Eight Logansport. Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Steady Flow of Business Seen for Months Ahead PILGRIMS LAND 337 YEARS LATER AT PLYMOUTH CLEVELAND, Ohio (UP) —The level of the nation's business activity will remain steady for at least two or three months. Steel Magazine said today. The current flurry of new orders resorted by many companies is not expected to produce any appreciable break in the straight- line movement until late in the third quarter of 1957, according to the publication. Rochester The Board-of Directors of the Chamber of Commerce held their regular monthly meeting Wednesday evening at the Colonial Hotel, where plans w-ere presented to have a welcoming party for the benefit of the newcomers 'to the community. Mr. James Zimmerman, civic committee chairman said a meeting would be held next week to The metalworking weekly said i make arrangements for the party, later expected upturns in produc-' ^ wnich time the newcomers will ' .... „ , ,. , i have an opportunity to meet van- tlOn Will follOW Completion Of SUm- „„. „;.:,„,,,. ho nrnnarl-,, .uolrnmo nple mer vacations and automakers' preparations for new model intro- At present, Steel said, any im- meciale increase in new orders will only result in an increase in backlogs. Producers Are Satisfied Most manufacturers were reported satisfied with present operating rates. Reasons include a reduction in the costly overtime of Last year's boom and no necessity to push machinery to the breaking point. Tiie national optiating rate of ous citizens, be properly welcome to the city, and get acquainted with some of the City's activities. This same committee, headed by Mr. Zimmerman is working on United Fund charitable giving plans, and a meeting with various participating organizations would •be held soon. The directors discussed the merits of the proposed Trailer park, at the Western edge of the city. They voted to have the secretary send a letter to the Board of Appeals of the Planning Commission, stating the Board sees the need for additional trailer park the steel industry for week ending i facilities near the city, and to June 16 continued its u p w a r d I urge the Board of consider seri- trend. The magazine reportedI ously the merits of the proposed mills were operating at 88.5 per' park. cent of rated capacity, a gain of; The street and parking com- one-half point over the preceding mittee chairman, Gates Thomp- week. Yield amounted to 2,265,149 son reported on his group's in- net tons. ! vestigation of off street parking Current upward movements in • sites. scrap prices will tend to keep He also reported his group had blast furnaces at high operating installed all but three flag pole rates, the magazine predicted, i socket downtown, for Flag dis- During the week ended June 12, play. Flags are being sold by the the scrap price composite rose for. American Legion, to be displayed the seventh consecutive week to on all national holidays. The $55.67 per gross ton. Price Composite Steady Steel's base price compositji on Chamber introduced this program rccenlly. A suit for divorce was filed in finished steel remained at $140.24 Fulton circuit by Winifred Jean a net ton. j Suit, Kewanna, against Harry Lee "Exports of the nation's rnetal- Suit, charging cruel and inhuman working industry were a whopping treamtent. A temporary restrain- 64 per cent above those of the i n g order was placed against the same period in 1950." the publica- defendant. tion pointed out. "If the rate con-1 The suit states that the couple tinues, look for the exports to ex- was married March 26, 1944, and ceed 20 billion dollars this year," separated June 8, 1957, Mrs: Suit which would amount to 1 billion seeks' custody of the couple's 12 dollars over last year's all - time ^ years old daughter. The case will be heard Monday high. .. The industry's sales for the first |£1 t jo ; 30 a.m. four months abroad was reported A Benefit for aat $3,600,000,000, compared with $2,200,000,000 in the comparable period of 1956. Metalworking shipments account for half the total exporting sums, the magazine-explained. the Rochester Current upward movements in scrap prices will tend to keep blast furnaces at high operating rates, the magazine predicted. During the week ended June 12, the scrap price composite rose for the seventh consecutive week to $55.67 per gross ton. This was an increase of $3.34 over the preceding week. school bands will be given in the Whitmer Gym Monday at 8 p.m. when a "Dance-Capade" will be held. The theme or the show will be "Alice in Wonderland." The following persons will participate in the dances: Sherry Bowen, Barbara Dempsey, Janet Hintzke; Penny Bryant, Linda An estimated 100 thousand persons jam around famed Plymouth Rock memorial to cheer the Mayflower II as she completed the re-cnactmpnt of the arrival of the Pilgrim lathers. The rock is housed in a pit under the memorial structure. (International Soundphoto.) cant, for issuing a fraudulent check. Whittington, a pipeline construction worker, was charged in an affidavit signed by Conde Holloway, co-owner of the Burk-Way Supermarket at Ninth and Wabash streets. The affidavit charges Whittington with issuing a worthless $50 check at the store on May 16, 1956. He is being held in the Fulton county jail after pleading guilty to the driving charge at his arraignment Monday. Judgment was deferred pending investigation of the bad check. Mrs. Phillip Bacon, Fort Wayne was visiting Rochester friends, Wednesday. Winamoc The American Legion Auxiliary will entertain their families at a picnic Thursday, June 20, in the state park shelter house at 6:30 P.M. The members are asked to Child Slayer Suspect Held DETROIT (UP)—-Police pressed a widespread search today for the killer of 6-year-old Mary DeCaus- sin, whose raped and mutilated body was found near a roadside park in suburban Ecorse Twp. Thursday. One man was held for questioning, while two others were released. Police worked around the clock tracking down clues and tips. Jacques Pares, an itinerant workman from Patchogue, N.Y., was arresled^Thursday night. Police Lt. John Nichols said Pares, 23, denied any knowledge of the brutal murder", "but we're waiting on a report from New York on his fingerprints." One handprint believed to be that of a little girl was found on Suspend Loan Firm; John Peters Listed As Company Officer bring a covered dish. Beverages: the inside of Pares ' car . to be furnished by the hostesses' Lt . William Lutz of the Ecorse who will be Mrs. Dorothy Hec-r- Twp _ police described Pares as "a ing, Mrs. Grace Felix, Miss Agnes Grabner, Mrs. Sarah McClung and Mrs. Lova Scott. In case of rain the picnic will 1 * be held at the Legion home. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Hurd of Chicago visited in Ihe home of Mr. and Mrs. Jake Nice and children from Tuesday to Friday. The Tlurds and Mr. and Mrs. Nice Lewis, Linda Cleland, David Tip- were at Muskegon, Mich., Wedmore, Barbara Hoover, Jo Ann ncsday where they attended the Gutknecht, Patti Her, Kayhie Fred, Chera Chamberlain, Dianne Daniels, Kathy Thompson, Mikki Cambcrlain, Sharon Hill, Janet Mad'.em, Carol Her, Jacqueline Bowon, and Kristie Riclveld. Others include: Sylvia Ysberg, Shirley Rookstool, Barbara Hoover, Mary Ann Riggs, Cathy Cessna, Ronnie Bowers, Marianne Tipmore, Barbara Kurz, Stic I Shively, Linda Lukens, Laurie Woman Who Smacked Police Officer With Sandwich Fined $50 MIAMI BEACH, Fla. UP ~ ., jud"e observing that "Keystone 1 Chapman, Terry Miller, Jean Cops" antics should be confined Thomas, Glen Utter, and Vickie --- " ; and.Babs Peregrine. Jim Williams will emcee the program, Mrs. Lucille Dubois will be the pianist and special ties in to the movies, slapped a $50 fine today on a saucy bruneltc who plopped a cop in the face with a gooey ham sandwich. .Lucille Douty came to court with a demure story that she really didn't intend to hit the officer. She was only disposing of the unwanted sandwich, she said. • •Officer Bcnnie Ilyman insisted to Judge Albert Saperstein that the blue-eyed 2*year-old brunette remarked at the time of the incident: "I always wanted to throw something at a cop." Miss Douty-nervous and fidgety at the windup of the little episode •denied she deliberately flunk the sandwich out of her sporty convertible as she passed by Hyman at a street corner. She pleaded guilty, however, to a charge of littering the streets song will be by Dick Jackson. Mr. and Mrs. Luther Whitacre of R.R- 4, are the parents of a son. Mr. ant! Mrs. William McGrew, 1213% Monroe street, are the parents of a son. Mrs. Boyd Henderson and daughters, Shirley and Connie, and Mrs. Charles Baldwin and daughter, of high school graudation exercises of Richard Degner, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Degner. Mrs. C. D. Barringer entered St. Joseph hospital at Logansport on Wednesday and underwent surgery on Thursday. She is getting along as well as could be expected. Mother Advisor Mrs. Francis Weldy and assistant Mrs. Dclvie Masterson of the Order of Rainbow for Girls, will accompany a gruupe'lo Indiana University, next week. The Grand Assembly will he held there from Tuesday to Friday. Miss Sonya Olson, the Grand American Flag Bearer and Miss 'Sherry Mae Byfield will be presented with their Majority Attainment degree, which is a iife- lime certificate of membership in Rainbow. Those from the Winamac order who will attend are Karen Conn, Sybil Craifimile, Paddy Borchart, Judy Smith, Karen McCIur.R, Judy Fry, June Hughes, good suspect." ?le was arrested after .neighbors reported seeing him near the child's home the past two days. The other.two men, an 18-year,old youth and a commercial photographer, were locked up Thursday, but then released after making statements. Trades Pay Off For 2 Players By UNITED PRESS Dick Williams of the Cleveland Indians and Billy Goodman of the Baltimore Orioles didn't take long to make themselves at mome with their new ball clubs. Williams, acquired from the Orioles Friday for cer.ter fielder Jim Busby, a home run, a double and a single to lead the Indians to a 7-2 victory over his old mates Friday night. Goodman hit his first homer of the current campaign in the same game only hours at'ler Ihe Orioles picked him up from the Boston Kewanna, left Thursday morning! Joan Felix . Mar V Kniger, Carol for Washington, D. C., where thcyi Sue Russell, Judy Jenlz, Darlene • - ' Nice, Judy Sheppard, Lillian Zahrl and Margaret Russell. Mrs. William Russell and James McClung will go with them and Glenn Fry and Mrs. Ralph Jentz will bring them home. will be the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Joe F. Varnadore, and son. Mr. and Mrs. Orcn Castleman had as their recent guest, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Elliott of Haines City, Florida. assault and battery. and was fined $50 or 30 days in j to the North Shore club when they jail. She paid the fine. She was'convened in her. home Tuesday acquitted of Hyman's charges of evening. The occasion was the tenth anniversary of the organized club. The meeting was in charge of the president, Mrs. Charles Richhart. The devotions were given by Mrs. Earl Wynn and Mrs. Herbert Ba'.Iengcr gave the history of the song of the month, '(Tell Me Why". Mrs. Eklon Butler gave the safety lessons. Mrs. Roy Gibbons gave a resume of the history of the club, and it's activities, in honor of the past presidents, who had served the Burnettsv'ille Mrs. Tony Sands entered White County Memorial hospital Friday for surgery. Mrs. Henry Brechbiel, of Mexico, Mrs. Clarence Coole'y, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Brechbiel and daw ghlor of Peru, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Brechbiel. Mr. and Mrs. Galin Davidson and children and Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Mrs. R. C. Brown was hostess i Mr - and Mrs. Tom Hunt and son, Ricky, of Maysville, N.C., and Mrs. Claude Thomas, of Mt. Gilead, N.C. relumed lo Iheir homes the first of the week after a visit in the home of Rev. and Mrs. C. R. Barringer. They were accompanied by Mr, and Mrs. A. A. Eudy of Salsbury, N.C., Floyd Finance Co., New Albany, a concern which numbers State Highway Chairman John Peters among its directors, was suspended temporarily from doing business by Indiana Securities Commissioner Hugh A. Thornburg. Thornburg said the small loan company sold its slock illegally without qualifying and registering Dulles Marks Fiftieth Year In Diplomacy WASHINGTON ;UP> — Fifty years ago today Secretary of State John Foster Dulles got his first taste of world diplomacy at the Hague Peace Conference. President Eisenhower planrrsi to mark the occasion by sending Dulles a letter of congratulations. Dulles planned to spend the day at his home in the Rock Creek Park section of the Capitol. But on Monday a belated anniversary party is being given him by his office staff. The staff will present him with a collection . of his- famous penciled "doodles" which he scrawls as he thinks. Dulles attended the 1907 Hague Peace Conference as a secretary to his grandfather, former Secretary of State John W, Foster. Dulles' grandfather was hired by the Imperial Government of China to be its representative at the conference. Therefore, Dulles, who was a 19-year-old junior at Princeton University at the time, broke into diplomacy as a secretary of the Chinese delegation to the Hague conference. After a lifetime of diplomacy and working in the field of international law, Dulles became Secretary of State in January, 1953. He has traveled 400,707 miies to attend international conferences (UP) — The (j ur j n g jj le j ast 53 mon^s Saturday Evening, June 15, 1957. Signs as Entertainer Recluse Left Big Fortune NEW YORK (UP) — A half- million-dollar fortune, stored about equally in crumbling hat boxes a;id steel bank vaults, was counted up today in the littered home of an 80-year-old woman who died of malnutrition. Mrs. Emmn Burl dc Hart, widow of a tugboat owner and captain, bad been the original builder and owner of almost the entire Main Street of Port Richmond, Statcu Island. She started it with a small candy store in the 1890s. For the last eight years she had lived alone in a fire-damaged Main. Street apartment over the store. She had no telephone and habitually bought a small lunch at a nearby 5 and 10 cent store. But Mrs. De Hart owned the building in which she had lived for nearly 50 I years and much of the street. Miss Eileen Waddiips, daughter' On May 23 police and relatives if Mr. and Mrs. Charles Waddups found Mrs. DC Hart bedridden and of Grass Creek, lias accepted a position with the Prairie Pioneers at Kadio Station WLDS at Jacksonville, III. She will sing and play the piano and accordion, on the so ill she could barely speak. Shs was suffering from kidney and heart ailments and had not eaten for several days. She had been too weak to cali for hc'.p, she whis- llC 1J1M1IU M1IU «l_»_V!t u»UI((V*iv»»— Jnl 1-J 1 ,1 • J Uncle Dick Slack Ozark Varie- PCi-ed.^Shc^ied at_bunnys.de Hos- ties" program. The unit will go an lour for personal appearances. Miss Waddups, who graduated in the 1857 class at Grass Creek high school, resides at 3Zl'/i South Main street, Jacksonville. in accordance Indiana laws. Thornburg set July 1 for a hearing in his Statehouse office to determine whether tiie suspension will remain in effect. Thornburg said Peters, State Treasurer Adolph L. Fossler and two New Albany contractors are directors of the firm. Peters' son, John L., is listed as president. Thorriburg's action was ap- approved by Secretary of State Frank Lenning, under whose control '.he securities department operates. Lenning was known as a member of the Republican parly faction of former Gov. George N. Craig. Peters is a member of the faction of Governor Handlcy. Thornburg said that when he Rules 1 A. M. For Taverns Dulles was 69 last February, j Although he underwent a cancer i operation last November, his aides report that he is hale and, INDIANAPOLIS (UP)— A judge hearty for his years. However, there have been reports he may retire in the next year—ending a diplomatic career that spans much of the troubled 20th Century. five days later. appearances. Polic e. a newphew and an at- 'torncy went to the apartment Thursday to search for a will which might dispose of the $205,000 in Mrs. De Hart's bank accounts. They found $10,000 in cash in a tin box near her bed. Then the hal boxes were found on a shelf al Ihe back of a dusty close;. The total cash find was finally added up to 5265,000. Search of (he apartment was to continue. Plan Draft Call Slash ruled -:oday that Indiana taverns 440 r arro || P armers may remain open until 1 a.m. dur-'^™ Carroll Farmers ing the daylight saving time sea- Eligible to Vote in .'Referendum on Wheat Judge John M. Ryan of Marion Superior Court issued a declara- DELPHl-Thcrc arc 418 Carroll tory judgment permitting business. county farmers eligible to vota to 1 a.m. CDT (12 midnight Cen-jin the wheat referendum, tral Standard Time). ' Wheat farmers will rieode on | Ryan ruled in an injunction suit a national basis whether they filed by a group of tavern owners want marketing quotas for lha nTTAWT-rrn v, rrrm ci r ! lo'prevent closing of taverns at 12 1958 wheat crop. s^^?^? £^^*'^ ™-™ *™ "*™ ™-' F ™ s ln Adams ' JctTcreon shey said today that monthly draft calls may be cut in half by a prospective reduction in U.S. armed forces. That wou'.d mean trimming calls from the present 13,000 men a month to between 6,000 and 7,000, Hershey made the statement in am interview 'at the annual defense leaders conference being held at the Marine base here. Al- ana Atty. Gen. Edwin K. Steers I and Tippeconoe township will vota had said was the legal closing at Yeoman school. Those in Dem- hour under a 1957 slate law mak-jocral. Burlington, Carrollton, and ing CDT the official time from Monroe townships will vote at the April through September. Steers' deputy, Prank Spencer, who argued for the eorly closing in a hearing preceding Ryan's ruling, said he will appeal to the Indiana Supreme Court. Ryan previously had lemporar- 17n af Ihn mlinn'c °" S ",'ily enjoined enforcement officers fense and civilian brass are at- Flora Community building. Those in Deer Creek, Madison, and Clay townships will vote at tha the extension office in tlio basement of Die Delphi post office. In Jackson, Washington, Liberty and Hock Creek townships they will vote at Camden school, 'from interfering with the plans of i Polls will be open from il a.m. took office April 8 he found that : tending the three-day session for Floyd Finance had not filed statements of company directors, a dealer's contract to sell stock, a secret discussion of defense problems. Hershey discussed future draft taverns to stay open until 1 a.m.. I to 7 p.m. as they did previously in areas where clocks were on DST in vio- UnSPOSOnnhlv Hot lalion of a stale law of 1949 which I UnseaSOnODiy nor Red Sox in a straight player deal'.loca'.ed eight miles east of Gary. samples of securities, bylaws and i calls when'asked about the effect subscription agreements. The law -' - ~" '-"--•--' 'requires those filings, Thornburg said. He said Joseph M. Shannon, attorney for Peters and a former securities commissioner, later filed some of the papers, Thornburg said, but not all of them. Ogden Dunes Fights To Halt Steel Plant GARY (UP)—The Ogden Dunes Town Plan Commission today took stops to block plans of Belhlehem Steel Corp. to build a huge steel mill in the Lake Michigan dune area of Indiana. Ogden Dunes, population 850, is a suburban lakefront community Busier and son accompanied f've dub Ml . s Guy Bancy presented girls to Camp Mack Sunday. fhe ![|a[ , h pasl president w j(j, a J)ose . girls will stay a week... . . | gay O f flowers: namely: Mrs. Ed- Miss Janice McLclamMs staying j ward Mclntire, Mrs. Roscoe Conrad, Mrs. Charles Richhart, Mrs, Paul Ketlcrman, and Mrs. Charles Miller. Games were enjoyed with prizes •with her sister, Mrs. Don Heiny at Headleo this week. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Brechbiel and son. Mickey spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Ercchbicl at Great Lakes. Mrs. Harry Kclsey is quite ill at his home here. Mrs. Winifred TroxerIs visiting friends at Franklin Grove, Ind. Rev. R. II. Miller of Manchester filed the pulpit at • the Brethren church Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Holsinger called on Mr. .and Mrs. Charles Brechbiel Monday evening. Rev. and Mrs. Derwood Troxel are on a honeymoon trip through Pennsylvania and Ohio after their marriage Saturday in the Brethren church. Mr. and Mrs. William McLeland spent Wednesday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Don Heiny. Mr. and Mrs. Galon Davidson and children were supper guests of Mrs. Ima Davidson at IdaviUe Wednesday evening. Mrs. Guy Bahney. Dainty refreshments were served by the hostess. Donald E. Isom, 19, Marion, one who had the homes daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Barringer, and their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Eudy. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Lebo and Mr. and Mrs. Corwin Henry will leave Sunday for a two week fishing trip to Little Vita Arbor, Wis. Pat and Mary. Lebo will stay with Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Howe while their parents are away. Dcbra Sue Henry will stay with '•her grandmother, Mrs. Gladys Abbott. Lee Snyder and son, Tommy, Kermit Shank and son, Nick, of for pilcher Mike Fornieles. The Orioles also purchased southpaw Ken Lehman from the Brooklyn Dodgers for the waiver price of $10,000. To make room for Lehman, Baltimore plans to ship young outfielder Bob Nelson to Knoxvillc of the Sally League when his bonus status expires Sunday. In addition to the Lehman sale, the Dodgers called up catcher- first baseman John Roscboro from Montreal of the International League and pitcher Danny McDevitt from St. Paui of Ihe American Association. Catcher Joe Pig- natano was sold lo Montreal. The Milwaukee Braves reportedly still were interested in acquiring second baseman Red Schoen- dienst.of the New York Giants. In exchange for Schoendiensl, the Giants were asking for oulfielder spent two weeks here injWes Covinglbn, now playing al s of their s-on-in-iaw and' Wichita, plus an infielder and a pitcher. The trading deadline in the major leagues Is al midnight tonight. going lo. Mrs. Harry Widows andi Winamac, Sam May and son, Leo, and Ed Master and grandson, Wayne, of Monterey, are expected home Saturday after a week in Canada on a fishing trip. of the victims in the two-car crash j Patti Wasson is spending a three week vacation at Shclby- at U. S. 31 and State Road 110, was admitted to Woodlawn hospital at 4:25 p.m. Thursday, bringing to four the number of those admitted. Previously admitted were Mr. and Mrs. William R. Isom Sr., and their son William Jr., l'/i years'of age. They were all reported as improving, today. Donald Isom is suffering from multiple bruises and was admitted for observation. A second charge has been placed against Harold P. Whittington, 37, Jasper, Texas, who had pleaded guilty in Fulton circuit court to operating a motor vehicle while under the Influence of an Jntoxi- ville with her aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Schantz, and her cousin, Michael. Judy Wasson is visiting a little friend, Ruth Braves Win Pair to . Increase A. A. Lead Wichita combined control pitching, an air-tight defense and home runs, Friday to take a pair from the doormat Louisville Colonels, 3-0, in the opener, and, 7-2, in the nightcap lo boost their American Association lead to two full games, In other games: Omaha blanked Minneapolis, 3-0; St. Paul beat Denver, 6-3, in 11 innings, and the Charleston-Indianapolis game was postponed due to rain. Joey Jay, Wichita's king-size right-hander mowed down the Colonels in the opener, allowing just three bits to shut out Louisville. He also furnished the winning run with a home run blast in the third. Teammate Harry Hanne- Fraile,. at Walkcrton for a week. I brink also poled an insurance clout They are children of Mr. and i with one aboard in the third. Mrs. S. R. Wasson. HEADS HOME ASSOCIATION LAFAYETTE (UP) — Mrs. Elmer Becker, near Fort Wayne, was elected president of the Indiana Home Demonstration Association at a business meeting Thursday. Mrs. Perry Thompson, Columbus, was elected vice president. OTTERBEIN EUB PROGRAM The closing program for the Bi We school at the Otlerbein EUB church will be held Sunday evening at 7:30 o'clock. 1 Choruses will be sung by the entire group, and a short program will be given by each department. Handwork made in the past two weeks will be on exhibit. The commission has, approved a master plan and a planning and zoning ordinance which would bar steel mill's in its jurisdiclional area. A large part of the land recently acquired by Bethlehem lies of a manpower cut indicaled by •Defense Secretary Charles E. Wilson al a news conference here Thursday. Wilson talked about trimming defense expenditures from the present 42-billion-dollar rate to the 38-billion-dollar rate set in President Eisenhower's defense budget. If that, approximately/ 10 per cent cut is carried out across Ihe board, it could mean a reduction of more Ulan 200,000 men in the present 2,800,000 men under arms. However, Hershey said despite possible draft cuts the draft cannot be abolished. He said it might health figures for Uii.« and required CST opera-lion. Week's Polio Cases Total Seventy-Four WASHINGTON (UP)—Tile Public Health Service reported today that there were 74 new cases of poliomyelitis during the vvock ended June i!. They brought to !>ll ih<.> number of cases reported .since April 1, the "seasonal low" poiiil which is considered the start o! the new polio season. Success of Salk polio vaccine in- jcclions was reflected in public evenluaKy be just as difficult to maintain forces at the lower level as at present levels. President Plans to Appoint Two Former Truman Men to AEC WASHINGTON (UP)—President Eisenhower plans to appoint two former officials of the Truman within this area. The commission acted under, Indiana law which permits incor- administration lo be members of 'the Atomic Energy Commission. Chairman Carl T. Durham (D- N.C.) of the Joint Congressional Committee on Atomic Energy said Friday night Eisenhower informed him of his intenlions to appoint John F. Flobcrg and John S. Graham. Floberg was former assistant secretary of the Navy under Truman and Graham served as assistant secretary of the Treasury. Floberg, 41, is from Chicago and Graham, M, is a native of Reading, Mass. Durham said Graham would replace Commissioner Thomas E. Murray, a Democrat, on the bi- parMsan commission. Murray's term expires June 30. Floberg's appointment would be to fill the vacancy left by the death of Dr. John Von Neumann. porateu towns to 7,one within two miles of Iheir corporate limits. The action still must face a public hearing, tentatively set for .i'une 26. It also must be approved by the town Board of Trustees, but that was considered merely a for. mality since all three members of the board are on the commission which approvde the plan. Thirty-Six Airlines Get "Award of Honor" For Safety Records CiMCAGO (UP)—Thirty-six do- meslic airlines were named loday as winners of the National Safely Council's "Award of Honor" for going through 1956 without a passenger or crew fatalily. The council said Ihe domestic airlines chalked up a record o£ less than one fatality per 100 million passenger miles for the fifth straight year. The 19ij(j fatalily rate was .62 deaths per 100 million passenger miles. The low death rate achieved de- spile one of Ihe worst air disasters in history which occurred when two passenger planes collided over the Grant! Canyon, killing 121! persons. Three other fatal airline accidents during 1956 killed 28 per- vious years. Tiie 74 cases during the past, week compare'.! with 177 in the corresponding week of !956 and a 224-case median i'or the 1!)5256 years. The S]l cattj since April 1 compared with 973 last season and the 1,202 median since 1052. 'Weather Predicted WASHINGTON (UP)—It's goiilR ',lo be holler than usual for the next 30 days in the eastern third of the United Stales. That's tl-.u bad word from Ilia U.S. Weathi-r Bureau. ll.s ,'iO-day outlook predicts unseasonably hot weather for Iho Ohio Valley and tiie Middle Atlantic states. The western half of the country can expect, cooler than normal temperatures, with the exception of the California coast. There, and in the rest of the country, normal summer weather was predicted. Lighter than normal rain is ex- pec'.cd in the far southwest and north(.',-i.st parts of the country. Elsewhere, rainfall will exceed seasonal averages, the bureau said. AEC Again Calls Off Fourth Nuclear Test LAS VKGAS, Nov. (UP)—The fourth "shot" in the Atomic Kn- ergy Com:ni.ssi<m's extensive spring-summer scries of A - tests , guests. Adams Farm Bureau Will Honor Fathers Fathers will bo honored at thn mccliiiji of the Adams Township Farm Bureau Wednesday al II p.m. in Memorial Hall. Bethlehem township members will be was postponed for 24 hours today because.of weather conditions. Scientists delayed the te.st, scheduled for 4:45 a.m. p.d.L, because of winds which threatened lo drop fiilloul on Alamo, Nov., 52 miles northeast of the Nevada proving grounds. Hunt American Skier Lost in Brenner Alps VIP1TENO, Italy (UP)—Two groups of Alpine rescuers searched the Brenner Alps today for a 26-year-old American student who set oul eight days ago on a solo ski expedition. Police in Innsbruck, Austria, identified the American as Robert M. Bear of Danville, Ky., a student at the University of Innsbruck. He left Vipiteno June 7 for the 10,542 foot high refuge of Cirna Libera in the Brenner Alps, telling an innkeeper to give the alarm if be did not relurn within six days. GRADUATED WITH HONORS Mrs. Marjorie Mahon Wirth, city, svas among Ihe student who received their degrees with .scholastic honor.; al Indiana University's annunl Commencement June 10. Mrs. Wirlh received a B. S. degree in language arts wilh distinction. The program will be furnished by the HKMC. On the s;ici;il committee will be Floyd Green, Lowell AiiRlc, Floyd Taylor. Rnlph Cicusarcs, Doyt Corn, Everelt Skinner. DISSOLVE PARTNERSHIP Notice of the dissolution of tha partnership of George Waller Wolf, Sr., and George Walter Wolf, Jr., effective March 31, was filed today in the office of County Recorder S(cw;irt Gordon. Since that dato the Wolf dial and Supply company has been owned and operated by Guorjjc! Waller Wolf, Jr., the notice stales. 'THE D. I." NEXT AT STATE Plan Mass Burial for 14 Victims of Crash FAYETTEVILLE, N.C. (UP) A mass burial was to be held here loday for 14 of the 20 victims wiio' died in the worst truck accident in U.S. history. | Welfare officials arranged for a | ''decent and proper burial" of the 'unclaimed bodies of 14 Negro mi-1 grant workers who died in the fj- j ery collision of two trucks June 7. Authorities withheld burial for a week, but only the bodies of six of Ihe victims were claimed by friends or relatives for burial. Approve Presbyterian Merger NEW CONCORD, Ohio UP — The 99th General Assembly of the United Presbyterian Church of North America Friday approved a merger with the Presbyterian' Church U.S.A. The vote was 161-121. The merger will not be effective until nexti year when line two groups plan to hold a joint conference. Read the Classified Ads Jack Webb us T/Sgl. Jim Moore and Jackie I/oughery shown IB 'scene from "The D. J." which starts Sunday al the Slate (healer.
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