£*& «t '* J%T'*/V:>' !•*• \ * .- . ^ Ohio State Museum 15 and Hi£h Street Colttribun,--Ohio • VoL 3, No, 125, th« Ctofav Coiwty th« good of MorytTilki a** ' '- • ' ' '• Evening THbunel V w«'r« for 8om« elOudlmiB M4 tof ftp. d«r. Low tonight imwrt M norihwMI end 18 to fO *«*f CM loufli portions. Tuttday cloudy and cooler, G&iis Miy Have. _„_ „. __ 2fe Some 'Saucer'Stories i_ _ § ^ \j- — T TT^T '•^""••j» TVVIW iur 11 . MARYsyiLLE. OHio'^ogrJi^ •Semi-Finalf Aro Utrav ' NAIU p**, ik* D:» x«i: iemi-Finaiiiiti^yejr^How For the Big Scrap fcy Carrier 2Dc « W*4ft , Gerald Qarr, ' 532 , N. Court st.. nit*\ .mail carrier on Marygvllle ..El. 3, thinks that he may. have the •hsWer, to some 6f the flying i aucer stories. Mr. Carr 'arid his daughter Bpeut most oi Sunday afternoon watching silver colored objects . pass, overhead at * height that was impossible to ' estimate no- i curately, • - •• ; ' . . ' Finally several of the objects' drifted, to earth .and the Carre caught them. Most of them turned • out to be light colored seed carrier* from a plant similar to the milk weed and otic was a small . bird (either. 'As these objects drifted into difficult 16 guess how high they were or at what speed they were traveling. When the sun shone on them, they glistened as though they were made of metal. They also assumed a ball- or disc-like 1 appearance. . • 'After watching these, Mr. Carr said that it was very easy to tin-' derstand how someone could mtoj take them for a circular-shaped metal object similar to the flying saticers reported ''and photographed all over the nation ; recently. , i When the sun hits them just right,' they give the appearance of a silvery metal and If the ob- Vlew al about treetop height, not server does not know how near knowing their size, it was very the groiiud they are, their speed f „,„,..,. .. _.._,. u u,.u .u.. might be esUnrated as being very! great; Instead of a mere drifting j pace as they are. carried on by the I wind. The. first, indication'the Carre! » had as to their height and ap-' proximate speed was when several birds darted a( one. ' . "We could tell then that they were about tree-Height," Mr. Carr said, "and realized from, the'way the objects veered away as the birds flew at them that they were quite light." • ' • He added: "Until then, the objects had us puzzled,- fend until we were able to actually catch one we still could not tell what they were." L Saucers N. Y., July 26 —Two Syracuse'area women have the most intimate report yet of a flying saucer or whatever it is that's'been busking around. . • ' \ They say one of the whatislts "buzzed" their car. . , ; Mis. Margaret "Rebensky, 32-year-old housewife of nearby says thai while she had; her car stopped at a (traffic signal in Syracuse, she and. her mother; Mrs. Julia Lindsey, observed six blazing-white -objects in the sky. Then,, she ;adds, one of the objects nose-dived down, dip- ^ped to only inches .Over the hood'of their car and then rose sharply and rejoined the formation. """•' What'Slid tte object look like? '•'•'- • In Mrs. Rebensky's words, it was, "an object of intense . white light like a Aeon sign, shaped like a quarter-moon about the size of a honeydew melon, with no noise I could hear above the car'* idling engine, and followed by a plume of •intdke." '< . — .•>.-»•• ••• - - ' • ••••••-. ., eel Industry I . •••'•' \, '*.*..•• ..''.-..-• ' " 9r •> Slowly PITTSBURqa. July 28 —The nation's strtj jrH?ustry slowly resumed production today as more -steelwprkerft trioklld back to their Jobs following the longest and costliest strike In the history of the^ ClO-United Steel workers '' pushing repairs union. Steelmakers, to damaged furnaces and equip ment, warned however that it would be "thrrfe or>f6ur weeks" before the big integrated mills are back in normaf operation. The giant .U.S. Steel Corporation > bald it has called back about one-th,ird of its total working force in .its extensive Pittsburg -district works. v • A U.S. . Steel . .spokesman said it already has its Urge tinplate mill .at Irwin, -Pan b«»ck in full production., Work is bejng rushed at' the Irwin, plant which produces . tinplate , for' ,- the -canning industry to ."save the crops," a sopkegrnan (|ajd. • . U. S. Steel said thai at least ohe^third- of -Its many open Aluminum Strike Now Threatened PITTSBURGH. July 28 — Another crippling strike threatened the nation today Ul the vital aluminum industry.... The CIO-United Steelworkers who represent an estimated 15,000 workers at nine plants, including a huge new one at ntarby New Kensington, set tomorrow as the strike'deadline after ending talka with Alcoa officials in Washington. . . Company officials laid the CIO- USW Is demanding • higher .wage . hearth furnaces in the Pittsburgh district will need extensive; repairs before they can be lighted again. • Chief damage was caused by "fallen roofs" and "cracked sides" where the fire brick shrunk and collapsed due to long idleness. Another delay is being caused by the retiring of coke ovens, The furnaces must have both coke and gas for fuel and coke for recharging before they can be heated again. In the Chicago area, steel company officials estimated it would 24-Hour Vigil i For Saucers Kept 0 ver Washingion- Jet Planes Al»rted After Second Sighting Of Mystery Objects . WASHINGTON, July 28,— Jet fighters of the Eastern Interceptor Command maintained a 24- hour 'alert., -today ' for " "flying saucers" -over the nation's capital. The order - was Issued after radar operators at the CAA Air Route Traffic Control Center\t National Airport sighted the mysterious objects Saturday night— the second time, in eight days. CoL Jack, C. West, commanding officer of the 148 Tighten Intre- ceptor Squadron at • Newcastle, Del., said the jets are ready to go uito action .".at B: moment's nq- tice." . ' The Air Force said two jets pursued -, "between /our and .welve' !«f the elusive objects Saturday r night, but the pilots reported they > were unable to get any .closer than seven miles be- lore the "saucers'* dttappeared. One pUof said he saw "a steady white light' 'about ten miles east of Mount Vernon, Va. He said he was outdistanced when he sought to trail the object ; PITTSBURO. July 2t —Dig. satisfaction cropped up tbd#y among Jones and ' Laughlln Bteel Corporation employ** who do not ilk* the wage Increase negotiated by CIO- United 8t*«lwork«rs President Philip Murray with th* steel Industry, f, .Rank and file dissatisfaction centered In th* basic aw**- m*nt which calls for a 12V* cents per hour Increas* to workers in th* lowest paid classifications .who ar* in th* majority. Workws in th* high- •st classifications draw * 25- c*nts-an-hour hlk*. be several weeks before full operation is resumed in that heavy steel producing area. . Meanwhile, the big companies with large stocks of finished steel 'on hand when the 55-day strike started began shipping to customers. Ohio's steelworkers continued their trickle back to work today as plants pushed back to normal production. Only a handful of workers however, have been recalled to Reserve Unil To Leave for Camp Four officers and 17 cnhstcd men of Battery C, 323rd Field Artillery, . Bu.,. will report Aug. 3 for 15 days of summer field training at Fort- Knox, Kentucky. The local unit, part of the 83rd Infantry Divisions, organized reserve corps, wlli get trainng in individual weapons and in firing 105 m. m. howitzers; They will also go on a four days' bivouac. Officers of the unit are: First Lt. Gerald E.'Nicol, commanding officer; Second Lt. Robert E. Keltner, and WOJG Paul M. Webster. Enlisted men are; MSgt. Carl F. Rogers, SFC ponald R. Lowe, SFS Robert E. Matnpws, SFC Vernon R. Robb, SFC Raymond E. Webb, Sgt. Dean E. Chapman, Sgt. Robert H. Collier, Sgt. John H. Kleiber, Sgt. Myron J. Rausch. . Sgt. Orville W. Warren, Sgt. Willard V. Winter, Cpl. James F. Clark, Cpl. Owen D. Poling, Cpl. Elmer F. Simpson. Pfc. Merle D. Robinson, Pfc. Phil}lp G. Westfall, and Pvt. James R. Spain. • 'Tradlflbnal'poM of'»h» win ion (UfJ), Ibt prcildMtai can bama, a SS-ytar-old'fitfxit "liber ih« orchtitra Utd' "Stars F«U . Adlai JchB Jl "Pwkman of Ala- 8t.T*nsoi,, was •scortod la th, -latlorm as (International Soundphoto) 5-Hour Errand of Life Of Plgn City Palio Victini As (Respirator Rushed In An infant |iolio victim £rorr Plain again relays, escorted a respirator r on 259-mile mercy dash from Brie Pa. tp a Columbus hospital. The 21-monlhs-old son of Mr v and Mrs. Andrew Farmwald, o Planl..City'Rt,.l waa,axanfttfid tt- Children's Hospital , S a t u r da' night When it was seen later th« a respirator , would be needed U guarantee the child's life, a cal went out for the nearest one—ir Erie. •'•••' Doctors had diagnosed "hit symptoms as those of infantile paralysis. , . ...--.-• During the evening, little Loyle held his own' against the disease However, as n in-eciiuUrinary measure, a icopiratoi was- wUta-cd is'lt Saturday.'' .-•-•-. • •• Since the hospital had no, such apparatus.available that, would properly acommodute the an Instant the driver took over the -wheel' and, with Erie Me firm's .terminal at l:lp a.m. i alerted by Cocliraii.iwas' waiting. Wm -- company had closed at mid- " fright', 1 but' walchm'an relayed the information -to the company's *>resldent, John .Cocr^an, a 'broth- flr of JPaul'B/Cochran, a Colum- fcttorney; and also of Air ""art:" t*MF-Cpchran (Milton Janiffs inspiration, for Flip Cor-. <lrt of ''Terry and' the Pirates" fame)., . :> - • . • . ; John Cochran phoned the hos- iltal, learned of the emergency, told the supervisor to have Erie firemen and poUcemen come to the hospital, .then called his watchman and ordered him to "gas Op", a half-ton' pick-up truck. He their sped tti 1 his- tonnin.il jumped .in the trut'lc und clmve Id increase than the boast some 800,-1 u»e4r jobs -because of the long I 000 steelworktrs won during their and tedious process that .takes' Chicago Haircuts Up CHICAGO, July 28 —Chicago haircuts will cost $1.50 beginning today. HaircBta previously were $1.35 on weekdays and $1.50 on Saturdays and days • before a holiday. The cost of a shave was raised from £8 cents to $1 by "u 3,000 members of the Mast- the Franklin County Chapter of the National Foundation . for In-> fantile Purulysis was, notified^. • Swinging immediately Jnto . action, the agency localed the nearest. available infant's respirator— in Lakeview .Hospital at Erie. Another problem then stymied Foundation officials. No trains '01 planes were scheduled to leave Erie for this area for several hours. Then, despite seemingly Insurmountable obstacles, the answer WHS found. A Lakeview Hospital supervisor remembered an Erie trucking firm", the Lyons Transportation Co., had helped them out before in similar instances. Then the mercy race began. A phone call was put through to 59-day strike which was ended during the week-end, ' The walkout would stop about M percent of Alcoa's production. Union officials denied breaking off the negotiating talks and stated the company had bem warned week» before that the work stoppage would begin tomorrow unless agreement was reached. : They added that their chief demand is for an 'end to north-south job classificstion differentials. Court House to Close For Annual Picnic Union County Court House will be closed all day Wednesday for the annual Court House picnic, it was announced today. The picnic win be held at the (arm of County Commissioner Walter Robinson, on Route 4, north of Marysville. All coonty employees and former employees an invited to attend outing, which will be highlighted by a picnic lunch in the evening. ... place in recharging the blast fur- Ca g 0 . naces and getting the mills back! in operation. Steel officials estimate that it will take two weeks before the mills are operating at a normal rate. Confesses knifing COLUMBUS, July 28 —Israel Moss, jr., 24, was being questioned today in the shooting,. knifing and armed robbery of a suburban Columbus grocer last Feb. 15. Sheriff's Sgt. James Potts said Moss confessed the assault on Joeph F. Fritz, the 62-year- old grocer who was shot and Association of Chi- I knifed as he struggled with hi: ' assailant. police escorting him, -began the 259-mile run to Columbus. At the Erie 1 citjr limits,'Pennsylvania'.Stale', Police .took over escort duty, and scOmpanied him to Ihe-Ohio line.. Xbwe Jie.a»Ji met by the State Highway Patrol, who had been notified of the em- jergency run., , Meanwhile, back in Erie, Cochran had phoned his brother, Joe manager of the firm's Akron,'O., terminal and had him alert i .second driver to "spell" the first one. Tljp'''transfer" was accomplished neatly and swiftly at ar, intprscc.tinn in Ta!lm.idge>, O. The sfcoiul driver sped .or with Ins i-nrtii t lo HI the-' • respirator. Escorted by police, lie drove back to th*' terminal where a driver lice ' him and directed him tc Children's Hospital with his pre cious cargo. • The trip, completed in fivi hours flat and at an average speed of more than 5ft miles ai hour, had. its. satisfactory culmi nation when little Loyle wat placed in. the breath-giving respirator yesterday afternoon. Eight Local People Take Summer Work At Ohio Northern Eight .persons • from, this'- area are enrolled in summer school at |". Hospital' officials reported last Ohio Northern University, it was night he was in "fair" condition; announced today. Seven of, them) t are attending teacher-education classes while the eighth is enrolled in ; special education. They Include; Marguerite B. EH. 822 W. Fifth st., Marysville; Louise Gabriel, Marysville Rt. 5.; Hazel Greer, Marysville Rt. 3; Madeline Better, 671 Chestnut st,, Marysville; Twila Snyder, 840 W. Fourth st., Marys- Lottie Trees, Marysville Rt. 3; Christine Westlake, 270 W. Seventh st., Marysville; all in teacher education; and .Earl Tarleton, Marysville Rt. 5, in special student work. . ' ' Two from this area have also been admitted to Ohio Northern for the. coming fall term which opens Sept. 25. They are: William Louis Phipps, Peoria Rt. l;.and Betty Jo Crist, 838 Collins aver, Marysville. Phipps is enrolled in engineering while Miss Crist is in elementary education. Polio Coses In Union County So For, Health Nurse Says Total of four polio cases.have been reported in Union County so far this slimmer, Evelyn Braun, head ..nurse of the Union County Health Department announced today. The first case • was reported early this month with the second following on July 10. Two more were reported this morning. Two of the four children striken have been hospitalized, she added. All of the cases have turned up in the vicinity of Plain City with no other part of the county having been stricken so far, the health department official added. Senator McMahon Dies In Washington After Operation Congress' Foremost Atomic Expert, He Had Been State's Demdtrat 'Favorite Son' WASHINGTON, July 28^-Sen. Brteh'McMahon <DJ Conn., chairman of the jojht^ Congressional Atonilc Energy Cornmittee, died today. He was 48. Death came to the senior, senator from 'Connecticut at Georgetown University'Hospital in the Nation's,Ctp. ital, where he underwent a spinel operation about a month ago. • • McMahoVs physician, Dr. Phi'ip A. CaulfielcL said death was caused by cancer of the luog:v*hich spread^) the back and pelyis. The Senator ' died at 10:10 'a.m. ' ' Gov. John Davis Lodge, of Connecticut, Is expected to name a Republican soon to serve until an election can be held to pick a successor for the remainder of McMahons term, "which expires Jan 3, 1957. McMahon left,, a lasting impact on the. nation's Atomic Energy program durjng his eight years in the senate. Sponsored Atomic Bill In 1945 he was named chairman of a special committee to draft, legislation . establishing civilian •xmtrol of the expanding atomic- energy program and as such became sponsor of the Atomic Energy .Control Act which bears his name. ' • . As chairman of .the joint House and Senate committee he became Congress' foremost expert on atomic matters.^ He' constantly pressed''for'program expansions'to meet the threat of Soviet aggres-. ''fln: * «'-'•' --•'-'•-•.-• •'-- .•'... . In 1931 he launched a -fight-to enlarge the nation's atomic wea- xms production an'd was success- ul this year in winning Congressional approval of a three billion lollar construction program, "ivorite Son Candid*!* « McMahon was Connecticut's 'favorite son" candidate for the Democratic presidential nomination. In mi iinnsiinl 'ri'nil'.', th< tdtf-s delfiw'ioii ;it Ihf |y,'.; Nati'tiul (onveut-')' •ave all its votes to the Senato; m the first ballot despite his re- [uest that his name be with- .rawn. McMahon is survived by hi.' widow, Rosemary .Turner, and r laughte^ Patricia Rosemary. Th' •ouple was married in February. 940. McMahon was born Oct 6, 1903 n Norwalk, Conn., the' son o. New Pipeline To Increase Supply Of Ohio Fuel Gas Coftipany Serving' ' • Marysville, : Rlchwbo<| To Benefit from WASHINGTON, July 28 — Federal Power Commission t h.73 authorized the Texas ~Qras Transmission Corp. to build a. 494- mile pipeline which Will boost natural gas deliveries in eight The project, costing' an «sU- rmled $33,700,000, ' will , permit daily delivery of an addjUpqal )fi> million; cjibic fe/?V of natural oa to. niiyo than 30 utility c«np*hie» (Continued n« i t*nl. S) s. I Hog Quarantine Possible COLUMBIA July 28 — A quarantine on the shipment of hogs in and out of Franklin county loomed today. A federal veterinarian said a herd near Columbus, shipped in a week ago from Secaucus, N. J., had been exposed to the hog disease known as vesicular ex-anthema. Herds in the area are being checked but no report has yet been made. Little'League Tourney COLUMBUS, July 28 — Six towns play host today to Ohio's annual Little League Baseball tournament openers. They are Grove City, Newark, Marion, . Payton, Paulding and Defiance. Greyhound Bus Chartered To Take Youth Center Members To WTVN Final arrangements have been meet the bus at WTVN and join . Mrs. 'cecil Riser end Mrs. Serial, planned by Union County Memorial Youth Center, Tuesday. A greyhound bus has been chartered for the occasion. It will be at the youth center at 10:45 a.m. and will leave promptly at 11 a.m., returning about 4 p.m. Talent from the youth center will appear on "Pat's Open House" program over WTVN, channel 6, at 1 p.m. The talent has been chosen by applause by members of the Youth Center from their intermission talent shows which are JeS ° m Hill, Milford Center; Dale Hall, Magnetic Springs; and Louie Ellas, Plain City. . D » v ! d Awards. Others are planing to their friends in this audience program. Cars Damaged In Intersection Collision Two cars were damaged but no one was injured in an accident at the intersection'of Fourth and Main sts., here Saturday morning. The accident happened when a 1941 DeSota driven by Roger H. Hayes, .Springfield, collided These young folks have been i to leave and be at the broadcast- .'(trie I n & hare4 r\rt t l-mif m t»« ttn*-« :__.„..*: _ a i • t\ t , • Due to the hour the group has i with a 1950 Ford driven by Bob - - working hard on their numbers and Union county residents will be proud ol them when they see them on television. Those who have made reservations for the trip In addition to the talent are: Nancy Kirby, Patty Simpson, Clara Croy, Betty Croy, Sally Price, Inez Hayworth, Junior Fleck, Gerald Graves, Mary Griffin, Jerry Grubb, Junior Cooper, ing station there will be no time to eat until after the program is over at 2 p.m. so all planning to Daniels, Marysville. The front of the DeSoto and the right side of the Ford were damaged but both cars were Power Failure Caused in Urbana Mechanical failure in the new ub station now being completed t Urbana caused a 10 minute jower outage in Marysville, Ur- iana, and Russells Point Friday afternoon. The break affected both circuits. George Tilton, manager of the lo- al office "of tlie Dayton Powei and Light Company, stated, and therefore Marysville was completely without electric power The new sub station is still partially uncompleted and it nu.v have been through an error ol one of the workmen that Uie outage was caused in connection with tin mechanical failure, Mr. Tilton added. The short was discovered and cleared within a few minuter nf tef it occurred, but not tietuie these three communities v.-«-r.- without electricty for a quarter of an hour. isiana, Arkansas, Mississippi,' nessee and Illinois. ' •• ••!••.• Texas* Gas Was granted permission to: ' ,-;•.': •/ 1. Boost by 63 millio dubic'fett of gns a day, deliveries-to' the Ohio r\iel Gas Co., which'serves Marysville and Richwood as well ns serving Dayton, Cincinnati Cp- Imr.bus nnd other Ohio areas.- : •-' F ••• r-.->-h t/j Ohio Fuel Gas, on •;. .!!•!,..niptiule basis, 45 million, •ft.i. f.',-t of .(jh.s daily on "ofjf- jesK ' days when such gas is not •equirod by other customers. .; 3. Increase deliveries'to'Louis- ville (Ky.) Gas and Electrip Co., 'jy 20 million cubic feet a. day." 1 Increase deliveries tq* such •ommunities as Greenville, jMosS.; VIrmphio and Jackson, Term.;'Paducah, Owensboro and' .Bowling Green, Ky; Evansville, Bloorrijiif- ton and Columbus, Ind. 5. Inaugurate service to Fulton. Ky.; South Fulton and- Martin. Tenn.; Clayton, New Albany, and Jeffersonville, Ind.; -Jonestown and Duncan, Miss.; Central I Arkansas, and other areas. , Texas Gas Vice Presideat-t t. Ingham said construction of the 26-inch pipeline will begin soon. Cooler lo Follew Today's 100 Mirk BY International News Servi^i Cooler weather is "forecast fr)r Tuesday — but not until the merr ruiy soars to the 100-degreemark in Ohio today. • Forecaster Arvid Klemetsmo- reported that the cooler air will mm-i' in tonight from the'north- THE WEATHER (as of 11 a.'m. today) ' . High Low Rain YcM-.-r.ljy . . 03 70 " .08 Today 86 62 ' held each Wednesday evening.' Barbara Hall, Nancy Hall. Le- Those chosen to appear are: rae Struewing, Beverly Taylor, Charlene Laughorn, B e t ty Phyllis Bakes, Letha Easterday, Foster, Connie Howey, Denver Mis. Fred Wells, Mrs. Rell Wells, Mary WeUj, and Charles, Laughorn and friend, Mr. and make the trip should eat an early | driven away. Officer Clarence lunch. After the program, the | Brown investigated the accident, bus will stop at a sandwich stand before returning. .Anyone who has not made reservations as yet, but desires to go, should contact Mrs. Edwards, 7S87, Cecil Riser. 3683, or call Business Loans Down NEW YORK, July 28 — The Federal Reserve Bank of New York reported that business loans tfee Youth Center 6241, no later ! of New York City member banks than' Monday^ evening. Those I declined $10,000,000 in the week who have made reservations for | ended July 23. This was the fourth this trip are asked to be at th? j consecutive drop and reduced tofal center at 10:45 a.m. Tuesday: | borrowings to J7,469,000.000. ' Detroit Paper Hikes Daily, Sunday Prices ' Due to Higher Costs ! DETROIT, July 28 — The Detroit News has announced that it is raising the price of both if. I daily and Sunday editions "du»' to the increased cost of news , paper production." Announcing its first pi-ice increase in eight years, the paper | said: "Effective Aug. 4, the neu- price of the Detroit Ne\vb will be seven cents per single copy j or 40 cents for six issues home delivery. The Sunday News will be 20 cents per copy effective AUE. 10." i . .lii west., cooling oft th» sun-baked stale. ; : "We should have several dajfe of more comfortable weather," said Klemetsmo, adding that it would he "much dryer." Scattered thundershowers art sl.iled to fall in the north portion of the state this afternoon and in the southern section in the late'af- ternoon and evening. Klemetsmo said thst today'} highs will range between 95 and loo with tonight's mercury readings dropping to between 05 and 70 The Forecaster said that Tuesday's outlook is for partly cloudy :Kie, with cooler temperatures, ranging somewhere in the 80's. •* Temperatures at various cities throughout the country at 8 a. m. were: Chicago 72; Denver; Los Angele* 66; Miami 80, and Washington 8?. - ' '
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