Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 31, 1961 · Page 1
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Sunday, December 31, 1961
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IOGANSPORT PUBLIC LIMIT Traffic Deaths Mounting Faster Meeting Asked With i» Katangqns LEOPOLDVTLLE, the Congo <AP)—Congo President JToseph Kasavubu Saturday called on the provincial assembly of breakaway Katanga to meet at Kamma, a U N air. base in the northern part of the province. The call wa s seen here by diplb. matic observers ; as a move to puli n legal rug out from under Katanga President Moise Tshpmbe, who already has summoned; the assembly to meet in his capital, oi Elisabethville next' Wednesday! Tshombe-says the assembly must ratify h( s agreement to end Katanga's secession before k is binding. Practically, ..Kasavubu's maneuver could set the scene for test'bf strength between Kasavubu and Tshombe to see at'.whicl place the assembly will meet and on whose terms—and could;result in two rump assemblies. The /Leopoldville government has never admitted that-Tshombe's unity, accord with Congo Premier Cynlle Adoula at the U.N. air . base of' .Kitona just. before Christmas required ratification by the Katanga assembly. ' Nearly half of its elected members, belong .to the north Katanga Baluba tribe which-is bitterly hostile to Tshombe. • There is a question whether they would risk their- lives by setting foot in Tshombe's capital, even though Tshombe says he is willing for them to return and the United Nations has said it would-make arrangements to guarantee their security. . ' • Kasavubu's call for the assem bly to meet in "Kamina did'not specify a time. Although Kasavubu's action in calling a provincial assembly meeting seemed unusual,-Foreign Minister Justin' Bomboko offered a tight : legal .argument for the president's authority to do -so' under the Congo's fundamental 'law, .the provisional constitution that has not yet been ratified. tee Moore, 81,. Dies A* Rochester ROCHESTER —' Lee Moore, 81, former Fulton coii'nty auditor, of 1115 Madison street, died at his home at 12:30 p.m. Saturday.-He had been , in failing health six months. . Born July 14, 1880, near Kewanna, he was the son of William and Salome Atkinson Moore. Most of his.life was spent in Fulton county. His marriage at Culver on Oct. 23,1897, was to Cora ZechieL For 30 years he was employed by the'W. C. Miller Hardware'in Akron. In 1942 he was elected county auditor which .position he held until 1951. He had a dealership for office furniture which he operated from his home. He .was a member of the Grace Methodist •church. Survivors are his wife; two daughters and two sons: Mrs. Zelda Bell, Rochester; Mrs. Harold Nelson, Mentone; William T., Sacramento, Calif.^N. Clair,.Akron. Ten grandchildren, 16 .great- grandchildren and several, nieces and nephews also survive. Friends; may call at the Foster and Good funeral home after U o'clock this morning until; noon Monday. The body;will lie-in state at the Grace Methodist church one hour before services which will be-at-2:30-p.m.. Officiating will be Dr. Thomas L.. Stoyall, former pastor of ..the church, now of Lafayette. Burial will be in IOOF cemetery here. CoWWeoffcer fxpecferfToStoy A subzero cold wave: showed, no signs of breaking • Saturday, nor. did the : recurring •; sribw ' flumes which threaten-to . keep 'Indiana roads spotted with ice through a long New Year weekend. Cold near zero was forecast for Saturday and, Sunday.-rights after two straight days of subzero temperatures. ; !.. ' .'••••• Indianapolis-had a ,new low for .the s.eason Saturday morning. at 4 below zero, and Fort Wayne matched that figure. South Bend, Lafayette_and Newcastle recorded lows of 2 below, and Evansville chilled to 7 above, zero.- '..y. The Weather Bureau forecast freezing temperatures day and; night through the holiday weekend. A numbing range of 5-20 was forecast forrNew Yearns Day,.: . State police ^reported 'scattered Ice spots on-main roads over, virtually the entire state;: and.-maiiy secondary roads Tvefe.'packediwiim 'inow.-' - - •"•'•'• •'. -'-"^.i*'.^' ! '' THE SUNDAY LOGANSPORT PRESS Alt PHONES 4J4I; :. 'UNITIDjMESS LOGANSPORT, INDIANA, SUNDAY, DECEMBER SV1MT. THI ASSOCIATID PUSS MICE TIN,CiNTS READY FOR THE NEW YEAR-Getting all .wanned up to. welcome the New Year with a T>ang are- chimpanzees' Cobby, left, and Kip, of Chicago. Both of .the .revelers recommend to •New Year's Eve celebrants that they hold down the mqnkeysHnes and make that "one for the road" coffee. (UPITelephoto) What's In Store For '6Z? When the world figuratively lifts a toast to the .Christian New Year at, midnight Sunday,, .what kind of a year will it be', toasting? Will mankind somehow find the key.to,..settlement,.of,its' age : old differences, during the,,.'next 12 •mbnths,'and settle ba.ck-.fo'enjoy ;he long-sought fruits of peace.and irosperity? ----- -• - : Or will 1962 be another dark year, full of foreboding, Misunderstanding and chabs-or-worse still, more strife and bloodshed? World leaders ; look upon the jrospects with mingled .emotions. "The dangers that confronted us lave in no way .diminished in the last 12 months," says.the revered Sir Winston Churchill,, "and from us all'great and sustained efforts;" British prime minister added in a New Year's message: action of the countries of the free purpose. -I 'hope arid trust -that speedy progress may be made towards' this aim in 1952." : • Expressions of other /leading world figures ranged - from, gloom to. guarded ^hopefulness.- ;-.; • ; America's youthful: President Kennedy.'in Florida to be nearthe- fence-sitter in the East-West.strug- British Prime Minister Harold Macmillan pledged-that "none of the disappointments and setbacks of 1SB1" would-weaken.his;govern- ment's determination to work 'toward world peace and. disanna ment - -' - -•-'-" ' President- Tito of Yugoslavia," bedside of "his stricken father, was described.,as somewhat'encour- aged, though still gravely; concerned by a lack'of genuine progress toward easing world tensions. . . ' , .. ' He was 'said to find some hope for what he calls the "grand design" of. the United States . to achieve'.a world' of free nations, but does not anticipate relief from immediate 1 tensions while Russia continues'to press forecefully to- "A far-sighted unity dfrplah andjer. I ward .enlarging its sphere' of pow- Will Defend Berlin Regardless Of Costs gle, saw diminishing chances^for peaceful settlement .of world conflicts and problems. "The cold war. dances on the brink" of the'abyss into'which humanity could be toppled," he said, .l^ver the outlook, hundreds and Communist lands' around the world prepared to wdcome the New Year both with noisy hilarity and prayerful mediation. From London came the reporl that Europeans on'both sides o: the Iron Curtain' appeared '.headed ; for 'one of the old world's gayest celebrations with emphasis on drowning cold war'jitters. United 'States festivities wfll .WASHINGTON- (AP) - Secretary 'of'State Dean Rusk'.has told the U.S. ambassador in Moscow to• make; unmistakably clear at the start of his Berlin talks with the Soviets that the West .will defend its essential- Berlin- interests "at whatever, cost. 1 ' .• -. .'..' . State 'Department- sources said cabled instructions went Friday to Moscow where Llewellyn E. Thompson hopes to begin _ with -Soviet Foreign Minister .Andrei Gromyko-next week-a .new round of discussions .aimed at peaceful settlement.ofthe-Berlin.crisis. ' Rusk himself indicated publicly Saturday .the basis from; which Thompson will proceed.- . In a .speech to' the -American Historical Association,'Rusk spoke of a.need—for the<sa'ke'.of avoiding- nuclear war' and 'promoting negotiations — to dispel any thought, by-.the ...-Reds..-..that .the Western powers can be shoved- or cajoled, out of West Berlin... WEATHER Rusk said- President Kennedy and ; other Western; leaders decided- earlier, this year "that vital :interests;and commitments in West Berlin,- crucial -to our own security, must be defended at -whatever cost."' The -'secretary of state continued: ' :. .... • . .- The ^Kennedy administration ap pears to- hold 'only. a : modest hope at this time' that Thompson^- ef- fortfwill flower into more'formal negotiations to settie'the explosive German issue.' , UJS. : officials said it is up -to Gromykoto -fix-the time when he will see Thompson, who is-to seek ^an' early-meeting. -Also, they said, the.Kremlin has indicated-neither publicly-'nor privately a'retreat from-its announced : Berlin plan which .the .Western', powers have found unacceptable as a basis for .segotiations. ' -.. - . ','-.. .Thus: it .was understood. that-Jn some -seven'' pages, .of: instruction cabled; to -'.Thompson:"': the .American, ambassador has -been .told, to stress again at the beginning-.the Western resolve—expressed to the INDIANA:: Cloudy, and, not so Soviets many, times; befor.e-4o cold, with some-' light -snow or snow 'flurries .'a'n'd,' little 'temperature change Sunday. 'Snow/flur- Sunday.'.night; OHIO: .Sunday mostly cloudy and .not- quite .so cold with light snow, likely-in: the afternoon.' Sunday night cloudy lies and colder High 18-24. ' NORTHERN stand firm on.Berlin rights.:.: : -.What Rusk /described". Saturday as the "direct challenge in/Berlin -to the vital interests of the United States and the West" arises-from Soviet Premier, Khrushchev's,-announced :plan ;to" -sigh-,quickly ;a peace - -treaty . with : Communist East. Germany. The.'Spviet leader.has^said that and cold with, some- : light -snow; {would require the .Western ^' ''' '''' ' High '-18-24'.' CENTRAL . AND. .SOUTHERN OHIO: Sunday, .cloudy, and \ continued , cold with,' occasional 7'light snow spreading across the area-in he morning.; Snow flurries.; and continued cold Sunday night-High 15-25. LOWER . . MICHIGAN: : .. Mostly cloudy, with-, occasional light : sriow, a'nd'litfle temperature change Sun-, day. .Mostly dpody wth;frequent snow .flumes, and' tii'rnmg' .cblder '' "' ^ :ers to deal..with'.the. East-German regime,' which 'the West .'does not 'recognize',- to" maintain freedom, of " access to ;West : Ea"st •Germans.-say ,they. will put : curbs .'on'^the city 'which 'lies "deep inside .their territory. .•'_: \ r • '. • ,.".,.., ; A. first , round" of <tallts.. between .Riisfc, .and : 'G.r^myko '_-, last... ..fall '' . son; , with : .an Qkay^frani ithe'.'recent Western' foreign -''ministers!; nreetj- ing ' in' P-aris'i .'is ' making "ahbffier •try,/ .•'-•'; ; : " ; ,"-,: >"^..', Report Low Toll In Early Hours Of Weekend take, many .forms, ranging frbir revelry at $37 a " head— bottled buoyants. extra in Hollywood's Coconut Grove to fervent watch night services in thousands ol churches. , . Celebrating will ; start a bi early in some .states, :where -blue laws prohibit serving of liquor on Sunday. In . many spots the f esti vities started Saturday night- by clubs and cafes. . Even in 'the Soviet Union itself, the occasion calls for a big celebration: New ; Year, is the. biggest no'npatriotic holiday: of the year. there. Citizens exchange gifts— .and receive more from -: Grandfather Frost, .the Soviet version of- Santa Claus. ;•'•-' : Violence Continues In Algeria PARIS (AP) - European extremists in 1 Algeria retaliated with strikes and violence •*• Saturday against . President Charles. ;de tulle's plan to-speed "that-.trou- bled'North African land down the road to .independence. Bloody clashes left 18 dead and nearly 50 injured in a day. But the other faction .in Algeria, he Algerian nationalist rebels, appeared ready to take -De Gaulle at his word and begin negotiations for a final settlement, a high source said. The Algerian struggle against French rule now is in its eighth year. Led by the outlawed right-wing secret- army organization, '• Europeans sworn to keep Algeria a jart of France virtually paralyzed he big port of Oran, Algeria's second city, with strikes and'.demonstrations.' Violence also erupted n Algiers,' Algeria's,largest' city. Authorities'said 10 persons were ailed in Oran and eight in'Algiers n the 24 hours following De Gaulle's yearend ' radio and TV speech that angered Europeans in Algeria. Dusk brought an uneasy calm to both cities, which counted nearly 50 injured. ' Earlier, crowds of : youths s wept through the. streets-of Oran shouting. "Death, - death"-', to 'Moslems. Business' Chouses'. run.' by'..^Europeans, dosed' in protest against tfie .klliihg. of two youths in clashes -. with -military, patrols shortly, after De .Gaulle .spoke. The stem.old president made it clear in his speech that he would not be swerved from his program to. give Algeria's 'nine .million Moslems • independence, despite rightwing violence- and -opposition from among- Algeria's one million Europeans. .-• , : There is reason to believe,-said circles dose to the president,-, that the ;reb?l-.provisional:government in Tunis may .soon; disclose: it-is in accord: with De. GauuVs.- general program. " •' ' : Previous efforts : have . failed. But the careful'process ,o£-allaying Moslem suspicion,.making secret contacts tO'.sraopth the-path, and the dramatic' announcement by De' Gaulle 'that he-plans to withdraw the bulk of the: 400,000- man army from Algeria next year gave rise to : official'.hope.' Some Boom felt Here '. Logansport windows were: rattled Saturday afternoon by sonic booms. . . - " ; The boom, which results from vibration ( of jet airplanes breaking the sound barrier, was feltjin the office ,of the Pharos-Tribune and Press twice. '• However, one Logansport resident reported' five booms. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Traffic 72 RMS 19 Miscellaneous ............. 13 Total 104 By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The New ; Year weekend traffic death rate..picked up.speed.Satur- day night. The count had proqeeded at a record low pace during the first 24 hours'of the holiday-period in contrast to the early spurt in the' •recent three-day Christmas weekend: _. Tally of accidental deaths.in the 78-hourperiod that'began at 6 p.m. Friday ^showed.that 72-- persons, were kiUed'in traffic, 19 died, in fires and Uun-miscellaneous accidents ; of other' kinds for-an over-all total of 104. : ' - ! - s ".;•" The relatively small toll' during the first full day'of the turn-of- the-year weekend brought this comment from Howard Pyle, president of the National Safety Council: Dies At Hospital Christian Daniel.Roller, 95, route 1, died' at 2:47.p:m; Saturday at Memorial hospital after a.linger- ing-illness. "Thi s Dramatic improvement is a credit to. our nation's drivers and, law enforcement agencies. "This New Year weekend is on ;he way to establish a record- jreaking low in highway fatali- ies." Most of the traffic deaths.oc- curred singly. But an entire family of five was among the eight fatalities in one Oklahoma highway .smashup early in the tabulation period. And Saturday three persons lost their lives in a four- car accident near Hdscatine, Iowa. Cold weather covered much of the .nation and there were widespread slippery spots-on highways in the Midwest ind East and heavy snow fell in western New York. The National Safety Council estimated that as many as 330 persons 'would die -in highway mishaps before the holiday ends at midnight'Monday., The safety council estimate is under the 347 traffic deaths counted by The Associated Press in a 78-hour- nonholiday. period of Dec. 8-11. The AP ,'survey was -made for comparative purposes.. Traffic fatalities-during the recent Christma s weekend ^totaled 524. This was the highest figure for a.three-day Christmas .holiday period-since 1855. The-Jiighest traffic toll ever re;corded. for, 'a three-day" New Year's weekend wasr374 in 1950-60. The lowest was 269 in 1946-50: By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The New Year holiday weekend .traffic toll rose to two late- Saturday with the death of a Chandler woman near' Evans ville. State police said the slick condition of several roads kept many arsons at home and helped keep ihe death rate" down. Mrs... Mildred Jacobson, 44 Chandler, was killed .when her auto collided head-on with another driven by Delores Blount, 28. Soonville. Miss Blount and the victim's husband, Rockf Jacobson, 49 were injured critically. . State police said the collision occurred s r;ven miles east of Evans ville on 2nd. 62 when Mrs. Jacobson attempted to pass .a line of cars. The first victim was Ernest W. Justice, :24, Rt. 1, Grovertown. He died ear'.iy Saturday when his car went out of control on a slick Ind. 23 curve .near Koontz Lake in Starke County and hit a tree. The Indiana Office of Traffic Safety predicted 12 persons would die in Indiana traffic accidents during the 78-hour holiday, weekend; which began at'S p.m. Friday and ends at midnight Men- dayT~"- '" '-...-"' No Issues Employes of the Pharos-Tribune i Press will observe the New Year's holiday Monday. There will be no issue of the Pharos-Tribune Monday evening and the Press will not be published Tuesday morning. Inside Today's Issue--- LANDFILL PROGRAM EXPLAINED—Effective Monday Logansporfs garbage' and trash will be disposed by the landfill system, which means it will he .buried. The operation of this type of program is explained on page 20. PAUL BUTLER DIES—Paul Butler, Democratic 'National Chairman for five years, died Saturday of a heart attack. He was 56. Story on page 15. . . / FALLOUT BOOKLETS READY—A booklet on how to survive nuclear fallout has been prepared "by the United States government. Millions will die in a nuclear war, .but many; other millions can survive, the"booklet says'. Story on page 19. RICHMOND WINS TOURNEY—Richmond's Red Devils.won the NCC holiday basketball :tournament Saturday at Marion, defeating the Logansport Berries 85-59 in the championship game. Details on page. 8. . Manpower Shortage Made Berlin Wall Necessary .-..•• . .. . - . • • , i/ ; MOSCOW (AP)' —. 'Walter; Ul- mer was born ,:hr 18, 1866, son of Christian Daniel and' Barbara- Psizenmaier, Roller. His •-marriage .was" to.' Carrie Brandt,' who died l 'Jaiiuary-21,1944: Survivors are two "sign's .and seven daughters:- Claude and Charles, ;both of route-1; 'Mrs. Fay Bussard, .toute 1; ' Mrs: Marie |faricht,..Communist party. boss..of charged: Saturday Smith,• Cicott street; Mrs.''Martha -West, he .said, had \cpst' K* re- Hardy, route 6; Mrs.-Hannah Mayi'g'™ dearly- the. training- alone - —•_..--.-. -- of the .working.force—which was then recruited, by,West German monopolists—cost us more.than.SO billion .'marks, that is; riearly.,40 per .cent, of our. national income ,, UJbrichf' also acknowledged •officially Tor,the first; time what'is generally, accepted .in the W.es; tr- that. th'e.-'^presence, of.'the Soviet army ; alone ' made" '• possible..' the commumzation of .East'p'ermany. ;,ThcJCpmmunist';.chiefs,' admis-: sipns. were stated .with; '.unusual Funeral 'home after, ftwTp'dlpck this frankness, in, an article in^Pra'vda aTternwn..'TmieXof;"serviceS:-h'as ;tnd ,'made '.glopiny;".New,'Year's Botvbe««;»et, - ! • rtiwling f6r-th« J -Coininuiu»t 'party newspaper's followers.. , Until now Ulbricht and his com^ ^ _ rades have : Jinsisted "-that .the that West... German 'Industrialists barbed wire and concrete wall systematically., irecruited, .East!across' the heart-of Berlin -was German '.' workers, .'..creating; a!necessary'-to' 1 keep out Western flight .of ".trained, manpower' .that | spies and ..saboteurs—not to keep made'necessary'the building ofjin r "East German workers. • he Red wall across; Berlin. 1 ,'.. ' "- —"--»- J iU -»' - ! - ; - ' : The tremendous drain of. specialists, and .intellectuals '.to.;, the Hanawalt, -17 W. Columbia; Mrs. Gladys Nice, ; route-'l;'- Mrs. Ruth Sell,, route 6; Mrs;-'Rebecca Barr, route' 1.' •,' ' ' ' > , Other survivprs ; are'26 'grandchildren; ' 30 'great-grandchildren; two-half-brothers • and two 'half-, sisters:'Carl- and; Albert";Rolle'r; Katheariha Gohl and'Mrs.- Sophia Knauss, .all- of Beinstein, Germany. He. was. a .member .of- the .Webb Chapelr'Meth'odist church and..the Odd' -Fe.llowS.lod'geVm ^Loganspo'rfc, ' He repeated that -claim Satur- Democratic Republic to West Gerthey crossed -from Ger- to Germany," Ulbricht many, many said. "Actually, they crossed'from the> Socialist camp to the imperialist Camp." ,'. ., : ,..:•; H(s admission of dependence on the Soviet army in -establishing his Communist .regime over 17 day but said one of.-the great'did-jmillion East Germans'was; in ficulties of. maintaining, an "open | these'words: ' ."'."" border between the'Socialist camp!' "The protection and aid of the and the imperialist camp" -was[Soviet Union, which .'at that-time, ' had a military form" made it easier for the anti-Fascist democratic' forces of Germany to fulfill their.'historic task. ' • "We were given, the fullest support of the officers of, the Soviet army. Not only did they stand on guard,-but by : .their. advice' and aid !they facilitated the solution of all complex, politic?.!,' economic, cultural. and organization tasks,": "' ' ' ; i; ; "'The', presence of "the : So.viet army,"-he went.on, "deprived the class enemies .of the possibility of resorting." to measures"*pf. 'qpaj ; terror."'" , ^ | the defection.-of: trained talent to the West. . , v '.; .-'-•'He did r not-explain''whether-the economic loss of 30^-billion marks wa ? for 1961 alone, or for the 16 years of"!Communist rule,..but said: '. " , . "West German concerns deliberately recruited .our .specialists so a's.to 'make' our econvmic.con- struction nipre difficult.!'; In. 'responding -to' tHe ' alleged W.est; German, recrui; pa'ign—presumabi'y offers,, of. .'better wages and' freedoms—"some 'citizens' thtfuglit that, in • Crossing over-th* border from th« German GoW Wave Spreads To Florida By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Severe cold which ,p 1 u n g e d temperatures in the Northland as low as -21 also overspread Florida Saturday and caused extensive damage to tender .winter crops. Fanners of the normally balmy state were warned by the Weather Bureau of another chill night with temperatures'as low as the-mid- 20s in some northern and- inland sections with substantial frost. Although not as severe as-the early Saturday freeze, the second seizure could be costly. One grower estimated 25 per cent frost damage to the north Florida strawberry crop near Plant City oh the Gulf Coast in Saturday morning's teen temperatures. No estimate of crop damage was available but some damage apparently, occurred in citrus -groves. The Florida cold siege which brought the "mercury down to 17 at Tallahassee and 19 in Gains- ville, flowed out of a. massive arctic ;visitation .-which spread, subzero marks-from' Iowa to New York State and: the Great Smoky Mountains of the Tennessee-North Carolina border. ' The 21-below reading was reported at Lemars, Iowa. At the South Pole, now in its summer season, the temperature ranged Friday between —10 and -17. Fairbanks, Alaska, hit 61 below early Saturday. Some other Midwest and Eastern readings included—7 at Sara- daks, —2 at .Albany, "--4 at Indian; apolis, Ind., and —1-at Chicago. There was a brief warmup in the northwest Plains area where earlier subzero s gave.way to mild thaw for a few hours, but a new draft. of super-chilled air began seeping into the region late. Saturday from Canada. There was ample snow cover in many parts of the nation's northwest quarter. Twin snowstorms spread eastward from Lakes Ontario and Erie, Watertown, near Lake Ontario, had 14 inches of new snow since Friday afternoon, making the ground cover 18-'indies- thick, and. the snow continued falling. Buffalo, near take Erie, measured 8 inches of new snow, and the coating was thickening at the rate-of-an inch an hour. .. There was substantial snowfall along, many of the south arid-east shores of the Great Lakes. Highways' were: generally packed and slippery in these sections. Along the central and southern Appalachians, snow drifted waist high. There was.much fair weather in the South and West, but some coastal and valley fog persisted in California^ • : Schedule Annual C0sfon D/sf ricf Kindergarten Thomas H. Brumett, superintendent of the Caston School-District, has announced that kindergarten classes will begin in the school district on Jan. 15. The -district will conduct two separate classes for a 15-week -period. - . The classes will be -held at the two elementary schools at Metea and Grass Creek. Children residing in the Caston School District who will be.five years old on or before Dec. 31, 1961 are eligible to attend.' , Pre-enrollment. for the classes will be held on Jan. 10. Parents with .kindergarten age chidren living in the. North area are asked to meet at the North Elementary School at Grass Creek, at 10 a.m. and parents residing'in the South area are asked to meet at the Metea school 1 at 1:30 pJm. This is the third: year that the Caston District has; offered 'kindergarten classes. Experience with the 'past classes has proved' that the children trained in kindergarten .classes-are more able.and bet ter prepared socially, mentally, and .emotionally to commence first grade work. ' " . • Partial transportation will . be provided by the school district Both classes will, be morning sessions. ' • Brumett also announced the ap' ; pointment of two additional teachers for the second semester in the Caston High Schools. .; ; ' John Watson, of Logansport; a graduate of Manchester College; and recently discharged from the U.S. Army, has been : assigned: to the faculty' at 'the. South High School." ' : . - Mrs. Ruby Bearss, of Fulton, has been assigned to the North High School faculty. Watson is a special commerce major, while Mrs. Bearss is an 'English and Commerce major. The two "additional teachers :will raise the total number of-secondary teachers to 30 in the Caston DJitrict

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