Suburbanite Economist from Chicago, Illinois on August 29, 1943 · Page 21
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Suburbanite Economist from Chicago, Illinois · Page 21

Chicago, Illinois
Issue Date:
Sunday, August 29, 1943
Page 21
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CAR HITS TRICYCLE; 3 INJURED -Economist Photo AUTO RUNS OVER CURB, HURTS YOUNGSTERS. This is the tricycle on which Einest Young, 8 years old, was sitting when an automobile driven by Richard J. AVheaton, 948 W. 61st st., ran over the curb and struck it Wednesday while Ernest and Barbara and William Bolton were playing: near the Bolton home. TOWK ·Today's Puzzler Are you up on the intricacies of relationships? If so, maybe you won't stumble over this one. What kin is that child to its father who is not its father's own son? The solution to this poser can be found elsewhere in this column if you look carefully. · Neat Trick An observer at the;oland Music festival held a week ago yesterday informs us that one fireworks display pictured Donald Duck, the popular male movie star, laying an egg. If this is true, then Hollywood should be told at once otMx. Duck's newest ac" f. _£SfeV£E people, these pyrotechnicians. . . . The gold medal prize-winner in the junior baton twirling contest held in connection with the same event was Dorothy Murphy, 13 years old, 7716 Lowe ave. She is one of the drum majorettes in the Star of Freedom Flute band whose head- quarte s are at 6424 Ashland ave. . . . Signs uf the times: a long, shiny, black limousine driven by an aristocratic young woman was halted momentarily by a suburban stoplight. Sitting beside her in the front seat, contentedly p u f f i n g on a cigar, was her colored chauffeur. · Free Chicken! "To the housewife bringing in the most grease, Monday to Friday, inclusive, we will give a five- pound chicken each Saturday." This is the announcement from Wally's Meat market, 6120 Halsted st. . . . "Please keep your pictures of bathing beauties and send us instead photographs of animals, plants, types of aboriginal peoples and geological phenomena," Orr Goodson, acting director of the Field Museum of Natural History, told photographers submitting entries for the institution's F i r s t International Photographic exhibit to be presented from September 15 to November 15 u n d e r the t i t l e "Lenses on Nature " "The rules for entrants l i m i t the d e f i n i t i o n ol nature to n a t u r a l history subjects -- other types of art and beauty, no matter how meritorious f i om an aesthetic p o i n t of view, cannot be a d m i t t e d u n d e r the restricted scope of t h i s e x h i b i t , " concluded Mr. Goodson. "Beauty is desired. but only the beauties of nature in the u s u a l sense of t h a t phrase. ' Well, boys, you know w h a t the man wants. Now, run and get these pictures of aborigines and geological phenomena from your rooms and send them to Mr. Goodson right away. . . . Answer to Puzzler: Daughter. Chicago Baseball League to Dedicate Service Flag Parents of boys who played baseball in the Chicago Baseball league and who are now in the armed forces are asked by William Hughes, 8104 Elizabeth St., president ol the league, to get in touch with him promptly. Hughes raid yesterday that next Sunday the league's service flag will be dedicated in Hamilton park at the annual outing. In connection with this, he said, the league recently sent letters to 847 f a m i lies whose boys formerly were members, a s k i n g them to notify the league of the branches ot service to which their sons now belong About 500 families have responded, but the letters to the others have been returned undelivered. "We would like to hear from , « s e families," Hughes said, "because we want all of our hoys to be represented at the flag dedication." Three 'Youngsters Injured When Car Runs Over Curb CAPT. WII^IAM LUNDIN Three children were injured Wednesday when an automobile driven by Richard J. Wheaton, 948 W. 61st st., ran over the curb and struck them while they were playing near the home of two of the youngsters at 404 W. 60th st. The children are Barbara and William Bolton. five and_ seven years old, respectively, and'Ernest Young, eight years old, 356 W. 60th st. The two Bolton children were taken to St. Luke's hospital. Ernest was given first aid at the County hospital and is now home. Capt. William Lundin Is Home on 30-Day Leave Iftarine Capt. William Lundin, 22-«year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Lundin, 8201 Aberdeen St., wHp went over- sejSs"T7 -months - a|fo as a marine f i g h t e r pilot, will be honored at "-an open- house a f t e r 3 p.m. today. He is home on 30- days' leave. Lundin m e t C a p t . E d d i e R i c k e nbacher only a short time after his famous rescue and only a short time before Lundin himself was shot down and rescued after drifting 28 hours 0:1 a sea-tossed rubber raft. In November while he was in the officers' club on a small Pacific island base he and his fellow pilots were introduced to Rickenbacher. The well-known air ace had been released from the island's hospital that day. Three months later Captain Lundin himself was to be shot down in the Pacific when a Zero's bullet punctured the oil tank of his plane. The young marine has been on 31 bombing and strafing missions and has shot down four Jap planes. "^K - ---New South Side Church to Hold Opening Service Opening services of the new South side church of tho New Jeiu- -al"m w i l l be conducted today at 11 a in. in t h e Sou h Side Ma.somc 'einple. 6400 Green st.. m a r k i n g he c e n t e n n i a l of the d e n o m i n a t i o n The Rev. Harold Cranch, pastoi of the new church, w i l l preach the sei mon One. hundred years ago, in the Chicago home of J. Young Scammon. the Chicago Society of the New Jerusalem was founded, basing i t s doc'.i mes upon the tene'.s proposed by Emanuel Svvedenborg. Swedish mystic. Today the society has four churches in Chicago and one in nearby Glenview and a broadcast, "Voice of the New Church," which is heard each Sunday at 9:45 a.m over WJJD. Marine C : t p d for Bravery Gets Honorable Discharge Corp. James W. Gallagher, son of Mr and Mrs. James W Gallagher, 7935 I 1 .ay st., arrived home a week ago Frida after receiving an honorable medical discharge the marines. Corporal Gallagher enli.sted December 16. 1941, and went overseas in November. 1942. He weais three gold stars for participating in three major battles and also possesses the silver star for bravery. He served m the Guadalcanal campaign Corporal Gallagher returned from Guadalcanal April 6 and enterefl the marine hospital on Mare island off San Francisco where he was treated for malaria. ·TODAY'S OTHER HEADLINES CITED IN SICILY INVASION pag* 2 HOLD GARDEN FESTIVAL SEPTEM1ER lt-19 pag* 3 ANIMAL KINGDOM COLUMN pagt 3 LETTERS TO THE EDITOR paq* 4 WHAT'S YOUR BEST ANSWER? pa?* 4 TOPICS OVER THE TEACUPS pa 9 « « Member Accredited Communitv Newspapers ot Chicago Forty-second Vtft No. J4 SOUTHTOWN. CHICAGO, SUNDAY, AUGUST 29. 1943 Copyright 194 J, Southtown £conomif All Rights Rfstr+rd IO Paget Tndttv United We to t a 11 d TRUCK CRUSHES WOMAN TO DEATH SOUTHTOWN AIR CADET DIES IN PLANE CRASH U.. S-. Ojunifi Pocket Guide to ALASKA Telling What the Customs Are and How to Get Along with the People Reproduced by the Southtown Economist for the Families of Service Men, with Permission of the Special Services Division of the War Department Editor's Note: This is the sixth installment in a new Economist series of pocket guides to countries where our soldiers are fighting for freedom. The next book to be serialized is the Pocket Guide to West Africa. Readers should bear in mind that the text reproduced here is exactly as read by our men before they embark for a foreign land or after they arrive there. Clip each article for your scrapbook. The Eskimos . . . Eskimos are the hardiest and most numerous of all native Alaskans. There are about 15,000 of them, scattered over some 200,000 square miles of Bering sea and Arctic ocean coast and along the lower Yukon and Kushkokwim river valleys. More than other Alaskan natives, Eskimos have preserved their ancient customs, habits and language. You must understand the ways of Eskimos if you expect to get along with them. If an individual Eskimo likes and trusts you, his whole village will turn out to give you a hand in emergency. If you insult an individual you will find that you have insulted the whole Eskimo community. Never lie to an Eskimo. Eskimos tell the truth and expect others to do the same. An Eskimo will believe you the first time you lie to him. BuThe wTH'never believe you again if he finds out you were lying. This doesn't mean you can't joke with an Eskimo. You will imd he has a good sense of humor, very much like your own. Don't try to learn the Eskimo language. It's too complicated. Eskimos have dozens of words for our one word, "snow." White men who studied the language for years still speak only a kind of Eskimo baby talk. Most younger Eskimos learned English at federal schools, anyway. Be polite to Eskimo children. They have a great deal of dignity and are used to kind treatment and consideration from older persons. No Wife "Lending." Don't take too seriously stories you have heard or read of the Eskimo custom of "lending" wives to friends or guests. The fashion went out of style long ago. The Eskimo wife is a respected member of the household. An important part of her job is to dress the meat of the animals her husband kills and to tan and sew the skins. In the old days, an especially good hunter might have needed two wives to take care of all the game he brought home. In those days, a male guest in the village might have "loaned" a wife to repair his clothing or a traveler might have "borrowed" a friend's w i f e to go with him on a long -journey. This custom, w'nich worked well with the Eskimos, didn't work at all when the American whalers began to arrive in the Bering sea. It re- suited in p i o s t i t u t i o n and s l a v e i y and was given up, at least so far as visiting white men were concerned, soon after whaling days. You will find Eskimos very friendly and helpful, so long as you respect their customs. They are in the war with us all the way. Some of them are enlisted in the army; some in thte navy. Others are leveling airfields or supplying meac to the armed forces. Eskimo Wjmen and children are sewing 'Winter clothing for soldiers and sailors. And many Eskimo villages have subscribed heavily to War bonds. If. you happen to be stationed in or near an Arctic village in August, be sure to attend the reindeer roundup. Eskimos own thousands of reindeer that graze over the Arctic plains in the Winter and emigrate to the coast in the Summer. There the herds are rounded up, counted and slaughtered. The hides and meat of the reindeer are sold through cooperative stores owned and managed by the Eskimos under government supervision. From the hides they make mukluks (Eskimos boots), parkas, (hooded coats), mittens, socks pants and caps. Eskimo Underpants. If you are stationed in the Arctic, you may be wearing~"§o"rne Eskimo-made clothes. They are good looking, warm and comfortable. But Eskimo-tanned furs smell out loud, especially in a warm room. So think twice before you send a pair of mukluks home to Aunt Minnie. Eskimo underwear, though, has one advantage that G. I. or BVD's haven't. If you are starving on the trail, you can boil your Eskimo underpants in the pot and eat them. , Eskimos are quick to catch on. They welcome government nurses, cooperative s t o r e s . outboard motors, planes and radios, and the gadgets they order from the "Flomgommee Ward" catalog. An Eskimo can take a watch or a motor apart and put it together again so that it works better than ever. He is a good shot and a fast runner. He can draw well and make accurate maps. (The drawings on reindeer hide of George Allen Ahupuk, Eskimo artist, are famous in Alaska and the states.) The Eskimo can also make beautiful carvings of walrus ivory--either the pure white fresh ivory, or the fossil kind that is naturally darkened with mineral tints. Asiatics. It is thought that these stocky, round-faced, dark-eyed people originally came from Asia, gradually spreading out along the Arctic coa.Pt as far east as Greenland. The Eskimos lived wholly on meat and fish, d r i n k i n g huge q u a n t i t i e s of ice water. They ( C o n t i n u e d on Page 10) -1*5- and S t r i p e s ·RBI- P \ t . "Bill" Mansfield of the marines, son of Mr. and Mis. L G. Mansfield. 7518 Peoria st., received the sharpshooter award upon completion of his boot training at the San Diego marine corps base. Before his induction he was. employed in the composing room of the Southtown 'Economist. * * * Mrs. C. J. Hawkmson, 8358 Throop st.. has just returned from a trip to Memphis where she visited her daughter, Dorothy Mae Hawkinson, who is stationed there at the Waves training base. Charles, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Hawkinson, who has been in India for tjje past three months, was recently released from a hospital there after a 12-day illness. ·^ ^ v P\ t. TJichard Cronin is at hi' home, 6933 Calumet a v e , on f u r - lough from tho Southwest Pacific where he saw action at Guadalcanal The past four months he has been in hospitals in New Hebrides, New Zealand and Palm Springs, Cal , and upon leaving Chicago he will return to Palm Springs. His furlough represents a reunion with his mother, Mrs. Mae Cronin, his grandparents, Mr. and Mis. John J. Roiuke. and his a u n t and uncle, Mr. and Mrs W i l l i a m Klintworth, all of the C a l u m e t ave. address. Last week the Klintworths were also visited by their son, Lt William Klintworth, and his wife from Camp McCoy, Wis. * * * Mr. and Mrs. John De Fries 6523 Seeley ave., have received word from their son, Robert Edward, that he has been promoted to corporal. » * * Tillman Kalker has been promoted to corporal at Pendleton Field. Ore. A graduate of Parker high school, Corporal Kalker alsr attended W i l s o n college and Northern Illinois State Tearher'= college at DeKalb. * ' rt Mr and Mis. William I. O'Brien «043 Ada st , have retu -ned from F v i s i t with their son, Marine Pvt. Frank O'Brien, who is stationed at Oceanside. Cal. * * * Seaman Thomas A. flonan, «on of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur ;P. R« nan. ,752 Maplrwood. ave., i; training at Camp Peary, Va. Was Active In Sports at High School Edwin F. Jorgensen, 26, Killed near Unadilla, Ga.; Comrade Accom- nies Body to Chicago. Funeral services for Aviation Cadet Edwin F. Jorgensen, 26 years old, 6828 Parnell ave., who was killed Wednesday afternoon in an airplane crash a mile and a half north of Unadilla, Ga., were held yesterday fjrom a chapel at 63rd st. and Harvard ave. Burial was in Mt. Hope cemetery. Cadet Jorgensen's body arrived in Southtown Thursday from Cochran field accompanied by Cadet Thomas Hanson, 6620 Lafayette ave., who had been a close comrade of young Jorgensen since they entered the army air_ corps in February. Cadet Jorgensen was a graduate of Parker high school where he was a member of the football and basketball teams. He was also a member of the championship Ridge park team in 1940. He is survived by his wid.o.vv, ihe former"Vera Josephine Havens, his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Peter C. Jorgensen, 435 Normal pkwy., three brothers, 1A Elmer A., stationed in Kansas, and Pfc. Willis, stationed in Alabama, and Robert, and two sisters, Elizabeth and Margie. M* _ Erkelens Jury Finds Death Was Accidental A coroner's jury determined Thursday morning that Mrs. Eleanor Erkelens, 38-year-old telephone operator who was fatally wounded August 10, met her deatn accidentally. Mrs. Erkelens died in her home at 7213 Hoyne ave. of wounds she received when a shotgun in the hands of her 39-year-old husband. Francis, accidentally discharged. Mrs. Erkelens was killed while she lay in bed. The shotgun slugs that ended her life pierced a three- inch wall separating the bedroom from the parlor. When the gun accidentally discharged Erkelens was standing fn the parlor and near the front door in the house Mr. Erkelens was one of three persons testifying at the inquest Also a witness at the mquesi was Policeman Leroy Hallen of the Chicago Lawn station who said that police were satisfied Erkelens account of the accident was t r u t h - f u l . The couple'? 17-year-f)ld son. George, who wa.s asleep in the home at the time of the shontms. a l - o t e s t i f i e d . He said his fathei and mother had a l w a y s been good pprents and k i n d l y toward eac-h othei. +K Meeting of Air Scout Leaders to Be Wednesday Air Scouts, newest branch ol the Boy Scouts of America, w i l 1 be organized in t h e Southwest dis- ti ict ol the Chicago Boy Scouts council by prospective A i r Scout leadei s at a meeting Wednesday at 7:45 p.m. in the craft room of the Gage park, Garfield blvd. and Western ave. The Air Scouts, l i k e the Sea Scouts, is open to boys 15 years or older. Its aim is to give information and training in aerodynamics, airplane design, airway communication, meterology and other aeronautical subjects. Men over 21 are urged to atteno a short training program of t h r Chicago Boy Scout council to pro- pare for organizing Air Scout .squadrons in their own communities. No previous routing expen ence or special aeronautic trainme is required of Air Scout leader? The chief requirements are t h a i they enjoy working with boys ann have an interest in aeronautics -ind scouting. At the Wednesday meeting plans will be formulated for f u t u r e Air Scout activities in the Southwest district. Those interested but unable to attend may contact Boy Scout, headquarter-:, 9 W. Washington st., for information. IS THIS FACE FAMILIAR? - E c o n o m i s t Photo WHY, OF COURSE--IT'S "DER FEUHRER'S FACE!" Mrs. William Mellies, 10543 Campbell ave., provides the "mustache" to complete the features on this image of Adolph Hitler's head. It's really an egg plant that gre\\ in the Mollies' \\ai- garden. An unusual projection is the nose and the stem forms Hitler's hair. The resemblance is quite amazing, isn't it? Cong. Busbey to Talk at Townsend Rally Thursday COXG. FRED BUSBEY Although there a i e no tickets left for the Englewood Town.send club banquet to be held Thur.sday night in the E n g l e w o o d Y.M.C.A., 6545 Union ave , the public is invited to a v a i l itself of the opportunity to hear Cong. Fied E. Busbey speak at 8 p.m. i m m e d i a tely after the banquet. Congressman B u s b e y will speak on "Legislative Activities in Washington," and Thomas Laile, Townaend club national representative m Illinois, also w i l l appear on the program. M a n y prominent rivic leaders of the community have made reser\a- tions to attend, Clay Reynolds, c h a i r m a n of the event, said. Rev. John DeLacy of'tff'Iioburn M E church w i l l g i \ e a n i n v o c a - t i o n . ^H _ Ex-Pitcher for Firemen's Baseball League Is Dead W i l l i a m I I . PrussinR. 28 year- old, former p i t c hoi foi the Chi. as" Fneinen'.s baseball team a n d a member o l t h e O h i o S t a t e M I M O I Ic-iiRue. died ol m l a n t i l o p i i i . i l . v - i Fi iday n i ^ h t He \va.s the son ol Mrs. K a r l H Langlot/, 7 4 1 0 Rac"i;' a v e , \ v i t h w h o m he \\ as \ i s i t m g when .sti ic-ken A u g u s t 11. W i l l i a m also is s u r v i v e d by h i s widow. Carole, and a Diane Kay. Englewood-Ogden Hill Red Cross to Produce Pageant Event Will Take Place Tomorrow in South Side Masonic Temple. One of (he biggest Red Cross events ever held in Southtown w i l l take place tomorrow at K p.m. when the Englcwood and Ogden H i l l committee of the Chicago Red Cros schapter w i l l present a pageant in the South Side Masonic temple, 64th and Green sis. The public is invited to attend. More t h a n 100 volunteers from Red Ci production u n i t s in t h i s c o m m u n i t y w i l l p a r t i c i p a t e in the pageant, .said Mrs J u l i a Stevens, c h a u m a n of the committee. I n t e n r l r d tt s t i m u l a t e m t e i e s * , n Rod Cross at t i \ i t i e s , t h e - p a s e a n t \ v i l l show R o d Cios.s w o i k e i . l i v i n g o n t h e n d u t i e s o n t h e \ \ a i l i o n t and homo l i u n i P i n i c i n . i l - p c a k e i s a t t h i - o\ o;it w i l l be . M i - S l i ' v o n s . M i - R a l p h Mai M a n n - , n u m b e r n! the IU'd Cros, S p e a K e i s b i n can. a n d M i ~ K\ ,1 I'.i.vne. tun i c i l o i ol the p a u e . n t Ow i n n t o l l i e . i i l K . l l i D i u l i 1 ion ol w 01 Id i i l l . n i s at K! t u t - ^ i t ' a t n e e d l o i ( o i u i l c e i l s ' M i - S t e v e n s - . i d , " t h e Ami'i u'lin Rod Cio.-is n a m i n g \ \ m n e n loi \ a i i o u s o i a n c h e - ol *·( i \ u o When they c o m p l e t e t h e n t i a m m g , t h e y a i e pi.iced in the t a p . i c i t y for w h i c h they ;ue btsl q u a l i f i e d . " Memorial Mass Will Be Sung for Southtown Sailor A memorial mass for 27-year- old James Lee, who died last Sunday in a naval hospital overseas will be sung at 9 a.m. on LabTM day, a w e e K from tomorrow in St. Brendan** church, M a i - quette rd , -anil R a c i n e avt 1 James was one of f i v e sons ot Mrs M a i y Lee. 6618 Morgan st The War rip- pai tmont's telegram n o t i f y i n g his f a m i l y of h i s d e a t h did he happened t not rtisrlose how die. James enlisted on January 3, 1942. less t h a n a month after the Japanese s t i u c k at Pearl Harbor Because he believed t h a t he had a score to settle with the enemy he asked for assignment to a naval gun crew, his mother said. In his last letter, written J u l v 19 Jame.s stated t h a t he was w e l l and v c i y a n x i o u s to hit at the Jap.s f i o m closer range. "More t h a n a n y t h i n g else r i g h t now. I'd l i K e a p i c t i n e ot Bob to ean.v with me,' the letter said Bob. 19 years old and the youngest of the five Lee Virothers. entered the a r m y air corps school at G u l f p o t t . M i s s , fom days a f t e r the letter was written and never hart an oppor- t u n i t y to send Ins h other the photograph he requested. Pedestrian Is Victim of Freak Crash Mrs. Frank Sherman Fatal. ly Injured Enroute to Her Grandson's Birthday Party. Mrs. Frank Sherman, 50 years old, 5844 Sawyer ave., who was on a shopping trip and enroute to a grandson's birthday party, was fatally injured Friday when a truck pinned her to the northwest wall of a building at the entrance to an alley on Kedzie ave., 100 feet north of 63rd st. Mrs. Sherman, who was identified by ration books which she carried in her purse, died in Holy Cross hospital 40 miuntes after she had been struck by the truck. The accident occurred when a truck driven by Bernard J. Grappm. 26 years old, of Flint, s t i u c k an automobile driven by John M. Brown. 33, 5750 Green st . a park district police officer, and then struck an ice truck which, IP t u r n , h i t Mrs. Sherman. G ' a p p i n . driving a truck owned. by the Ameucan Car Loading corpoi ation. 49th st. and Kedzie -nve., was behrftd the policeman's car as it passed 63rd st. and Ked- /.ie ave. Both the truck and car u e r e n o i l h b o u n d Olhcer Brown told a coroner's liiry yesterday he saw an ice truck t r a v e l i n g ahead of him turn left into an alley near 6251 Kedzie ave That t i u c k was operated by Frank M a i i o t t m i , 49. 6207 Ingleside ave. Truck on Sidewalk. Manottini parked his machine across the sidewalk approach to the alley because another truck paiked in the alley blocked his way. At about t h a t moment Grappin's truck hit Officer Brown's auto. G i a p p i n ' s ti uck then swerved and struck the parked ice truck. The Ice truck, in t u r n , was pushed against the northwest wall of the alley and Mrs. Sherman was caught between th= ice truck and wall. She had been attempting to pass the parked truck by walking around it and into the alley. Manottini, who was given first aid treatment at Holy Cross hospital, told the coroner's jury he had seen Mrs. Sherman as she started to cross in front of his truck He said she had taken two or thiee steps into the alley from its entiance and was almost directly in I r n n t of the truck at the tune the impact came from the i ear. Sidney H Stone. 6250 Kedzie av c . a store o w n e r , was the only w i t n e s s to the accident, but he -aid he did not see a woman enter t h e a l l e y He told police the first he ~a\v ol M i s . Shei man was when t w o m e n u e i e c a i r y i n g h e r from t h e alley The verdict at the cor- onei s i n q u e s t ye^te: day was death b\ accident Funeral Tomorrow. M i s Fred Lockood. a surviving d a u s n t e i . told police her mother was on a shopping tour to buy a b i r t h d a y present for her six-year- old grandson, Allen Sherman, the son of Robert, who lives at 7309 Sangamon st., where the party was to be held Friday. Also surviving are Mrs. Sherman's husband, Frank, and another daughter, Mrs. W i l l i a m Cavanaugh, 3240 W. 59th st. Four other grandchildren also survive. Funeral services for Mrs. Sherman will be held at 2:30 o'clock tomorrow afternoon in the chapel at 6245 Kedzie ave. Burial will be m Fairmount cemetery. Frank Borak, 25, lay in a state of semi-consciousness in Englewood hospital yesterday morning, murmuring the name of his bride of hardly more than 24 hours, the former Dorothy Wylat. 19 years old who was killed Tuesday night at 68th and Hal.-ted sts. when the noi thboiind automobile in which they were riding collided with a southbound street car. Borak, who ha? not yet been told of his wife's death, has a s k u l l fracture and punctured lung. W i t h them in the car when tht accident occurred were Dorothy Pendovvskt, 19 years o!ri. and her hi'sband. Stanley. 25, of Hammond. They were slightly hurl. ,t

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