Clipped From The Holland Evening Sentinel

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 - 182 and been invention air Barnes by the tiny a...
182 and been invention air Barnes by the tiny a the his plane. the also adaptable AIR FORCE -- These six young Holland men left recently for Detroit where they underwent physicals prior to going to Lackland AFB in Texas for their basic training. The six boys are left to right Bob Appledorn, Bill Meyer, Paul Marcotte, Scott Hilbink, Larry Prins, and Streur and local air force recruiter SSGT Art Wheaton. (Sentinel photo) Russell The major sons. Greenwich, Holland Men Enter Air Force Six young men from Holland re cently joined the United State Air Force and left Holland as group August 9, following a brie sendoff on the part of parents, th local recruiter and the Gideon who presented Testaments to eact of the boys. The six boys are Robert Appledorn, 18, son of Mr and Mrs Gerald Appledom of 99 West 20th St.; Wayne Streur, 20, son of Mr and Mrs Harold Streur of 642 West 27th St.; Larry Prins, 21 son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Prins of 563 Howard Ave.; Scott Hil- bmk, 23, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Hilbink of 529 Pine Crest Dr.; William Meyer, 19, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Meyer of 55 North Division Ave. and Paul Marcotle. 22, son of Mr and Mrs. Max Marcotte of 247 West 23rd St. Reds was given a 30-day rejection due to high blood pressure and will report to Detroit in September. The other boys all went to Lackland Air Force Base in Texas for their basic training. After basic the young air force men jvill be sent to various technical schools of their own choosing for advanced training Appledom will attend an administration school in accounting and finance while Streur will receive air force intelligence training Meyer will go to jet engine mechanics school. The other three boys have net yet decided on schools. Some of the schools open to the air men are Intelligence, Weather, -Photography, Air Police, Special Investigations, Printing, F o o d Service and Aircraft Control and Warning. Chicago Teenagers Killed In Car-Truck Crash IONIA (UPD -- Two "teenage boys lost their lives in a car-truck accident near here Friday. The accident, which happened on a county road, claimed the lives of Thomas Walker, 18, Fenwick, and David Derbin, 13, Carson City, state police said. Driver of the truck was Clifford Gilson. Presbyterian Leader Talks / At Assembly ANN ARBOR (UPD--The Pres- jytenan leader who proposed moved toward unification of four arge Protestant churches was scheduled to speak today at the North A m e r i c a n EcumenicaJ Youth Assembly. Dr. Eugene Carson Blake, the Stated Clerk (chief administrative ifficer) of the United Presbyterian Church, author of the unification ilan, was on the program to dis- :uss the plan before the Episcopal ind Presbyterian delegations at lie Assembly. Also appearing at this group neetmg was the Very Rev. John Coburn, Cambridge, Mass, Episcopal Theological Seminary. Blake authored a plan leading oward unification of the Protes- ant Episcopal, United Church of hnst. United Presbyterians and Methodists. In the chief speech at the Reefs Friday, the head of the Greek Orthodox Archdiocese of Vorth and South America, Arch- ishop lakovos told the delegates IB ecumenical movement of the Vorld May Face Charges in Bonus Case DETROIT (TJPI) -- A Detroit lawyer and a State railroad inspector may face contempt of court charges because the inspector failed to turn bonus money paid him for testifying m a damage suit over to the State. Circuit Judge Joseph A. Sullivan Friday ordered Attorney Jesse R. Bacalis and State Inspector Donald W. Hughes to appear before him Sept. 11 to show why should not be given the contempt of court citations. In the case involving Bacalis and Hughes was heard last winter Judge Sullivan. » Bacalis represented Mrs. Lorraine Whitaker, whose husband, Solomon, was killed in a train- auto accident in Trenton. She sued the New York Central Railroad, contending negligence. In the case B a c a l i s called as a witness, saying his job made him an expert witness. Hughes testified the crossing where Whitaker was killed did not a "clear, adequate view" and there should have been flashing signals, although this had not been recommended by the Public Service Commission A jury awarded Mrs. Whitaker a $62,000 verdict. The settlement was $45,000 after the railroad threatened an appeal. James H. Inglis, chairman of the Public Service Commission, said Hughes had been warned last that any testifying in accident cases was to be done on time, at State expense and with his fees going to the State. According to Inglis, Hughes received a $450 bonus for testifying in

Clipped from
  1. The Holland Evening Sentinel,
  2. 19 Aug 1961, Sat,
  3. Page 3

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