Lincoln Journal Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on September 28, 1957 · Page 1
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Lincoln Journal Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 1

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Saturday, September 28, 1957
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Army 42-0: NU's 2nd Worst Grid Beating Jel Spies on U. S. Fleet; Yanks Ordered to Hag It CITY EDITION* * * N^hrankii Male Journal ★ ★ ★CITY EDITION WITH U S RTH FLEET OFF TURKEY ^ An nmdentified, possibly hostile aircraft flew over the US. fith feet on Friday and Vice. Adm. Charles R. Brown ordered American jet inter- c e p t o r s to ahoot it down, liowever, the plane escaped to Communi.^it B u 1 g aria before U.S. Navy D e 1 t a-wing Skyrays could catch it. The plane, t>elieved to be i k phibiou.s forces on maneuver.s in feet. On Thi;r.s<]ay, the twin jet FOUNDED IN 1R67 Turkey s Saros gulf at midday on swept-wing aircraft came in very Smh Vfar No 11» Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday. It came in at high altitude from the direction of Bessarabia, across the Black Sea along the Romanian and Bulgarian coa.sts, across the Isthmus of Turkey and over the invasion fleet massed for a NATO exerci.se only 30 miles south of LINCOLN 1, NEBRASKA. SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER* 2S. 1957 FIVE CENTS low, at an estimated speed of HO« miles an hour plus, again at about midday. It was not detected by radar this time, but flashed over the amphibious forre and was seen by several qualified officers. Adm. Brown, the ftth fleet commandi r radioed to Rear Adm. Clifford H .Adm. Brown • Bulgaria, ‘ The plane turned north and Duerfeldt's carrier fore« ifKi to cro'.Hed Greece before returning miles aw.iy “a p<>s. iMlify ho.^ to Bulgaria. tile aif'-raft i.~. aporoafhing y >ur The fith fleet took no action, on area. If it m.--;icr. yr>ur iorrn^ the first three day , although the tion use Sidewinders to* prevent plane wa.s detected on radar and photography, by jet trails. The plane was be-j f'ommanders of the three car lieved to he on a photographic i tiers in the. 90*ship fleet ordered Ru.sruan, had flown over U S. am- mis.sion. It flew hfgher than 3.i,(iyo. an “alert one” — which means, * jet fighters must be ready to take I •fff•immediately. One of the pilou . iwadv on ca'tapults to blast off said •later; ‘T wa.s prepared to fire the fir;t .shnt m World War III “ The plane v -r- d away, h-iwcver, •b* lore reaching the can* ; ! The Skyrays already aloft Iriei I to intercept the plane hut no cou- ■ tact was ¡nacte and ni> .shots were j fired. ! Earlier during the exercuse.s, the ¡airteaft carrier .Lake Champlain made sonar contact with an un- bargaining position with NPPS in identified submarine, negotiating a new contract. Deepwater ended Saturday. * Who Gets How Much? The whole question coqld.become * AyIII llvttds President Accuses Faubus Of Furthering Mob Violence aled Plans Slir Powei’ Fiîxlil (.adcls Swoop Boiu'li, Soore Kaoli (,)iiartor. Only* WiGillioi* .Nioo In Hii^'kofs (U)tisiiiiters and liarais I avril Randall Une Piutpttsals By .lACK HART Journal Staff Writer .Nebraska’s stormy power .situation appeared headed for more turbulent waters as two power iti federal politics. If both . agencies announced independent pursue independent lines, plams to build heavy transmission ^ Bureau of Reclamation will lines into the state from Missouri have to decide, who gets the power River dams in South Dakota. (dtrrirr Fart r From separate meetings in Columbus, where apparently neither group was ,aware of the others intentions, came these developments: 1, Consumers Public Power District’s board directed ils management to “proceed with all speed” to make plans for a nO-kllovolt line from Fort K.andall Dam to either Lincoln or Columbus. 2. The Nebraska Rural Generation and Transmission .Agency, made up of 2.1 rural power districts. voted to build a 210-kiiovolt line from Fort Randcli to Grand Island by 1159. The rural group and how much. The Rura’ G. A T. intend.s to finance its line through an REA loan. With the REA alreadv under fire for increasing its lending activities and with, opposition from other Missouri Basin states to any line into Nebraska, approval of the loan might not be simple, some observers say. REA officials have looked favorably on a loan for .the line, however. Nebraska’s congressional delegation h.ss run into a brick wall in past efforts »o get federal fund.s for the line. Past plans have called for only Rear .Adm. Clifford H. Ducrfeldt, commander of the .carrier force ordered to shoot down an unidenti- Ry DI( K BECKER Joiirn.ai .Sports Editor WEST POINT. N Y. — Army’s Black Knights used their vaunted Exercise strength and power to good advantage here Saturday, mauling the Nebraska Cornhu.skers 42-ii in an inter.sectional game. The defeat was the second worst in Nebraska football 'history. * In IM.3 the Huskers were beaten 54-0 by Minne.snia, .Agaiiy in 1044 they were whipped by Indiana f.ed piano over the Hh fleet, ts a Minne^ota. while not blanking the Husker >, rolled up a ft I to 7 score against the Scarlet in 1945. The Huskers never showed an offensive threat, and Army coasted along throughout the game, content to. .score in each quarter, all native of Gordon, Neb, Admiral Duerfeldt is the brother of Kathryn Duerfeldt of Lincoln and of Leonard Duerfeldt of Gordon. He Ls a former navy test pilot, has held many commands, t h e ARMY .»sCtlRE.H—Bob Anderson, army back, goes over for a TD in the fir.st quarter of Army-Ne*- braska-game at West Point, N. Y. Saturday. On ground is Husker îlarry ToUy. tVhcr Nebras kans ate ,ee, (Hji. Tk»n Olson ¡77;-, and I.e* George. 1 12' i AT Wirephoto ♦ .Adm. î>uerfchU , the time hdlding Nebraska scoreless. i First <|uarter i • i Nebraska won the toh and elected to kick off to Army. Jerry Brown kicked the ball to' Dave Bourland on the 12, and Boiirland returned the ball to the Nebraska 45. .Army had difficulty moving would co-operate with the Nebraska one line from Fort Randall at most recent before his present as- i. „ Public Power System In the this time. Consumers Manager R signment being that of commander project. . ~ . . . . . Federal funds for the line have that two lines, to eastern and cent V>«en sought from Congress for ral Nebra.ska, would be needed by three years without success. Re- 1965. cently. Nebraska power leaders Both sides agree, however, that «lecided some state agency would one line will hándle all the*power have to finance the project, available until after Oahe Dam is Competition Increa.sing operation some time after 1%1. The dual announcement« raised, Two Lines .’Reeded? the possibility of increased com -1 Schacht said other factors might petitiOT between Consumers and make two lines desirable before the NPPS-Rural alliance. that time even without a full load It also appears to strengthen the for each. These, he said, would be chances for a complete split be- better distribution of power between Consumers and NPPS. tween eastern and central Nebras- Consumers, which now buys its ka and improved facilities for an power from NPPS. has threatened interchange of power with out-of- I,. Schacht of Columbus reported of the Navpl ,^>r Test Center at -'"^i-son t^k the ball ...... . • on tKa ar,rl ernllcnaH kcv fKa VTI Patuxent River, Md. Faubus Backin? * k ( losiire Private School on the 36 and galloped to the NU 7. On the third down, with six to go, .Andenson swept to the right and went into the end zone for the first score, 11:22 remaining in the period. Maurice Hilliard's PAT kick was good and .Army led, 7-0. Bourland ran a first and 10 on Nebraska's ,5-yard-line, and on the next play .Anderson powered to the to establish its own generating facilities unless NPPS makes changes in a new contract to go into effect in 19,59. The proposed contract would eliminate Consumers’ present rate advantage over other NPPS customers. Wuh its Hallam plant generating 100,000 kilowatts and a line from Fort Randall bringing in additional power, by 1960 Con'umers would be in position to declare its independence In the meantime, ils efforts to get the line seem to improve its state agencies. NU one. Then Pf'te Dawkins swept to the left, was hit, but went over on the 41. Hinted by (An'crnor for the score. ^ Hilliard's kick w-as good and the LITTLE ROCK. .Ark. .T Gfw. Army. Both Consumers and NPPS have Faubus Nebraska returned the Army applied for additional power from ^ H^,g“ s"hool were dosed Oahe Dam. NPPS also has an ap- . .. r j i . »»» » k «.... , while federal trcxips are there, plication pending for more summer probably is "a scapegoat for President E!<'“nhow- er” and that the President “seems to be in difficulty.” The governor's statements came at a press conference after 140 mothers of Central High School Army fumbled and Nebra.ska recovered on the Army 12. On the first play DiUard went over for th# touchdown on a jaunt , around the right side, but the play was called back for illegal motion in NU’s backfield. Nebraska ★ as unable to move and lost the ball on downs on the eight. Army kicked in the dying seconds of the half, and it was returned to the 20 by Nebraska. .Army interi-epied a Cornhusker pass and the half ended with Army in possession of the ball. Third Quarter Brown kicked off to start the second half and Army returned to the 41. Then the first downs coiitinued to pile up untij Nebra.ska held on its own 31 and took over the ball. Dillard wriggled to a firs4 down but on the next play Nebraska’s Brown was hit and fumbled. .Army recovered and took to the air lanes. Two passe.s took the ball to the 28 of Nebraska, then a few passes TIÎC llir(‘('4aec,soi^Eve Husband sers “Eve Black” for*first time in today’s installment of "The Three Faces of Eve.” See Pa SIP 3 Wiliiess Savs lloffa Used I nioii Fiiiuls ill Speculation Sunny. B ttnn Due for \\ rrk End Weekend weather predictions call for 88 degree temperatures and an abundance of sunshine. Weather Bureau officials said the warm weather would cancel out a Pacific cold front expected to move eastward Sunday. Saturday, southerly winds were expected to gust up to 45 m.p.h. in Central Nebraska, the bureau said. Football Florida State .......... ft Boston College ...........7 Penn State ...................Î 6 Penn ........................... ft 7 Dartmouth Win; 7- 7 7—2ft ft—19 7-14 Dart- HANOVER, N.H. uP — mouth struck on the ground and in the air to whip New Hampshire 27-0 Saturday in the football opener for both teams. The Big Green was held score- ; less in the first period. They regis -1 tered two quick touchdowns in the | second quarter and added addi- i tional touchdowns in each of the ; last two quarters. power now from Ft. Randall. NPPS officials have called the' proposed line to Grand Island “tailor-made” for its growing pump irrigation load in central Nebra.'^ka.' It w nild carry low-cost power during the summer, generated by releasing large amounts of water for downstream navigation at the same time the irrigation load is at a peak. Consumers contended that the line into eastern Nebraska is imperative if the demand is to be met' there. At present there are few generating facilities in ea.stern Nebraska, Schacht pointed out. Thus, the line is needed there in case other facilities are put out of operation temporarily, he said. About Iwo-thirds of the load goes to Consumers’ customers. Financing Problems Differences over the line also raised the question of financing. Consumers would pay the cost, which it estimates at about $7 million, through revenue bonds at the same time it is issuing bonds for its atomic power plant at Hallam. The Rural G. & T. voted to ask the Rural Electrification Administration for a $5.5 million loan for the line. Member districts pledged $1 million from their own reserves to start construction while the loan application is pending. Some observers felt the inter- to punt. It w'as taken by Army jaier Bourland passed for another on the six and returned to the 10.^ touchdown. Hilliard was success- hut the play was called back by^ ful with his PAT kick again, and a penalty. The punt carried to Army led 35-0. Fanhns It) Call Lrfiislalurr? See I»” the Army 25. but was fumbled and Nebraska recovered on the .Army 31, first and ten situation. The Husker drive was stopped dead on the 36 and Army took over. On the second play from scrimmage Harry Walters went I down to the NU 38-yand-line. Re- 1 lentlessly Army ground out yard-. Cifra took the kickoff. fumbled j and recovered on his own 21-yard-1 line. Nebraska kicked on fourth' down to the 35 and Army returned to ils own ;i6-yard-line. The Cadets powered to the NU 28, then Steve Waldrop got a first down on the Husker 18. Then, a break. Stu Howerter re- WASHINGTON .T -Senate investigators heard te;stimony that James R. HoWa used Teamsters Uniwi funds in a Florida real estate venture in the face of his Historical ! (ironI) Meets I James C, Olson Is \eiv Director The history of Nebraska and its people was the major concern of more than IWi per.sons from about .30 widely S('altered communities who gathered in Lincoln for the iVpsitleiil K(M|uii;ed To.\cf I'irtn *ieleurom ^ •Sent to IkiisseU NEWP041T. R. T T- President F.iser.hower ijidirectlv accused Arkansas 4èn' Drval I'aitbu» oí en- cour.ígaig ‘ mob', of extrerrists t<s flout the orders of :i fed'*ral court.’* ■And th#' p!»*«ideiit said it wtxild have he»-it “tantamount _ t<* acqui» e.iceuce 'm anarchv” and would have reuytfd in “di^iolution of tlie union” if he had not ordered trc»ps into Little Rock to quell violence. Ki senhowrr set forth hi.% viea-s intelegram to Sen. Russell- «D- Ga) who h.id acC!i*:ed the troop» -ent to L/tic Lock of ?ugh handed ♦ actic« r»’niu:i'iccnt‘of |!it!er*» Nazr .stnrn» trooper- Ou that point, the Piesident told Russell in replying to the ienator's protesi. Nw f'nmpartson “I must .«;ay that ? completely fail to comprehend your comparison id our truf^s to Hitler’s stPrm troopers in one case military pow* cr was ui-fd to further the.ambi» Í tioms and purposes of a rutble.s» dictator: in the other to preserve the institutions of free govern, ment” In .sharp criticism of how the Arkansas state government handled the situation in Little Rock prior to the call-out of federal .troops, Eisenhowee did not mention Faubus by name. But there was no mi itaking that the criticism was directed at the governor. The President wrote Russell: • "My conviction is that had the police powers of the st«e of Ar- j kan.sas been utilized ncA to fru»- ! irate the orders of the court but to support them, the ensuing violence and open di.sre.spect for the law and for the federal judiciary would never have occurred.” .Smooth Operation The President Vired Russell further; The Arkansa.s National Guard lawyer'.s advice that “the law would condemn” the practice. Robert F. Kennedy, counsel to the Senate Rackets Committee, said the project offered Hofta and enuid'\a7e"'to«ed"the'"iitu.”tli>n Detroit real estate man Henry viruth ease had it been Instructed Lower, a Hoffa associate, a chance to make “a tremendous killing.” He said the n.sk was borne by the union and by lot buyers, to do so. As a matter of fact, had the integration of Central High School been permitted to take place without the intervention of the National Guard, there is little doubt Other etstimony was that Hoffa that the process would have gone was a * .silent partner” in the project and that racketeer Johnny Dio invested some money in it. Joseph Kntsch of Northville, Mich., a former sale.sman of lots in the project, said it involved selling to Teamsters Union mem- iiiie z age, getting a first and goal on the covered an Army fumble on the 3-yard'line when it looked as if The quarter ended with Army Cadets would score again, and on the 6-inch-line. third quarter ended with Ne- Second Quarter braska in po.ssession of the ball. On the first play Vincent Barta kourth Quarter spun over for the TD. With the ball on the 25 Nebraska Army elected to run the PAT fumbled but Stinnet recovered and preserve its colloquial color in eastern private "rather than governmental and Barta went over for the extra made a first down. A Nebraska speech and habit. point; the score read 21-0. pass was intercepted on the 40 by Dr. W. D. Aescbbacher. director Nebraska received the Cadet Mike Morales and once more Army of the Nebraska Slate Hi-storical kickoff on the 17. and Brown bulled began rolling. Society, reported that the state 79th annyal meeting of the Nebras- bers, and the public, lots which asked that the institution be closed, then reopened “under new sponsorship”—an obvious reference to ka State Historical Society. An address by Maurice Fnnk, executive director of the State Historical Society of Colorado, highlighted the noon luncheon. Frink told the group that it was necessary not only to preserve the storv of our countrv. but to also Kritch said were usele.ss. The real estate project, called Sun Valley, was started late in 1954 and wa.s directed by Lower. along quite as smoothly and quietly as it has in other Arkansas communities. Mubs Kncouraurd “When a state, by seeking to frustrate the orders of a federal court, encourages mobs of extremists to flout the orders of a federal court, and when a state refuses to utilize its police powers to protect against mobs persons who are peaceably exercising Kritch said lots in the project, their right under the Constitution operation. Earlier, President Eisenhower said the governor had encouraged mob action in the Little Rock school crisi.s. In reply, Faubus told newsmen: “Oh well, anyone in difficulty likes to have a scapegoat.” N(‘hra.>ika Auto Total ClinilKs were sold to Teamsters at prices ranging from $150 to $5.50 each, with a.ssurances that paved streets were being built m the subdivision near Orlando. .Actually, he said, the only paving installed or planned was up to the 31. Leo George took the The Cadets romped down to the Historical Society has about $256,- around some model houses for sale The Weather l.im-oln: Fair and warmer through Sun- j d*v. 1 MW Saturday night near 57, higti Sunday near OS. Moderate frcs.h to loutn- «rly wind*, dtruiniahing Saturday night. liINCOl.X TKMPKK.VTl RK.H Offlvtal U. S. Weather Bureau ReadiB««. WASHINGTON — Motor vehicle registrations continue to gain and are expected to reach 660,000 in Nebraska for 1957, the Bureau of agency quarreling might make ei- Public Roads estimates, ther a bond issue of an REA loan Passenger cars will number 507,000, an increase of one per cent over last year. Trucks and buses are expected to drop however, from 156,003 in 1956 to around 153.000, almost a 2 per cent decrease, the Bureau said. On the national scene the average increase in car registration IS expected to be around 3.3 per cent with some 56,101,000 cars filling the highways. ball to a first and ten, NU’.s first, Nebraska 12, then Robert (Tony) 0(k) for its present biennual budget, on the NU 45-yard-line. On the Munger scooted across from the . slightly less than the organize- next play George fumbled, just 8-yard-line to score for Army. The Uon’s budget for the preceding two over the 50, and Army recovered. PAT kick was perfect and Army years. The Huskers held on the 45, .An- le<l, 42-0. derson kicked to the NU 18. and Army’s kick was returned by Benny Dillard was snowed under. Nebraska to the 27, and against Nebraska got a first down on its Army’s fourth team the Cornhusk- .30. and on the next play a Ne- ers began to gain some ground, braska pa.ss was intercepted by But Nebraska was forced to kick .Anderson on the .Army 48. •Army made three quick first- and-tens in a row, down to the Nebraska 30. Then Bourland flipped a pass to Bill Graf for .Aeschbacher said the society now has 2.342 members and that about 81,000 pensons visited the historical society's museum here during the last year. Four per.sons were re-elected to Army taking over the ball on their the hoard of directors for three 19. They were unable to move year terms during the bu.siness 510 will be challenged, well and punted, Nebraska taking meeting, and a fifth was named to fill the unexpired term of the Nebraska late James E, Lawrence of Lincoln. at prices most Team.sters could not afford. In Miami Beach, Fla,, Peter J. Hoban, campaign manager for Thomas J. Haggerty, candidate for Teamster president against Jame.'R. Hoffa, said he has challenged more than 225 delegates to next week’s union convention. There are 1,929 delegates in all. Nebraska Teamsters LcK'al No, as defined in such court orders, the oath of office of the President require.» that he take action to give that protection. “Failure to act in such a case would be tantamount to aquiesence and the dissolution of the union.” ‘ Few times in my life have I felt Bs .saddened as when the obligations of my office required me to order the use of a force within a state to carry out the decisions of a federal court.” Nfvada Blast 2.3rd ill Serios over the ball on the 43. Army intercepted a 4:.S<» P.m. S-.:to p.m. «;:to p.m. 7:.Sft p.m. S:.10 p.m. tt:.Si> p.m. p.m. 11:51» p.m. 12:30 pro. Ii.10 a.m. Si.tii a.m. .5:51» a.m. 70 .7« «H , «4 , «I .5S 4::I0 a.m. ,S!.50 a.m. A;;lo a.m. 7:.10 a.m. «:;»0 a.m. a.m. . 50 I to .»»' .51 I 55 «0 05 70 ___57 10:.10 a.m. 5.5 lli.50 a.m. (Sai.) 54 12:50 p.m ...........^ 52 1:50 p.m.......... .51 í::iO p.m...........75 50 3:.10 P.ro. 75 j High irmperaliir« a »ear a«<» 90, |ro» 5H. i Kiiniiei 0:15 p.m. Sunrí-t 0:20 a.m. ¡ Kamm*ier rtadma al 12i.5» P.m. 50.27. i M'iiid «rlocltjr nmae. 24 hop« cnjIiBX al ttnon, 12 m.p.h. from »outh. Rplalit« humidi» at 12:.10 p.m. 40 P*r cpnt. I’r«ciplia(lna; Thl» moaili to date. 1.5:» Inche*! normal to dale. 2-*5 lache*, ftrow- Ina *p#«op (%pr, I (o Oet, 50» lo dale 25 «7. mtrmal «o dale 10.52. Toial >e«r lo dalr. 27.37 inch«*i normal to dale St.5.5 laches. more difficult to negotiate- ’6i Seniors Take Oi 'er Nil Campus University of Nebraska freshmen find fun, follies and friendships during first weeks on campus. Did Foroiuido Visit Fairlmry (In 1511)? Mystic marshes, o I d sword hanger may someday tell tales of old Spanish explorers. Page 6 another touchdown. Hilliard’s kick jump pass intended for Hawkins was good, aiKi Army led by a and had a first and ten on its own 28-0 score, 41, but three Army passes failed to The Cadet kickoff was taken on connect, the Hiusker 15 by Bill Hawkins. Army was ready to punt on who slipped up to the 31. On the fourth down, but a bad pass saw first play from scrimmage Dil- Nebraska recover a fumble on the lard got a block and zoomed to 35-yard-line, with 20 seconds re- the Army 43, but Army held like a maining in the game, stone wall. Nebraska fumbled on the 2.3 and Nebraska kicked to the Army Army recovered as the ball game 8-yard-line w'here it rolled dead, ended. Re-elected hoard members are Arthur Carmody of Trenton, i Wayland Magee of Bennington, Frank Latenser of Omaha, and A R. Owens of Loup City. James C. Olson, head of the University of Nebraska history department, was named to fill the unexpired term of the late James E. Lawrence of Lincoln. This term will end in 1959. The new three year terms will end in I960. ATOMIC TEST SITE. Nev. (UP> --Atomic test shot “Charleston” rent the western sky with the fury of more than 20,000 tons of TNT Saturday, silhouetting in the bril- 7^/1 h'ttd! kaot fireball the 11,910-feet desert I a tjlia f U( anon which it was named. ¡he Vrepariny; Ncfrrocs Now Mleniaiidin» Birllii-iulit' Adlai: Inde pendei it Thinking Goal of Schools CHAPEL HILL. N.C. W^-A plea for public school education wiiich will prepare children to join in the making of great décision.» was made here by Adlai E, Stevenson. Such training will require increased factual knowledge and emphasis on the important of inde- jiendent thinking, the Democratic party leader declSfed. ' Una Citizens Committee for Better Schools, a group named by Gov. Luther Hodges to arouse gra.ss- roots school support. Stevenson named public education’.» “two most immediate i.s- sues” as thase of "integration and of federal aid to education.” "Of the matlUr of integration in thought it in my power here today to advance by anything I could say or do the solution of this problem I rould speak of nothing else,” he said. One of the educational purpose.s, said thé former Illinois governor, the vast majority whose skins are i dark, the vast majority who are uneducated, now are demanding ■ their birthright as children equal ; in the sight of God.” j Stevenson, twice defeated by Ei- His .speech was at an education ' the schools I say only—lest my rally sponsored by the North Caro -1 silence be misunderstood—that if X must be to teadli children to ad- senhower for the Presidency, said I ju.st to life in the world in which the demand of the nuclear jjge is they live. He described this as “a for “a humanism that is scientific world where, among other things, and a science that is truly hu- the vast majority who are poor, man.” NEWPORT, R.I. ',f - Pre.sident Eisenhower will end his Rhode Island vacaUon Monday or Tuesday and return to Washington. Return Monday appear.» more likely. The President told a golf partner: “I may go home Monday afternoon, but it will depend on what Mrs. Ike wants to do.” Do Slogans Estahiish Farm Policy? Cliches have element of truth, but overworked they have led to mistakes-r' The 23rd device of the Atomic Energy Commission’s nearly completed summer series sent its eerie glow glow over Mt. Charleston, 60 miles from the Yucca Flat platform where it burst forth from about 1,500 feet in the air underneath a tethered balloon. Some 17 allied experiments were carried out on the sequence timer, the AEC said. About 20 aircraft also participated in technical and support roles. Postal Receipts Up Receipts of $216,062,40 at the Lincoln post office showed an increase of $21,657 for the Aug. 24 to Sept. 20 fisc'al period. Officials said receipts so far thi.= fist'al year were up $29,292 40, with a total amount of $610,921.62 since June 29. See Pa« 5 C 5 Dixieland 'loffee Ice Cream. Cri.sp tasty pecans in spicy butter toffee. A» gal—89c. Open every day 7 a.m.-lO p.m. WeodeUn Baking* iUQ Souih—M«»

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