Frank Sinatra to forget the social gap between tliemi in poignant scene from the Vista Vision drama, "The Joker Is Wild,'-' due Sunday at the State Theatre. U.S. Satellite Director Undismayed By Sputnik • . .- jf - - • \... • WASHINGTON (UP)—Amateur comedians' are suggesiting that Project Vanguard, the U.S. program to launch earth -satellites, be | ppher e into an orbit around 'the earth in a "shoot" scheduled for December. But nobody pretends that will be an accomiplishmen 1 to So a grim and rough organizing Project' Catch-Up and fche like. H these -attempts at humor faze Dr. John ?. Hagen, he doesn'.t show it. Ha'gen, 49-year-old' native of Amherat. Nova' Scotia,'/is '-Vanguard's director. He didn't like it any better than anybody else'.when the Russians put up: a satellite- first. But, 'hfs associates say, he isn't wasting time'or energy in" moaning aad hand-wrfr'gi-ng. He is going aliead with his job, calmly. If the Scientists Believe Dogs And Cats May Carry Tuberculosis Gernis •^ . ™^ . _ _ . - m * _i? I__A*UVF i»yT^ r*$r 4"VL •By DELOS SMITH NEW YORK, investigation has disclosed that dogis and • cats may be "reservoirs" of tuberculosis.germs. This is important because if tuberculosis among human being is ever wiped.out, afl "reservoirs" of the germs wil liave to be wiped out first.' The investigation was notable because it was made hi Glasgow, Scotend wihich has one of the most effective public (health services in the world but also, 'has as yet undetected reservoirs of TB germs Chat keep tlhe "new cases" rate among people more or less steady. Other possible reservoirs had been -checked and so a University of Glasgow team headed by Dr. V. M. Hawthorne looked into dQgs amid cats. First, they checked the human ''contacts" of-14,dogs which were, most definitely tulber- oular. . Germ Contacts Studied These, -contacts numbered' 60 -but only 34 consented to medical investigation. Of those 34, the. X- rays <Jf l!2 showed evidences of TB.' That's a whopping 35.2 per tent. Three of the -34 ted .active TB, a rate df 8.82 "per cent. la mass x-ray .examinations of Glas- gowans at lange, the rate was 0.72 per cent. .. The '-scientists then reversed themselves — by examMnig the house-hold dogs and cats of human beimgs in whom 20 dogs and 15 cats. Two dogs and two cats were- found' to be containers of TB germs. This, the scientists said,' "must raise tine question of the advisability of Wowing dogs and cats to Ive in tuberculosis households." Disease in Animals Hawthorne and his associates were chary as to conclusion-jumping. They pointed out weaknesses in their -study—and weaknesses in existing knowledge of .how TB germs • behave .in mammals other fran human beings and cattle. For icstan.ee, their number of* human cases associated with tubercular pets was small, and it may have bean that the TB germs in tihe two dogs and two cats merely were r 'in teams-it" through the animals. • But itihey wanted public JheaiHih scientists • fihrouighoiiit the' world to know What they were doing so they could look into tlhe possibilities, too, and also so there would be "a wider appreciation of the possibility of 'the -ocourreBce of tuberculosis' in dogs and cats."" Before medical science got TB in human beings under" fair control and the disease was still "the white plague," there were no facilities for. f inxiing out if people and tlvedr -household pets passed TB germs back and"forth. But new there is the aM important question of the "reservoirs"—and wfhere those "reservoirs" are. Victims Live Together •Sheer found that the 'Tubercular owners of tubercular animals lived together rather intimately. The dogs in most cases were 'bathed in bhe same-tabs in which the people bathed; some dags and cats were permitted to lick the dinner plates; •half the animals slept in the same rooms in which their roasters slept, and some were permitted to •get on or into /the -master's bed. •M their report to the British Medical Association, the sceintists remarked that this "points to the ease with "which mutual infection might occur." . . Kids Beep For Spu tnik Toys and raiding war between rival un- Soviet achievement . has affected ions may be in the making. Hoffa, charged .with associating with a rogue's gallery of hoodlums he!has been hoping he could woo I him, it has. been to make him h Executive Coun- The little man paused to grind another key. A kidney ailment 17- years ago farced his retirement from show spdd the IMp man, who once was. busiM9Sf he sai a billed as -the successor to Harry Hcudhi. Keeps in Practice "But vaudeville was dead, any- From a drawer he took some w&y _ g n o\v business just yellowed newspaper clippings. w jj at it used to be. .One told o: his escape from_ 3| He hasn't performed since. But $lraitj°.cket while dangling upside ,^ e keeps in practice, "just for the. down from a tall building above fun of j t ." a gaping crowd of 15,000 thrall 1 "it's all in knowing locks and seekers. ' • i having good muscular coordination," he said 'I'm only 5 feet 'I could wriggle out of just about anythir.g," th e litfle man S s.'-l "Believe it or not, I set the 4, and I weigh only 140 pounds, but at 61 I'm still solid muscle. . world recorri by setting out of a "And I can still pick locks. sfraitjacket in- 5% seconds." Escape From Anything '--Pausing now ard then in his People lose their keys and bring their 'padlocks in here. ' I open them, and I always tell the cus- key-making chores, he' recounted! tomers that when better looks are pome of fee ^gi spots in a career'made I'll open 'em:"'" __ th^ that took him around the world— to Indian, South Africa, Japan, .Russia, even remote Tibet. 'I was 8 years old when I began Perhaps the . most remarkable p'&rt of his story was his name. "Yocj know, Harry Houdim's •rsal name was Weiss," he said. Peru Knights Tempfer fooling with looks " he said. "My i "I'm not lying when I tell you -tutor was an old German lock- my real name is Harry Hardini." - smith. 'But I decided 1 could make .more money in show business. I started in carnivals and fairs and : graduated to vaudeville. I escaped j JQ from just about everything 1 —ropes, I chains, handcuffs straitjackets, ' fJlSpeCffOH • packing crat*s, mi'lfc cans, boilers r and so on. And I was the first, to PERU—Peru Commandery No. ercape from a refrigerator. 60j Knights Templar, wiU hold its ; 'In each town I played Id annual inspection Tuesday, Oct. 22 escape from the local jail. All told I broke out of 486 cells, including three that, stumped Hou- In Lansing,' Mich;, an- It's Delicious CANDYJAR CHOCOLATES -S« delicious cream and chewy centers, covered with the finest .milk chocolate. Petite-'size, about 54 pieces to the box, Per- •fcct for party time, gift time, treat time, any time! exclusive at And many ofher fine assortments of fStover's Kitchen Maid Oandies. 'S Open Friday & Saturday Till 9.00 P.M. at the Masonic Temple. Sir Knight Joseph R. Erb, grand generalissimo of the Grand Com- mandery of Indiana will conduct the inspection. Members from Commanderies in adjacent cities have been invited to attend. A banquet will be served in the dining hall of .the Temple" at 6:30 by ladies of the Eastern Star. It is open for members and their ladies. The meeting will follow,, opening on the Order of the Temple. The degree to be conferred will be the Order of Malta. Read the Classified Ads luxurious with RViSOFT WATER F«ol delightfully eU«n «nd refreshed .. . teep your complexion looking lovelier. No skin-irritating hard water ingredianfi here. W» provide 'round the clock soft water servke for every hoiuehold need. DeFord's Servisoft Soft Water Service Phone 40493 cil members to avoid the two- thirds council .vote needed to banish the Teamsters from the federation. The Hoffa. forces evidently [hope to wangle a probationary status instead of ouster. Hoffa Gains No Ground But from all indications Hoffa, kept busy by court proceedings since his convention • election, hasn't got very far in winning councH members to his side. Whatever punishment the AFL- CK) Executive Council decides upon will be -subject to ratification at the federation's own convention; scheduled for Atlantic City in December. . . It is indicated that the 140,000- member Bakery and Confectionary Workers Union, some of whose officers are also under corruption changes, and the United Textile Workers Union, with 40,000 members, may escape banishment at next week's AFL-CIO meeting. Unlike the 1%- million member. Teamsters, largest labor union in fche country, which has continually thumbed its collective ' nose at rackets charges and refused to in- itia'Ee any cleanup, the Bakery and Textile unions have promised reforms. Can't Oust Too Many In addition/ AFIXJTO' leaders quite likely want to avoid ousting too many unions. They want to •keep the Teamsters in the penalty •box by themselves in iopes that, one way or another, Hoffa will be ousted and the Teamsters, regarded as the biggest labor corruption problem, can be cleansed.' Ouster of the Teamsters means the AiFL-CIO will be cutting off about one tenth of its revenue. The teamsters have been contributing about $750,000 a year to the federation. The action of the AFL-CIO recently in cutting ..off its ' regular nationwide radio programs is being viewed as a belt- tightening move. But an ostracized Teamsters .union, -and subsequent raiding and picketing wars with AFL-CJO unions,- would spell 'considerable .troubles and production delays for employers. That, in- addition to further labor corruption disclosures, could stir the nation's legislators into drastic new rules against labor. Would Avoid Legislation Top labor 'leaders are hoping that if they really throttle - the Teamsters and any other corruptions the sentiment for tougher, labor legislation stirred by the McClellan committee disclosures will blow over. They rely on the : fact that next year is a, campaign year and politicians will be looking for favors from unions once again.' But more' than .that, responsible labor leaders feel that given', a little time they can correct most of labor abuses. They say that legislative 'bans against the union shop -or putting .unions under antitrust laws would not curb corruption but .only curb labor. .'•. , . . And as far as legislating, democracy in labor unions is concerned, James B. Carey,- president of the International Union of. Electrical Workers, an AFL-OIO vice president and councii member, said recently: ' V more determined tfian ever to_.get a U.S. moon'into the sky.'His program: later U.S. -firinigs. . ' .-. . After some setbacks, Vanguard tais year finally -cam* ( up with what' looks like a successful first stage of -- the three-stage rocket which- wflft.push the -satellites. into toe sky. lit has undergone. much ground testing and. two .flight tests. A third test ,v/i-th second and third stages "dummed in," is imminent at Cape Canaveral. . The-overail launcher jis a bullet- shaped vehicle 72 feet long and weighing 22,600 pounds. The bot- U>m, ° r first. {Aage is 45 inches in •oiameter, the rest 32 inches. Vanguard's "brains," the'-intricate guiding and timing gear which will control al phases of To carry out as planned, the ^ launching flight,' are packed testing program preliminary to thej; n t 0 the second stage. The satel- ferst Amerjon "earnest try" to lairnoh a satellite. This', attempt is scheduled for next March at the Air Force missile test center, Caipe Canaveral. Fla. It is just possible that the United States will got a tony' test DRAPES Expertly Cleaned and Finished » Look Like New I LONG'S CLEANERS lite, protected by a nose cone, rides in 'She end of the third stage. The true satellite will be a sphere 20 inches in a diamater weighing, with its instruments, 21'.5 pounds. It will carry four 30- inch antennas. NEW YORlK' (TF)-The toy world is sputtering'"while Sputnik beeps. Seems that, like American space scientists, the toy industry was-caught off guard by. the - Russian satellite's unexpected trip into outer space. Toy makers were of- ( fering a few satellite toys for small space enthusiasts . (more launchers than satellites) and .waiting for the,American satellite launching-to give the toy space world its big push. Ever since the Russian rnoonlet took to its .orbit around the earth; on Friday, Oct. 4, toyland has been so .bombarded with orders for satellite toys, or any reasona- >le< facsimile thereof, it is rocked ;o its very foundations. "Sales have jumped one - thousand per cent," said John Feiffer of Macy's. ^ Gimfoels confirmed the trend, as did Other toy shops around town. Contract Bridge By OSWALD JACOBY Written for NEA Service SAME HAND HAS TWO ANSWERS A BILLINGS, MONT., reader wants' to know if I 'can give him the luckiest. and unluckiest hands I have ever' seen. The answer is that both occurred on the same hand in a team match some 22 years ago. South opened the bidding with two clubs at each table. At table one the final contract was a reasonable .three no-trump. A. spade was opened and'declarer saw that WEST AKQ V 975 • J92 North South 2* 4N.T. 5N.T. 6N.T. NORTH 21 V6432 47654 + 1073 . , EAST 1087 A 96 52 VK308 41083 * 6 5 4 -. SOUTH CO) A 43 ¥ AQJ >AKQ + AKJ98 and South vulnerable West North Pass 3 + Psss 5 • Pass 6 * Pass P'ass East Pass v Pass Pass Pass Opening lead— the best chance for his contract was a club finesse. He led the'-ten of clubs from the North hand and finessed. West won with the queen and four spade tricks put the hand down one. At table two there was considerable confustion in the bidding and when the sm9ke .had cleared away South found himself in six- no'-trump. The spade was. opened against him v .and he took the ace right, away. . ' A quick study showed him that he needed a lot of luck to make the.hand. In particular he could not afford the club finesse since •he needed to finesse the hearts. A heart was led and the jack finessed.successfully. The ace and king of clubs were played next and when West's .queen dropped six was in the bag.- However, the' gods of- luck were pot;"satisfied. South laid dawn the ace, king and queen of: diamonds and that' suit'broke evenly. Now -dummy., was entered'with the ten of clubs and the losing spade ditched on .the .last.' diamond. A second/ heart finesse..was .taken and the-last two clubs gave'South -a grand v s|am. ' At table one.the hand was bid :an'd played properly for down one at three no-trump and at'table two "the hand was bid idiotically but played well to grand slam. produce a ROCHf ' ROCHESTER — . "Tuberculosis won't be wiped out of Fulton county this year or next. year," said Mrs. Lee Sharpe, county Christmas Seal executive secretary, announcing plans for the annual campaign. "But we can see light ahead. Great progress has been made, in recent- years." The twin Christmas Seals of the Fulton County Tulberculosis Association feature Santa 'Claus and a little girl reflected in bright Christmas tree ornaments. The design was created by a Pennsylvania artist, G. Clinton Bradley of Philadelphia "and Media. "Everyone in Fulton county can become 'a Christmas Seal Santa Claus by buying and using these little seals that fight tuberculosis," Mrs. Sharpe said. "If we all play our part in this fight/ the Christmas Seal child and all our children will be able to grow up in a world free from the terrible disease which now strikes 100,000 Americans a year." Two complaints on notes were filed in Fulton circuit court, both by Jack Lee, doing business at the Credit-Bureau of Fulton county. One was against Lpuis E. Kelly, seeking a-.total, of $165.26, the other against, Robert Thomas, asking $206, Also in Fulton circuit court, it was ruled that Robert R. Burns was due a total of $382.47 and costs in his complaint on note, filed against Burl : B. Keel, Sr. . A marriage license was issued in the Fulton county clerk's office yesterday to Allen -F. Grube, Kewanna, and Marilyn Sue Anderson, Rochester. ' • • ; Tuesday marks achievement da/ for the Fulton County Home Dem onstration Association. .It will be held at the'Richland Center gym at 1 - p.m Highlight of the day will be a musical program by the County Chorus entitled "Music, in the Air." This will be followed by a tea. An attendance gavel ..will be, awarded to the club having the highest percentage of its membership present at the affair. Exhibits are to.be placed before M a.m. These will r be Ridged before the aftrnoon entertainment. Admissions to the Woodlawn hospital:' Gary Thompson,- ,Roann; Mrs. Clara Leiter, Rochester. Dismissals:' Mrs. Albert Johnston, Fulton; Mrs. Jerome Mersch and son, Leiter's Ford; Mrs. Hari,: Macy, Rochester. • Mr." and Mrs. Duane Spangle, Silver Lake are ,the parents of a son.. - Mr. and Mrs. Richard Markley, city, are the parents of a Daughter - ' Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dell, city, are the parents'of a daughter. A donkey basketball game, will be .played at, the Talma gym Monday, at 7:30 p.m., sponsored by -the Newcastle township- Softball-Field Association. • . Trained donkeys will • present their comedy version of basketball. A big program.". of entertainment besides the basketball game itself has been planned for Monday night, including- a series of tricks and -stunts by a .donkey^and races on donkeys. ' . Tickets may be purchased from any T-alma : high school student'or at the door Monday night: Pat' Zimmerman, .daughter of Mr ' and Mrs.. Major Zimmerman was elected and crowned .queen of this year's 'Homecoming festivities. Her court consisted; ;of Freshman Pat McDowell, Sophomore Linda Butt; Junior Sue Robbins and Seniors, Betty' Hill, and Bev. Becraft. The rabbit, hare, beaver, copyu and sheep are used mostly for fur in making men's hats. The copyu is a member-of the otter 1 family. Flu Is In Grades As Week Ends When Logansport " city schools closed Friday 'for the weekend more-than 1,000 were, .absent with the'Flu. Charles L. Sharp, superintendent of schools, -said last night that school officials anticipated the epidemic about a month ago. Sharp said at 'a school. superintendent conference late last month, a state board of health member, talked about the respiratory illness, which bas plagued the nation this fall, but said when it hits it doesn't help to close school. Sharp said schools in. the city will remain' open as long as they can be staffed.- To date, nine teachers in the city have been stricken. It appears the epidemic is leaving .the high "school and moving down into the grades. At the high school, 559 pupils were reported absent Friday, which showed a slight decrease from Thursday afternoon when 593 were out in grades 7 through 12; Franklin - Riley Hit Most of the 527 pupils sick in the other city schools were reported at. Franklin-Riley schools. Laban Fisher, principal, said Friday evening there were 131 on the sick list from Riley and 116 at Franklin.; . Tipton grade school was also hard hit with 75' pupils sick there. and 70 at Longfellow; OnJyMcKin- ley school report normal absentee ism. .There were 12 'out Friday. Number out in other city schools were: Jefferson, 34, Washington, 26, Columbia, 25, and Daniel- Webster, 38. '"'.;.. In county schools, Jefferson township resumed' classes Thurs' day after 'being closed Tuesday and Wednesday. However, 50 of the 171 pupils there were still absent . Lucerne school remained closec for the fourth day, but county su ; perintendent Chaimer Condon saic classes would .be resumed Monday. The senior play,: which was.sched- uled for Friday'' night, has been postponed until next Wednesday. ; Attendance at Galveston ami New Waverly schools was stil close to normal. • • Sales Zoom Ideal Toys, manufacturers of three satellite toys, joyfully reported a jump of 500 to 600 per cent in orders for its satellite launcher, its skysweeper truck, and its IOBM intercontinental ballistics missile launcher. "We're going crazy trying to keep up with the orders," said Mel Helitzer for the company. 'Our factories can't keep pace.!' One company admitted it hastily recolored and renamed what was oiown last year as an atomic-type truck to s-space-type truck launcher to conform to the demand. This sort of thing, a spokesman insisted, is not unknown in the'toy industry when'quick conversion can cash in on a new trend. Arnold Bolka, president of the trade research organisation in New York, which specializes in studying trends in styles and sales in toys, said there's been nothing like this in the industry since the Davy Crockett boom. "But this is much more revolutionary," he added. "The Davy Crockett boom lasted less than a year, and now there's nothing deader. Boom Seen Lasting We predict this- earth-satellite boom will last-right through Christmas and next year.'It will grow and change .as the scientific world grows and--changes in the field of intercontinental wonders .. .maybe even ahead of them." (Bolika said there are quite a few new satellite, or allied toys in this year's crop, bringing the total to a baker's dozen or so, including -board games, "balloons, costumes, trackers, launchers and trains and trucks. He predicts the number will be noticeably increased very soon. "I- bet the designers are working over their" drawing boards right now," he said. But those new toys, said the expert, won't be ready for the market until next year. As. far as -anyone knows, no satellite toy actually has been named "Sputnik." "Earth satellite," said one industry observer, 'is just as good ...and much less controversial." Bessie May Hokom, Peru Resident r Dies 4f Dukes Hospital PERU—Mrs. Bessie May Holcom, 67, 202 Jackson, died at Dukes hospital at 9:45 a.m. Saturday following six months illness. She was born" May 11, 1890. in Huntington, and had lived in Peru for 40 years.. Mrs. Bolcom.'was first married to' Howard. Smith and then to Thomas Sease, both who are deceased. On Sept. IS, 1946, she was married to Frank Holcom, who survives. Other' survivors, are two sons, Elvin Smith of Dory, Ind.; Melvin Smith of Bristol; a daughter, Mrs. James Price of Laketon; and seven grandchildren. Two sons, one brother and one sister are deceased. Funeral services will be- held from the Drake-Flowers Chapel at 1 p.m. Tuesday with the Rev. Charles Oberlin officiating. Burial will be in Mount Hope cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home after 7 p.m. Sunday. Our Last Show Of th« Season Thanks for Your Patronage SOME (rtU NMW OM MAD I7« Box Offic* Open 6:00 Children Admitted Frs« ENDSTODAY-2 FEATURES AMD CARTOON ROBERT JEFFREY HOPE GRANT WHIJAMS RANOY STUART NOTKEprive-in theatre will be open FRIDAY, SATURDAY AMP SUNDAY ONLY HliAndRun '. Wayne Koekey, Pulaski county deputy sheriff,, delivered a 54-year- old man from Hammond to Logans, port jail yesterday'where he .was booked for investigation of. a'hit- run south'of Winamac; •' Paul Miller, of •..•Hammond,--.was 'arrested in connection with 'crashing into at car ^south-: of'Winamac yesterday and leaving the scene.' He was apprehended by. state po? lice near Hammond. ' Two. men were , jailed here- charged with driving "under" the influence.' They are:- ' , . Odell Caldwell, 27,. of Knox, ar-; •rested by ;Ralph Galbreath, Pulaski county sheriff. : /Cannon Clemons, 41, of Ober, Jnd.,; also arrested by Shefiff Galbreath. - ™ RU TUBS. " MAIM _ NUW •" Open 1p.m. Regular Price* Singing his heart out in thousands of smoke filled saloons. One Of The Year's Great Entertainments! GOOFY CARTOON Howard Hill Archer Sat.— Midnight Halloween Spook Show ROX Y , n. A11 A N C J T "<•--;•: ' Monday Features - 3 Cartoons Open Daily 1 P;M. GREATEST OF ALL. FUNNYMEN! r— WARNM MOS. RANDOLPH

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