The Sandusky Register from Sandusky, Ohio on December 20, 1955 · Page 16
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Sandusky Register from Sandusky, Ohio · Page 16

Sandusky, Ohio
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 20, 1955
Page 16
Start Free Trial

II neoraTER 'STAR.HEWS tanittikjr, o., Tneir,, Oee. 20, lj>ss COURT HOUSE Settle Three Cases In Coikrt Monday When the $5,000 personal In- liTy case of Ann Disbrow, Sandusky, against the New York Railwaj' System, Sandusky office, was settled in common pleas court after jury was impaneled Monday, and dismissed by Judge James ly. McCrystal, two companion cases, which had not been called for trial, and in which respective judgments asked for 110,000 and $725, were likewise settled and dismissed. Companion cases had been filed by Lucille Watson, 1808 Campbell -st, for personal injuries, and by Alvis Watson, same address, and the U. S. Fidelity and Guaranty Co., Toledo, for damage sustained by the Watson automobile. All three actions arose from a collision between the Watson car, driven by Mrs. Watson, and a twitch engine of defendant at the First -st railroad crossing. Mrs. Disbrow was passenger in the vehicle. Mishap occurred in February, 1954. Citif Sriep Ohio Spared Cold Punch; 62 In Florida GOOD SAMARITAN HOSPI tal iws discharged Mrs. Olive Nagel, 307 W. Monroe-st; Mrs Lamont Braun, 636 Rockwell-st Otto Ruh, 1011 Pearl-st; Ruissell Krause, 227 50th-st; Mrs. Charles Reer, Meyers Trailer court George Endle, 508 McKelvey-st Mrs. Elsa Kaser, 927 W. Adams- st; Frederick Barrett, Bellevue; Raymond Demres, 428 Pearl-st and Ira Hamilton, 66 E. Main-st, Norwalk. PROVIDENCE HOSPITAL has dl.scharged Mrs. James Mains, 1532 Columbus-av; Mrs. Louis McKenna and baby, 1529 Sycamore Line; Mrs. Billy Marshall and baby. Route 2; Patrick Walsh, 533 King-st; Rhown Lombardo, 536VS E. Adams-st; Mrs. James Thayer, 315 E. Market-st; Clara Gruber, 424 Milne-st and Steve Garcia, Woodville. TWO DIVORCES GRANTED • Two divorces were granted by Jtidge McCrystal on grounds of gross neglect of duty. 'fjJean Margaret Siegel, 834 Polk- •t, was divorced from Raymond E. Siegel, 627 Meigs-st, and was awarded custody of a minor child, V'ith defendant found in default of pleadings. By court order the latter is to pay $25 per week fok- the child's support and maintenance, and to assume responsibility for certain other of its required expenditures. An agreement drawn up between parties as to division of property was approved by the court. Warren D. Giese, 1515 McDonough -st, was granted divorce from Gene (Jean) Giese, 714 Han- cock-st, with defendant found in default of answer or demurrer. MEMORIAL HOSPITAL HAS discharged Fret) Drossman, 614 W. Market-st; George Lydens, 1001 Wayne-st; Arthur Krueger, 207 W. Market-st; Janice Bertsch 400 Tyler-st; Gertrude Baetz 429 Franklin-st; Melvin Bartholomew, 320 Warren-st, and Mrs Edmond Canterbury and baby, Center-st, Berlin Heights. MEMBERS OF THE ROTARY Club will hold their annual Christmas party for youngsters of the Erie-co Children's Home Thursday noon at Hotel Rieger. Each child will receive a personal gift from a Rotarian. MAKES JOURNAL ENTRY In a paternity case of the state of Ohio, ex rel Theresa Koch, rural Sandusky, against Charles Oglesbee, Marblehead, which had been transferred from local municipal court to common pleas court. Judge McCrystal made journal entry with defendant having pleaded guilty. He is to pay plaintiff the sum of $200 for hospital expenses, and $15 per week for child support until further notice, when weekly payments are to be reduced to $10. R. W. BAILLE, HURON, brought a box of electric switches to the police station today which he found on Route 2 west of Sandusky. Owner of the property can claim same by calling at the police department. Acting Police Chief Victor Adcock said. GEORGE PHILLIPS OF THE Sandusky Equipment Co., 2602 Vcnice-rd reported to police to day that a truck generator valued at $165 was taken from a track at his place of bu.siness •sometime Monday nigh ai-e making an investigation. MORE CHRISTMAS TREES Three more Christmas trees have been set up in the court house, bringing the total to nine. A large one now stands in the first-floor corridor, donated to county commissioners by the Strickfaden Nurpery. The other two, of more moderate size, stand in respective offices of the Erie-co welfare department and the probate court. PROBATE COURT Proceedings to purchase real estate at appraised value by surviving spouse in estate of Samuel Cromer. Helen B. Dann appointed admin­ istratrix in estate of Mary Bates. Will admitted to probate in estate of Percy A. Frank. Inventory and appraisement in estate of Justine Sennett. Elsie L. Wild appointed executrix in estate of Newton J. WiM. Schedule of claims in estate of Katherine E. Fitzgerald. Inheritance tax determination in estate of Joseph Corso. Woman Partially Frozen In Car Is Still Alive Condition Of Mrs. Rosa Deni- shok, 22, Port Clinton, Reported hs Critical. PORT CLINTON, Doc. 20 — The condition of Mrs. Rosa Dcin- shok, 22, of I'ort Clintoji, wlio was found overcome and paiially frozen in a parked car at Oak Harbor Saturday reniaiii.s critical today, attendants at Magruder Hospital here reported. Mrs, Demshol( and William Robertson, Jr., 18, of l^ort Clinton, were found in Mis. Dcni- shok's car at the rear of tlie Reliance Rubl)er Co. plant. Mr. Robertson was I'ro/iTi to (icath. Dr. R. R. Senion, Ottawa-co coroner, said Mr. Hobert.son had been overcome by fumes from the car before the car .stalled. Tlie couple apparently were in the car five or six hours before being discovered. He returned a verdict of accidental death for Mr. Robertson. BILLY B. GRIFFIN, ROUTE 1, Vickery, ha.s been signed up for his minority enlistment in the Navy. Enlisted here, as a seaman recruit, he will take his basic training at the Great Lakes Naval Training Center, Great Lakes, Illinois. THE MUSICAL PROGRAM TO be presented Wednesday at 8 p.m. at Perkins school by the school chorus, is open to the public, it was announced today. FOR THE ATTENTION OF ALL alumni of Sandusky High school from the past five years, a reminder of the alumni formal dance was issued today. The dance will be held at the Elks Club on the night of Dec. 26 from 9 to 1 with Will Kenting's orchestra playing. Res ervations, requested by Dec. 23, may be made with Gloria Malone at 2,'i34-R or with Janet Bohn at 3147-W (after 6 p. m.) or Barbara Bixler, 4641-W. THERE WILL BE AN AIR Force Reserve Unit meeting tonight in Room 204, at the post- office, at 7:30. Anyone interested should attend. LEO M. M C CARTHY, 334 Oakland-av, reported to the sheriff's department Tuesday that a valuable male Newfoundland St. Bernard dog, brown-and-white, long-haired and less than one year old, disappeared from his kennel Sunday night or Monday. SHERIFF'S D E P ARTMENT, at request of a state parole officer in Columbus, took into cu¥^ tody and is holding in the county jail Edward E. Dixon, 50, 1131 E. Parish-st. THE ANNUAL CHRISTMAS party for children, sponsored by Commodore Denig Post, American Legion, will be held tonight at Odd Fellows' hall. The starting time is 7 o'clock, Legion officials said. Schools To Close In City, County A'l city and county public schools with the exception of Margaretta, will close after classes Wednes flay, Dec. 21. Margaretta closes after classes Thursday. City schools, and Berlin, Huron, Kelleys Island and Perkins will reopen Wednesday, Jan. 4, while POLICE FETE WEDNESDAY .Milan, Vermilion and Margaretta BELLEVUE, Dec. 20 — Annual 'esume classes Tuesday, Jan. 3. Christmas party for Bellevue cliil -I drep will start at 2 p. m. Wedne.s -I A-L K D »i **UI*\»** aay in the council chaniber.s ofj«5K Mg r rODIvm city hall under sponsorsliip of tlie!^ ^ _ , Fraternal Order of Police. William jU'O UUf POlltlCS Long, president of the t'OP, said that more than 800 youngsters are expected. DURING THE MEETING OF the Lions Club at Hotel Rieger on Wednesday noon, the program will consist of a Christmas message to be given by the Rev. Richard Belsan, a member of the club. By InternationaV News Service Temperatares hovered at below freeKinff levels throughout Ohio today, although the state was spared the full punch of a cold air mass which moved down from Canada. Temperatures in the state this morning ranged from zero to 10 above in the western sector of the state and from four to 18 degrees In the eastern portion. Lowest reporting point was in the Toledo area, which recorded a zero reading. Cincinnati—the extreme southern portion—had 16 degrees. The extreme northern portion of the state was warmed by the lake lecaufee, according to the wea her bureau, winds were coming in off the lake. Bureau forecasters said that the high pressure area expected to plunge temperatures to below zero figuies stopped moving. Ohio thus escaped the coldest brunt of the nir mass. * * * In its five day forecast, the bureau said temperatures were average, five to eight degrees below normal. Slowly rising temperatures are expected Wednesday afternoon through Friday, followed by colder weather over the week-end. Rain or snow are slated for Friday, pos sibility beginning in the west and south portion on Thursday. Precipitation will total one-quarter of an inch. The state highway department reported that roads east and north of a line marked by Cleveland, Canton and Lisbon are slippery in spots. The balance of Ohio highways are normal. * • « Bemidji, Minn., where the temperatures dropped to 45 below zero early Monday, was 11 below this fmorning because clouds and light snow formed a protective blanket from the cold. The coldest communities this morning were International Falls and Redwood Falls, Minn., where 13 below was recorded in both places. Temperatures were below freezing from northern North Carolina to southern Arkansas, northern Texas-then northward through the western plain to the Northern Rock­ ies. Warm Pacific air brought relief to the plateau region and the Central Rockies with early morning temperatures through central Colorado and Wyoming and westward into Idaho and northern Nevada in the 40s. * * * Southern Florida and extreme southern Texas reported readings in the 60s. Verti Beach and West Palm Reach, Fla., each listed 62 flight snow fell in western New York across the Great Lakes into the Upper Mississippi Valley. Rains continued from central California northward. Monday's frigid cold froze water in fire hoses at St. Paul, Minn, where It was 21 below at the time In the Black Hills of South Dakota, warm air cut into the cold and caused freak temperature varia tion6. At 6,000 to 7,000 feet eleva tioQ the mercury went up to 40 while In the foothills It was near zero. Den/g Posf Ho/ds Annual Party For ChildrBn Tonight The annual Christmas party for underprivileged children will be held tonight at 7 o'clock at Odd Fellows' hall with members of Commodore Denig Post, American Legion acting as hosts. James Gillett is serving as chairman and about 300 children are expected to attend. Others assisting in party details are Mr. and Mrs. Wllbert Blatt, Mr. and Mrs. Marc Freeman, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Miller, Elizabeth Gilbert, John Gillett, Mr. and Mrs. Wade Miller, Waler Simmons, Terence Maguire, Jr., Nelson Uhl, Carl Goodsite, Peter Dahmen, Baron Greek, Howard Henrichsen, Mrs. Mabel Royer and Mrs. Minne Redding. Denig Post will hold its final meeting of the year on Wednesday night, Dec. 21, and Commander Peter Dahmen requests a large attendance. The past club rooms are being decorated for the holiday season and plans are being made for the traditional New Year's Eve party, details of which are in charge of Daniel Hartung, second vice-commander. Duck Bait, Bag Conviction Of Trio Upheld CINCINNATI, Dec 21 (UP)— The U. S, Court of Appeals today upheld the conviction of thrne Ohio hunters for duck baiting and "xeeeding the game bag limit Frank P. Converse, of Lakewood, Prank P. Converse Jr., of Fairviev Park, and Edward L. Gerhold, 0^ Bexley were fined $300 by a federal judge In Toledo on a charge they exceeded the bag limit of four ducks apiece. The elder Converse was fined an additional $200 for a Migratory Bird Act violation. They were arrested in October 1954 on thc^ Converse Marsh near Sandusky Bay. Authorities claimed the trio had spread grain neat blinds to attract the ducks. The hunters contended there were four hunters in the group, thus allowing a higher bag limit. However, the court held that the fourth man was a boatman, not a hunter. St. Mary's Cubs Receive Awards At Local Party Lawn Fir Trees Are "Sawed OH" Theft Repbrted At Crystal Rock; Maple Syrup, Honey Stolen. Two cases of larceny from county premises, one involving theft of two small "Christmas trees," and the other quantities of maple 'lyrup and honey, with combined valuation set at $46, are being investigated by the sheriff's department. Both thefts are said to have been committed sometime Mcnday. Two lawn -i .pc fir trees, valued at $25, and growing in the front yard of Mrs. Sylvester Gilbert, Crystal Rock, were sawed off close to the ground, it was reported. Several gallons of maple syrup, valued at $18, and several pints of honey, valued at $3, was taken from the roadside market stand of Albert McClure, Route 113 and Cable-rd, rural Berlin Heights. Entry was said gained by prying open a side door. TODAY'S LOCALS WALT'S LUNCH & CAR-,BRING THIS AD. Good For RY-OUT Choice Beer &!$5.00 & $5.00 For Old Bike, Wine. Open 10 A.M. to 1 A.M. Home-Delivery. Open Christmas. Phone 3887. At Monroe & Vine Sts. Nativity Sets $5.50 up Starting Pieces to Open Stock $2.00 up LANG ELCHERT RELIGIOUS SHOP 714 W. Jefferson St. Ph. 1269 Open to 9 A.M. Ronnie Musselman Barber Shop OPEN THURSDAY morning this week. Poinsettias — Single Bloom 97c each. KENNY'S STATE FLOWER SHOP LOG CABIN INN wLshes to extend a Merry Christmas & Happy New Year to all it'sj patrons. We will be closed Dec. 25 & 26. Or $3.00 On Any Trike. SANDUSKY CYCLE CO. 320 W. Market St. FOR SALE — 15 Television Sets, Table Models $25. Consoles $30. will go on Sale Commencing at 1 P.M. till 4 P.M., Thurs., Dec. 22 & Fri., Dec. 23 at the Skating Ring on Venice Road. —HOLIDAY SPECIALS $10, Cold Wave $7.50 $15, Conditioning Wave $10. LaBelle Beauty Shop 514 W. Adams St. Ph. 4398 St. Mary's Cub Scouts held a Christmas party for their parents and families at St. Mary's haU Sunday which was decorated for the occasion, including a large Christmas tree trimmed with decorations made by the members. Den 3, with Mrs. Art Nath as Den Mother, was in charge of the opening ceremony and Dale Westerhold led the group in the pledge of allegiance and the prayer. Four new boys were inducted and passed the bobcat requirements. They were presented their bobcat pins and their wolf books by Cubmaster Richard Kainann They are Raymond Schaefer, John Menefee, John Wicker and Dennis Woodburn. The following awards were earned by the Scouts: Steven Sartor, wolf badge: Peter Maschari, wolf badge, one -^old and one silver arrow; Ronald Sti.rz- inger, wolf badge, one gold and one silver arrow; Paul Kamann. wolf badge, one gold arrow; Dale Westerhold,one silver arrow for wolf badge; Teddy Stur^inger, bear badge; Billy Wiesler, bear badge, one gold and one ilver arrow; Steven Weyer, iio 1 badge, one gold and two silver arrows, Steven Weyer, lion, one gold and two silver arraw; Donald McKittrlck, lion badge; Ricky Leibacher, lion badge. Boys who had birthdays during the past month were presented new books. They v.ere Jack Stanley, Teddy Sturzinger. Jim Michel and Dale Westerhold. Each Cub presented his parents the gift he had narle at Den meetings. Santa Claur, arrived and led the Cubbers in Christmas carols and presented Cubs and guests gifts and candy. Members of Pack 7 presented a gift to their Cubmaster Richard Kamann. Each Cub donated canned food which will be given to some needy family. Dens 6 to 12 will have a swimming party at the pool, Dec. 26 at 7 p. m. HEART "SPINNER" — Howard Miller, Chieago, 111., disc jockey, is chairman of the National Disc Jockey Committee for the 1950 Heart Fund drive, Feb. i-29. He and 16 other leading "dee-jays" will direct a nationwide poll of disc jockeys to select two recording artists as the 1956 "King and Queen of Hearts." LOCAL and TELEGRAPH MARKFTS Stocks & Bonds STOCKS IRREOVLAK NEW YORK (INS)— The itock market maintained its irregular price pattfern today with aviation issues the only group to attract buying of importance. Gains in this division ranged to more than a point, as contrasted with minor fractional changes elsewhere. At 11 a. m. the Dow Jones industrial index was down 25 cents; the rails were off six cents; and the utilities were up two cents. PRODUCi Deaths & Funerals Truck Tire Rolls IntoFarn^er's Barn William Harrison Rites On Friday William Harrison, 69, for the past 18 years custodian at the Industrial Arts School and for 25 years prior to that foreman at the former Catawba Candy Co., died Tuesday morning at his home, 1209 W. Monroe-st. Mr. Harrison was a member of Grace Episcopal Church; the Knights of Pythias; Science Lodge, No. 50, F, & A. M.; Sin- gara Grotto; Eleanor Chapter, Order of Eastern Star; the Elks Lodge and Margaretta Grange. Surviving are his widow, the former Caroline Schmidt; four daughters. Mrs. J. W. Ralph Weaver, Youngstown; Mrs. Maynard Retzke, Mrs. Robert Platte and Mrs. Glenn Bluhm, all of Sandusky; two sons, Hubert, Sandusky, and John, Springfield, Pa.; 12 grandchildren and two sisters, Mrs. Elizabeth Stamps, and Mrs. Thomas Attinson and a brother, William J., all of Kokomo, Ind. Friends may call at the Quick Funeral Home after noon Wednesday, where services will be at 2 p. m. Friday, the Rev. Hunsdon Gary. Jr., officiating. Burial will be in Oakland Cemetery. If desired, in lieu of flowers, expressions of sympathy may be made to CANCER. CLEVELAND (INS)—Stocks listed by Fulton, Reid ft Co. Latest sales: American Tele 1783 /4 C & O RR Cleveland Elec lUum 37 V« Firestone 77 '/4 General Electric 94 >'4 General Motors 45V8 Goodyear .B*''" Medusa Nolsales National Gypsum 32 Ohio Edison SI Ohio Oil 33 ','3 Republic Steel 48^i Scott Paper «73', sohio foy? Toledo Edison U^B West Virginia Pulp 46 Whirlpool 28 Youngstown S & T 9V* Bid Asked American Crayon 16 18 narr Rubber 8<j 11 Erie Resistor 15',j 17«i Rand Development .... 11 14 Northern Ohio Tele 28 , 31 Electrolux Sale.s & Service. Phone 7973. t. DEATH NOTICI HAKRiSON--At his honu-, Monroe-st, Tuesday, Dec liam Harrison, husband ot (Schmidt) aged 69 years 12(;!l w 2(1. Wil- C.'ai'oline may call at the Quick Funeral Home where services will be at 2 p. MI Friday, the Rev. Hunsdon Gary. Jr. officiating. Burial will be in Oakland Cemetery. WA.SHING 'i 'ON, l^ec. 20 <INS) -lU'P. I.a«ienc(.' H. Smith (R- \\'isi., has joined the ranks of t' ulio contend that the "farm pidbleiii should be divorced from politics coiiipK'U'ly." Siiiiih lakes the position that the faiin [)rohU'm is economic, not politic.'tl, and that it should be approached from that angle alone. Ethical — D«p«nd«bl« DilgartTV Service Phone 8143 0ty Ir Night S^rvic* FKKDirr 25 TR,\FFIC DEATHS CLEVELA.ND, Dec. 20 (INS)— The tJhio Safety, Council predicted today that (Ohio's Christmas lioliday celebration will be marred with 25 traffic deaths in the period from 6 p.m. Fi-iday to midnight Monday. BEE'S RESTAURANT Open all day Thursday with open house. Close Xmas & Monday till 6.00 P.M. When you think of Match Games or Practice Bowling. BOWL at BOGERT'S Ladies & Men's BILLFOLDS Name Tn Gold Five At BURNS & GOVE Jewelers Columbus Ave. SELECT XMAS TREES ALL SIZES STRICKFADEN NURSERY Open Nights Till 10 P.M. All Toys sold Tuesday Till Saturday will receive 'iO"'- to .30% DISCOUNT at FIRESTONE STORES 919 W. Washin^on St. Complete line of home made Xmas candies. Assorted Bnt- lles, Ribbon, Hard mixes, canes, parly mints, chocolates of all kinds, Packed to your choice 1 to 5 lb. boxes. Also in bulk. Popcorn balls & Salted Nuts. Beautiful Imported Metal gift boxes. Gift wrapping. Call your orders early. Bickley's Confectionery 922 Columbus Ave. Ph. 5625. HANSON'S RESTAURANT Open daily 11 A.M. to 8 P.M. Closed Sat'. Shopper's special each evening. We are now accepting reservations for private Christmas parties. CAPACITY 250. Phone 2818. FREMONT. Dec. 20 — Neuweiler, Route 20 east Fremont, found a truck tire in his barn Monday when he entered to milk his cows. The tire had rolled off a passing truck, crashed throuRh the side of the barn, broke a window and slightly injured one of the cows. Neuweiler says he will return the tire to its owner if he calls for it, * WEATHER BUREAU* By (J S WaathtT Bureau -« Sandusky and Vicinity; Partly cloudy and continued cold through noon Wednesday with some light snow toniglit, low 5 to 10 tonight, high 20 to 25 Wednesday. Islands, Reefs and Sandusky Ray: L i g h t variable winds through this evening becoming nortlieasterly 8 to 12 mph after midnight on Wednesday. Light snow and freezing temperatures tonight. Sunset today 5:04. Suniiso Wednesday 7:53, sunset 5:04. Ma- rometer at 11:30 a. m., 29.8(), steady. Temperature 16, rising slowly. High Monday 24, low (his morning 12. One year ago tlu high was 20 and low 10, Record high for this date 62, 1895; record low, 2 below in 1901. CLIFFORD C. WOOD Former Sanduskian and native of England, retired electrical contractor Clifford C. Wood, 82, died Monday at Ann Arbor, Mich. Mr. Wo^d was born in England, Jan. 3, 1873 and came here in 1895. He married Martha Puckin Ballard on Dec. 26, 1902. The couple moved from Sandusky in 1915 where Mr. Wood was an electrical contractor until his retirement in 1941. Surviving in addition to the widow, are two sons, J. Dean Ballard, Hartford, Conn., and Lyman J. Ballard, New York City; two brothers, Lawrence and George Wood, and two sisters, Elizabeth and Violet Wood, all in England. Friends ma. call at the Charles Lou'» J. Andres Sons' Funeral Home of, after 10 a. rn. Thursday where services will be at 1:30 p. m. Thui'sday, the Kev. Hunsdon Gary, .Ir., officiating. Burial will be in Oakland Cemetery. NEW YORK (UP)— Noon atock prices: Allia Chalmera 63Va American Can Anaconda Copr "0'" Armco Steel 55 Armour Sc Co l "'-4 B & O RR fS^i Bcndix Aviation SS^i Bethlehem Steel le.T .i! Chrysler Motors 88'/« Coca Cola 124^,4 Columbia Gas Corp 16 U Dupont aas Greyhound Corp 14 \i! Gulf Oil Corp 851,4 Intl Harvester 36Ti Lehigh Portland 78 Atontgomery Ward 943 /4 New York Central 43 Owens Illinois Glaaa 69 Penney Stores 98 ','4 Pennsylvania HR 35Vii Philco Corp , , , , 34-i Procter & Gamble 98^i Pullman 71 ','2 Pure Oil 37% Radio Corp 453,1, Sears Roebuck 36',i Standard Oil Cal 91 Standard Oil Ind 50'i Standard Oil N J 150 Studebaker-Packard 10 '/2 Texas Co 117^1 Union Carbide 107 ','2 U S Ruhr 60 U S Steel 58 Western Union xd 211 ,4 Westinghouse Elec 58 li (Furnished by Bache A Co.) Admiral 22 Case 18r« Dow Chemical 57? B General Tire 63^a Glidden 38=,', Intl Paper IIIV* Shell 62 Va Standard Oil Ky 55 li Sun Oil 73 Thompson Prod 33T's CLSVRLAND PRODVCt CLEVELAND (UP)—» market: _ ^ APPLE*— Bu. baikata Mftf^ crate* a '/a inch Reil OtHetoua |M: Golden Dellcioua fa.90-3; CortltM. Jonathan, Mclntoah $9-3; BaldwtA «a-3.S0; Cortland Jonathan Mel toah, Stayman 16 qt. baiketa Golden Deliciout li.iS-l.SO. CARROTS— 10 qt. baaketa tofpM and waihed moitly 91- LETTUCE— Grccnhouae U Ct. baaketa 79c-91; film wrapped 91 .IB* 91 .as. MUSHROOMS—Pinta ao-aa\i. ONIONS—Dry yellow medium lb sacka 9a -a.aS; cartona of It t -Jfi Mm baga 9a. as. PARSLEY—8 qt. baaketa •vrtf and root 91 -125. PARSNIPS— 8 qt. baaketa 79e-9l. PUMPKIN—24 qt. baaketa T9e-ft: p4r lb ae. RADISHES—Baaketa reda buneM a4« greenhouie SOe-91. SQUASH—16 qt. baakeU buttat- nut $1-1.28; Hubbard per lb 9c. ;;. TOMATOES— Greenhouae • Jh medium 91.79-2.25. TURNIPS—8 qt. baaketa tupHt and waahed white 69*89c. GRAIN rUTURES CHICAGO (INS)—Oraln and mf- bean futurea opened Irrcfular day. Wheat waa to lower, aefn down to V4C up, oata unchaniMI to ^,ic lower and aoybeana He higher to l&c lower. December tyk waa up >jic at 9118. hlfhcet In • year. Other rye futurea were t* v ,c off. The prieea; WHEAT—IDec. ailU-ail; March 209; May 2041,4; July 194*4. CORN— Dec. 194%->,k; Mateh ia95i -i'a; May laay.-Ti; July 1 «S: Sept. 133',k. OATS—Dec. 6*V*-Vt: March M* 64',i; July 62'/t. RYE—Dec. 118; March 119•i•^: May 120: July 110-117Va. SOYBEANS—New. Jan. a37 *8a«%: March 240-23934: May a40>/4; /Uly 237>,4 -a38; Sept. 228. LIVESTOCK Rural. CU7 Mark«tf mUAt rABMMS ARB •AIB LOCAL Boot Grade A large white M R Grade A large brown ........ 49a Grade A medium 4t« Small M« ElaTtton WBAT rABMBBS A BB PAW Cantrai Brie Sapply * BleMtet Wheat 91.99 New ear corn 91-91 Shelled corn, No. 3 91.13— Oats T.,.,. 9ae New aoybeana 99.19 \ Cl «T «land Eggi. Poultry Pricea to retallera Including CB. grades delivered: A large white 99> 64c; brown 6l-63e; med white 93-99e: brown 51-55c; amall A white ana brown 3S-44c: large B white 99 -S«e: brown 53-55c. Pricea paid delivered extra* mln, 60 percent A quality, large whit* 49 -52C, brown 49-90c, med white 45 -48C, broWn 4S-469. Prices paid delivered cxtraa percent A quality large white. 91- 52c, few 58c, brown 49-90c. few 51e: med white 46-48c, few 4Bc, brown 45 -46C, few 47c. Waldock Packing Co., Dec. 20 CATTLE & CALVES—Top prices paid for cattle and calvea every day Phone 250 if you have fat eattle ready for market and want our buyer to look at them HOGS—Steady to 25c lower. 160180, $10.50-11.50; 180-230, $11.75; 230-250, $11; 250-300, $9.25-10; 300400, $8.25-9.25. Roughs $6.30-8.90. Liveatock welgneo and paid tor upon arrival Prevailing pricea paid on day of delivery No hoga received on Friday and Saturday No yard aga or commiaaion chargea. TOLEDO GRAIN TOLEDO (UP)- caah grain «n "AS'S*..^"^"'? nominal: n.^"B^^—^°- 2 »oft red 9a,09* 2 .07; No. 2 aoft white 92.11-9.19. CORN—No. 3 yellow 91.31-1.39. OATS—No. 2 white 66-67c. ^jSOYBEANS-No. 1 yeUow 9a.99 )i- American - - - (Continued from Pag* I.) KATHERINE BllODERSON Mrs. Katbcrine (Von Eitzon) Brodei-son, 91, widow of Peter, lfjl5 Campbell-st, died Monday at tlie. Sliarpe liome following an e.\lended illne.s.s. Surviving' are niece.s and nepliews. Her liusband died Dec. 23, 1952. Friend.s may call at tlie Frey Funeral Home after VVeclne.sday noon. Other arrangements are to be announced. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO (INS)— HOGS— Salable 17 ,000; weak; early top $12.50; bulk $10-12.25; hvy $9.50-10.25; med $10-11.25; light $11-12.50; light lights $8.25-11.50; packing sows $8.25-9.75; pigs $3$8.50. CATTLE—I Salable 7,500; weak; calves salable 300; ch and prime steers $21-25; com and ch $15-21; yearlings $15-25; heifers $13-22.75; cows $9-11.50; bulls $10-15.25; calves $15-26; feeder steers $15-19; stocker steers $15-21; atocker cows and heifers $8-10. SHEEP—Salable 2,500; steady; choice and prime lambs $17.50-18,25; com to ch $15-17.25; yearlings $10$15.50; ewes $3.50-7. CLEVELAND LIVESTOCK CLEVELAND (UP)— CATTLE—300, steady to strong: prime $22.50-23.50; ch $20-22.50; gd 18.50-20; commercial $16-18; utility $14-16; cows top beef $11-11 .50; commrecial $10.50-11; utility $9$10.50; bulls ch butchers $19 -17; commercial $14-16. CALVES—200, steady, prime $3628; c $22-26; med $18-22. SHEEP & LAMBS—800, steady; ch to prime $17.50-18.5(); medium to| good $17-18; sheep $2-7. HOGS—700, steady to 25c lower; yorkers 160-180 lbs $11-12; mixed 180-230 lbs $12.25 and 230-250 lbs $11.50; med 250-300 lbs $0.75-10.50; heavies 300-400 lbs $8.75-9.75; pigs and lights $9.25-10.75. Services for Mrs. Viola Young, widow of Walter, were held Tues-j tlay aftei'nooii at the Assembly of Jesus Christ Church, the Rev. lien Fitzpatrici?, officiating. Burial was in Oaicland Cemetery. Pallbearers were .lesse Bradford, Har.dy Gociy, E. Amos, Leroy Matthew.s, .John Cross, Morris Arrington and Charles Lewis. Fiv»-Day Forecast Gift Certificates for anv amount. Heinrich Custom Tailors. Temperatures will a\'erage al)out 10 degrees l)eluw tlie normal ma.ximum of 35 and inini- nuim of 21. Ciradiial \^;lrn1illg trend Tiuirsday and Friday, then We are now handlmi; a full «ati"<l''.>' '^'"^ Sunday. ^ j PreciiJitation will average about line ot High-ti Equipment Ume-third of an inch and occur ;is Prices starting as low as ^''^'^^ ""f'^""'^ $99.95 MONROE SERVICE INC. .^02 W. Monroe St. Phone 613 FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE STORE OPEN FROM 9 A.M. TO 9 P.M. UNTIL CHRISTMAS. C. A. GOOD FURNITURE CO.. 529 PUTMAN ST. FREEj PARKING. lies at intervals througiioui mainder of the period. re- Fires (Monday) p. m.—to 2If) -'25 p. m.—to 21fi rence-st: public service. tHescue Sciiad'. 9:57 a. m.— to Hancock and Heese-sts; cigarct t'iif la car owned by \Va\ne Davis. Victiery. M i ii « r ilaiiiaui' to front cushion iNo 3 Lam- I paiii>. Services for Mrs. Pauline Mc- Dciiiiott weie held Tuesday afternoon at the Quick Funeral Home. Burial was in Oakland Cemetery. Pallbearers were Holland Bertscli, Robert Orticari, Raymond, Paul and Alvin McDennott and Edward Simon. Widow Of Famed Peary, 92, Dies PORTLAND. MAINE, Dec. 20 (UP) — Funeral arrangements were completed today for Mrs. Robert E. Feary, 92, wife of the explorer who discovered the North Pole. Mrs. Peary died at her home here Monday. She had been seriously ill since last October. Her famous admiral husband died in 1920. MOTIO.N IS DIS.MISSEI) WASHINGTON, Dee. 20 (INS) — On of (he government, the t'. S. Court for Military Ap- po;ils has di.sini.ssed a motion to r(>c'onsid(>r evidence against t'|il. Kdward S. Dickenson, the Crackers .N'cck, V.i.. 01 serving 10 yt';us for collaborating with the eiu'in.v ;is a Korean POW. KIOIIT FOR JOB HKNTLFYVILLE, PA.. Dec. 20 il'l 'i Tlie officer investigating a ,S2.0()0 .-(ate li(iuor store robbery here is Police Ciiief Eugene Mus- calell. CLASH AT SHAKO PLANT SHARON, PA., Dec. 20 (INS^— Pickets clashed with non-strikers\ at the Wcslingliouse I plant m Siiaroii. BIDS ABOVE ESTIMATE COLUMBUS. Dec. 20 (UP)— The Ferguson and Edmondson Co., Inc.. Pittsburgh, and the Horovitz Co., Cleveland both submitted bids over state estimates today for construction of a $2,700,000 interchange east of Vermilion on Routes 6 and 611. The Pittsburgh firm was lower with $1,378,780 on the state estimate of $1,364,100. IKE STAVS CLOSE TO FIRE GETTYSBURG, PA.. Dec. 20 I CP)— President Eisenhower to- (iay planned to stay close to a crackling fire at his farm as a cold wave held the barren Pennsylvania countryside in a frigid grip. THl'ftBER 'S MOTHER DIES COLUMBUS, Dec. 20 (INS) — Mrs. Mary A. Thurber, 89, mother of famous cartoonist-humorist James Thurber, died toda>'. She had been in failing health for several years and suffered a slrokii Nov. 25. opened firp on one mob. Trooits Pour Into City Reinforcements poured into the old city Monday night as the soN diers took over the maintenani;* of security from police who failed to halt Monday's demonstrations against Jordan's proposed adher* ence to the Baghdad Pact. Security forces also patrolled the streets of Amman, the capital of Jordan, which was hit with demonstrations last week. Foreign embassies and other offices were under special guard. Permit 1,300 Pilrrims Although the city remained tense, the traditional Christmas* time pilgrimage to the Church fl( The Nativity will be permitted;. The riots directed against westerners had threatened th« plans of thousands. But Jordan* ian and Israeli officials met to« day to complete the arrangements. The pilgrims must cross tht barbed wire barrier dividing the city from the Israeli-held new section into the old city in which are the holiest places in Chrl&r tendom. Under the present plans, 1,500 Christians will be permitted to cross the truce line. At Damascus in neighboring Syria, 5,000 demonstrator* paraded through the streets today shouting "Death to Majali," "Death to British agants" and "Death to Iraq's premier CI Said." Mahali's government was the second Amman cabinet v.'lthin a week to fall over the issue the Arab state's joining the western- sponsored Ba*ghdad Pact. Peace Hopes Wane Meanwhile in Was'iingion Secretary of John Foster Dulles said that U. S. hopes for peace in the Middle |^ast have been set back by the rec<^nt Israeli punitive raid against Syria Dulles told hi* news conference he feels as he did a few weeks ago that he linows of nothing that wilt make him greatly optimistic about prospcts for smoothing over the troubled middle eastern watei-s. He again urged Israel and the Arab states to study his Aua'jst 26 proposal offering a U. S. security guarantee in the area if the two sides could get toge her on borders and repatriation of refugees. i Dulles said he hopes the ece- nomlc aid offered by the Soviet Union in recent months to nations in the Middle East and South Asia "is not offered as a Trojan horse to penetrate, end then take over independent countries." More than 1500 asteriods have been listed by the international asti-onomical unio at Cincinnati, Ohio. f

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free