THE TEKEE HAUTE STAR, SATURDAY, JULY 7,. 1962 5 Organizations Record Articles Of Incorporation Three non-profit organizations and two other firms filed articles of incorporation yesterday in the office of County Recorder Ralph G. Baxter. The not - for - profit groups which were incorporated included the Wabash Valley Citizens Radio League, 902 Chestnut Street; Sky-Hi Flying Club, 1642 Plum Street, and Hi-Lo Flyers. 2500 South Tenth Street. Faulkner Continued From Page 1 "The Reivers," current Book of the Month Club selection for July. It got favorable attention from reviewers but was not rated as works. one of his major "The Reivers", with a steady stream of rustic humor and comedy is unlike most Faulkner books, which probe into human corruption. Its setting, however, is Yok- napatawpha, County. Faulkner peopled his mythical county with the grandiose exploits of the Sartoris family, along with the decay of later generations of the family. ALSO incorporated were Jo- H E ASSEMBLED an immense Ho Enterprises, 401 Sycamore' t of characters of barbers, Building, and Continental Chem- anima i Si children, Negroes and ical Corporation, 600 South coUege g irki sheriffs, convicts, Tenth Street. ! bootleggers and preachers and James Conley Jr. was listed j many others. He used rape, rob- as resident agent for the radio jbery, incest, murder, suicide as group, whose purposejsjo pro-| we ll as honor, gallantry and courage to embellish his plots. His first work to gain popular success was "Sanctuary," published in 1931. He frankly admitted he had deliberately written it with the aim of making money—"a cheap idea." Before that he had been unable to support himself with vide organized communication in the event of emergency or disaster. Directors include Dick Win- klepeck, 107 Berkeley Drive; Ruth Conley, 6212 Honey Creek Road; Bob McKee, 2904 North Fifteenth and One-half Street; Ralph Splady, 1711 Chestnut Street; Bob Godden, 1508 South | his writing, earning his liveli- Ninth Street; George Boaz, 1800|hood by doing odd jobs in Ox- Washington Avenue, and Kenny' Keltz, R. R. 1, Rosedale. INCORPORATORS are John ford. Years before he had earned "Count the derisive nickname No-count" from some Oxford neighbors. Dickerson, 501 Heinl Avenue;, Faulkner said he hated work Conley and Winklepeck. William C. Miller Jr. named resident agent of the Sky-Hi Flying Club. Directors and incorporators include Dale A. Hults, 200 Hulman-Salem land described himself as a s | farmer rather than a writer. He owned a 366-acre farm on Pusscuss Creek 16 miles north of Oxford. "I ain't a writer. Why 1 don't R. R. 5, and Miller. Resident agent for Flyers is Charles E. Fisher. Directors and incorporators include Curt DeBaun Jr., 1319 South Eighth Street; Drelden Baker and Paul Weddle, both of R. R. 4; Albert Richmond, R. R. 5, and Fisher. + + + THE PURPOSE of both flying groups, the articles state, is to conduct educational programs in aviation, designed to make flying safer and more useful for club members. Dorothy M. Ewing, 320 North Eighteenth Street, resident agent was listed for Jo-Ho Enterprises. Directors include Margaret Kiley, 19 North Twelfth Street; John M. House, Bloomington, and the resident agent. Incorporators include Miss Ewing, Miss Kiley and Attorney Verl G. Miller. Authorized capital stock was divided into 1,000 shares, each without par value. Paid-in capital was S1.500. + + -f PURPOSE of the group is to conduct a wholesale and retail merchandising business. Abraham Ashkin, 600 South Tenth Street, was named resident agent for Continental Chemical. Directors and incorporators include Ashkin; his wife, Arleen, and Attorney Charles W. Vincent. Authorized capital slock was divided into 1,000 shares with- noon Friday were conceded by both French and Moslem observers to be the work of European extremists. The shots, fired at a patrol of the Moslem Auxiliary Police missed the target. But they touched off a two-hour manhunt by Moslems and their soldiers in downtown Oran that sent terrified Europeans scurrying for shelters. Other Europeans hurried to get in line for the next boat out of the country. Soblen Road- Richard Richmond and even know any writers, he Albert P. Richmond, both of:°n<* drawled to an interviewer. i + + + Hi-Lo j "WHAT else are you going to do?" he once commented about work. "You can't drink eight hours a day. Or make love. Work's about the only thing a fellow has to do to ksep from I being bored." "It doesn't matter so much who does it, what his name is, what sort of bloke he is in private life so long as the work uplifted, strengthened or did something to other hearts." The author was born William Falkner, in New Albany, Miss.— a small town 35 miles from Oxford—on Sept. 25, 1897. The family moved to Oxford when he was a boy. He quit high school before graduation and then later withdrew from the University of Mississippi before earning a degree. After service in World War I with the British Royal Air Force, he decided upon a literary career. In the early 1920s he lived a Bohemian existence of sorts in New Orleans, La., working briefly as a reporter for the Times-Picayune and associating with other writers and artists then living in the French Quarter. One of them, Sherwood Anderson encouraged Faulkner to write a novel. + + HIS FIRST published work was "The Marble Faun." a volume of verse, which reached publication through the help of a I friend, who underwrote its cost. "Soldier's Pay," his first un- out par value. Paid-in capital j subsidized book, was written in New Orleans. Faulkner claimed was $1,000. The articles indicate that the organization plans to establish, maintain and operate a plant for the production and marketing of household and industrial floor wax and related products. Fortune Continued From Page 1 come taxes, penalties and interest for six years, total $3,395.665.33. + + + GROSS said the liens filed Friday are in addition to liens of $355,000 already on file against Moriarty, who currently is serving a two-to-three year term in state prison in Trenton. Hudson County police have tabbed the 52-year-old Moriarty as the owner of the fortune which was found in the trunk of a car parked in a Jersey City garage last Tuesday. Moriarty refused to confirm or deny the money was his under questioning by both the FBI and Hudson County Prosecutor Law- fence A. Whipple. he wrote it in six weeks. "The Sound and the Fury" (1929) won Faulkner the most critical praise. The book is also the most difficult Faulkner work to read. The first section is the babbling of an idiot, the second the stream of consciousness impressions of a neurotic on his way to suicide, and only the last in easily comprehensible form. Other Faulkner works included: "As I Lay Dying" (1930), "Light in August" (1932), "Absalom, Absalom!" (1936), "The Unvanquished" (1938), "Wild Palms" (1939), "The Hamlet" (1940) and "Intruder in the Dust" (1948). All-Day Meet Set The Psychic Science Church is conducting an all-day meeting tomorrow in the McFall Room of the Y. M. C. A. The Rev. Russell Copp and his delegation from Peru, will be the guest speakers. Services will be at 2 o'clock in the afternoon and 9 o'clock that night. A potluck dinner will be served at noon and at 5 o'clock. Continued From Page 1 British official would even guess how it would end. Soblen jumped $100,000 bail in New York June 28 and fled to Israel on a forged passport belonging to his dead Canadian brother. His attorney, Ari Anko- rion, had sought political asylum for him in Tel Aviv but Premier David-Gurion ordered Soblen expelled Sunday for entering the country illegally. Soblen slashed his wrist and plunged a stolen steak knife into his abdomen the same day while he was being flown to New York aboard an El Al Israeli jet airliner in the company of the chief United States marshal, James McShane, and an Israeli police surgeon, Dr. Asher Gottlieb. There was speculation today he had knifed himself more to halt the flight than to try to kill himself. London's Hillingdon Hospital announced today he was fit enough to travel and he was removed to prison immediately. Soblen's pale face was accentuated by his red pajamas and the red blanket covering his stretcher as he was carried from the hospital to an ambulance. He put a bandaged wrist over his face when he saw photographers waiting outside the hospital. REMOVAL to a prison provided one of the fine legal technicalities involved in the request for a habeas corpus—that the prisoner is being detained. Because of the legaj entanglements he was not technically a prisoner in the hospital. According to the British Home Office Soblen is legally still in transit aboard the Israeli airliner and never legally entered Britain because he was taken from the plane direct to the hospital without passing through customs or immigration. Technically, therefore it is up to El Al Airlines to take Soblen as soon as he is well enough to travel and complete his flight to the United States. First, Soblen must go before the high court July 17 for an official ruling on whether he is being detained, here legally. The case is to be heard by a three- man British court on grounds that Soblen is physidally on British soil and is therefore under British jurisdiction. + + + WHATEVER the outcome of the high court case, the Home Office must still rule on the petition for asylum. If it rules favorably, Soblen could escape prison since espionage is considered a political crime; If it turns the petition down, El Al will be notified to come and pick him up. A further complication is extradition procedure. Britain, unlike Israel, has a ratified extradition treaty with the United States—but the treaty does not cover convicted spies. Because of this, American officials in Washington said Friday they do not plan to ask Britain to extradite Soblen. "A new law is likely to grow IM7RVIN6TO LEARN HOW TO TIE KNOTS 7-7 ( THISISA"SHEER5rlANK' \J'M WORKING ON INFORAFEOJ600DLAU6HS.' Bribes Continued From Page 1 receiving the money after details of the payment were laid before the subcommittee by one of its staff members, Alphonse F. Calabrese, and Parnell Biggerstaff, a former Estes em- ploye. CALABRESE read into the record parts of sworn affidavits from Dumas and Stone in which they said they never had received any money from Estes or his agents. Called to the witness stand, the two men said their earlier statements were false. Both have served in the Agriculture Department's field service since the 1930s. In a scarcely audible voice, Dumas said he "didn't want to lie." But once he denied accepting the money, he added, "you naturally go on." Subcommittee Chairman John L. McClellan, Democrat, Arkansas, told the veteran employes he felt "sympathetic to both of lead some day to gigantic excavations not now economically possible. Experts say that," for instance, a new Panama Canal 150 miles long could be blasted by nuclear means at a cost of $2.3 billion, against $13 billion by conventional means. And it could be 1,000 feet wide and 250 feet deep, compared with 600 feet wide and 60 deep, conventional style. Taken at Word WESTFIELD, N. J., July 6.— (DTD—Two Japanese college graduates have taken President Kennedy at his word and opened a business here. The two, Kiyoshi Shiina and Yoshi- cado Yonezuka, are 1960 graduates of Nippon University. Gratified to read Thursday that the President had invited the Japanese to invest in the United States, the two promptly opened a school to teach judo. VALLEY DEATHS JAMES W. WILLIAMS LEWIS, Ind.. July 6.—(Special.)— j Services for James W. Williams, 89 you." But he said it was obvious they knew they were doing wrong because, as it was brought out, they asked for cash ! years ow, of~R. R'."i,""who""died from Estes 1 agent. Thursday, will be at 2 o'clock Sun+ + + DUMAS acknowledged that Biggerstaff gave him an envelope containing $1,640.80 as a "present" for himself and Stone after they gave the Estes employe information which helped the Texas farm magnate obtain the cotton allotments of hard- pressed farmers. Dumas said he gave half the money to Stone, and Stone acknowledged he had received it. The scheme involved Texas farmers who had lost their land to the government through the principle of eminent domain, but still held their cotton allotments—government authority to grow a certain amount of cotton without marketing penalties. day afternoon at the Mt. Olive Community Church. The Rev. Tom Jennings will officiate and burial will be in the adjoining cemetery. Friends may call after 10 o'clock Saturday morning at the Fidler and Wood Funeral Home. The body will be taken to the church one hour prior to services'. Surviving are the widow, Grace; two sons, Donald L. Williams of Lewis and Lyman Williams of Terre Haute; three stepdaughters, Mrs. James Van Cleave of Terre Haute and Mrs. Ruth Skidmore and Mrs. Mable Modesitt. both of California, 12 grandchildren and 17 great-grandchildren. He was a retired coal miner. CLAYTON CURTIS HUNTER UNTON, Ind., July 6.—(Special.)— —Clayton Curtis Hunter. 72 years old. died at 10:40 o'clock morning at the Freeman Algeria A LOW 5% BEST MONTHLY FATMENTS S« MONTHS TO PAT SAVE MONET . DRIVE THE NEW CAR OF TOUR CHOICE AND LET THE MORRIS PLAN FINANCE IT FOR YOU CALL C-7017 II SO. 7TH ST. Continued From Page 1 city of Colomb Bechar. The Algiers officials said the Moroccans also were menacing the Algerian Sahara town of Tindouf, some 400 miles southwest of Saf-Saf. AT THE SAME time a dissident Algerian nationalist leader charged that the Tunisian government has "encircled" Alge- has "encircled oo as ETAO rian troops stationed there but cutting off their food supplies and depriving them of communications from the outside." The charge was made to a news conference in Rabat, Morocco, by Mohammed Khider, who resigned recently from his post as minister of state in the Algerian Provisional Government. Khider is a strong sup| porter of leftist vice premier 'Mohammed Ben Bella, who broke recently with provisional premier Ben Y o u s s e f Ben Khedda. An authoritative report here Friday night said that in Thursday's shooting in the west port city 75 Moslems and 20 Europeans were killed. A total of 123 Moslems and 40 Europeans were wounded, the report said NEW SHOTS fired in Oran at While Shopping Downtown Stop in for a Cool Refreshment Your Host: JACK BRAMBLE THE INN BAR 807 Wabash Ave. C-9212 out of this case," United States Embassy spokesman said Friday. "It is an unprecedented situation. "Legally, Dr. Soblen is out of our hands. Until we get him to the United States we cannot claim him. The marshal who was accompanying him from Israel when he attempted suicide was along merely as an ob- Miss Indiana Continued From Page 1 poster art work. That talent act helped her toward the Miss [. S. C. title in competition with 11 other contestants. The Miss Indiana Beauty Pageant, conducted in conjunction with the Michigan Dity Summer Festival, began Wednesday in the La Porte County city. A briefing by pageant officials occupied Wednesday evening, while Thursday was given over to rehearsals. + 4- + REHEARSALS yesterday morning and a dress rehearsal yes- ;erday afternoon were followed ay a 6 P. M. dinner for coh- :estants and chaperons at the Golden Sands Restaurant. The Hoosier lovelies meet the judges this morning and appear on individual floats in the pageant parade this afternoon. The pageant finale opens at 7:45 o'clock this evening in :he city's civic auitorium. The Pepsi-Cola Bottling Company, sponsor of the Hoosier pageant and the Miss America aageant in the Fall, will stage a party for all participants after the conclusion of the pageant at the Hotel Spaulding. The uranium output of the United States reached a record peak in 1960, with 43 per cent of world output, according to 1962 Britannica Book of the Year. CITY DEATHS MRS. LUCILLE A. EDWARDS Mrs. Lucille A 1 . Edwards. 54 years old. of 704 Locust Street, died at 11 o'clock yesterday afternoon at Robert Long Hospital, Indianapolis. Surviving are the husband. Arthur James Edwards: two daughters. Mrs. Barbara J. Smith of Seelyville and Mrs. Jacquelyn M. Crumrin of Terre Haute; two stepdaughters, Mrs. Mary Anna Hensley of South Bend and Mrs. Helen Louise Santos of Shelburn; two sisters. Mrs. Jane Harrah of Terre Haute and Mrs. Mary Elizabeth Cole of Seelyville: nine grandchildren and 10 step-grandchildren. MRS. BATTIE ALICE BALE Mrs. Hattie Alice Hale, 86 years old. of 921 South Fifth Street, died at 1:13 o'clock yesterday afternoon at her Summer home, 1290 East Shore Drive. Culver. Sflie was a member of Methodist Temple and P. E. O., Chapter K. Surviving are two daughters, Mrs. Alice Hartley of Louisville and Mrs. Lillian Hale Goss of Terre Haute. Service arrangements will be announced by the Martin Tearman Funeral Home. MRS. JANE ASHLEY Mm. Jane Ashley, formerly of Terre Haute, died yesterday morning at Sarasota, Fla. Surviving are the husband. Dr. Charles Ashley, and two nieces, Mrs. Eleanor Stone of Georgetown, Del., and Mrs. Geraldine Shepard of Decatur. 111. Service arrangements will be announced by the Gillis Memory Chapel. MRS. ETHEL MAE UBBERT Services for Mrs. Ethel Mae Libbert, 67 years old. of 1200 North Center Street, who died Thursday, wil be at 2 o'clock Monday afternoon at the Ball-Porter Funeral Home. The Rev. Donald Ashley will officiate at Eastern Star services conducted by Chapter No. 43 and burial will be in Roselawn Memorial Park. OSCAB GUT HUFFMAN Services for Oscar Guy Huffman 72 years old, of 2136 North Twenty- eighth Street, who died Thursday will be at 1:30 o'clock this afternoon at the Gilli«. Memory Chapel. The Rev. Allen Harlan will officiate anc I burial will be in Roselawn Memori * 'Park. U.S. Lifts Travel Ban on Soviet Tourists, Visitors BY STEWART HENSLEY WASHINGTON, July 6.-MDPB —The United States Friday advised Russia it is lifting its travel ban for Soviet tourists and exchange visitors, thus permitting them to travel anywhere they like in this country. It urged that the Soviet government grant the same travel freedom to United States tourists in Russia. The United States action lifting the ban for tourists and visitors under the official exchange programs was communicated to the Russian Dobrynin. Undersecretary of State George W. Ball gave the note to Dobrynin at a 10-minute meeting at the State Department THE NOTE urged the "complete and mutual abolition of all travel restrictions" in both countries. In the past the United States has frequently protested what it considers the "arbitrary manner" in which Russia administers its travel restrictions. Friday's action leaves intact the travel restrictions imposed against Soviet officials and correspondents in this country. These restrictions limit them to travel within a 25-mile radius of the centers of Washington, D. C., and New York City, except upon the filing of 48 hours advance notice. In this case they can visit the three-quarters of the United States which is not designated as a closed area. United States officials said that among the major cities previously closed to tourists and exchange visitors which are now open are: CHARLESTON, W. Va.; Kalamazoo, Mich.; Memphis, Tenn.; Youngstown, Ohio; Pittsburgh, Pa.; Detroit, Mich.; St. Louis, Mo.; Hartford, Conn.; Springfield, Mass.; Rochester, N. Y.; Cincinnati, Ohio; Palm Beach, Fla.; Houston and Dallas, Tex.; Santa Fe, N. M.; Albuquerque, N. M.; Phoenix, Ariz.; Las Vegas, Nev., and San Diego, Cal. Officials said Friday's action will stand even if Russia does not reciprocate. Friday Greene County Hospital. Surviving are the widow. Halsle; a daughter. Mrs Martha Hartley of Monrovia: a brother. Elmer 'Hunter of Chadron, Neb. three grandchildren and three great- andchildren. He was a member of .inton Lodge No. 560. F. 4 A. M Services will be at 2 o'clock Monday afternoon at the Welch and Cornett Funeral Home. The Rev. Harolc Scott will officiate and burial will be in Fairview Cemetery. Friends may call after 7 o'clock Saturday evening. EDWIN GRIFFITHS DUGGER. Ind., July «.—(Special.) —Edwin Griffiths. 87 years old died at 12:45 o'clock Friday afternoon at the home of a sister, Mrs. Prescilla Yung of Dugger. He was a member of the Congregational Church of Whales. Services will be at 2 o'clock Sunday afternoon at the Evans Funeral Home. The Rev. H. J. Fropheter will officiate and burial will be in Dugger Cemetery. Friends may call after 3 o'clock Saturday afternoon. B. A. "BARNEY" FOULKE BRAZIL. Ind., July 6.—(Special.) —Services for B. A. "Barney" Foulke, 2 years old, of 124 East Pinkley Itreet. who died Wednesday, will be t 2 o'clock Sunday afternoon at he Lawson Funeral Home. The Rev. "iamuel E. Carlton will officiate and burial will be hi Cottage Hill Ceme. ery. Graveside services will be conducted by Centennial Masonic Lodge. CURTIS H. BOETJER BRAZIL. Ind.. July 6.—(Special.)— Services for Curtis H. Boetjer, 51 'ears old. formerly of Brazil, who died Wednesday in Cicero, HI., will be at 2 o'clock Saturday afternoon at the Moore Funeral Home. The Rev. Raymond Rissler will officiate and burial will be in Calcutta Ceme- ery. Friends may call after 10 o'clock Saturday morning. N. KEITH HALL HYMERA, Ind.. July 6.—(Special.) —Services for N. Keith Hail. 16 years old, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hall of Hymera, who died Monday, will be at 2 o'clock Saturday afternoon at the McHugh Funeral Home. The lev. Henry Bilz. will officiate and mrial will be in West Lawn Cemetery. GERALD GENE MOSS CENTERPOINT, Ind.. July 6.—(Spe- UN, Katanga Relations Are at Lowest Level in Months AFTER + + THAT, a storybook year opens in the life of the victorious Hoosier queen. She will be featured in parades, receive the accolades of thousands and make numerous public appearances. And m a y b e—just maybe, since it has never happened— the Hoosier lovely will climax tier Cinderella story by capturing the Miss America crown now worn by Maria Beale Fletcher of North Carolina. Kathie won the admiration of many and a $1,000 scholarship for designing and modeling in the Miss America pageant last September. The previous Miss Indiana, Tommye Lou Glaze of Culver and Indiana University, finished among the five finalists in the Atlantic City gala. Continued From Page 1 trail of McNeal and Andry was traced back to an Evansville motel, where they also had registered under false names the Thursday night before the shooting. PARKS was the most seriously injured of the beaten motel employes. He was hospitalized with nose and rib fractures. Both men had been felled before the two guests entered the office to check out. While Snyder was dying, his wife, Edna, and their 14-year- oW daughter, Carla, were waiting for him in the motel coffee shop. Official to Resign BONN, July 6.—fllPD —West U^LCi uuuil ilk me nciiLokiuu i . _. Home. The Rev. Ralph L. ! German Attorney General Wolf?e de in C^mertoim'cenSery 1 : 1 ' 81 WUI «"« Fraenk <* ™" "sign as MRS. MYRTLE f. LOVEALL BRAZIL, Ind.. July 6.—(Special.) —Services for Mrs. Myrtle P. Loveall, 77 years old, of Carbon, who died Tuesday, wiu be at 10 o'clock Saturday morning at the Lawson Funeral Home. The Rev. Logan Ford of Lawrenceville. m., will officiate and burial will be in Calcutta Ceroe- Moss, 28 years old, of R. R. 1, who died Wednesday, will be at 2 o'clock Saturday afternoon at the Rentschler Bomb Continued From Page 1 presumed 'to have been. The first shot in the Plowshare series was underground in New Mexico salt beds. The AEC estimated that 95 per cent of the radioactivity produced Friday' was trappec in the ground, or in earth thai fell back promptly. ALL PREVIOUS shots since the United States began test ing here last year after a three year moratorium have been con ductd in secrecy. The wraps were lifted slightly Friday, because of the peaceful nature o: the experiment. But the site remained closed to unofficial .observers and newsmen had to watch from inountaintops miles away. Dubbed Project Sedan, it was part of a program expected to cial.i . Services for Gerald Gene Continued From Page 1 such staples as beans, flour, rice, sugar and salt. Determined to force an increase in prices, merchants have been holding back supplies. Plagued too long by skyrocketing prices and the phony shortages, the townspeople of Duque de Caxias turned to violence during the idleness caused by a transportation strike. The transportation strike was called by the union leaders to pressure conservative Congress nfcmbers into accepting a member of President Goulart's Labor party as premier. BY JUSTIN PAINE ELISABETHVILLE, The Congo, July 6.—(DPD—Relations between the breakaway province of Katanga and the United Nations are at their lowest level in months. Experts say hopefully that a third outbreak of fighting in Katanga is' unlikely, for the good reason that neither side wants it. But a few more incidents like those of last month and it could well come. The collapse in the good feelings' painfully developed over the past few months is almost sure to be felt in the relations between Elisabethville and the central Congo government at Leopoldville and in the future of the talks on unity between Katanga President Moise Tshombe and Congo Premier Cyrille Adoula. THE INCIDENTS that caused the trouble centered on secret police and UN "shadows," an alleged Katanga mercenary and an insane Ethiopian. • The troubles here have been echoed at UN headquarters in New York, where Afro-Asian members have demanded a Security Council meeting to give new directions to .UN Congo officials. UN acting Secretary- General Thant resisted this demand, but .said it may be necessary to call such a meeting after he returns from ' a European trip July 20. The background: In January, Jose Rolz-Ben- nett of Guatemala took over as UN representative in Katanga. Both sides were still jumpy after the December fighting there and Rolz-Bennett set about easing Katangese distrust of the United Nations. Gradually, relations', improved. TSHOMBE, who often attacked Rolz-Bennett's predecessors, acquired respect for the new man's patience. When Tshombe went to Leopoldville in March for talks with Adoula, he met the UN Congo civilian chief, Robert K. Gardiner of Ghana, and felt he had met another man with understanding. On April 18, UN stock in Katanga reached a new high when the world body ordered its troops to Leopoldville airport to stop the Congolese attempts to prevent a Tshombe return flight here. Since then relations have "HE IS A false man," stormed -' Tshombe. He said that UN lead- """• ers like Back made it almost ' * ' mpossible for the -Katangese to work with the world organi- •..„.,' zation. >'>•£ In this ^current atmosphere here seems little chance of Tshombe and Back getting to- "" : " gether to work out touchy ~~~~~ problems. But it will be dif- ~"' 'icult for Tshombe to go over Back's head to Gardiner. ' vhom he respects and who has . labored hard to keep Tshombe and Adoula together. Because of this, it is debatable whether. Tshombe will _.„ agree to resuming talks with --- Adoula in which the UN and Back take part. A lack of communication - :ould, in turn, bring back the fighting that neither side wants. : Rites for Three ir Crash Victims Set 1§ *.-«..' Funeral services will be con- v~-;* ducted today and Monday at '">r~ :he Thomas Funeral Home for '"'^ Ihree local residents who were "JT"" killed Thursday in a traffic . , " crash near Indianapolis. ' ; *-:. r> Rites will be conducted at 3 o'clock this afternoon for one victim, James 0. Bowles, SI years old, who for more than 30 years taught industrial •''•' education at Garfield High School. Neil Kuns, minister, will officiate and burial will .- -.« be in Roselawn Memorial Park. ' "" Texans soon as an investigation into his Nazi era past is completed, it was learned Friday. Fraenkel, 57, West Germany's No. 1 public prosecutor, is charged by the East German Communists of participating prosecutions. worsened. Rolz-Bennett's departure to New York was one blow. Other incidents followed quickly. On May 27, the United Nations detained a Swiss, Henry Carol Faure, 30 years old, as a suspected Katanga mercenary. His detention was not announced until June 4. On June 11, the United Nations said Faure was a member of the Ka- tangese army. Katanga immediately denied the charges and although the UN statement carried a detailed ring of truth, it aroused anti-UN feelings here. ON JUNE 6, an Ethiopian UN soldier, a mental case, escaped from an Elisabethville hospital with a rifle and fired several shots before he was captured. The next day Katanga Interior Minister Godtfroid Munongo called a press conference to calm public fears over the shooting. He announced that Katangese and Ethiopian troops worked together to capture the tan. Five days later Rolz-Bennett left for New York and his replacement, Frenchman Jean Back, took over as UN civilian chief here. The next day the United Nations issued a com- munique saying Katangese Dual services will ducted at 1 o'clock be con- Monday afternoon at the Thomas chapel for Mrs. Nelda Hankins, 56, "~.^ and her daughter, Miss Mary Alice Hankins, 16 years old. ", I" The Rev. Jack Stephenson will „-. officiate and burial will be ., in Roselawn Memorial Park. Friends may call after 7 o'clock V. this evening. . -^ Four other passengers in- "*"*"<£ jured and hospitalized were t" 'i Mrs. Hankins' husband, William, 61; his sister. Miss Eileen • Hankins, 64, 2815 Garfield „ Avenue, and two Hankins ; grandchildren, Jamie and Mona Engles. v Hankins yesterday was trans- '' '"' ferred from Methodist Hospital , • in Indianapolis to Union Hospital where last night attendants said he was in ."satis- ,;«•> factory" condition. His sister ^"^ remained in "critical" condition T^ at Indianapolis General Hos- ;i <j pital, while the granddaugh- -*~2 ters, Jamie, 7 years old, and ££? Mona, 6, were reported to be ;'• in "fair" condition. ~ J Chaplin Gets Degree DURHAM, England, July 6. —<DPD—Comedian Charles Chaplin received an honorary doctor of letters degree from Durham University Friday, his second from a British university in the last 10 days. Oxford University bestowed a similar honor on him a week ago Wednesday. AUTOMATIC GARAGE BOOK OPENEBS SALES and SERVICE 1209 Sooth 20th Street L-C454, H-2S7«. H-UZZ forces took no active part in the recapture. I Even if it were true, there seemed little reason for the communique. Why it came six days after the incident baffled local observers. Its only result was to irritate the Katangese. On June 22, Gardiner issued orders from Leopoldville for UN personnel to stay out of downtown Elisabethville at night. The Katangese still are wondering why this order was issued. THE LATEST crisis came to a boil on June 26, when Tshombe flew back to Elisabethville without signing a final unity com- munique with Adoula. Adoula accused Tshombe of causing a breakdown in the talks. Tshombe told reporters at the airport that Katangese delegation members in Leopoldville were "shadowed" — followed—everywhere they went by UN and Congolese secret police. He said they were under virtual house arrest for their first eight days in Leopoldville. Back called a press conference the -next morning .to say the delegation members were followed "at a discreet distance" for their own protection. As the talks progressed, -he said, the guards stopped "shadowing" the Katangese. At another press conference five hours later, Tshombe was told of Back's rebuttal. VIM DOG FOOD Mora Miles Per Pound Downey & Robbins 129 Ohio C-7465 In Romt Ifi A In Tint Hauti Ifi on • South 3rd Cocktails, Dinner Featuring th* Finest' • American favorites e Italian Specialities it's Louise's Call C-4989 For Reservations • Prtvatf Dining Rooms for Parties • Completely Air-Conditioned 1849 S. 3RD ST. GREAT SCOT SWITCH ON ^NATURE—Dr. Gregory Pincus, head of the birth defects research program of the Foundation for Experimental Biology at Worcester, Mass., dips a batch of eggs into a hormone solution which scientists have found will change the sex of chicks before they are hatched.
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