Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 8, 1957 · Page 13
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 13

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Saturday, June 8, 1957
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LOGANSPOR1 PUBLIC LIBRARl INDIANA: Mostly cloudy with scattered showers and thundershowers tonight. Cooler central portion tonight.'Sunday partly cloudy to cloudy with widely scattered thunder showers. Warmer. Temperature 12 noon 64 degrees. NOW IN OUR 113th YEAR HOME EDITION "YOUR HOME TOWN Founded 1844— For AH Department* Phone 4141 LOGANSPORT, INDIANA, SATURDAY EVENING, JUNE 8, 1957. Day and Night GIRARD'S COUNSELLORS DISAGREE President Wins Round In Foreign Aid Fight Senate Foreign Relations- Committee Makes Only Small Cut in Requested Fund. WASHINGTON (UP)— President' Will Subpena President of Bakery Union Soil Program May Weather House Action Senate Refuses to Go Along On Move to Kill Administration Farm Plan WASHINGTON (UP) — The administration's limping soil bank program today appeared to have won a chance to operate into 1958 on a reduced scale. The House narrowly' voted to Rackets Committee Recesses I cut the heart fr[>m lne pr(> g rami After Calling Alleged Girl- fiut Senalors have retusc!d to go friend of Union Chief a) WASHINGTON" (UP)— President | The Senate Appropriations Corn- James G. Cross of the Bakery' mittee voted Friday to authorize Workers Union will get a chance 500 million dollars in soil bank next week to answer charges that acreage reserve payments ' to (UP)—President -Eisenhower's vigorous fight for his foreign aid program appeared today to have begun to pay off. The Senate Foreign Relations Committee Friday authorized $3,307-,110,000 in aid for next fiscal year. The committee cut' a net ot only $227,300,000 in funds requested by Eisenhower—a reduction considerably less than many observers had expected. The President has made vigorous appeals in behalf of the program, a prime target of congressional economizers. However the bill still has a long way to go before it clears both houses of Con. s Ihe union treasury supplied him farmers on 1D58 crops. Acreage rm.' ft TT, ,r.;->n Af(iirs Com- with funds for a Cadillac and a reserve checks go to farmers who ^e^^J^^^l^K-^^ brunette girl friend, .contract to cut back plantings, of mi.iee pjanm. u ^ onday wilh j chairman John L. McClellan j surplus "basic" crops Secretary of Stale' (D-Ark.) of the Senate Labor; cotton, corn, wheat, rice DON'T MONKEY WITH OSCAR ings on testimony by including and John Foster Dulles. 1 Rackets Committee loid reporters, tobacco._ The Senate committee approved j that Cross "will probably have an j The fi'-ll Senate was expected— in full the President's request for! opportunity lo comment" on the with administration prodding— to a 500-million dollar development I charges when the committee re- accept the Appropriations Corn- loan fund the major economic aid; stimes public hearings next Thurs- mittee's verdict when it acts on provis: ,sion.' It reduced defense and day. assistance 200 The committee heard testimony "defense support million dollars. '.'.his week that Chicago locals Committee Chairman Theodore, bought Cross a $6,500 Cadillac Francis Green (D-H.I.) said nu. \yjth funds earmarked for "organ- hoped the Senate could begin dc-jj z i n g." bate on the measure next week. He said he would formally report the bill Monday. Senate Democratic Leader Lyndon B. Johnson indicated he favored early floor action. Other congressional news: Civil rights: Hackers of the •civil rights bill looked to the administration to from amending keep Uie House it to include the ^)"n'troversial "jury trial" amendment. Both supporters and opponents of the amendment predicted the vote on it would be close. Hep Eugene J. McCarthy (D- Minn.) said Republicans wiil have to provide the necessary margin of 15 to 20 votes to defeat it. Appropriations: The Senate Appropriations Committee has approved three big money bills car- ryin" more than 11 billion dollars In funds for the- Agriculture Department, the Labor Department and the Department of Healtn, Education and Welfare. The committee provided 500 million dollars to carry into 19S8 the soil bunk program which the House nad junked. The Senate was expected to spend a good part of next, week considering the throe measures. Mother Kills Her Children — A Detroit Jll ,, llll . __ .... three young children today, drowning two ot them in a bathtub and suffocating the woman, Con- The hearing recessed after Kay Lower, attractive brunette described by witnesses as the union president's girl friend, invoked the Fifth Amendment when asked if she knew him. She also invoked the amendment when questioned as to how she happened to show up at a string of union conventions across the country, with stops at way sla- the soil bank item in an agricultural appropriations bill early next week. Congress originally had authorized acreage reserve payments of 750 million dollars a year from 1956 through 1959. The House had voted to eliminate the acreage reserve for 1958 crops. But since the House action came by a relatively narrow 192-1R7 vote, the subsidy program was expected to survive' the joint House-Senate conference which will settle differences between the House and Senate farm spending bills. Other major differences between Pulaski County Father of 11 Fatally Hurt Albert Joseph Stoll, 43, Fractures Skull in Fall At Gary Auto Parts Plant WINAMAC, Ind. — Albert Joseph Stoll, 43, Pulaski county World War II veteran and the father of eleven children, was fatally injured at 5 o'clock Friday afternoon in a fall while at work at the Budd auto parts stamping firm on Chase street in Gary. Death was attributed to a skull fracture. A spokesman for the company, which stamps body parts for the Nash Rambler, said Stoll had been employed by the firm about a year. Although none of his fellow Oscar the Bear took up occupancy in the monkeyhouse at the employes saw the fatal accident, Riverside park zoo and promptly made an impression—an unfavorable'^ one at tliat. Oscar took a nip at the liand of Loo Feclcy, city employe, ovor a wo ",.j c t a jjj e ;., [j le .stamp- Today ing department when he tell and struck his head on the concrete floor. Following the total accident 150 fellow empolyes, members of the United Auto Workers local union, went home in the middle of the work shift. A union leader said it was a spontaneous _reaction out of respect for Stoll and was not due lo any. dissatisfaction with safely measures in the plant. Born at Remington on M'ay 2!), 1914, Sloll had resided in the Winamac vicinity all of his life and formerly was a farmer. Ho moved to San Pierre a week ago. 'LOSES HIS JOB who was helping to make Oscar comfortable in his cage. Oscar appeared lo have gotten over his fit of temper. (Pharos-Tribune Photo-Engraving.) lions like Ottumwa, Iowa. She re- j the House-approved bill and the fused to say who paid her bills. , soil bank items in the Senate bill Miss Lower, who allegedly also included: used the names of Elsie K. Lower and Mrs. E. K. Thorpe, said she did remember buying a man's dia- md ring in December, 1955, from a Los Angeles jeweler. But she said she couldn't remember whether she paid for part of it with a S500 check on Ihe treasury of Local 37 in Los Angeles, as the DETROIT (UP) mother killed her the third. Police said glance Whecldon, 20, tried to take licr own life by turning on the jets of a gas stove and a furnace after she called headquarters to report "I just killed my three children." The bodies of James, 4, and Deborah, IB months, were found jeweler claimed. She refused to say whether Cross ^iacl boaten her for giving the ring to another man — or whether he had beaten her at all. But she firmly declared she was not afraid of Cross. Los Angeles police records listed A $2,500 limit on 1958 acreage reserve payments to individual producers in the House version. The Senate measure sets a ?5,000 limit. A 250 million dollar ceiling on tola! 19511 payments for the long- range conservation reserve phase of the soil bank in the House bill. The Senate committee raised the ceiling to 350 million dollars and added a $7.50 per acre national average limit on conservation reserve rental payments. The Senate committee vote for restoring 19511 acreage reserve payments was 111 to 2. Chairman a Kay Lower, alias Kay Thorpe, | Richard B. Russell (D-Ga.) of the as having been arrested 15 times Senate Agricultural Appropriations since I'JW, including seven arrests subcommittee had Mother Fox Goofs Five baby foxes wore dead today because llit-ir foolhardy mother made the mistake of trying to rear them in a chicken house in Deer Creek township Instead of hiding them away in a burrow or hollow log as any normal, foxy fox would do. Although there were no chickens In the chicken house on the Miss Mary Burrous farm, route 2, Gnlvcslim, when the motlfcr fox decided to set up housekeeping there, her crafty little brain obviously had it all figured out that.lt chickens formerly Inhabited the place the chances were good that there would be more there in the future. Possibly because this vixen liad a streak of laziness which made her minimize the dangers Involved, she decided it would be much better lo raise her brood In a spot where she could just reacli out and snatch a dinner for her whelps whenever they were hungry. Although she succeeded with her scheme lor a time, it was typical of her reckless nature that she should run in front of the IJurrnus car a few days ago with complete disregard for the danger Involved. She was so badly injured by the car that Miss Burruus was able to finish licr untimely demise with the aid of a club. Unaware Hint she had orphaned a family of five, Miss JSurrous cut off the vixen's curs and look them lo the county auditor's office to claim the bounty. It was not until yesterday that a neighbor Fred Fickle, discovered the five young foxes in the JSurrous chicken house. He killed them and look them lo the auditor's office to claim Hie bnuiily on them. All of which proves that sometimes even a fox is not very foxy. Report Gl Has Fired His Japanese Lawyer Brother Telephones Soldier in Tokyo and Advises Him to Dismiss Itsuro Hayashi. By UNITED PRESS The attorneys for American soldier William S. Girard appeared to be in complete disagreement today on the firing of a Japanese lawyer chosen to defend him in a Japanese court on manslaughter charges. Girard was reported to have fired his Japanese lawyer, Ilsuru Hayashi, on (he advice of the soldier's brother, Louis, of Ottawa, 111. Louis telephoned Girard in Tokyo twice Friday and instructed the: 21 - year - old soldier to fire bolli Uayashi and his Army legal adviser, Maj. Stanley F. Levin. Levin confirmed from Tokyo today that Girard had fired Hayashi but denied that he too had been sacked. "I'm still Girard's personal adviser," Levin said, "ami ui:lil I hear differently, that's the way it ITSU110 HAYASHI ing Car Hits Another On June 5. I!)3n, he was married. Crash Occurs On Minnesota to Mi.'dred Chamn,es.s She sur- nighvvay . O nly One Per- vives along with the eleven child- " •* for offering or engaging in prostitution. The woman in these records served 60 days in jail in 19B1 for ottering herself as a prostitute. A former employe of the Los Angeles local, Albert Barclay, testified that Miss Lower was Cross's "girl friend" and that she was paid $75 a week as a union or- gani/cr. Miss Lower, giggling, conceded that she was on the payroll for a time while seeking names of potential union members from the chiof night baker at Vanclekamp's Bakery. She said he was "a very good friend ... I can't remember his name." face down in the bathtub and the body of Diane, II months, was found on the floor of a bed- ; room when police broke into the! •Whecldon's fashionable home in Detroit's northwest section. Mrs. Wlieeldon collapsed when police arrived. Police said the woman's bus- band, George, a truck driver, was ! '" on the road at the lime of the tl.iyings. Mrs. Whceldon gave no motive lor murdering her children, according to police. Jewelry and Pistol Taken in Of East End Homes A leather jewel case containing earrings and trinkets and a 2i>- caliber automatic pistol were taken indicated earlier most members were voting for the program reluctantly and only because there was nothing in right to replace it. Even Agriculture Secretary Ezra T. Benson, who appealed • for restoration of the House cut, indicated the soil bank was on trial. Crash Toll Now Twenty DUNN, N.C. (UP)—Two more victims of the bloodiest two- truck collision in the nation's history were near tal here loduy. The death loll dealh in a hospi- In the collision Thursday between a truck loaded with Negro migratory workers arid a heavily - loaded tractor- trailer' already has' claimed 20 lives. Seventeen of the Negroes were killed' in the wreck near Fayette- Cass4-H Club Group iWins 10th Gold Medal in Roundup at Purdue Cuss county's 4-H club delegation received the gold medal from Prairie Farmers-WLS during the Purdue Roundup which ended Friday. The Cass delegation received the 13th award and the iOth consecutive gold medal since the awards were first presented in llkM. Cass delegaUuiui won gold awards the first two years, collected a silver medal in IMG, and have received only gold awards, tops in the field, for the past iO years. The award, for outstanding 4-H club work, was accepted for Cass county by Patty Ramer, 4-H junior leader from Washington township. It is basx'd on 4-H club enrollment, completion of projects, end the number of enrolled members in a standard 4-H club. The local group included 35 members and four junior leaders. burglaries of three east-end yille, N.C., or died shortly after Headon Auto Crash Kills 5 in Illinois Four Members of One Family Die in Highway Tragedy Near Belleville BELLEVTLLK, III. (UP) — Five persons, including four members of a Mascoutali family, were killed early today in a head-on automobile collision on 111. 101 four miles east of here. Leroy Borrenpoht, 33, his wife, Chorinne, 31, and their two children, Lcroy Jr., 0, and Samuel, 5, were killed when their car collided with one driven by Jack Lee Bruehl, 27, Belleville. Bruehl and Mr. and Mrs. Rorren- pohl died shortly after lbo_accident and lihe two children a few hours later at St. Elizabeth's Hospital in Belleville. The Illinois highway patrol reported Bruclil was passing a car ren ranging from 18 years lo nine months of age. They are Robert, M.ary, Virginia, Shirley, Gloria, Deloros, Pauline, Marvin, Beverly, Victoria and Josephine. Also surviving are t'.vo sister?. Mrs. Cecelia Crnil, Wyandotte. Mich.; and Mrs. Calhcrine Bartholomew, Lafayette; and four brother.?, Andrew, Monon; Emmotl, Froncesville; Edwwird, Winamnc; John, Norlh Judson; and Jami?-s, Medaryville. Funeral rites will be conducted at 2 o'clock Monday afternoon at Ihe Kennedy funeral home, Rev. C. D. Barringer in charge. Burial will be in the Winamac cemetery. The Francesvillc American Legion post, of which lie was a member, will be in charge of military rilp.s. T'ae body is at the Kennedy funeral home. Stassen Trip Is Cancelled LONDON (UP)—U.S. disarmament expert Harold Stassen delayed a weekend trip to Washington today but officials denied the postponement indicated any;Iiam Wiiltcs, 75, Velton. Ind., was "hitch" in the new American arms i killed today in a two-car head-on Aged Man Killed In Car Collision VINCF.NNES (UP)—Hallie Wil- late Frid.'iy night. jiU Two other victims died Friday ; driven by Mervin Stopp of nearby Gene Hardy, of IBO Twenty-first street, told police someone broke the back door gla.s.n and entered his home whi'e the family was a- lifted way. The jewel cast; was from the Hardy hou.se. Roy Klcckner of 2212 Smead .street, said he and hLs wife hoard the thief leave their residence as they arrived home. A 25-ca!ibor Spanish-t y p e automatic which KluckiiKT owned for about 40 yenrs is missing. Tony Pasquale' was unable lo find anything missing in his home at 2*10 George street, entered while the family was gone. Entry also was gained by breaking a back door panel of glass. in a Fayctteville hospital. Most critically injured of Uie Ifi survivors wore Joe Porter of Greenville, Miss., and Richard McCray, in, of Macon, Ga. Both received skull fractures and internal injuries. Willie Gary, 27, of Syracuse, f.Y., and Laver.se Giles, about 24, of Ml. Olive, N.C., an3 Opelika, Ala., died Friday ai. Highsmith Hospital in Fayettevillc. Premier Zoli Wins Vote of Confidence ROME (UP) — Premier Adone Xoli's single-parly cabinet won a 305-255 vote of confidence in the Cluimber of Deputies early.today to end Ihe Italian governmen^ crisis lhat began May 5. The favorable vote gave the (18- year-old statesman a chance to curry out u precarious political balancing act designed to keep his all-Christian Democrat minority regime in power until next spring's parliamentary elections. Scott Air Force Base when lie sideswiped Stcpp's car and skidded into the car driven by Borvenpohl. Stepp suffered minor injuries. cutting plan. Stnssen reserved I collision on Intl. (>1 cast of here, plane scat' Slate police said the driver of r o rwasiiing7on''Friday nighl, but'the oilier car was Mrs. Helen Afloat Uio last minute put off his trip !me Wcs.cy, 1!) WhcaUand. Mrs. until loninM. • Wesley s son, Kenneth, 12, w a s unlil tonight. London newspapers Jinked Hie delay with a Washington report claiming Britain and France had complained about "private con- lads" here between S'.o.ssen and Soviet delegates to the five power U.N, disarmament conference. Officials declined this report. comment on Heart Surgery Fails To Save Baby's Life CHICAGO UP — Stanley Kevin Weese, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Wecse, Danville, 111., died a few hours after lie underwent a heart operation. A team of four doctors and two nurses performed the four-hour operation Friday lo repair an in- traventicular septa! clcfccl, a hole In the baby's heart. injured slightly in the accident. Police said the accident occurred on a right angle curve. Coroner George Gardner said Wilkes had been under treatment by Vinccnnes physicians for high Wood pressure. He said an Investigation would be made to deter, mine if Wilkc.s mighUiave suffer ed a heart iillack. However, Gardner said Wilkes died from a crushed chest. son Survives Tragedy CLARKS GROVE, Minn. (UP) is. Mill Hayashi claimed that he was Girard's chief counsel. "1 am officially still Girard's lawyer until I either resign or Girard files Ihe proper pnjxT.s with Ihe Maebashi district court," lla- yu.shi said. Disagree on Strategy Levin said Hie necessary papers dismissing Hayashi would be filed next week. Louis Girard said in Ollawa Hint Karl .!. Carroll "can now be considered' Girard's chief defense counsel." However, Dayton Harrington, an- olhcr of Girard's lawyers in Die United Stales, underlined the disagreement among the American attorneys on defense slralcjjy. —Five persons were killed and' Harringlon said.in Washington another injured Friday night when that he thought thai Hayashi was a speeding car went out of con- a "highly competent' attorney" and Iro! on a wid c curve near here I should be retained. and swerved head-on into another auto with "a crash that sounded Iik6 an explosion." The accident—the worst in Minnesota this year — occurred on U.S. II."), two miles north of here. Hie victims were: Waldo K. Schult/., 41, Minneapolis, Minn.; Marilyn Ann Torgeson, 22, Mason City, Mrs. City, Iowa; Mabel lowii; her grandmother, Larson, 4-1, Forest Mrs. PCS both and 58. Ralph iierard, M«;iies, Iowa. Kenneth Ch-apnian, :«1. DCS Moines, Iowa, was taken l<> nearby Albert Lea Hospital in fair condition. Mrs. Walter Carlson had slowed clown to make a turn inlo her driveway when a car raced past her ut a "terrific r;ilc of speed." She said the car went out of control, into the wrong lane of traffic, and hurtled into the Iierard machine. 'JVie Schull/. car was traveling "about 100 miles an hour," ii witness '.old Freeborn County Sheriff Carl C. Lindabl. 11 was the second highway "Obviously if Girard should bo tried in a Japanese court, he mi;.st have a .Japanese lawyer. lf I wore in lhat posilion, I siiouid be dc-- lighk'd to have Hayashi as my attorney." It appeared that Carroll's slra- lep,y in having Hayashi fired was to challenge Ihe right of a ,)ap;i- nose courl lo try Girard for the slaying of a Japano.se woman ua a U.S. firing range in Japan. The shooting, which Girard claims was accidental, has hern the center of an international dispute. After much con'roversy, !be U.S. government decided to permit Ihe Japanese lo Iry Girard. Will I'clUlmi lilsi-nhowrr Carroll, a Mew York and California lawyer, in an nCeinpl lo get Die case out of Japanese conns already has won a Federal Court order forbidding I lie government from surrendering Girard to the Japanese. Carroll wants Ihe soldier returned 1 0 the United Stales lo face a mili.ary court-martial. Bolh Carroll and Harriiiglon will crash within 24 hours lo claim represenl Girard in Federal Court five lives. Thursday nighl, fivej;" WashinHlun next Tuesday wlicn teenage boys died when their' late-mode! hardtop smashed into a tree near MtKcesporl, Pa. 83 Births, 35 Deaths Reported During May Eighty-three births and H5 deaths were reported in Logansport during May, according to-the report issued by Mnrlhu Drompp, board of heal Ih secretary. Males held u 4S-3B edge in birlh statistics and 22-13 advantage In the number of deaths. . FATAL CRASH KLKHART (UP)—Kdwin Earlier il was believed the child,! Twenty-three garbage and 21 | the youngest patient to undergo • trash complaints were received by son, day l!l, Bristol, night whcr. was his killed Fri- aulomobilc- Ilud- such surgery, would survive. His skidded out of control north of Middlcbury and embankment. rolled over an condition was reported "satisfactory," following the operation hut he look a turn for the worse and died a few hours later. An autopsy was to be performed. the department. There were six dog bite cases and four concerning unsanitary houses. Health Inspector Cecil Logan inspected 20 restaurants and 23 taverns, finding 1! violations. One Hundred Warships Of Many Nations Gather For Greatest Peacetime Review NORFOLK, Va. (UP) — The world's larecst peacetime naval review begins today when IJiou- sands of visitors climb on board nearly 100 warships gathered here for a ten-day maritime spectacular. Visitors began swarming aboard the U.S. Navy's aircraft carriers, guided missile cruisers, destroyers and frigates at !) a.m. c.d.t. Foreign vessels were to be opened to the public at noon. Some 85 warships from 17 nations steamed into sprawling Hampton Roads in the last two days to participate in the celebration marking the 350th anniversary of the founding of Jamestown. •More warships due to arrive today will swell the number of vessels in the harbor to nearly 100, making this liie biggest peacetime naval demonstration in the history of the world. Due in today steamed inlo Ihe port Friday afternoon. The lead cruiser, De- grassc, her crew standing a', attention on the decks, tired a 21- gun salute, to the, U.S. Navy and the frigate USS Norfolk answered. Canada followed next, and the was the three-1 two joined other newly - arrived ship British contingent led by! ships from Portugal, Peru and Brflain's largest aircraft carrier, the Ark Royal. Also expected today was the colorful four-masted Spanish schooner Juan Sebastian de Elcano, on .a trip around the world, and vessels from Ths Netherlands and Belgium, Six French ships, the largest foreign flotilla in the review, Norway. In all, 50,000 sailors, 20,000 of vessels got a taste of the American way of life, digging into ba- nuna splits and ice cream sodas, chewing gum and buying gaudy sports shirts, cowboy boots and loud neckties. . An embarrassing incident appeared forgotten after a Turkish flag was removed from the front of a restaurant owned by Cypriote born George K. George. George INDIANAPOLIS (UP) — Indiana's highway scandal centered on Washington today with the scheduled re-opening Monday of a Senate subcommittee's hearing on reports of shady land-buying deals in Lake Counly. The Senate Public Works Subcommittee, headed by Sen. Albert Gore (D-Tenn) subpcnacd Lloyd Dungy, fiury n-al eslatc agent, ami LCJW 3. Smith, Slate Highway Department right - of-way official for the Lake County area. Reports also snid subpenaes were Federal Joseph C. McGar- raghy ordered the government lo show cause why Girard should not be returned lo Hie United Sla'.os. In other ilevelopiiicn s in the case: Jk'p. .James A. Jlalfy (D-F!n.) inlroduced a resolulion Kriday calling for Ihe atlminislralioii lo reverse i!s decision lo turn Girard over lo Hie Japanese courls. Girard's brolhiT, along wilh other prominent ei iwns from 01- lawa, will go lo Wasliinglwi Sun. day lo present President Ki.sun- bower wi:h peliliojis bearing 7,009 signatures rcquesllnu Gir.-ird be rolunic'd u> he United Stales. Copies of liie petition also «ro being sent lu the mayors of 1,000 cilii's in the -Hi slates. Observers In Tokyo feared Ihn firing of Hiiyaslif wowlc' be ased by jjnti - American elements for issued for Maurice Hulchoson, in-'propaganda and possibly dcmun- ternafion.il president of the Car-|stration purposes. pentors Union and two Carpenters; _ vice presidenls—William Blaierj and Frank Chapman. j Records s h o w o (I Bbicr and I and Chapman yielded $1(1,400 on 10 right-of-way transactions, most of them in Lake County. Hutcheson Is from Milan, the homolown j of Virgil (Red) Smith, indicted, former highway chairman. them from foreign nations, will protested against the flag, and stand inspection next Wednesday as the ships line up In two 14- mlle rows across the harbor for Defense Secretary Charles E. Wilson to sail in review. Ashore, sailors from the foreign before the vest pocket international Incident subsided, Norfolk Mayor Fred Duckworth had made a public apology and the Turkish Embassy in Washington branded the affair "shocking." Blazing Airliner Is Landed Safely NORFOLK, Va. (UP)—A four- rnolorod Eastern Airlines piano with 7.'! ncrsons aboard was forced down willi a Maxin", rnrnc al I lie; Norfolk naval base early loday ! The plane landed safely and no injuries were reported. The big DC7B passenger craft, with 00 passengers and 5 crcwj members, was en route from Mia-1 mi, Fla., to Newark, N.J., when I the pilot discovered the fire. I <*.—" ',* i WORRYBHG / Solve Those / Problems With Classified Ads PHONE 4141 \

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