Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 27, 1957 · Page 23
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, December 27, 1957
Page 23
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, December 27, 1957. "•FOR SAIE FREE $29.95 razor with the purchase of G. E. $29.95 percolator, supply. Lots of bargains. Burrows. FOR SALE: 1955-42 A. Great s house trailer. Terms. Jeffries Agency, 403 East 13th St. Rochester. Dial CA 3-6111. 13. REAl ESTATE OWNER wishes lo trade lovely mobile home for modern home in Logansporfc. Jefferies Agency, 403 East 13th St., Rochester. MORTON'S Sugar Cure. Kasch's, 524 E. Market DECEMBER SPECIAL < SAVE $500 1958 47' 10' wide with washer ?4995 1958 47' 10' wide $4795 1958 47' 8' wide $3995 Spartan new Sparcraft 45' $4400 43' to 51' 2 or 3 bedrooms 10' wide, price $4200 to $7300 18' to 47' 1 or 2 bedrooms, 8' wide, price ?1200 to $6300 We give liberal trade-ins on trailers and furniture with best of financing. BAIRD MOBILE HOMES, Inc. 2 Miles South of Peru on U.S. 31 Ph. Peru GR-39808 -10USETRAILERS and accessories Buy, sell or trade. 2 mi. N. W. on U. S. 35. Maple Springs. AFTER-CHRISTMAS CLEARANCE Folding ping pong tables complete with paddles and net, §24.88. $3.00 down, $1.25 per week-. Firestone Store, Third and Eel River Ave. Ph. 3922. e. Musical Instruments CHUTE & Butler piano, good condition. Mrs. William Poorman, Fulton Ph. UL-72691. 1958 Spinets, proven craftsmanship, lowest prices for 100 miles around. Terms. Thompson's, 834 West Miami. d. Poultry, Eggs, Baby Chix METAL 10-hoIe nest sections, $11.95. Feeders and founts. Hizer Hatchery, Grass Creek. f. Wearing Apparel MEN'S coats and vests, $$1.00 each. Men's all wool pants, $7.S5, 2 for $15.00. Men's work pants, $3.00. Perfect Cleaners. HOLIDAY GREETINGS from the Thrift Shop. Closed until the 2nd of January. THRIFT SHOP, 411 E, Market h. Wanted to Buy CASS County Fair Association stock. Donald Witmyer, route 4, Box 200. Ph. 4995. HOT water radiator, 24 in. long, 17 in.-high. Ph. 40153. CASH for your small upright, spinets or consoles. Phone 89B3. 12. GOOD THINGS TO EAT APPLES—Dwight Smith, on 25, Airport Road. north BARR'S RED DELICIOUS Golden Delicious, ' Rome Turley and Stayman Winesap apples on sale at your grocers and storage, Vz mile north ol Lake Cicott. Barr's Orchard. APPLES Jasper Flory & Son, High Street Road GALLON jug milk, 66c. Try our Deluxe Ice Cream, the finest LENICK ICE CREAM, 141 Wheatland Ave. APPLES, sweet cider, bananas and potatoes. Open evenings. Sam Berkshire, 425 S. Cicott. Resolved For 1958 THAT; I will investigate my possibility of home ownership. THAT: I will visit the McNutt agency for confidential information. THAT: I will pay for my own' home and not for someone else's! THAT: Since I realize a home is the best social security for 1958 and EVERY year—I will try to do something about it— nowl THAT: To'Buy or Sell—It will pay to tell— Dale W. McNutt YOUR REALTOR PH. 2928 EVE. 2623—4886 PRODUCERS STOCKYARDS 190 to 230 No. 1 20.10 190 to 210 19.60 210 to 230 19.15 230 to 250 18.75 250 to 270 18.35 270 to 300 17.85 Sows 15.50 down Boars 10.00-11.50 Stags 11.00-14.00 FOR SALE Small residence property at 130 Western Avenue— $500.00 Trust Department, The National Bank of Logansport 3 BEDROOM house, full basement, storm windows, gas heat, 3 years old. By owner, Wright St. Ph. 9601. 6 ROOM, 1 story modern home, oil, hot water heat, 2 car garage. 3130 N. Pennsylvania Ave. Ph. 2489. ATTENTION LONGCLIFF EMPLOYEES well located 5-room modern, % mile from State Hospital. South side of Wabash railroad. Large corner lot, nice shrubbery, oil heat. Take over G. I. loan, $43 monthly. STEVE WALLACE, Realest Ph. 8426 Latest Market Reports OUTPUT UP SLIGHTLY Gross national product at peak, due mostly to higher prices. 3300 3 Grois National Product (Value at All Good, C S M U 'U '« 'n '» '46 '« 'SOli ^ YEARLY DATA lsl DaioiU.5Xomm.D«p(.;Moodyo(t/ Monk Katx Hawkins Stockyards Meat type auove quotations 190 to 210 19.30 210 to 230 18.90 230 to 250 18.40 250 to 270 17.85 270 to 300 17.35 Sows 15.50 down Boars 10.00 down Stags 10.00 down Two Injured In Collision Two 18-year-old youths were injured in one of two Cass county auto accidents Thursday after-noon. Donald Lesher, route 1, Ida- »-ille, was treated by a doctor for shock and bruises,' while Erol fludson, Burnettsville, a passenger n his car, was treated for injuries to his nose, left side and arm. Lesher was headed west-on state road 16, three and a half mites west of Royal Center, when a truck being driven onto the highway from a county road by Herbert Seider, 33, of route 2, Royal Cener, crashed. into the left side of :hc auto. Seider told Deputy Sheriff George Shanks that his brakes failed to and he was unable to stop lis truck. Damage to the car was estimated at $650, while the truck damage was estimated at $250. Franklin Rentsch, 21, of Dover, O.,.and his companion, Don Hinen&n, New Philadelphia, 0., were unhurt when a tire blew out as he Rentsch car, headed west on U. S. highway 24, entered the Wabash overhead bridge five miles east of Logansport. The 1951 model car struck the ight side of the bridge, veered across the highway, broke a telephone guywire and guard rail, and then went into the ditch. Damage to the car was estimated Veal 19.00 Wayne's Produce Leghorn Hens .11 Heavy Hens 18 Veals Third Street Market .20 Lambs • • -18 Veal Hides .12 Beef Hides 05 Eggs 40 Popejoy Dressing,Plant Leghorn- Hens 11 Heavy Hens 18 CHICAGO PUP) — Produce: Live poultry steady. 87,000 Ibs. No USDA price changes. Cheese single daisies and longhorns 39'/2-40; processed loaf 36-37; Swiss Grade A 43-45, B 41-43, C 39-41. Butter steady; 630,000 Ibs; 93 and 92 score 58%; 49 score 58%; 89 score 58. Eggs about steady; 12,600 cases; white large and mixed large extras 43; mediums 38; standards 40%; current receipts 17. MODERN home, 2708 East Broadway, gas heat, incinerator, dishwasher, carpeted. Phone 6460. CHICAGO (UP)—Livestock; Hogs 10,000; 25-50 lower, some 75 lower; No. 1-3, 190-230 Ibs 19.65-20.00; 230-270 Ibs 18.50-19.75. Cattle 700, calves 100; not enough steers or heifers on sale to test prices; vealers fully steady; few good grade slaughter steers 23.00-24.50; standard and gooc heifers 19.00-23.00; choice vealers e. Farms 13. REAL ESTATE FOR SALE Lots numbered nine (9) and ten (10) in' the Original Plat of the Town of Pulaski, Pulaski County, Indiana (formerly the Pulaski telephone exchange building.) Lot number twenty-three (23) in the Original Plat of the Town of Buffalo, White County, Indiana (formerly the Buffalo telephone exchange building.) Inquire at Pulaski-White Telephone Office in Star City, Indiana, or write to Pulaski-White R. T. C., Inc., Box 338, Star City, Indiana. a. Houses YOU needn't look further .for that house, car, job, or anything else you want. Check the Want Ads first . FOR SALE Small residence property at Kewanna, Ind., located first house south of Standard Oil Filling Station on State Road 17, south of town— $700.00 Trust Department, The National Bank o£ Logansport, Logansport, Ind., Commissioner. FOR SALE: The attractive Murray borne, one acre, Grass Creek complete bathroom. Appraisec value $4500. Empty. Call Deam er & Deamer Realtors, Roches Pony Fartn This 15-acre tract Js just the right size to get in order to let your children have a pony or two. The 3-bedroom rambler home has a 15x28 knotty pine living room. We also have a 20x60 quonset barn, garage, chicken and hen house. Close- in location. Priced at only $12,800. Otto Hilbert REALTOR Ph. 2684 26.00-30.00. Sheep 700; steady; good to prime wooled lambs 22.00-23.50; shorn lambs- 22.50. Death and Funerals LENON Funeral services for Mrs. Ber tha 0. Lenon, 73, of 916 West Mi Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Eleven DESTROY BALLOTS USED IN 1956 ELECTION More than 60,000 ballots which were east in the 1956 election in Cass county were removed from the basement of the court house to the county gravel pit at Burlcy Hollow, four miles west of Logans- Friday morning by the county highway department to be burned. Harry V. Smith, left, and Xeyes, who investigated. Jt $800 by State Trooper Ric!nanJ ', Marion Hopkins, assistant highway supervisor, arc shown above as they loaded the last of'the ballots •v ...!.„ ,...,,,.i..,. n „ . ^ ^ truck in which they were taken to the gravel pit. There were 61 sacks of them, one for each !of the 59 precincts in the county and two containing unused national, state and county ballots. The law provides that they must be kept under lock for six months, after which they are to be destroyed. (Pharos-Tribune Photo-Engraving.) Nab Two Boys Who Took Soft Drinks Two boys were apprehended by alert city police Friday morning only minutes after they grabbed two bottles of soft drinks at the Kline service station, Twenty-second and East Market streets, at 9:45 a.m. Victor S. Kline saw the boys grab the bottles and yelled at them, but they fled and he. quickly called police. Two officers en- route to the scene by way of North street saw two lads hurrying into a home. Noting their speed in getting in the house when they saw the police car, and the leather jackets worn by the pair, the officers returned to the house after Kline re- Disaster Will Be Close at All Times in Trip to Moon By SAM NEVVLUND United Press Staff Correspondent INDIANAPOLIS (UP) — The world's first space travellers may have to remain unconscious for a two-year trip, and "disaster will be close at all times," a pair of scientists said today. Dr. John Lyman, associate professor o£ engineering and psychology at UCLA, said interplanetary pilots may have to remain unconscious bo cut down on eating and UUJ.JAI.M iiu me uvuav aitti -1-i.j.iiic J.C- . . , .. , .. , -i ported the culprits were wearing 1 conquer 'boredom and nostal- ...... ° rrt.o" pn** fVln rtlotlraf M 1 'll'lirt similar jackets. The boys, aged 10 and 11, admit' gi-a" for the planet Earth. Lyman said in a paper presented ted taking the soft drinks, which'to the 124th meeting of the Am- they threw away in fright while' erican Association for^the Advance- fleeing. The case was turned over to Don Armstrong, probation officer. Rites Saturday For Edward Kuncl ROCHESTER— Funeral services for Edward Charles Kuncl, three- year-old son of Donald and Verda Kuncl, Macy, will be at 1 p.m. Saturday at the First Christian church here. The Rev. C. A. Underwood will officiate and burial will be in the Rochester IOOF cemetery. Friends may call at the Foster and Good funeral home. The boy died Wednesday afternoon in a Valparaiso hospital from injuries received in an auto acci- ma u. i^-non, «, 01 »u yvesc MI dent Wed nesday morning on U.S. aim avenue, were held Friday af- , ft „... Wansf! ,l ternoon at the McCloskey-Hamilton funeral home, with the Rev. 'Harry Rea officiating. Burial was in M-t. Hope cemetery. 120 acres, good level land, modern dwelling, lots of good buildings. March l possession, FRANK T. MORRIS 125 Fourth St. Ph. 3063 FURNITURE LOANS LINCOLN FINANCE COMPANY Marie Smiih, Mgr. photw ant MONEY ON YOUR SIGNATURE OR OTHE* SECURITY $25 to $500 Here . . . quickly and conveniently Loans made to both men and women — married or single — in all walks of life and all types of employment. A Loon flan For Everyone Phone, write or come lit •for the caj/i you need ... NOW TOWN FINANCE COMPANY Atroil From Tha City Building 606 East Broadway logantport, Ind. Phon« 3-1-5-1 NEAL Final rites for Bobby L. Neal, 21, of 1414 Usher street, will be. at 10 a.m. Saturday at the Drake- Flowers funeral home, Peru. Burial will be in .the East Hill cemetery, Morgantown. DIX Last rites for Lydia Dix, 78, of 1004 North street, will be at 11 a.m. Monday at the Fisher funeral home, with the Rev. H.. H. Hashberger officiating. Burial will be in Mt. Hope cemetery. Star City Mr. and Mrs. James Wallace and sons Brad and Ben who had spent the past year at Phoenix, Ariz, arrived last week for an indefinite stay at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Dwiijht Surber. Carolers were busy here on Saturday night when the Methodist Youth sang in town, and Sunday" night the Christian Youth Aid caroled after their youth meeting. Mrs. Lona Washburn. spent the Christmas Holidays with Mr. anc Mrs. Roy Corts in Des Plaines, 111. Infant Succumbs ROCHESTER—Byron Ellis Border, infant son of Dairl and Wilma Dittmer Border, 634 Fulton avenue, died at 4:30 a.m. Friday at Woodlawn hospital, where he was born at 9:40 a.m. Thursday. Surviving besides the parents are two sisters, Joan and Karen, two brothers, William and 'Duane, all at home; grandparents, Mr. a;ld Mrs, William Dittmer, .Rochester, and Mrs. Ellis Border, Elkhorn, Wis. Short prayer services will be held at 10 a.m. Saturday at the Foster and Good funeral home, with the Rev. A. C. Underwood officiating. Burial will be in the Rochester IOOF cemetery. APPROVES FUND TRANSFERS Transfers of $650 in funds for the town of Walton were approved by Herbert Holmes, representative of the state'board of tax commissioners, in a hearing Thursday afternoon in the'Office of Auditor Richard Gohl. 30 near Wanatah. NOTICE Store will close at 5:00 P.M. Friday evenings until further notice. • Jackson-Kitchel 510 High St. Special services will be held at the Methodist church starting on Jan. 5-12. There will be special musicals every night. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Compton entertained their supper club on Saturday night at their home. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wiasjahn are spending the winter months in Hol'.y Hill, Florida. The high school class ol the Christian church met on Monday night at the church for a covered dish supper and gift exchange. Ladies Auxiliary of the Christian Church met recently at the home of Mrs. Al Fritz with Mrs. Roy Reynolds, Mrs. Burley Fritz, Mrs. Lutie Parish, and Mrs. Rollo Riffel as co-hostesses. After a short business meeting, gifts were exchanged. . • Mrs. Nellie Wiseley entertained all her children at a pre-Christmas dinner at her home recently. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Thompson left Sunday to spend the holidays in Hollywood, Fla. with their son and daugnter-in-law, Mr.- and Mrs. Larry Thompson and son. Mr. and Mrs. Darl Miller of Battle Creek, Mich, spent the, Christ mas holidays with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Miller and Mr. and Mrs. Isadore- Crist of the Fairview community. Mr. and Mrs.. Clay Smith' of Jacksonville, HI. spent Christmas day here with' his father, Bill Smith, and Mrs. Smith. They also visited in Kokomo with their daughter. Mr. and Mrs. William Batty and daughters spent Christmas Day in Kokomo with Mrs.' Batty's sister and family, Mr. and Mrs. Keith | King. ment of Science that more engineering must be done solving the physical ande motional demands of the pioneers who will be the first to attempt travel through "the weightlessness of space," Meteorites Big Threat Donald N. Michael, research scientist for Dunlap & Associates, said in another paper that "disaster will be close at all -times" during a space flight because of "meteorites, large and small," equipment failures and other factors. There will be "almost • no tolerance for error or malfunction," he wrote. "Probably the crew will have to be young, certainly healthy, to meet the extraordinary physical and metabolic demands," Michael said. He said crews would have to be prepared for "weightlessness," cramped quarters, "concentrated foods" and the "liMihood of genetic damage in the offspring of crew members." A penologist told the meeting that most prison inmates who are rehabilitated when they return to society are the products of their own "do-it-yourself" projects. Dr. Alfred C. Schnur, associate professor in the Michigan State University school of police administration and public safety, said despite the fact there is one prison employe for every six inmates one hour and 20 minutes of service from the entire classification, training and treatment staff of the institute in a month. Schnur said half of the law violators who enter prison today will be there only 22 months. It is appalling, he said, to realize the average prisoner will have had :>ut 30 hours of treatment time Before he returns to society. "New Penology" Works Slowly It must bs concluded, he said, that such rehabilitation as does occur must be largely the consequence of a prisoner's do-it-yourself" • project. Schnur said it is 'remarkable" that there are not more recidivists than the present 55 or 60 per cent rate. Schnur said that the "new penology," resigned to rehabilitate prisoners, hasn't had a chance. He said few practitioners of the new penology have got .inside the prison gates and of the few, some are obliged to leave to maintain their integrity or to avoid dry rot. Treatment personnel also is unevenly divided among institutions. Other developments at the second day of the convention's five- day session: —Or. Paul Witty, a Northwestern University education professor, said -that blame on television for mealtime problems, neglect of homework and lack of interest in schools of books is diminishing. —A report by Prof. J:>C. Muhlcr of Indiana University said jtoat flourine should be classed as "essential" in the die't not only be- inconclusive and it seems impossible to carry out properly controlled experiments with human beings. The statements and reports were given among more than 1,000 papers prepared for delivery at the 124th annual convention of the association dealing with a wide variety of science subjects. Schnur cited figures showing that there are 26,938 persons employed full-time in state and federal prisons and reformatories to concern themselves with 161,587 inmates. More than half of these, he said, are hired to keep prisoners in prison. But, Schnur added, only 1,337 are employed "to get them ready to go out and stay out." "More people are employed to shuffle papers than to implement the new penology," he said. Communist Line Is Followed at Meeting in Cairo CAIRO ('UP)— - An unofficial "solidarity" meeting of delegates from 37 African and Asian nations today started preparing resolu tions based on reports which voiced the Communist line on familiar cold war themes. The reports, introduced Thurs Dramatic Air Operation Saves Four A1NSWORTH, Neb. (UP) — Strong head winds helped a pilo' and his family of three to crash their light plane without serious injury to them in a dramatic air- to-earth rescue operation. Ted Nixon, of Tracy, Minn., suffered a cut forehead when he crashed his four - place Cessna along the Niobrara River, north of Long Pine, Neb., Thursday night. With him were his wife, Maris, and his daughters Gloria 2, and Kathy 1. En route from Redwood Falls, Minn., and overdue at Ainsworth, Nixon radioed Mary Taykjr, the communications operator at Ainsworth airport, that he was 'lost. Responding to his distress call, Miss Taylor broadcast an omni- visual range beam for the flier to follow into Ainsworth in the dark. For 25 minutes she maintai.ned radio contact with Nixon, then 'lost him when his altitude dropped too low for successful radio communication. The last thing she heard from Nixon was that he could see the airport beacon. Don Higgins, manager of Ainsworth airport, flew his private plane in Nixon's direction. Nixon already had crashed on a sparsely Peasants of Soviet Bloc Still Resist By ALFRED LEECH United Press Staff Correspondent CHICAGO (UP) — Peasants of the Soviet bloc nations are showing continued resistance to some Communist programs, an anthropologist said today. Prof. Lawrence Krader of the American University in Washing-, ton, D.C., said that despite industrialization, peasant groups in' Europe "have changed very little n their basic nature in the last 50 years." "They are still relatively _ iso- .ated, conservative societies," Krader told the 56th annual meet- ng of the American Anthropological Assn. During the last decade, he said, policies of the Communist coun- ries "have had to take into account the increasing amount of ac- :ual and potential resistances of ilie peasantry, resistances both ac- ive and passive." The Communist regimes of the past decade no less than the monarchist and republican regimes of the inler-bellum period have had to face the realities of peasant unrest," Krader said. "The most recent recognition of this political factor has been the serious modification of tho collectivization programs in the Soviet Union releasing production of private peasant plots from obligatory state levy. "Poland and Yugoslavia have in part retrenched in the prottram of collectivization, and in part abandoned it." Donald S. Pitkin of Northeastern University predicted that Italian peasants are due to take "a more active role" in the making of Italian history. Robert F. Spencer of the University of Minnesota told the anthropologists that there are signs of a developing middle class in Turkey. day demanded an unconditional: settled sandhill area and drew at- halt to nuclear weapons tests. | tention to the wreckage of his Th 3 y scored western countries for p i ane by flashing its lights. such things as "imperialism" and "colonialism." Early committee sessions were expected to show whether the ar.ti- West tenor of the reports would j Higgins returned and notified Rock County Sheriff Arthur Weber at Bassett, Neb.,, who dispatched and a safety pa. be approved or whether some del-'-. f to the scene. About an egations would try to bring the conference closer to the neutralist line set at the 1955 Bandung Conference. The conference assumed a pronounced leftist trend on the first day. Conference leaders refused to permit a three-man delegation of refuges from th Turkstan (Kazakh) Soviet province, now living in Turkey and the United States, to attend despite previous statements that all observers were welcome. _£ome of the delegates took positions that deviated in varying de- ;rees from the policies voiced by their governments. • There were no delegates from such anti-Communist bastions as| Sar ^ acini in a s . tre€t fi S"t early the Republic of Korea, Nationalist I Christmas^ morning with ^the 30- China, Turkey, South Viet Nam, " "" ' Pakistan, Cambodia and The Philippines. The Soviet Union, which was not represented at the official Ban- Jung Conference, had 23 delegates iiere. Communist Chine, had 45. Egypt, the host country, had 83 delegates. cause ol overwhelming evidence it increases resistance to' tooth decay, but also because it may be essential to growth. Cancer Links Inconclusive —Sir Ronald Fisher, professor of genetics at Cambridge University, said evidence linking cigarette smoking and lung cancer is hour after the crash, Nixon's family was resting in Bassett. Construction Man Booked in Death of Broadway Actor NEW YORK (UP)- A construction worker was charged early today with assault resulting in homicide in the death of Broadway actor Gerald Sarracini, the romantic lead in. the current hit play, "Romanoff and Juliet." Police booked six-foot, 200-pound Monroe Gibson, 28, of New York, at 1:30 a.m. (e.s.t.). Gibson allegedly confessed to fatally beating Rueger Told He Must Give Navy $3,777 Refund WASHINGTON ('UP) — New troubles piled up todsy for Robert B. Rueger, former N'aval officer who lost all his retirement benefits when he was convicted ot manslaughter. Rueger now has been told he must cough up $3,777 to the Navy, apparently because someone in the Navy made a bookkeeping error, according to a report in the Army-Navy-Air For;. Journal. Rueger's troubles began six months after he retired from 30 years sei«vice in the Navy with an unblemished record an<I the rank of commander. He killed an uninvited guest who barged into a New Year's party and started an argument at Rueger's Arlington, Va., home in 1958. For this Rueger was convict-ed of manslaughter and sentenced to five years in prison. On the Navy's recommendation. President Eisenhower signed an order striking Rueger's name from the retired rolls last March 8. A letter was sent to Reuger in the Virginia State Penitentiary at Richmond notifying him of the action. The letter didn't mention it but the presidential order meant Rueger and his wife and children no longer were to receive retirement' benefits. Rueger kept on receiving his. monthly retirement checks, the Journal reported today. He endorsed them and sent them to his wife to pay the family bills. The Navy finance center at Cleveland, Ohio, didn't discover it wasn't supposed to send any more checks to Rueger until Nov. 26. Somehow it failed to receive a copy of the order striking his name from the retired roll. Rueger walked out of prison on parole Dec. 19 after serving 16 months of his. five-year term. As he left, the Journal said, he was handed a copy of a letter saying he owed the Navy $3,777 and Hie SUFFERS EYE INJURIES CharJes Dyer, 36, of route 2, Royal Center, was reported in satisfactory condition Friday morning at St. Joseph's hospital, where he is recovering from injuries to his eyes, received in an industrial accident Dec. 19. Dyer was burned on the face and eyes while working as a die caster at Alpha Industries. Aluminum heated to 1200 degrees splash' ed into his face while the metal was being poured into a die. ALARM AT FIREMAN'S HOME Firemen were called to the home of a fellow firefighter when a washing machine motor overheated in the basement of the Bob Crispen residence, 425 Twenty- fifth street, Thursday afternoon. Crispen is a captain on the department. BREAKS HIP AT 99 ANDERSON (UP)-JVIrs. George B. Sefton, who will be 100 years old next October, fell and sustained a hip. fracture for the second time in 10 years. rear-old Toronto-born actor and lis companion, former boxer Tommy Bell, New York. Bell fought Sugar Ray Robinson 'or the welterweight championship of the world 11 years ago. Nick named "the Youngstown Flash," Bell also fought such boxing jreats as Jake LaMotta and Fritzie Zivic during his mid-1940s joxing career. Gibson was arrested late Thursday night in his apartment. Police said the arrest was made on in- lormation supplied by Bell and "eye witnesses." Wolf Coal Company Is Incorporated Articles of incorporation for the Wolf Coal and Supply Co., Inc., 314 Heath street, were filed Friday with County Recorder Stewart Gordon. George Walter Wolf, Jr., is nam ed as the resident agent. He and Mary Alice Wolf and George W. Wolf, Sr., are listed as incorporators and directors. The paid in capital totals $1,000. Court Notes Mrs. Violet Cummins, 429 Beal street, charges cruelty in a suit for divorce from Thomas Cummins, filed Friday in tho Cass circuit court. She asks custody of their three children and $3,000 alimony. The couple was married Aug. 21, 1946, and separated Dec. 26, this year, according to the complaint filed through the law firm of O'Neill and O'Neill. The entire estate of the late Alta Fleming Bush of this city, who died Nov. 29. was bequeathed to her husband, Norris Bush, under terms of her will filed for probate Friday in the Cass circuit court. Dated July 6, this year, the will names the husband as executor. Robert S. Justice is the attorney for the estate. HUBCAPS TAKEN Two reports of'hubcap thefts were made to city police Friday morning. Lehman Wallace, 923 Bates street, reported all four hubcaps taken from his car, parked in the RBM lot, the previous night, while Bob Robertson, 1625 Spear street, said two were taken from his car, parked in front of his home. SALE CALENDAR Dec. 28—Emma Reeser Bridge Jan. 3—Tony Moose Roy Daugherty Jan. 7—L. D. Allen , Roy Booth Jan. 15—Preston Tieman » .. Bridge Jan. 21—Homer Wilson Roy Booth

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