Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 17, 1957 · Page 15
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 15

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Logansport, Indiana
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Monday, June 17, 1957
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Ifonday Evening, June 17, 1957. 13. REAL ESTATE FOR SALE: Attractive all modern 2 story home, 5 bedrooms, many closets, good built-in cabinets, hardwood floor?, oil heat, good decorations,' large 89'0"xl65'0' lot; also has a good tile building, size 30'0"x56'0"; this property has many possibilities, and can easily be converted into an income property. Located west of Main street across from new] Riddle school, reasonably priced] for quick sale. Fansler Realty Co., 915 E. Ninth St., Rochester, Ind. Phone CA-3-2219; Ralph Stepp, res. CA-3-6239. 13. REAL ESTATE NOW IS THE TIME to build that home you'd like the MIDWEST WAY. Owner- completion plan offers savings up to 30%. See our displaj? home here or write for free catalog: MIDWEST HOMES, Merle Flecker, Dealer, Box 169. Display homes V4 mi. north of NoblesvUle, Ind. Phone 934. S-BEDROOM home, year old, FHA available, automatic 2609 George. oil heat. Homes for the June Brides or the Young- atxHeart North Side! 2 bedr. all-modern home; new in '51. hardwood floors, auto, oil furnace. Alum, combination storms. Close to McKinley. You can save some money here; priced at only $8,000. South Side! 5 room ranch-type home, custom built, plastered walls. Only a few years old, but as good as new. Large carport and a 100'x 200' lot. Buy for less than today's cost. West Side! 3 bdr. all-modern dwelling, new tiled bath, new kitchen, new carpet to go; new gas furnace, new front porch. Here we have a nice home for only $9,000. Owner transferred; quick possession. will give Otto Hilbert REALTOR 1436 Clifton Ave. Phone 2684 6 ROOMS on ground floor, wall ti wall linoleums and carpeting Venetian blinds, drapes. Showc in basement, 2 year old Speed Queen automatic washer, T.V tower and antenna. Across stree from Jefferson School. 406 Tan guy. Phone 7865 after 4. FOR SALE 4-bedroom house with full basement and built-in.s. 1514 George St. Price $9,000. Immediate possession. H. Tuberty, Atty. Phones 4749 or 3G31. 727 18th St. 7 rm. mod. 4 rms. down and % bath, 3 rms. up and full; bath. Kit. has built-ins. Ig. basement, oil furnace. Gar. fruit trees. $7,250. 417 llth St. 2 bedrm. mod. built in 1951. Oak hdw. firs, storm windows and screens, all built- ins. Floored attic, Full basement. Gas furnace. Basement garage, $9,000. 425 Whcatland 7 rm. mod, 5 rms. dowi:. 2 rms. up and full'bath. All in excellent condition, Ig. basement. Good coal furnace. Lg. lot, $7,500. 230 W. Miami. 7 rm, mod. vacant, 4 rms. down, 3 rms. up. full bath. Enc. back porch with stool. Good oil conv. furnace. 2 oil storage tanks. This is a good home but needs Hccorating. Priced for quick sale to settle estate. $4,500 cash. H, ERVIN HARNER, Realtor 538 Bates St. Phone 4716 HOMES (3 Bedrooms) GARAGES NO DOWN PAYMENT You furnish ground. Get my prices first and let me show you how to save '50% on your future home. FINISHED HOUSES BUILT TO YOUR SPECIFICATIONS DICK MILLER Phone 21466 1622 East Broadway b. Lots LOTS on 21st Street. Phone 40548. BUILDING sites, any size, electri city, gas. Cash or contract. 7391 c. Farms 80 acres near Flora. Choice farm, choice location. John H. Flora, Realtor. Flora Phone 59. FOR SALE—184 acres stock and grain farm in Carroll county. Price to sale inquire RocMield Elevator or write P. 0. Box 402, Kockfleld, Ind. Within driving «Iistanc« ot Monticello or Logansport 120 Acre Clay Twp. farm. Few miles out in Logan school district. Here is a deal for a handy man. Large dwelling,' barn needs some fixing. Granaries, new garage and chicken house. Three springs. Farm has allocated funds to build a pond. Owner will sell with only 55,000 down, balance long-term contract. Don't miss out here. Otto Hilbert REALTOR 1436 Clifton Ave. Phone 2684 80 ACRE farm near Grass Creek. $20,000. Lloyd Jefferies, Realtor, 403 East 13th. Rochester. Dial CA-36111. Fisherman Survives Five-Day Ordeal Drifting in Pacific MONTEREY, Calif. (UP)—A 35- year-old salmon fisherman who survived' a five-day ordeal in a drifting boat considered today that two strikes and he might have been out. Instead, the first ot Jack Coats' remaining two matches struck fire to a distress signal, and he was saved. • "i was in a bad way," Coats said of his close call with'death. He had drifted for more than 200 miles, from Mendocino, Calif., to Monterey, in his disabled 36-foot boat, the Gojac, while the Coast Guard searched for him. He had no food except a 'few pills, a mouldy piece of bread left over from last season's fishing and a few quarts of brackish water—also left over from last season. Finally Coats sighted the U.S. destroyer George Anderson Sunday morning. "I was down to two matches, but I was ready," 'Coats said. "I had soaked my shirt with gasoline and I had, tied it to a .stick. "When I saw the lights, coming down there in the dark, I knew it was now or never." The shift blazed brightly and the Anderson came alongside. But Coats refused to abandon ship— the source of his livelihood. The Anderson notified the coast Guard which sent a cutter to tow Coats and his boat io port. Latest Market Reports 1957; BUSINESS PROP Corporations rain record total InliT quarter, moftiy rww monty >»«w Corporot. Financing - , — *~--~, —," TWs 62% ABOV£ A Producers Stockyards 190 to 230 No. 1 20.35 90 to 210 19.85 210 to 230 19.60 :30 to 250 19.10 150 to 270 18.85 ;70 to 300 18.60 iows 16.25 down Boars 7.00-10.00 Stags 7.00-10.00 Hawkins Stockyards Meat fype Above Quotations , ,, .„ 190 to 210 19.60 n |, a four -month illness. William Gibson, 46, Succumbs in Ohio MONTICELLO — William Gibson, 46, a former Monticello resident, died Sunday morning at a hospital in Ashland, Ohio. Born in Burnettsville on Oct. 21, 1910, he was the son of Willie and Pearl (Fording) Gibson, He married Frances Chrisman in 1935. She survives with'a daughter, Mrs. Sharon Murch, Ashland; his father, Willie, Loudonville, 0.; four sisters, Mrs. George McCloud and Miss Betty Gibson, both of Loudonville; Mrs. John Comer, Auburn, Ind.; and Mrs. Clara La- Tourette, Monticello. The deceased was a member of the Monticello First Christian church. Final rites will be conducted at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday at the Miller funeral home. Burial will be made in the Davis cemetery. Friends may call at the chapel after 4 p.m. Tuesday. Long Illness Fatal To Peru Resident PERU—Mrs. Grace M. Andres, 73, of 66 East Main street, died Methodists Attack Land Profiteering in Highway Scandal BLOOMINGTON (UP) — The Indiana highway scandals drew criticism Sunday from the 126th annual meeting of the Indiana Conference of Methodist Churches. The Board of Social and Economic Relations alluded to the scandals in a report read to delegates. .The report condemned "sharp" business practices such as profiteering on inside informa- .ion and cited highway property as an example, Among pastoral appointments was the retention of the Rev. Robert W. Gingery as pastor of a church at. New Albany. Tfie Rev. Gingery three months ago shot and killed a bank robber who had slain .a state policeman friend of the minister a moment before. Dr. Gerald L. Clapsaddle was appointed superintendent of the Indianapolis District, succeeding Dr. Charles T. Alexander, who joins the ministerial/staff at Hammond's First Church. Dr. Clap.- saddle has been pastor of Vincennes' First Church, the last four years. About 4,000 persons attended the final session of the five-day meeting. Highlight of the final day was the solemn rites of ordination preached by Bishop Richard C. Grass Creek Hit by Storm The Grass Creek area, hit by a tornado Friday evening, was soaked by a terrific rainstorm Saturday night at 10 o'clock. Although there was some wind with the rain, little damage was caused. The tornado Friday evening dipped down on the Nelson Hizer farm, three miles southwest of Grass Creek, and took the roofs off two barns but did not touch the nearby house. of a mile away and dropped on the county road. The tornado also leveled barn, on the Mrs. Ada Shaw farm, wes of Fulton, in addition to causing ex a, or BS uast Main street, died Raines of Indianapolis and the HOT yeineen araounceaw unday at Dukes hospital, follow- reading of pastoral appointments. ' * ere this wcek . to a la ? nrf o frki.Ti w*A..I.U :il .. . r . *•"•***"""•"•••*•"»*« *« Qn .r. i-vF n n A rviaKifi*vw "T2i 230 to 250 19.00 250 to 270 18.65 270 to 300 18.40 Sows —.• 16.50 down Boars 11.00 down Sfags 10.00 down Veal Third Street Market Fay E. Trotter, 66, Cass Native, Dies Fay E. Trotter, 66, a native of Logansport, died Sunday at his residence, 6102 Brookville Rd., in Indianapolis. He had lived in Indianapolis 20 years a-rxi operated a service station at that address. The deceased was a member of Englewood Christian church. Final rites will be conducted at 2 p.m. Wednesday at the Moore & Kirk Irvington chapel. Burial will be made in the Washington Park mausoleum. Survivors include his wife, C. Bonnie Trotter, and a son, Robert, Anderson. 19.00 Veal Hidee , .12 Beef hides .04% Eggs t 0 230 1935' she was born on June l > 1884 in Wabash county, the daughter of Anderson and Emma Galloway. Her marriage in 1908 was to George Andres, who died in 1941. Survivors are: two sisters, Mrs. Goldie Swisher, with whom she made her home; and Mrs. Gertrude Pearson, of Wabash; a brother Hugh, of Michigan City. The deceased was a member of the St. Charles Catholic church and the American Legion auxiliary. Funeral.services will be held at 9 a.m. Wednesday at the church with the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Paul Welsh officiating. Interment will be made in Mount Pleasant cemetery, Wabash county. Friends may call at the Eikenberry funeral home after 2 p.m. Tuesday. » "•"•"•"**& >-•«. f WJUWJ. di CLJJ£Sl/JIJ.l.l*lCiJlOl | Bishop Raines ordained 25 men .25 Wayne's Produco Leghorn Hens 11 Heavy Hens 13 Popejoy Dressing Plant Heavy Hens 13 Leghorn Hens n p eru Woman Dies CHfCAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO (UP) — Livestock: Hogs 7,500; generally steady to strong, instances 10-15 higher; No. 2-3, 190-225 Ibs 19.75-20.25; few lots No. 1-3 • mostly No. 1-2 these weights 20.25-20.40; few head No. 1-2, 205-lbs 20.50; No. 2-3 230-280 Ibs 18.75-19.75; few mostly No. 3, 290-310 Ibs 18.00-18.50. Cattle 23,000, calves 300; fed steers steady to 50 lower; heifers fully steady; vealers steay to 1.00 lower) high choice and prime fed steers .24.00 - 26.50; most choice steers 22.50-23.75; standard and good 19.00-22.00; load mostly prime 1053-lb heifers 24.00; bulk choice as deacons in the church and 21 as eiders. Nine clergymen were granted retirement. More than 350 pastoral appointments were made affecting 597 churches in the conference. Charge Egypt Will Torpedo Israeli Ships Report Russia Has Given Three Submarines to Egypt; Jordan Closes Cairo Embassy Israeli officials accused Egypt heifers 22.50-23.50; standard and ,j°'','"%. u i™ u ™™,i h*se~.. lonho, m. „„„., __,i! Joulte . at home. At Dukes Hospital PERU—Mrs. Ersel M. Hall, 57, of route 4, Peru, died at 7:30 a.m. Monday at Dukes hospital, following an illness of one year. Born in Powell county, Kentucky, the deceased lived in Peru the past six years. Survivors are the husband, H U. Hall; the mother, Mrs. Ollie Boyd, of Bowen, Ky.; six daughters, Mrs. James Rogers and Mrs. Richard Robertson, of route 5, Logansport; Mrs. Karen Robertson, of route 4, Peru; Miss Ruth Hall, at home; Mrs. William Powell, oi Cincinnati; and Mrs. Leonard Rogers, of Lecco, Ky.; two sons, Delmus, of route 4, Peru and Danny R.Allen Dies At Chicago Hospital Danny R. Allen, four-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Allen, of South Bend and formerly of Kewanna, died Sunday after an illness of several months at the Bob Roberts hospital, Chicago. The child was born in South Bond on June 9, 1953. Survivors include the parents; a wither, Kevin Michael, at home; and the grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Sorenson, of Winamac, and Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Allen, of Kewanna. Funeral services will be conducted at 2 p.m. Wednesday at the iiollis funeral home, South Bend. Burial will be made in Memorial Park. CASH LOANS-REFINANCINO • YOU* CXI « APPLIANCiS • runMiTum • HMONAl TOWN FINANCE CO. OVER BAZLEY'S MARKET IOGANSPORT, INDIANA Ph. 2752 41OV, E. Broadway good heifers 18..00-21.50; good and choice vealers 21.00-25,00. Sheep 1,000; steady to 50 lower; not enough shorn Iambs to test prices; good to prime spring lambs 22.00-24.25; small lot good and shorn lambs 19.00. INDIANAPOLIS LIVESTOCK INDIANAPOLIS (UP) — Livestock: Hogs 9,800; strong to 'K higher; 180-240 Ib 20.00-20.75; few 21.00; 240-270 Ib 19.50-20.25; few 20.50; 270-325-lb 18,75-19,25; some 19.50; 160-100 lb 18.00-20.00; 120-160 lb 16.00-17.00, few 17.50. Cattle 3,300; calves 400; steady to 25 lower; good and choice steers 19.50-23.50; some odd head including prime to 25.00; good and choice heifers 19.25-22.50; vealers about steady; good and choice 21.00-24.00; individual prime 24.50. Sheop 400; mostly 1.00 lower; good and choice spring lambs 20,00-22.00. CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO (UP) — Produce: Live poultry steady; 35,000 Ibs. USDA prices: Heavy hens 14-16; light hens The body will be moved from the Drake-Flowers, funeral home to Stanton, Ky., for final rites and burial. Longfellow Cubs to Picnic Tuesday Pack 308, Longfellow Cub Scouts and their families will hold their annual pack picnic Tuesday night at 6 p.m. at Riverside park pavilion. Each family is to bring table service and a picnic lunch to share. In case of rain the picnic will be held in the pavilion. Jim Black, Cubmaster, and Bob Honick, pack chairman, will be in charge. New Cub Scouts and their families are Invited. 12-13%. Cheese steady; single daisies!in Toledo, and long'hor.ns 38%-39; processed loaf 36-37; Swiss Grade A 42-43; B 39-41; C 36-38. Wabash Switchman Dies at Hospital PERU — Walter Leroy Reitz, 35, of Toledo, 0,, a switchman for the Wabash Railroad, died Sunday at the Wabash Railroad employes hospital, where he had been confined for the past seven days. Survivors include his wife and 10-months old son. The body was transferred from the Allen funeral home to the Walter funeral home Butter steady; 1,024,000 Ibs; 93 and 92 score 59; 90 score 56%; 89 score 55. Eggs steady; 13,000 cases; white large and mixed large extras 31; mediums' 27; standards 28; current receipts 26%. RENT an IRONRITE AUTOMATIC IRONIR F.r«$0.00 i"* *L PER ««• i* w *EEK instrwtfM Watch "Frontier" WFBWI, 2:30-3:00 Sunday Reuther Denounces Right to Work Law FORT WAYNE (UP) _ Waller Reuthor, president of the powerful United Auto Wopkers union, Saturday charged that some politicians in the Indiana Statehouse "seem to want to put labor in shackles." Reuther, here to addres 3 about 500 persons attending open house at the dedication of a new home for UAW Local 663, said Indiana's recently enacted "right to work" law "denies the worker the right to better his economic status." The vice-president of the AFL- CIO told the group 17 states covered by "right to work" laws "average 17 cents an hour less in wages than the states without l/he law." COLLAPSES IN TREETOP PATOKA (UP(-Robert Stone, 54, Patoka, suffered a heart seizure while working in the top of a tree. Apparently sensing the attack, Stone tightened his climbing belt to a large limb. When he col-- lapsed, the belt kept him suspended until firemen hoisted a ladder to take him down. He recovered. King HusKcln Gels Divorce CAIRO (UP)—The independent Monday of planning submarine warfare against Israeli ships bound for the Gulf of Aqaba. A Jerusalem dispatch said the Russians had donated three submarines Io the Egyptian navy and predicted they would operate against Israeli and "olher" shipping in the Red Sea approaches to the Gulf of Aqaba, Egypt's relations with the Arab world also worsened. An Amman dispatch said the Jordan government Sunday night ordered its embassy in Cairo closed today. The step was short of a formal diplomatic break but. emphasized the critical nature of relations between the two former allies and virtually marked an end to the Arab solidarity proclaimed last spring. Jordan's decision was announced after a four-hour cabinet meeting attended by King Hussein—the first he hae attended since the split developed. K was followed by a Cairo report that Egypt would close its embassy in Amman in a retaliatory move. In Damascus Hie Saudi Arabian embassy denied a newspaper report of a split between King Baud and his brother, Crown Prince Faisal, Saudi Arabia's premier and foreign minister. • The report, in the Damascus left wing daily Alrai Alaam, coincided with a growing coolness between King Sautl and both Egypt and Syria which followed bitter EOT- .ian and Syrian attacks on King Hussein and reports this spring of assassination lots gainst saud and Hussein. Saud and Hussein since have become firm allies, opposed to Syro-Esyptian "neutralism." T>he general deterioration of Jor- dnnian-Egyplian relations was climaxed last week by Egypt's expulsion of Jordanian Ambassador lifai Said. The Amman announ- ment on closing lihe embassy said a small consular staff would be in Cairo. newspaper Al Ahram today reported that young King Hussein of Jordan divorced Queen Dina last Push Russia For Details Of Atom Ban Request Soviets Elaborate On Proposal for Monitors Behind Iron Curtain LONDON (UP) _ The Western powers pressed Russia today for further details on the latest Soviet plan for suspension o£ atomic and hydrogen bomb tests. Western representatives attending the "Big Five" disarmament talks wanted in particular to know just how much latitude the Russians would grant to the Western , ... monitors who, under Russia's tensive damage in the Fletcher; plan, would pass^ through^ the Iron Lake and Burton neighborhoods. Six Injured In Collision On Road 421 Five in "White County Hospital After One Car Hits Another Broadside MONTICELLO, Ind.—Five sons were hospitalized after one car hit another broadside at 9;3i p.m. Sunday on state road 421, hal a mile north of the White-Pulask county line. Mary M. Hutson, 46, a nurse a< Beatly Memorial hospital, West ville, driver of one of the autos is in White county Memorial hos 1 pilal with undetermined injuries. Occupants of the other car who were injured were Nancy M-etz, 14 of Thayer, nose almost cut of! and shoulder fractured; Jeannette Nortbeutt, 14, Fair Oaks, lacerations of head; Tony Cotner, 17, Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Fifteen Government Of Lebanon Triumphant Score Parliamentary Election Victory Marked By Feud in Which 30 Persons Ar« Killed BEIRUT, Lebanon (UP) — Leb. . , anon's pro - Western government The roofs were carried a quarto won a second sweeping victory in Curtain to keep tabs on Soviet ob servance of nuclear test restrictions. During the weekend, such prominent Laborites as Hugh Gaitskell and Aneurin Bevan urged the West to accept the Russian plan — if only for the purpose of calling the Kremlin's bluff. At the same time, it was announced that U.S. State Department adviser Julius C. Holmes and a U.S. general whose name has not yet been announced wild come fears of an American "Big Two" deal with Russia. The two U.S. officials apparently are being assigned as a check on "disarmament secretary" Harold E. Stassen, .who has aroused allied criticism by private talks with Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister V.A. Zorin. Also attending the talks were representatives of Britain, Canada and France. The new Soviet plan, unveiled Thursday by Zorin, proposes a two to three year suspension of tests •by the United States, Britain and Russia—the three nations now producing nuclear weapons. It would permit the stationing : Rensselaer, lacerations on stomach of Western observers on Soviet soil I and left hip; Bob Gilmore, 15, to insure Russian observance of '• Rensselaer, broken pelvis; and the suspension. The United States was believed willing at least to consider the Soviet terms, but it was not certain that Britain and France would agree to abandon their demand for a simultaneous halt in production of bomb ingredients. Retired Railroader Dies at LaGrange, III. Ralph E. Smith, 63, a former Logansport resident and a Pennsylvania railroad office .employe for 42 years, died Sunday night at LaGrange, 111., hospital, where had been a patient for three weeks Residing in Riverside, 111., Smit was in failing health for the pas six months. . Survivors are: his wife, Laura a daughter, Mrs. Ree Ann Scse mann, of Clarcdon Hills, 111.; th> mother, Mrs. Paul Smith and ; sister, Mrs. Charlotte Bundy, botl of Logansport, Funeral services under the aus pices of the American Legion wil be conducted Thursday at the Me Comb funeral home, Fort Wayne with burial in the Lynwood ceme tery. Wilbur Mitcliell, 17, Rensselaer, cracked pelvis. All of the injured except Cotner were admitted to the hospital. Cotner was not in the car at the time of the collision and suffered his injuries either by falling or by being struck by one of the cars, State Trooper Joe Flyjin, who investigated, reported. Charles Mitchell, 17, twin brother of Wilbur, who was at the wheel of the second car, was hurt, as was Larry RLsner, IS, of Rensselaer, son of tlie car's own- CANCER BOARD TO MEET The directors of Ihc Cass County Cancer Society will meet at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday in the city building. ftkf£)'siteyj> True Life Adventures "' SEA OP STONE AFTER THE 1914 EKUPTI^M of- THE JAPANESE \O_£ANO SAKUKAJlk/ THE APJACENT SEA ^AS ^OVEKEC ROK TWENTY-THREE Mlt-ES WITH A F1-OATIMO MASS OF HAKPENEP PUMICE STONE. New Jersey Chief Justice Succumbs SUMMIT, N.J. (UP)—Arthur T, Vanderbilt, chief justice of the Now Jersey Supreme Court, diet Sunday. The nationally renowned jurist, who was a leader in the reorganization of his slate's court system in i'j4a, died in an oxygen tent where he had been since he suffered a ruptured aorta Friday. He would have been 60 on July 7. Vanderbilt, a lawyer, teacher and judge, was a leader in courl reform, legal education and gooc government. He transformed New Jersey's court system in W years from one of the most criticized in the nation to one of the most admired. Two-Year illness Fatal to Peru Lady PERU—Mrs. Mary Jane Mote, 110, of route 15, Peru, passed away at 5:25 a.m. Monday at the Miami Nursing Home, following a two- year illness. Born in Miami county on July 18, 1876, she was the daughter ol Robert and Elizabeth Fishtorn Mote. She married Ora E. Mote in 1910 and there are no survivors. The body was taken to the Drake- Flower funeral home, where final rites are pending. Death and Funerals WILLIAMS . Final riles for Mrs, Ruth Williams, 28, 1820 Erie, will be' conducted al 1:30 p.m. Wednesday at the Mt. Zion Tabernacle with Bishop 0. H. Sanders of Muncie officiating. Burial will be made in Mt. Hope cemetery. Friends may call at the Krocger funeral home until noon Wednesday, The body will lie in slate at the church. Final PATTERSON rites for Mrs. Mary Geneva Patterson, 57, Elmhurst, 111., will be conducted at 2 p.m. Wednesday at the Chase-Miller chapel with the Rev. F. A. Pflcld- erer officiating. Burial will be made in Keeps Creek cemetery. Friends may call at the chapel after 7 p.m. Monday. er. Wilbur MitdieH was driving the Rensselaer car north and just north of the county line the Coiner boy, in the front seat, started to hand his billfold to another boy in the rear seal but as he did so it dropped out of the car. He and Charles Mitchell, home from the navy, got out to look for the billfold while Wilbur drove north to the first crossroad and turned around. When he drove back the boys had found the billfold. When someone in the crowd told Wilbur to turn the car around in the road he refused to do so, so hLs brother, Charles, who has no operator'.^ license, said he would, Trooper Flynn reported. He had the car, a coach, crasswl.se in 19S2 model the northbound lane when the motor died. The nurse, enroute north in a 1952 model coach, then hit the olh- or car broadside. Charles Mitchell was charged with driving without o license, and a charge of permitting unlawful Sunday parliamentary elections marred by a family election feud in which 30 persons were killed and dozens wounded. The shooting took place in the village of Zogharta in north Lebanon. The elections there do not take place until next Sunday, and authorities could find no direct connection with Sunday's voting. Returns reaching Beirut today from the mountainous area which voted showed government candidates won 19 of t-he 20 parliament seats at stake. A- similar victory was won by the government a week ago. The only opposition candidate elected Sunday admits that President Camille Chamoun's acceptance of the Eisenhower Doctrine was a wise move. The voting is for 66 seats in the one-house parliament. So far of the 42 seats fiUed only three deputies are known to favor a policy of neutralism similar to that favored by Syria and Egypt. The remaining deputies will be elected next Sunday. The battle in Zogharta began, when members of the rival Fraijj- yeh and Darweish families, "or clans, engag-ed in a heated debate- in the street and decided to shoot it out. The two families, tihe larg-aet in rbe town, have been feuding for generations. The army rushed several hundred troops to the scene and ar- :esled members of both factions, but 13 persons lay dead in Jie village street and another 12 died later in hospitals. Capture Girl Who Captured Police Station Lass Disarms Two Policemen Before Being- Overpowered; Now Under 24-hour Guard in Cell NEWTON, N.J. (UP) — Polico oday posted an around-the-clock guard over the jail coll of a petite ao-ycar-old girl who earlier captured a police station at gun x>int. The girl, Vivian Mjistcns, accomplished what veteran gunmen would tremble to think about. Sho stands 5-feel, 5-inchcs. Miss Masters, brooding about a 10 traffic fine she had been or-ced to pay, invaded Hie station early Sunday determined to not even with police. Brandishing a 12-guage shotgun, lie dungaree-clad girl hel<l patrolman William L. Knoll captive for ibout 10 minutes, the gun pointed at the policeman's he:«l. Another Annie Oiihlcy Knoll had reason to believe th/it f the shotgun wont off. it woul<! it its mark. Miss Masters, a nink rancher, has a widesprcail operation of a' motor vehicle will|f c P utation as a marksman and " " be filed against Risner, it was reported. Three Convicts leave State Prison Farm MICHIGAN CITY, Ind. (UP)— Authorities today sought three su sP|«ou.s. convicts who walked away from Llie Indiana Slate Prison Farm bags a deer almost every year. A radio call came in from a patrol car. The girl gumman told Knoll In ignore it. Knoll finally persuaded her that if he didn't answer the call the reporting policemen would becomo "Signal 1A," Knoll droned the police radio. Saturday. | They were Samuel Stanley, 118, ,,„* ",Muncie, Thomas F. Moore 39, llccmen s New Albany, and Paul Beglcy, 35, Montpeiier. Staniey was sentenced to 10 years (or robbery in Haancock Jircuit Court in September 19ft3. Moore returned U) prison on a jarole violation in January, 195*1. Begley was sentenced to two /ears for grand larceny in Wells lircuil Court. One Traffic Death Recorded in Sf-are By UNITED PRESS Indiana barely missed getting by a weekend without a single traffic atality. More Iban 48 hours of (he 54- liour weekend stretching from 6 '.m. Friday to midniRht Sunday 'a-ssed without a highway death. 'hen Larry Lee Stabler, 17, Middletown, was killed at a 'Henry County road Intersection when wo cars collided. Thnt was eventually Miss Mas"Signal 24" in pit- means "coma to headquarters immediately." Patrolmen Anthony Dydn mid Clarence Friedland rushed to the in, leaving Miss Masters covered Pyda with the Run and disarmed him. She told Dyda to brins in Patrolman Charles Young, who was (he ronl target of her wrath. It was Young who arrested her a month ago for driving through n .stop signal. Friedland heard Miss Masters order Dyda Io drop his gun. He yelled at Her. As she swunK around, Knoll and Dyda jumped her ami wrenched loose the shot- K'M. It contained only three shells. The policemen took no "THIRTY" ROBINSON, lll.-Inky, a black cat that had spent most of its life around newspaper plants and Scientist Subpoenaed By House Ends Life PACIFIC GROVE, Calif. <UP), brilliant scientist under subpoe- a to appear before a Hou.sc Un- Arrerlcan Activities subcommittee took his own life early Sunday ather bhan testify. Deputy Coroner Christopher Hill >. said after performing an autopsy that the scientist, William K. Sherwood, 41, died from taking poison, Sherwood was found dying In the Hopkins Marine Laboratory by his wife, Barbara, just after midnight. with the intruder, who weighs r.'.O pounds. They slopped "handcuffs on her. They remembered the last limo Mm Masters appeared at the station house. She turned the place upside down and rammed throui;h a glass door, gashing her hand. Auto Crash Causes Damage of $650 Damage estimated at $650 was caused to a 19!55 model coach driven by Richard Winn, 37, of route 1, Lucerne, when it struck a fence pole and a utility pole, breaking bolh of them, al 11:30 p.m Saturday. The driver was enroule cast and lost control on the wet pavement, according to the report to Stntc Troopers John Gaylor and Larry Wagenknecht, who Investigated. June 19—Fred Chanler SALE CALENDAR printing shops, died at the agc;June 21—Lillie Newer Estate 01 »* ><«"•»• 1 ^o 29-Fred Allen E 8 tate '... .Btoehart & Tool

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