Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan on December 5, 1951 · Page 32
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Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan · Page 32

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"V S" 'nti'Tn"Tl f"nT" DETROIT FREE PRESS 32 Wednesday, Dec. 5, 1951 K-F Gets Increase in Ceilings Price increase of $80 on the standard Henry J model and $88.09 on the deluxe model ceiling were granted the Kaiser-Frazer Corp. by the Office of Price Stabilization. The basic dollars-and-cents ceil ing prices were set at $1,331.57 on the standard Henry J and $1,466.38 on the deluxe model. No reference was made in dispatches to the recently-announced "Allstate" models which will be Bold through Sears Roebuck & Co. stores in the South and Southeast. ON" OCT. 30 the OPS had authorized a 6.34 per cent increase to reflect increased costs to the manufacturer. The basic price is the manufacturer's ceiling price to dealers, FOB factory, plus the customary established retail markup. Authorized charges for optional equipment also were announced. Ford Lays Off at UP Plant IRON MOUNTAIN Ford Motor Co. began laying off its 1,322 hourly workers preparatory to vacating its station wagon body plant here. For 31 years the plant was a major industry in the community. Ford has offered to re-employ laid-off workers at others of its plants in the United States. The plant recently was sold to the Kingsford Chemical Co., which announced it will modernize and expand the facilities after it takes over Dec. 17. TREND or STAPLE PRICES NEW YORK The Associated Press weighted wholesale price index of .15 commodities Tuesday advanced to 195.52. previous day lU5.4o. week ago 195.80. month ago 191.59. year ago 197.33. J951 1950 1!4f 1018 High 215.71 207.114 177.37 2n.14 Low 1X9.34 159.30 150. 05 176.70 (1926 average equals 10(1). DRAWING QUALITY STEEL NOW AVAILABLE We can bright anneal commercial grades of low carbon HR or CR steel and male them suitable for deep draw or severe forming operations. Bright finished work, no pickling required. We can handle sheets, strips, plates, tubing, blanks, formed parts, castings, screw machine parts, etc. WALL COLMONOY CORP. FURNACE DSY. 19345 John R. Detroit 3, Mich. TW 3-3800 STOCK SHIPMENT KVA 7500 KVA SPECIAL 100 15 KVA Air 440220110220 Cash For Your Surplus NEW COMEDY KING? "It's Herb Shriner time" says the TV announcer, and then a tall, lean, plain looking fellow meanders forth, to send his listeners into gales of laughter. For the story of Herb and his family and .how he creates his "gags" read pages 18 and 19 in PARADE with , SUNDAY'S FREE PRESS ALUH1HUM COATED STEEL SHEETS AVAILABLE FROM 18 THRU 28 GAUGE IN STANDARD SIZES Call Our Order Department For Information Kalden Sheet Steel Corporation TE 2-1975 TE 2-5483 NOTICE THE 1951 COUNTY TAX ROLLS AND WARRANTS HAVE BEEN DEPOSITED IN THE OFFICE OF HAROLD E. STOLL, WAYNE COUNTY TREASURER, BY THE BOARD OF ASSESSORS FOR THE CITY OF DETROIT. County Taxes on Personal & Real Properties located in the City of Detroit are due December I, 1951, and payable without penalty on or before January 15, 1952. 4 collection fee will be added January 16, 1952. Avoid standing in line. Mail check or money order with entire bill. Official receipt will be returned. HAROLD E. STOLL Wayne County Treasurer 206 County Building Detroit 26. Michigan ,,u,..,. .m.,!,.,..,,. Mammmmmmmimm.m,. malum i wuwmiiJi jmvm -,. tixfiut- wrTriwwrwwat LaBBaawwSii-. - ' ' ' .' - - ; , , -.-r-M lima - ... ' -i ; . iAv..i " It.y,,,,.. m in inr III ffi I THE NEW AERO Willys Sedan will make its public appearance soon after the first of the year, the company announced in releasing the picture above." Production actually started a month ago and shipments have been made to some dealers. Retail prices for the six-cylinder, 90-horsepower Aero Just Off the Tape . An ad in Business Week Magazine, pointing up Michigan as a state where industry can prosper, marks two full years of Consumers Power Co.'s campaign to bring in new industry. The company has been purchasing big space monthly in the only campaign in behalf of the state's industrial and economic development. Consumers Power recently announced that it will continue such national advertising through 1952. It headlines the 64 per cent out-state growth in power demand, but also features major cities and communities. Great Lakes ore boats have moved within 1,500,000 tons of the goal set at the beginning of the season. Through Monday they had carried 88,559,319 gross tons. Pittsburgh Steamship Co. is the only major line still sending ships to Upper Lakes ports, but this week's mild weather may persuade small operators to con tinue. Although other northern ports have closed, Duluth and Two Harbors, Minn., will remain open at least through this week, Lake Superior Iron Ore Association said. N O A new manufacturing industry is starting operations in Utica, it was announced by the Michigan Economic Development Department under authorization. Bailey & Perkins Co. has pur chased a 12,000-square-ioot ce ment block building for manu facture of commercial frozen food and ice cream cabinets. Previously it had let out the manufacturing by contract. In full operation the company now will employ about 25 persons. Bailey & Perkins is selling its heating division, Cunningham i Stoker Co., at 2869 E. Grand Blvd. O ' EXECUTIVE CHANGES GEORGE M. BRIGGS, for 20 years Detroit district manager for Alexander Smith, Inc. (car pets), retired Dec. 1. He will be succeeded by JA M E S M. UNDERWOOD, who has been with the concern since 1945. . . . C. E. HOLZ-WORTH, executive vice president and a director of S. S. Kresge Co., was ! elected a direc tor of Higbie Briggs Manufacturing Co., it was an- nounced by C. M. HIGBIE, president LESLIE C. MUSCHETE has been named manager of the corporate trading department of First of Michigan Corp. . . . GEORGE BENNETT, formerly chief engineer, was named vice president, and MARY S. WARD secretary of the Harold F. Howard Co., industrial and management y engineering firm, Detroit EVERYBODY'S BUSINESS 1952 Looks Good to H udson Chief BY LEO DONOVAN Free Press Automotive Writer A.' E. Barit, president of Hudson Motor Car. Co., is optimistic about general business prospects for 1952. But he has frankly joined the ranks of car makers who feel there will be a shortage of cars next year. Preliminary to the introduction of a line of new cars, Barit told a gathering at the Grosse "In an inflationary period when there are , deflationary pressures there is need for careful planning to protect our investments, "Barit I-1 " said. "A YEAR Barit curtailed. And this prompted the fear of scarcities. "The arguments were valid then, and they are today. What is happening now is merely a postponement of what was to have happened. 'We can expect as we go into 1952 that we will pass from the transition period of 1951 to a large defense production period in 1952. "From the deep uncertainty about unemployment we will go into a period of sustained employment and a clearer economic period." THE SHOCK OF unemployment to thousands of worker3 who were laid off in a period of defense production preparation, Barit said, was great not only to those idled but to thousands who wondered when their turn would come. The shock also was transmitted to thousands of private businesses, he added. "However, as defense production gains momentum, we can jxpect better conditions generally," he said. "Apparently 1,000,000 cars a quarter is as much as we can expect in 1952. That's a sharp curtailment from production this year. "I don't hold with the arguments of those who say that with 40,000,000 cars on the road there will be little demand. "People will not willingly give up their automobiles which are such a necessary part of their living. As a plain matter of fact, we are going to be short of cars Production Figures Departing from custom, Chrys ler Corp. announced that hereafter it would publish its monthly production figures. Its shipments of cars in No vember, including military and other Government passenger cars and Dodge trucks, showed sharp declines from output of November a year ago. Plymouth, with a shipment of 40,202 cars in the month, was down sharply from the 74,431 shipped in the same month in 1950. For the January-November period, however, Plymouth turned out 591,341 units compared with 550,342 for the comparable period in 1950. DODGE PASSENGER cars totaled 22,108 compared with 38,-439 in November, 1950. DeSoto output was 9,549 compared with 15,735 and Chrysler shipments were 11,876 compared with 19,285 ifor November a year ago. Dodge track shipments were up slightly for the month of November over the same month last year. The 11-month period figures showed shipments were 155.197 ! compared .with 107,799 for 950. Overall production was up o,527 units over last year. GM Output Down uenerai Motors production m November was 154,076 passenger cars and 36,866 trucks compared with 215,963 passenger cars and 40,747 trucks in the same month in peak 1950. Production for the 11 months to date is tentatively estimated at 2,639,781 compared with 3,-844,476 for the same period last year. All GM cars for the month of I November and the 11 months to Dec. 1 were below production figures for 1950 comparable periods :with the exception of GMC Truck and Coach division which turned out 10,052 units in November compared with 9,916 in the same month last year. Durbin Honored William A. Durbin, director of public relations of Burroughs Adding Machine Co., has been elected a director of the Public Relations Society of America for the central region. R. H. Ringo has been appointed resident controller of the new General Motors dual purpose plant at Arlington, Tex. The next meeting of the Industrial Mathematics Society will be" held at 7 p. m. Friday at Chrysler Engineering Laboratories, 12800 Ocland, Highland Park. : Wing have not yet been approved by the OPS but wholesale prices range from $1,400 to $1,700. The company reported spending more than $10,000,000 developing the car, the first Willys passenger car since 1942 when Willys went almost exclusively into the field of Jeep production. Pomte Yacht Club tftat ne be lieved the penod of uncertainty and confusion which marked 1951 would change to a year of production and high employment. AGO we were told the Govern ment was going to spend a lot of money. This, of course, would stimulate inflation. There would be higher wages and higher costs. Production schedules, we were told, were to be in 1952, in my opinion." WALL STREET A Few Gainers Bolster List NEW YORK (FX With the help of some rails and oils and a few high-flying issues, the Stock Market Tuesday made a little progress. There wasn't anything in the news especially to account for the rise of the market as a whole, but SUMMARY New York Stocks Hitrher: market improves gradually; talea 1,280.000 shares. Bonds Firm; changes narrow sales S'J.alO.OOO. Cotton Mixed: hedging and commission bouse liquidation. ChlCBKO wheat Firm at close: export busi nett. Corn Firm: export business and commercial buyimr. Oats Firm: advanced with corn. Hogs Strong to 15 cents higher: top $1N. US. Cattle Unevenly strong to tJ5 cents lower. a few of the better gainers had the help of favorable corporate developments. Among these were United Engineering, Northern Pacific, Amerada, Texas Pacific Land Trust and Chicago Corp. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks gained 30 cents at $97.50. Detroit Stocks TUESDAY Sales Ikmhp Hieh Low Close Am. Metal Prod. 1(H Mm. Rndiator 112 'Am. Tel. & Tel. 175 Anconda C. Min. 15 15 15 158 158 158 50 50 50 39 H 39 39 7 7 7 33 33 33 250 "Armco Steel 150 Avco Corp. 15'5 Ches.AOhio Rwy. 3683 Col. Gas Rights -1018 Detroit Edison 240 Erie Ralroad 6-'10 Friars Ale Brew 200 fear Wood Ind 300 Gemmer Mfg. 548 General Motors 215 Grah.-Pge Mot. ptd 1200 Gt. Lakes O. & Cn. 4H7 'Greyhound Corp. 900 Hall Lamp 204 Hoover Bl. & Br. 150 Hopkins Mfg. 300 Kuup Corp. ft I N.y. nt. RR 200 Pke. lavi & Co. 125 'Pepublic Stl. 100 Scotten-Dillon 300 Southern Comp. 400 'Toledo Edison 200 Walker 4 Co. A 22 H 22 22 19 19 H 19 H, .61 .54 .51 7 7 11H ll 51 60 3 3H 2 2 nl h 17 17 16 16 3 3 18 17 53 53 41 41 11 11 12 12 10 10. 41 41 3 2 11 5 17 1 3 17 53 41 ii Total sales. 18,256 shares. 'Unlisted trading privileges. Toronto Stocks Hleh Aunor Bralorne Broul Reef Buff Ad Bunker H. Cal & Ed r. Malart Chestorvle Dev Leduc Dome East Mai. Frobisher giant Yk lilies Guayana Hard Rock Hollinger Hud Bay Inspiration Kerr Add Labrador Lake Shot Close 3.10 6.05 1.40 .OP .09 13.87 .53 .36 2.5S 17.75 .1)5 3.75 11.25 .11 .09 .14 14.75 6la 17.50 8.00 14.37 1.82 High McLeod Madsen Malartie Melntyre Mid Cont MininsCp New Cal Ntnissinr Noranda O'Brien Paymaster Pick Cr Reef Pete San Ant Slierritt Silanco Siscoe Steep Rock Sullivan Teck Hu Trans Ret TTpp. Can Vent urea Close 2.73 2.00 1.78 69 25 .53 18.25 2.H9 2 15 70.00 1.28 .30 l.HS .38 2.55 4.00 .43 .65 65 3.30 llo? 13.85 Jtacassa, CD. Aaron Dies at 91; Noted Doctor A Detroit physician with a worldwide reputation, Dr. Charles D. Aaron, 91, died Monday in Harper Hospital. He was the oldest member of Temple Beth El. Dr. Aaron was born at Lock-port, N. Y., and graduated from the University of Buffalo in 1891. He came to Detroit as senior house physician and surgeon at Harper Hospital. Two years later he was named city physician, serv ing from 1893 to 1895. Dr. Aaron later studied at the Universities of Berlin. Giessen, Vien- Dr. Aaron na, Wurzburg, Paris, London and Heidelberg. Dr. Aaron lived at the Tuller Hotel. He was a Fellow of the American College of Physicians and a member of the Masonic order. Private services will be at 3 p.m. Wednesday at the William R. Hamilton Co. Private burial will be in Woodmere Cemetery. U.S.Hunts Old Autos for Scrap WASHINGTON () Govern-' ment officials said they will start scouring the Nation's auto "graveyards" to collect scrap metal for starved steel mills. The National Production Authority told an emergency conference on the scrap situation that an order will be issued this week requiring auto wreckers to clear their yards of ancient cars. More than 1,500,000 tons of scrap should become available for stel production during the winter through this method, NPA officials said. OTHERWISE the special meeting of 21 keysteelmen and Government officials failed to produce any announced concrete development. Manly Fleischmann defense production administrator, told the steelmen at the outset that "if private efforts" fail to increase the flow of scrap "the Government will take on the job and it will not be comfortable at all." He reported that a check of the country's 78 largest mills showed they had a maximum of 21 days' supply of scrap on hand, instead of the eight weeks' stockpile considered normal for this time of year. He added that some mills face a shutdown unless they get scrap, which is necessary in steel production. REPRESENTATIVES of steel mills and scrap producers attending the meeting recommended that the Government survey the possibility of utilizing old cargo ships, abandoned railroad lines, old bridges, and similar potential sources of scrap. NPA officials said their proposed order to auto wreckers will require a turnover every 90 days of all autos they hold which were manufactured before 1946 and trucks weighting tons or less. They estimated that about 7,- 000,000 old hulks are in these "graveyards," of which 60 to 70 per cent are more than five years old. Livestock BY rSMA rATTT.K Salable reieint8 45(1. Tows accounted for more than half the small receinti. Trading was slowed during the morning by steady rain, but narrow outlet lor most steers anq neuers produced an indifferent market. Slaughter steers and hellers ratinr high good to Drime ana sell' inir above 33 were without reliable out let at weak to lower prices most offerings still unsold. Lower grade steers and heifers sold steady. Cows and bulls moved dependably at steady prices, stockers and feeders were nominally unchanged. Rather small supplies of choice and prime fed steers ana neuers were neia arouna o 10 o. Commercial and good steers and heifers made fair clearance at $27 to $32.75. Utility cows were comparatively slow at $23 to $25. Canners and cutters found broad outlet at $18 to 23. some light thin undesirable canners at $17 and below, omall supplies of utility and commercial bulls brought $26 to $30.50. some lightweight cutter bulls at $25 down. CALVES Salable receipts 250. . Prices were generally steady for vealers in a quiet market. Choice and prime grades were rather scarce at $39 to $41. too $41. Conrniercial and good grades predominated in the crop and brought $30 to $38. Most cull and utility vealers ranged $15 to 28. HOtiS Salable receipts 1.OO0. Indications nuere that receipts would run considerably more than 1.000 head. Trading was stalemated until late afternoon when prices for 160 to 240 lb. barrows and gilts developed at 15c to 40e higher levels and other weights along with sows held steady. Bulk barrows and gilts 170 to 240 lb. changed hands at $18.40 to $18.65. the $18.65 practical top securing bulk 180 to 240 lb. offerings. A load or two of choice around 200 lb. hogs sold at $18.75. Most 160 to 170 lb. hogs brought $18.15, and 140 to 155 lb. lightweights $16.50 to $17. Barrows and gilts averaging 240 to 325 lbs. turned at $17 to $18. and heavier kind at $16.25 to $16.75. Sows averaging 400 lb. and under brought $15.75 to $16.25, with heavier kind at $14.25 to $15 50. SHEEP Salable receipts 500. Trading was very quiet for sheep and lamb with fresh receipts of lamb increased by several hundred carried from Monday. Prices for lambs were weak to 50c lower. Sheep held steady. Sales of choice and prime native slaughter lambs were made at $31 to $31.50. with $31.50 practical top. Good and choice lots sold at $30 to $30.o0. with some commercial and good grades mixed offerings at $28 to $29.50. A few culls ranged down to $20. Limited supplies of good and choice slaughter ewes sold at $12 to $14. Some choice under 130 lb. kind up to $15. Cull and utility ewes brought $9 to $11. ODD-LOT TRANSACTIONS WASHINGTON (API The SEC reported Tuesday these transactions by customers with odd-lot dealers or specialists on the New York Exchange for Dec. 3: 6.690 purchases involving 159.421 shares; sales involving 116.106 shares involving 4.122 orders, including 440 shares sold short on 28 orders. CHICAGO BITTER AND EGGS CHICAGO IAPI Butter firm Tuesday prices unchanged: AA 93 setire 77: A 92 76. 5-76.75: B 90 75-75.25: C 89 73.5-73.7.5 Eggs steady to firm: prices unchanged to a cent a dozen higher: extras large 51-52.5: extras medium 48-49: siandarda 47-48: dirties 42-44: checks 38-39. "OV.FERROCS METALS NEW YORK ( Ai) Spot non-ferrous metal prices Monday: Copper, 244 cents s lb., Connecticut Valley. Lead. 19 cents a lb.. New York. Zinc. 19 H cents s lb-East St. Louis. Tin, $1.03 a lb.. New York. I J Obituaries EDWIN GOERKE A retired brewmaster and former superintendent of the Altes Brewing Co., Mr. Goerke, 66, of 3431 Bedford, died Sunday at Deaconess Hospital. Mr. Goerke was with the brewing company 41 years prior to his retirement a year ago last August. He was a mem- yr, b e r of the Brewmas-l t e r s Associa-1 tion of Amer-1 ica and the Bot-1 tiers Associa-p tion of Wahlen- Ik ius Institute. Snrvfvine' r Tt. ... .0 - nis wire, Airs. f Letitia Goerke, ,fO and a daughter, I ! Mrs. Marcella L .J Mullany. Mr. Goerke Services will be at 1 p. m. Wednesday at the R. G. and G. R. Harris Funeral Home, 15251 Harper. Burial will be in White Chapel Cemetery. ROBERT DOUGLAS BAKER A pioneer Michigan road, builder who is believed to be the first to construct a modern concrete highway, Mr. Baker died Tuesday at Fort Lauderdale, Fla. He was chairman of the board of the Peerless Cement Corp. He invented several types of automatic roadbuilding machinery. Mr. Baker, 80, suffered a heart attack aboard a boat Monday. He died in Broward General Hospital. The world's first modern 1 i mile of concrete highway was laid by Mr. Baker in 1909 on Woodward, between six and Seven Mile Roads, according- to Peerless records. Therewas Baker great opposition to this radical idea and skeptics fought it bitterly. Mr. Baker formerly headed the R. D. Baker Co., a roadbuilding firm, and the Michigan Asphalt Paving Co. He was born In Port Huron and had homes in Birmingham and Fort Lauderdale. The Birmingham home is at 648 South-field. Surviving are his wife, Harriett, and two brothers, William and A. G. Baker, of Port Huorn. The body will be brought to Birmingham for burial. ALFRED A. SISKA Funeral services for Mr. Siska, retired police superintendent, will be at 9 a. m. Thursday in the Edward J. Sweeney Funeral Home and at 9:30 in St. Gregory Church. Mr. Siska, 68, died Monday at his home, 7660 Chalfonte. Known as a tough and honest policeman, he retired in 1945 after having been superintendent little more than a year. He had 16 precinct citations and not a single demerit in 33 years on the force. Survivors incluore his wife, Irma; a son, Alfred A. Jr., and a daughter. Mrs. Irene Booms. Burial will be in Holy Sepulchre Cemetery. MRS. BERN AO IKE ACKER- MAN OLSON An employe of the Chesapeake & Ohio Railway for 23 years, Mrs. Olson, 49, of 708 Van Dyke, died Tuesday at Bon Secours Hospital. Survivors include her son, John Ackerman Olson, three sisters, two brothers, and an aunt. Funeral services will be at 9:30 a. m. Friday from b red u. Mar shall & Sons Funeral Home and at St. Mary's Church at 10 a. m Burial will be in ML Olivet Ceme tery. JACK B. MILLAR An electrical engineer at police headquarters for 29 years, Mr, Millar, 59, of 9963 Stoepel, died late Monday- Popular with members of the force, he was known as, the official custodian of their cat mascot, Cleo. Surviving are his wife, Hazel, and two brothers and a sister. Services will be at 2:30 p. m. Thursday from the Ralph Socall Funeral Home. Burial will be in Grand Lawn Cemetery. Dividends Union Investment Co. - Quarterly of 15 cents a common share, plus 10 cents a share extra, payable Dec. 20 to record of Dec. 10. Bondholders Management, Inc. Semi-annual of $2.50 a common share, payable Dec. 14 to record of Dec. 4. American Metal Products Co Quarterly of 25 cents a common share, payable Dec. 28 to record of Dec. 14. General Discount Corp. Regu lar of 5 cents a share on Class A common stock, plus special of 5 cents a share, payable Dec. 20 to record of Dec. 5. Briggs Mfg. Co. Quarterly of $1.25 a common share, payable Dec. 22 to record of Dec. 14, bring ing year's total to $3.50, equal to 1950s. Formsprag Co. 10 cents a com mon share, payable Dec. 11 to record of Dec. 6. , FOREIGN EXCHANGE NEW YORK 1 API I'lnoino- lnr.l.n change rates follow (Great Britain in dollars, others in cents): Canadian dollar in New York open market 3 per cent discount or 96.37 U.J S. cents, unchanged. EUROPE- r.r.al Urilil. $2.8L1, unchanged; Great Britain 30-day futures 2.79. off A of a cent: Great Britain 60-day futures 2.79 H. up Vt of a cent: Great Britain 90-day futures 2.78 'i. off hi, of a cent: Belgium (franc) 1.98. Unchanged: France (franc) 9Ru of a cent, unchanged: Holland (guilder) .16 H of a cent, unchanged- l?ortugal (escudo) 3.47K. ud .00 U of a rent- Sweden (krona) 19.35. unchanged: Swit-rerland (franc, free) 22.91. un .01 of cent. LA TIX AMERICA: Argentina (free) 7.05. unchanged: Brazil (free) 5.50. unchanged: Mexico 11.57, unchanged; Venezuela (bolivar) ,10.05. unchanged. FAR EAST: Hong Kong dollar 17.55, unchanged. Detroit Poultre Live poultry: Paying prices per lb. f.o.b. Detroit for No. 1 Grade: Fowl, heavy type. 27-29; light type. 21-23; heavy type, roasters, 32; fryers, 27-30; old roosters, 18. Market quiet: receipts and demand too light to define trade level: week-end clearances good: some dealers dressing and storing heavy fryers to clear. 1 . tv. - i i i spr W -1 i V 1 CLAUDE M. HARMON Dies at 83 Death Takes Realtor G. M. Harmon Claude M. Harmon, a leading Detroit real-estate broker for more than 50 years, died Tuesday. He was 83. A director of the Detroit Bank and the Detroit Fire & Marine In surance Co., Mr. Harmon was a resident of the city 79 years. In 1872 he and his parents, Mr. and Mrs. George W. Harmon, moved from Stoney Creek in Washtenaw County to a farm located at the present intersection of Woodward and Harmon, which bears the family name. IN 1948, a men's dormitory at Kalamazoo College, Harmon Hall, was named after him. He served as chairman of the College's board of trustees for 19 years. Mr. Harmon entered the real-estate business In 1891. In 1928 he formed the C. M. Harmon Co. which he and his son, Austin C, operated. Mr. Harmon, who lived at the Sheraton Hotel, was a past presi dent of the Detroit Real Estate Board and the Detroit Golf Club and a former director of the De troit YMCA. He was a member of the Detroit Board of Commerce, Economic Club and Historical Society. In addition to his son he is survived by a sister, Mrs. Raymond H. Williams. Services will be at 11 a. m. Fri day at the William R. Hamilton Co. U.S. to Lift Tire Output WASHINGTON (U.R) The Government said it will permit unlimited production of tires and all other rubber products after Jan. 1. It will not, however, remove the ban on white sidewall tires. At present manufacturers are limited to 90 per cent of their pre Korean use of rubber for making "less essential" goods such as replacement tires and to 100 per cent for all other products. The order, which will be issued about Dec. 15 will become effective Jan. 1. Detroit Deaths Jozwiak, Stanley, 41. 2617 Harper Jennings Eugene. 32. 6917 Edward Manaeu. Micnaei, et. 239.5 Pearl Smith, Anola. 38. 3914 Hastings Darasx, Stefania. 49. 8083 Prairie Johnson Richard. 64, 2216 Brubh . Joseph, George. 6.1. 3755 Canton Misuraca, Grace. 52, 3047 Springle Ribaudo. Josephine, 52. 1047 Concord Rusbin Carrie. 66. 35.17 St. Aubin Siegel, Mane. 90. 5858 Seneca Elliott, Thomas. 58. 2.1027 Tuscany Kampe, Harry, 80. 1000 S. Highland Blora Gustav. 61 661 W. Forest Ford, Mary 60. 792 Marlborough Anderson, Edward. 70. 2060 W. Euclid Erakaus. Lawrence. 16. 2350 Grayling, Hamtramck Mortiere. Pauline. 70. 3678 Clippert McCullough. Robert. 60, Lexington Reske. Johanna, 92, 2.111 Jos. Carapau Bayer, Dorothy. .13. 2406 Seyburn Echols, Henry. 59. 18058 Binder Weczorik. Paul, 51. 2017 Trowbridge Hamtramck Clausen. John, 59. 2332 Park O'Connell, Mary. 85. 2022 Central Sterbling John. 64. 486 Charlotte Lindberg. Augusta. 66, 5674 Fourteenth Awe. Anna. 65. 5723 Rohns Nid.v. Arthur. 69. 1234.1 Uene Burbon Clara. 6 mo.. 4054 Larchmont Schlecter. Wiliam. 70, 351 E. Jefferson Teeples. John. 70. 1420 Calumet Rosen. Mortimer 40. n.ian n-rte Thomas James, 57. 6056 Hecla eurge, Hugh. 47, 1823 w. Euclid Bontemno. Carmela. 81. 7554 Palmetto Johnston. J. George, 46, 16246 Sorrento jaaieiia sister Mary. 7a. aoo E. Grand Blvd. Gates, Mary Ann. K3. 14269 Chelsea Fleischer. Grace, 63, 40.12 Pasadena Mach, Anthony, 64. 4085 Junction Mason George. 8.1. 11367 Arehdale Fraiho. Lewis. 66. 1812 Townsend Ciurai. Mary. 81. 4362 Snringwells Fedcroff. Asmes. 54. 6480 Craig Fourier Elizabeth. 79. 8807 Prairi' Voirelhuber. Sherrv. 4. 1547 Hurlbut LaVerge. Marie. 78. 4421 Chalmers S i. Hinno eit. 59. 519 Ashland Hangarther John 61. 14150 Annoline Ockenfels, Charles. 75. 4104 Bagley Dtihinxkv. Jacob. 80. 3.11(1 Rochester Nelipovich Peter. 68. 1.192.1 Gallagher Stevens Sara, 32. 15151 Alexander Livonia Brelinski. Victoria, 42. 11662 CharesJ. Hamtramck Burson. Josephine. 26 8046 St. Marys Voelker. Ion. 60. 139.16 Longacre .wunson, .tnei. 64. xo.o iMarouetie Welch Kate. 72 7435 Grand River DesJardin, John. 2 mo.. 6RR0 Evergreen Bertelsen. Prentiss. 61, 2642 Gray Lipowskt, John, o5 13-J5 . Forest Kniert. Arthur. 66. 3745 Second Wade. Cressie. 35. 3846 Rich Brooks. Harry. 63. 5280 Bangor Crout. Raymond. 54. 3.140 Lawton Coil. John. 54. 2646 Wabash Hollowell. Clartnda. 89 71 Blaine Pearl, Donald. 29. 88P1 Greenview Sinn. Dorothy. 48. nr.' 11 Mendota Moors Marrv. 55. 11677 Covle. Craig. Robert. R7. 11.173 Rutherford Dukel. David. 77. Z044 Kicnton Michigan Deathfc ADRIAN Henry Austin. 84: Mrs. Fred Murtv. 64. ALBION Herbert P. Kitsch. 35. AL'GVSTA Mrs. Claire Aldrich. 79. BATTLE CREEK James W. Jenkins. 48: Mrs. John C. Ritchie. 75. BRITTON Charlie Covell, 68. BURR OAK Isaac Good. 77. CAPAC Mrs. Mary Stine. 89. GASS CITY John Morrison. 85. CASSOPOLIS Mrs. Mary Anderson. 58. CHARLOTTE Mrs. Edith Griffin. 74. CLIMAX Miss Hannah Worden. 92. EECATUR Mrs. Maude Davis. 74. UNDEE Henry Libstaff. 8.1. DURAN'D Lawrence Seeherger. 82. ITHACA Mrs. Hugh Boling. 69. JACKSON Mrs. Ella O. Harris: Ernest B. Fox. 64. KALAMAZOO Mrs. Mary Kellogg, ft: Mrs. Dorothea C Murray. 63. LAPEER John Heenan. 64. LCM Daniel Grondin. 82. MILAN Lewis Neunian. 75. MONROE Frank Mason. 35. ONSTEAD John Hand. 61. PAW PAW L. Ernest Edson. 84. PENTWATER Gustaf A. Forsberg. 74. PORT HURON William B. Davis. 75: Mrs. Frank IS. Wells. 69. u SAMARIA Mrs. Myrtle Johnston. 8. SCHOOLCRAFT Delbert Washburn. 69. SNOTEB Miss Matildo Diem. 80. SOU-! HAVEN Miss Margery Stout, 64. WAf LAND Fred 1. IiUibridge. 74. ft'' S DEATH H0T1CE8 3XR0N Dec. 3. 1951. Dr. Charles D.. hmband of the late Winifred Comtock Aaron: father of the lata Josephine Comstock Aaron: alw ur-vived by ten nieces and nephes. Private funeral services at rhspel of the Wm. R. Hamilton Co.. Cass Ave., at Alexandrine. Wednesday, at 9 p. m. Please omit flowers. ACKERMAN See Olson notice. BAF.CKER EmmT. Dec. 3. 1951. Hotel Tuller. beloved sister of Mrs. Ida Javkson. of New York City. Servf.-es Wednesday. 10:10 a. m . at the IRA KAUFMAN CHAPEL. 9419 Dexter, at Edison. BRKEDLOVE Dec 3. G rover C. of 14814 Houston, beloved husband of Emily: dear father of Grover W. and Edtrar H : grandfather of Gladys B. Funeral service Thursday. 3 p. at A. H. Peters Funeral Home. 12057 Gratiot Ave. BrYSSE Anna E.. sister of the late Mrs. Elizabeth Luttmer; aunt of Eugene. Charles E.. Richard L. Buyaie, Mrs, George L. Van Antwerp and Marcella and Car! Buvsse. of Buffalo. N. Y. Funeral from Do-herty's Funeral Home. 1012 F.ist Jefferson, near Harding. Wednesday morning at 9:30. St. Charles Church at 10. Interment. Mt. Elliott. Rosary Tuesday evening at 8:30. CARTER Eva Grace. Dec. 4. of 355 Berkshire, wile of James N.: sister of Mrs. Christine Funk: aunt of Louis and Grace Funk. Funeral from the Verheyden Funeral Home. 16.100 Mack, at Outer Dr.. Friday at 1 p.m. CHAPMAN Claude. December 3, 1951. beloved husband of Marv; dear father of Mr. Mildred Abell. Leonard, Mrs. Theresa Lawson. Charles. Harold, Richard. Mrs. Rita Little and Mrs. Beatrice Ciotti: alo survived bv twelve grandchildren. Funeral Thursday. 8:30 a. m., from the J. p. MILLER FUNERAL HOME. 13501 Van Dyke. Holy Name Church at 9:00. Interment, Mt. Olivet. COLLINS Dec. 3. of 15864 Manor. Annie E.. beloved mother of Albert and Anna: grandmother of Jane. Funeral from the Harvev A. Neelv Funeral Home. 16540 Meyers Rd.. nr. Jas. Couiens Hwy.. Thursdav. at 2 30 V. m. Calumet papers please copy. CROSMAN Dec. 4. 1951. Mary at her reidence. 1572 Myrtle,, wife of Roy B.: mother f August D. and the late Fred M.: grandmother of Arthur C. and Boy H.: sister of Mrs. Anna Barber, of Pontiac: grandmother of two great-grandchildren. Member of Macabees. Rebecas. St. Stephen's Guild and Ness Mission. Services from Hilliker's Funeral Home. 2449 W. Grand Blvd.. near 14th, Thursday, at 1. Burial at Hamburg. Mich. COrZENS Dee. 2. 1951. at Lenox. Mass.. Homer Joseph, son of Mrs. Frank Couzens and the late Frank Couzens: brother of Frank Jr.. Mrs. Edward C. Roney Jr.. James Couzens II. Mary Elizabeth. Barbara Ann and George Lang Couzens: grandson of Mrs. James Cousens and the late Senator James Couzens. At his home. 610 Longfellow Ave. until Wednesday night. Reouiem Mass at Blesed Sacraoient Cathedral. Thursday, at 10:30 a. m. Instead of flowers memorial tributes may be sent to chanty. CrRTIN De 2. John J . of 705 Newport, beloved husband of Marion: dear father of David. Joann and Jacqueline: son of John: two sisters and four brothers also survive. Funeral Thursday. 8:15 a. m.. from A. H. Peters Funeral Home. 12057 Gratiot Ave., and 9 a. m. St. . Edwards Church. OAR BE Dec. 2. Minnie, of .1816 Cadillac: wife of the late William: dear mother of Mrs. Lydia Kollmor-gen and Alice Daibe. Funeral services Wednesday. 2 p. in. at A. H. Peters Funeral Home, 12057 Gratiot Avenue. DOBBRATZ Herman. 7425 Poe St.. beloved husband of Anna; dear father of Mrs. Norma Malinke. Mrs. Vera Nelson. Marvin. Ray W. Doh-bratz and Edwin Dougala: brother1 of Max: alao survived by five grandchildren. Funeral. Thursday. 2 n nv. from the Voran Funeral Home. RDOO Allen Rd.. Allen Park. Burial. Parkview Memorial. FISCHER Dec. 3. Frederick, of 3164 Preston, beloved husband of Dorothea: dear father of Fred J.. Mrs. Marie Chalmers, Mrs. Bertha Sanshie and Mrs. Emma Robinson, Julius. William. Mrs. Edith Parnett; of Gualala. Calif.; eleven grandchildren and fourteen great grandchildren also wurvive. Funeral serves Thursday at 1 p. m.. at A. H. Peters Funeral Home. 12057 Gratiot Ave. FLADZINSKI See Kochanek notice. GOERKE Dec. 2. Edwin, of .14.11 Bedford, beloved husband of Letitia: dear father of Mrs. Man-ella Mullany: brother of Waldemar. Mrs. Clara Gaub. Mrs. Helen Frank and Mrs. Lillian Henderson: grandfather of James Mullany. Services. 1 o'clock. Wednesday afternoon, at the R. O. G. R. HARRIS FUNERAL HOME. 15251 Harper Ave. Interment, White Chapel Cemetery. HANOVICH Dec. 2, Michael G.. of 5350 Townsend: darling son of Michael L. and Margaret Hanovich: dear brother of Donna Rose. Funeral services Wednesdav. 3p. m., at A. H. Peters Funeral Home, 12057 Gratiot Avenue. HARMON Dec. 4. 1951 at his ho"e. The Sheraton Hotel Claude M . husband of the late Margaret Cain Harmon, father of Austin C. Harmon, brother of Mrs. Raymond H. Williams. Funeral service at choel of the Wm. R. Hamilton Co.. Cass Ave. Cor. Alexandrine, Friday morning at 11 o'clock. HIGHFIFT.D Elmer B. died Dee. 3rd. 1951. in Chicago age 65. survived by wife Myrtle. Chicago, son Robert. Detroit, daughters Mrs. Myrtle Nagel. Venice. Calif.. Mrs. Mildred Boles, piainview. Texas. Burial Springfield, 111. HUTTON Christine McNichol. Dee. 3. 1951. wife of the late Rnhert J. Hutton: sister of Mrs. J. Howard Westlake. Funeral service at chaivl of the Wm. R. Hamilton Co.. Cass Ave., cor. Alexandrine, Thursday morning at 11 o'clock. KOCHANEK Virginia (nee Fladzin-ski), Nov. 30. at Army Hospital. Waco. Texas: formerly lived at 7234 Bingham. Dearborn- beloved wife of Capt. Zvgmunt Kochanek. U. S. A. Air Force: dear daughter of Mr. Frank P. Fladzinski: dear sister of Mrs. Ruth Resca: dear aunt of Edward, Richard, Judy and Dennis. Arrival of remains from Waco. Texas Monday at 10:30 o. m. Funeral services at the Lesnev Funeral Home. 13323 W Warren. Dearborn. Wednesday at 10 a. m. and to St. Alnhonsiis Church at 10:30. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery. L'HOMMEDIEC Carrie Barnes, of 770 N. Glenhurst, Birmingham, suddenly. Dec. 4. mother of Mrs. Ross Holmes. Charles C. and Frank E. L'Honimedieu. Funeral arranee-ments to be announced later. LONGHCRST John J.. Dec 3. of 1505 Hubbard: beloved husband of Frances: dear son of Percy and Frances: brother of Mrs. Peter Ramsey. George. James. William. Mrs. Bert Wright and Daniel. Funeral from chapel of W.F. Hackett k Son. 5616 W. Vernor. Thursday at 9:30. Holy Redeemer Church at 10 a m. MASON Charles August, age 22 years. Dec. 2 at Pasadena. Calif.. formerly of 837 Barrington Rd . Grosse Pte.. son of Ruie and the late Ira Mason: brother of Mrs. Ruie Macovis. of Pasadena. Calif. Funeral from the Verheyden Funeral Home. 16.100 Mack, at Outer Drive. Thursday at 1. Remains will arrive Wed-tiesdav afternoon. 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