The Call-Leader from Elwood, Indiana on August 29, 1949 · Page 6
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The Call-Leader from Elwood, Indiana · Page 6

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Elwood, Indiana
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Monday, August 29, 1949
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Page 6
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.rsz elwood (Cvd caix-leadeb. VAQE SEC ItfOXDAT. AUGUST 29, 1949 Eggi (browns and whites): 10, i i i tnm iimimi M i I I p yx - 10$ ANCSLES AREA police are investigating awhit purse found In grocery store telephone booth and belonging to Mrs. Mlml Boom-hower In disappearance of the wealthy 48-year-old widow. Also hunttd is a "acar-f aced" man who tried to rent her Bel-Air ahowplace mansion for a gambling casino. Mra. Boomhower Is widow of linoleum tycoon Novia E. Boomhower, famed big game hunter. She waa trying to aell trophy collection, valued at 300,000. (International) Rites At Tiptohl Today For Mrs. A. A. Dellinger 330 cases. The market steady to firm. Extras 7Q per cent. A and over, unquoted; CO to 69.9 per cent u op-v a dmen: standards 44-49: current receipts 43-44; dir-, ties 38 Vi; checks 38 CHICAGO, Aug. 29 (UP) Wheat futures followed up a higher opening with advances of Tra'cTibnsTo a cenTTahaeTdosTl of the lead despite profit-taking rn the Board of Trade early today. , Soybeans, however, reacted a cent or more from early highs of nearly four cents above Satur day's closing prices. Corn and oats held to small limits with trade largely in short lots. The prices at 10:30 a. m. were; Wheat: Sept 200 T8 up cents' i ,iSj Mra. Mlml Boomhower J 1 .& ... . i -. a t-w i . ...... . i., ..I. . 1 1 K- .... ...... IV. .'J. - ,. i THI Plin VITERAN Of World War II to head the Veterans of Foreign Wars, Clyde A. Lewis (left) of PJattsburg, N. Y, chats with the outgoing commander, Lyall T. Beggi of Madison, Wise. The new V.F.W. Commander-in-Chief was elected unanimously at the close of the organization'! 60th National Encampment at Miami, Fla. (International) French Red Cross Workers Like The American Men good and choice 190-260 lbs 20.75-21.00, top 21.50; few heavyweights; 165-190 lbs 20.00-20.75; 100-160 lbs 15.00-16.50; sow around 25 lower; good and choice 400 lbs 16.50-18.00: few 1.1.50; 400-500 lbs 14.50-16.50. Cattle 2.800; calves 600; five loads high good 1110-1175 lb steers 28.00; medium and good 850-1100 a bushel; Dec 205 Va up ; Mar ?07 !'a up 1 i,: Mnv 201 Va up y, July 187 34 B up . Corn: Sept 124 ?i up i: Dec 115 up V May 120 unchanged. Oats: Sept 66 unchanged; Dec 66 V unchanged; May 62 V off Va', July 62 off y. Ryp' Sept 141 V4 off ; Dec 145 off a4; May 148 off V. Soybeans: Nov 233 34 up 1 V4; uec tia t up 1 "; iviar jj y4 up 2; May 230 A up 2. The earth's atmosphere weighs xbout 5.900,000,000,000.000 tons. including the water vapor it con tains. Hajf of this total air mass is below altitude of 3.46 miles above sea level. Iictureof a Shopper With No Parking Worries or Expense. Co By Bus- The Modern Way Folks Who Know, Say: "ItS THE ONLY WAY" Elwood Transii G. W. CARMER. Supt. Phone 161 CLEANERS CLEANING SERVICE Phone 1308 nil I n-qwrr- ; 7-"' .jj(W4 .MivMiiiwaaM' ,ZJMl.'..?S Boomhower trophy room. Elephant Authority for all this is a couple of French Red Cross nurses, who are here to brush up on the American way of wrapping a sore thumb. They are Jacqueline Vach-erot and Jane Martin. Miss Martin, who knew more English than I did French, was the spokesman most of the time. Neither of the nurses ever had seen America before. "American men," she said (this is a translation), "are better dressed than our men. They are full of life. They are happier, like they are just married. They seem to be quietly busy all day and they are busy at fun all the night after work." Jacqueline butted in to say she had been led to believe all American men particulaly those in Washington were always gasping for breath to get a big Job done. The French papers, she said, reported that workers in the capital hlppity-hopped around like crazy. She said she was a little disappointed. Jane Martin volunteered the observation that she thought the older ladies in America were "simply lovely." S but that our young set could do with shorter skirts. Newer New Look Christian Dior, the French de signer who sold us the "new look" or longer sun. reversea ine neia In Paris a while back and dictated the "shorter, or. newer look." The French equivalent (from the girls) was that: "We fixed his wagon. We kind of laughed at him over there. We had made our skirts about a foot and a half from hem-to-floor a long time before. We not only, were ahead of the world, but alfead of the 'new-look' fellow." American women, in the opinion of the French ladles, are well dressed; but not as well dressed as the girls in France. This from Jane Martin: '"The American women I have seen are somewhat of a pattern. AU of the dresses are alike. We don't do that In France. Either A woman makes her own clothes, or she goes to a tailor. We play for individuality. You seldom see one woman with a dress like her neighbor's. That is considered bad taste. Same with hats. We also go for darker colors in everything. We like them." (All of this is literal translation, although both girls spoke a little English. Both doodled on pads of paper in French while they talked.) The two nurses are here to at tend American schools of nursing. Jacqueline will go to the university of Texas at Oalveston and Jane goes to the University of Syracuse. ' Up In the heart of the Arctic Ocean Icebergs are never seen. Most bergs are "born" along the western coast of Oreenland and are found In near-by waters. oak of sumac Stoo itchinff.drvnt blisters qoickly.iafely IVY-DRY IfWU bead la largeet known from Africa. ALTHOUGH the Italian Minister of the Interior has cautioned women bathers against wearing the scanty French bathing suits, this Palermo t mermaid openly defies the decree, ' even though she obviously doesn't like the water. It is reported that the only result of the order has been to bring out more of the brief suits on the beaches. (International) Gets $500 A Month To Find Value Of Money HOLLYWOOD. Aug. 29 (UP) Carol Ann Beery is going to have a $500 a month allowance to teach her to handle money. The pretty 18 -year-old adopted daughter of the late actor Wallace Beery received the grant from her guard lanship estate. Her mother, Mrs. Mary Areta Beery Foyt, also w!s allowed $700 monthly for their joint use. 'The girl will have to handle a great deal of money in the years to come and it's time she began to learn." Superior Judge Newcomb Condee said in granting the allowance. UNION VALLEY SERVICE ' Special services will be held each evening forjne week at the Union Valley Christian church. There will be a different minister giving the sermons each night. Services will begin at 7:30 o'clock standard time. They are open to the public. '' - f ' ' ' ' p I r; ft m , ' . - P -"-A Jig? Funeral Services For Edwqrd Baker Tuesday Morning Funeral services for Edward son street, who riied nt his home at 8:30 o'clock Saturday morning of. cfmplWtlons. wt'1 be held ac St.- Joseph's Catholic church on Tupsriny momlnjr at 9 o'clock. The Rev. T. J. Hammrs, pastor, will off ;cit Rn'-iii will be in the Elwood city cemetery. Born 2pt. 10. 1858, in London, England, he was the son of Frederick and Harriett Baker. He was married to Eva Richardson, in 1888. She died May 2, 1942. Mr. Biker was a member of St.,Jos-"cph's church and was a retired wo ker of the MacBeth-Evans plats company. He had lived in Elwood for 54 years'. Furvivws includr? two daughters, Mrs. Madge Hoose and Mrs. Fred Byors, both cf Newcastle, Pa,. th' te grandchildren and cne great grandson. Members of the Knights of Columbus lodge, will meet tonight at Copher & Fcsler funeral home to recite the rosary at 8 o'clock. ELWOOD MAN CHARRED WITH RESISTING ARREST An Elwood man will face charges of resisting arrest when he appears Tuesday morning before Mayor Elmer Tunis in Elwood court. Emery Murray. 27. 520 Vi North Anderson street, allegedly resisted when officers attempted to arrest him on charges of reckless driving and disorderly conduct. Murray had been taken Into custody earlier on a peace bond warrant Issued through the office of the Justice of the peace. Only other arrest reported by Elwood police, was that of Fred Evans, 2406 North A street. Evans will answer charges of disorderly conduct In Elwood court Tuesday morning. . , Britain Expected To Propose Single Currency LONDON. Aug. 29 (UP) Informed sources said today that Britain may propose at the Washington financial talks a single currency for the United States, Britain. Canada and certain other dominions. A proposal for merger of the sterling and dollar areas was believed Included In a 15.000-word program for solution of this country's financial Ills prepared by Cripps at his country home over the week-end. twrexSarca" ... . & ings toaay ior imai sovemmeuk approval, uovenuneui wuusuris cut short their vacations to attend. Some sources described the meetings as the most important since the formation of the labor government In 194S. Wandering Cow Blamed or Motorcycle Death MOLINE. EL. Aug. 29 (UP) A wondering cow was to blame today for the motorcycle death of Gene Wheeler, 19, and the serious Injury of his wife, Barbara, 18, both of Moline, 111. The couple was riding a motor' cycle on the highway a mile east of the city when the cow walked from the side of the road in front of the cycle. The cow also was killed. Two months ago Wheeler's brother, Don. 21. was killed while stunting on a motorcycle In Rock Island, 111. The boys were the only children of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph wheeler, Moberly, Mo. Schricker Denies Plan To Run For U. S. Senate FRENCH LICK. Ind., Aug. 29. (U.R) Politicians today weighed the Importance of Governor Serine leer's "thumbs down" remarks in connection with rumors he may run for the U. S. senate next year. The governor told members and friends of the Indiana Democratic Editorial Association Saturday night hn "never expects to be" a senatorial candidate. "I haven't been conscious of making noises like a candidate," the governor nld in a speech at j the concluding banquet of ithe editors' week-end outing. Schrickfr made the statement in answrr to speculation "that he might oppose Republican Sen. Homer E. Cupphan in 1950. "I am In no rense a candidate and never expect ta be," he said. GAR AG RITNS INTO CAR? uua nnutxca, Aug. 29 (Ur) Ernest A. Tucker, 57. said today hi gaMae ran into his car, but poltw disagreed. Tucker's enr and his garage crashed together at an Intersection while It was being moved. Police booked Tucker on suspicion of being drunk. LEGAL NOTICE Notice Is h?reby given that the undersigned will sell at Public Auction for storage and repair charges amounting to 1312 , the personal property listed below belonging to Paul L, Derrlckson at 1003 No. 14th St., In the city of j E wood, on Monday, September! 12lh at 9:00 a. m. One 1937 Ford Coupe, serial No 3878842. ' COPHER MOTOR CO., By W. E. Copher. P. in Begin 3,700 Mile Trip In Motor Scooter ST. PAUL. Aug. 29 (UP) John Snare and his wife. Daisy, left on a 3,700-mile motor scooter trip through Dixie. Snare, a graduate agricultural economics student at the University of Minnesota, completed his final exams yesterday. Mrs. Snare will ride in a sidecar. They headed toward Kansas City first and eventually will tour Georgia, Alabama, Indiana and Missouri, Kansas, Mississippi uunois. PEOPLE BITE PEOPLE PORTLAND, Ore.. Aug. 29 (UP) Police reported today that people were biting people. One man said he was bitten by an angry woman. He was treated for bites on the chest, fingers and paun. A bar maid reported an intoxi cated patron became upset when he was refused service. He bit the ear of the customer next to him. WORST FOREST BLAZE MCCALL, Ida, Aug. 29 (U.R) Fire fighters expected to bring a major fire in the Payette Nat ional forest under control today. Forest Supervisor John T. Mat thews said the fire, known as the south fork blase, has gained no ground since Saturday. The fire was one of four in Idaho which destroyed 29,000 acres of timber in one of the worst outbreaks the state ever bad experienced. MINOR DAMAGE IN MISHAP Minor damages were reported today as a result of an accident Involving a car driven by James Joseph Mullins, Tipton. The mis hap occurred at Main and Ander son streets. Today's Markets Elwood Grain Markets Wheat. $1.74. Oats, 56c. Corn, $1.13. Beans, $2.70. INDIANAPOLIS. Aug. 29. U.R Livestock: Hogs 11.000; moderately active, barrows and gilts 25-60 lower; Funeral rites were held In TfP tim t.hU ftftjrnnnn fnr Mm Baljnfl Dellinger, 92, widow of. A. A. Del linger, and mother of Mrs. Ed Balser of Elwood. Mra. Dellinger died at a nursing home at Tipton at 1:30 o'clock Saturday. The fun eral was held at the Leatherman funeral home at Tipton. Burial was made in the Falrvlew cemet ery at Tipton. Born Dec. 4, 1856 In Tipton county, she was the daughter of John and Madeline Hobbs. She married A. A. Dellinger, Oct. 6, 1873. He died 18 years ago. Mrs. Dellinger had lived in Tipton county all of her life and was a member of the Sand Bank Christ lan church. Since March Mrs. Dellinger had been living with a son. Homer, near Atlanta and was stricken 111 Friday evening. She was later taken to the nursing home. She had lived with Mrs. Balser at El' wood for sometime. survivors include five sons. Herman, of near Tipton: Edward and Homer of near Hobbs; Thomas of Elwood; and Rome of Hobbs; three daughters, Mrs. Balser of Elwood; Miss Leota Dellinger of Tipton and Mrs. Jesse Hinkle of South Bend. Pvt. James Hill, Jr., At Lackland Air Base Pvt. James Hill Jr., 17, son of Mr. James Hill Sr. 800 North 14th street, Elwood, Indiana, has reported to Lackland AFB, the Qateway to the Air Force" to begin the AF basic airmen Indoc trination course. His thirteen weeks of basic training will prepare him for entrance into Air Force technical training and for assignment in supecia'l.'.ed work. The course will Include a scientific evaluation of his aptitude and Inclination for following a particular vocation and career. Invents Machine That Does Translations SALERNO Italy. Aug. 29 (UP) Federlco Puccl .claimed today he has invented a machine which can translate copy from any language into any other. Pucci said the machine was electrically operated, but refused to disclose other details. He said he has . entered it in the Paris International fair of Inventions to be held next month. Gunmen Sell Popsickles And Take The Nickels ' DES MOINES. Ia., Aug. 29 (UP) Two little girls walked into a grocery store last night and found, two bandits pulling holduD. "We want some popsicUes," the little girls said. "Help yourself," one of the gun men told them. He took their nickels and added them to the f 145 holdup loot. BIRTH CERTIFICATES FOR STUDENTS IN FIRST TEAR Children entering the South Elwood schools or any township school for the first year must present their birth certificate to the teacher on the first day of school . Children will report for assignments at 9 o'clock Friday morniruz.- Mrs. Jennie Russel Is principal of South Elwood school. POLIO DEATnS RISE INDIANAPOLIS. Aug. 29 (UP) Indiana's polio death total rose to 68 today as state board of health officials recorded three more fatalities and reported a case total of 668. The newest fatalities were Paul Ross, 19, West Lafayette; Robert Orlfflnr 30, Howard county, and Henry Well, 37. Indianapolis. Nic - . size. price WHITE FLANNEL yd. Elwood, Ind. doz. lb i' errs 20.00-27.00- h?ifer trade less active, mostly 2 00, some 800-875 lbs 26.50: grass heifers and yearlings 18.00-23.00; good beef cows 14.50-16.50; vealers moderately active at 50 lower; bulk good and choice 26.50-28.00, common and medium 20.00-26.00. Sheep 1,500. spring lambs slow, 50 lower: few good and choice 24.50-25.00. medium slaughter ewes 5.00-6.50; best lightweights 8.50. CHICAQO, Aug. 29. (U.R) Produce: Live pouRry: 21 trucks. The market steady. Hens: Colored (over 5 lbs) 25. 6 lbs and under 27 !2; hybrid 25. Leghorn 25, bareback 25. Broilers: Colored 26, Plymouth Rock 30. White Rock 30. white cross 29, grey cross 29, bareback 24. Fryers: Colored 26, Plymouth Rock 30. White Rock 30. white cross 29, grey cross 29, bareback 24. Springs: Colored 25, Plymouth- Rock 27. Whtle Rock 28. white cross 23, grey cross 26. bareback 22. Ducks: Heavy 21; small 18, ducklings 24, Muscoveys 16. Turkeys: Old Toms 26; young Toms 32: old hens 30. young hens 37. Old roosters 21. Leghorn chick ens 22. Geese 20. Butiier: 790,431 pounds. The mbarket steady. 93 score 61 Va cents a pound; 92 score Cl'i; 90 score 58' 2 ; 89 score 54!'. Carlots 90 score 59 ; 89 score 55 AMERICAN r COMPLETE DRY 1608 East Main By Harmon W. Nichols WASHINGTON, (UP) My parlez-vous is a little dusty, but what I gather from a couple of lovely ladles from France, Ameri can men have an edge over our brothers over there. Our boys are a little more fancy with their get-up. Better clothes, hair-cuts. Quicker with a smile and may-I-buy-you-a-drink? Funeral Services For Jack Likens Today Funeral services for Jack Likens, age 17. son of Mr. and Mrs. Vernice Likens of near Frank ton, who was fatally burned in a tractor accident, late Friday afternoon, were conducted at 2 o'clock this afternoon at the Frankton Christian church. The Rev. O. C. Stroup, pastor and the Rev. J. W. Hannawalt, pastor of Frankton Methodist church officiated. Burial was made in the I.O.OF. and the K of P cemetery. Dernonstration Ajrainst fii'-j'Ti; a f uary uiscriminauon GARY, Ind.. Aug. 29. (UP) An attempted demonstration by about 50 persons who protested alleged racial discrimination on a public beach here was "communist inspired." police be-Reved today. Six of the demonstrators were Negroes. They assembled at the city hall .and announced plans to stage a demonstration at Miler beach on Lake Michigan. Police were sent to the beach in 40 squad cars to head off the demonstrators. There was no fighting, police said, but residents of the neigh borhood, armed with baseball bats and lead pipes, damaged the auto mobiles of two demonstrators. No arrests were made. Army Engineers Next Investigation Target WASHINGTON, Aug. 29. Chairman Adolph J. Sabath, D.. HI., of the house rules committee predicted today that the army engineers will be "the No. 1 target" of the forthcoming congressional lobby Investigation. "They operate the most powerful lobby in Washington and have been able to override President Roosevelt and President Truman," he said. "They are actually the ndirect representatives of the power' interests." Sabath played a leading role in putting througlr-the house the lobby investigation resolution. Sponsored by Rep. Frank Buch anan, D., Pa., It called for a special committee to examine both federal agencies, and private interests seeking to influence legislation. WINDFALL MAN FINED Tipton, Aug. 29. U.R Walter Williams Jr., windfall. was fined $25 and costs when he answered charges of reckless driving the Tipton Justice of the Peace court. Williams was arrested Saturday by officials of the Tipton county sheriff s office. - Goln' Places? Toke ofeng your own personal heovea . wayfaring Woodhve far " PENNEY'S TUESDAY FEATURES fjk jgZf , tortSY ood to ycer ew wood boed loS fcwMow INFANTS' FLANNELETTE DIAPERS fabcrpVs woodsy Ens&mbto In , Cologne Soft Snowy White Quality. ly hemmed in a 27" x 27" Huy your need at this low 27 INCH OUTING , Where but flood old Penney'i fers so much value for so RECOGIIITIOH The secretarial, business , administration,, and , accounting training, given at International hai? been recognized by employers throughout the country. " The collejre has been a member of the National Association of Accredited Commercial Schools for, , . a quarter century. . t ''-''.'; : '' ' v 6ht Fall Term Begins SEPTEMBER 12. INTERn ATIOTIAL COLLEGE 120-22-24 W. Jefferson Fort Wayne, Ind. Porfum Extraordinafrv 5. 8. f I n. L. LEESOIJ J ly Stock up for your many needa. purse-perfect Tabergett" 2.50 ExfroorcTinalrw 2." &50 5.) i ir. viiii v i p J. C. PENNEY CO. oiFobergattclond coIoqw 3.50 u uuwu vv -0

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