El Paso Herald-Post from El Paso, Texas on April 7, 1962 · Page 2
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El Paso Herald-Post from El Paso, Texas · Page 2

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Saturday, April 7, 1962
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-Section A—Page Two Expansion of E. P. Depends On Leaders, Says Economist Speaker Outlines City's Potential If El Paso is to .realize its potential as an economic, cultural and population center of the United States, its leaders must 'have the vision to plan for its expanding future in concrete terms, then follow with concrete action to realize those plans. These were the words Dr. Richard B. Johnson, chairman of the Department of economics and director of graduate studies at Southern Methodist University. Dr. Johnson, by invitation of a group of leading businessmen, addressed an audience of citizens interested in preservation and expansion of Downtown El Paso. at a meeting last night at the Hotel Paso del Norte. Sees Resources Dr. Johnson pointed out El Paso should have facilities to become one of the nation's most important convention centers. "As an outsider," said Dr. Johnson. "1 can see here a great resource without a concept. You have between these two large areas — ] Northern Mexico and the South'•west — ideas and organization." He said he could visualize an international free trade zone here, an area for the importation of; raw materials and components; destined to be transferred the world over. However, Dr. John- ; son pointed out, El Paso must! first grow to accommodate its po-j temial. It has been proved, he!, pointed out. that all great metro-' DISCUSS ARRANGEMENTS—John C. Sexton, president of the El Paso Iris Society and Mrs. Henry Shields, chairman of ''Easier Parade Of Iris In Chelmont," "he Society's third annual Iris Show. Dale W. Carv, vice oreiidenf of Chelmont politan areas must consist of vast suburban areas surrounding a vital central district. Iris Society Slates Annual Show at Bank El Paso Iris Society, in co-operation with the American Iris Society, will present its third annual show- April 21 and 22 at Chelmont State Bank. The show, tit-led "Easter Parade or Iris in Chelmont" has become a tradition at Chelmont following ;If the central metropolitan area'^e successful exhibitions the past] —in our case. Downtown El Paso •—does not develop ahead of our expanding age, then the value of the entire area is lost to industry and trade and they will go elsewhere. Need Organization two years. Name Chairman John Sexton, president of the' organization has named Mrs, Hen-! ry Shields chairman of the show with Mrs. Robert Bruce as her co-chairman. Culinary Group Builders Plan To Ask Again For Zone Change Bjickcrs of a proposed 300-unit aparlmcnl house for senior citizens in Tropical Hills subdivision said l hey plan lo renew efforts lo get the area rczoned. after ihe City Plan Commission yesterday tabled [heir request. The proposal to change 2300 Zanzibar road from farm-ranch o apartment zoning, was tabled after a number of residents presented a petition, arguing that he area was not suitibale fon older persons because it was oc-! cupicd chiefly by families with! children, and that there was no iiiaranlec the low-rent apartment building would be restrict-! ed to senior citizens. Harry Buckley, representing Dan Ponder and C. H. Leavell, said he plans publicity in the near future to explain to the citizens the project is not just another "old folks' home." In lab- ing the request yesterday, the Commission gave permission for a re-application in another area without the required year's wait. Colorado Hopes To Repay N. M. Water loan' EL PASO HERALD*POST, Saturday, April 7, 1962— St. Clement's Slates Los Angeles Bishop Y Croups Discuss Marriage Norton Wcy. director of the Wesley Foundation at Texas Western College, spoke to young people this morning on the'years may allow Colorado to re-l B ishoD Curtis is a native of c- • j «- -.._ i r , subject of marriage \ pay some Rio Crandc W8ler hack i M ™a. He a ende^ choot *£'""* •"" O^""""' ^ His address. Are You Fit To>| O ,\j ew M ejf i co . ln( | Texas ! - M < M • '• ^ JBe Tied?" was delivered before j Colorado State En H i nCe r J. E.!!"... °"IT !lV i Free bus transportation for the The Rt. Rev. Ivol I. Curtis, suffragan Bishop of the Diocese of Los Angeles, will be guest speaker at nowi- i-a r,ru i,.(rr» n i;.,,,m day Lenten services Tuesday, Wednesday and Thurs- OENVER. April 7.-prnspc«sj day al the Church of St. Clement. Services start , for Ihe best spring runoff in four! nromotlv at 12-01 n m "'. nd , v a 5 ™ . . n , v the West Texas District Confer- Wnitten says the state hopes to I ™7 fA ) n — „„ «t ui_v O .,,i i-ri Hi.v n.ihs __________ . , — ___ : .1 uatea in ence of Hi-Y and Tri-Hi-Y Clutas at El Paso High School. Following ihe address, discussion groups were formed to further take up the question of marriage, its responsibilities, its demands, and preparation for marriage. The conference was set up with seven purposes. They arc: •Demonstrate the unity of Hi-Y fellowship in district, state and area and to encourage higher standards, both as a club group and as individuals. To have Christian fellowship with Hi-Y friends and to develop new friendships with other mem- repay part of <i28.000 acre feet of water this year. "We feel rather hopeful that the prospects for a good runoff will give us credit for the first time since J», r >8," Written said. The U. S. Soil Conservation snow-pack stations in Colorado re- Carleton with a degree. He received" his bach- ! Lenten services is provided horn San Jacinto Plaza to the church and return. e 1 o r of divinity degree at Seabury- Western Theological Semi-j Three £1 Paso Students Honored Three El Pasoaiw were honored as ouUUndin* Kudenti it the Boston, Curtii llmiversity of Texas L»w School iovia N. Y., Jamaica Plain.!yesterday. Tney are Tati Santi-Mass - and Pontiac. Mfch. iteban. Mallory Levi Miller KA He was president of the Stand-William Make Furai.n. ported yesterday the highest soil: n , ry and has moisture content in four years. served churches Colorado, under the Rio Grande! ; Compact, is obligated to supply! Texas and New Mexico with a' specified amount of water. Whitten. Colorado's compact commis- . "^miriMt of'the" Diocese'ofj Awards and sioner, said the state showed a • - — small credit in 1.958. bers. I Colorado expects to supplyi To provide an experience in; more watcr than reqi . ired tnJ5 , Los Angeles. He received doctor'amounting to 12009 wer* given ! of divinity degrees from both his in the ceremonies held hi AuKic. Buddy Poppy Chairman Named Democratic Living through conference participation. Consider the personal and social problems facing high school ! youth today and to arrive at a .Christian solution to them, i Re-emphasize the underlying purposes of the Hi-Y and to highlight the influence of the life of Commander Gilberto Molinar of Yucca Post S919, Veterans of Foreign Wars, in Northeast El Paso, year to eliminate part of the debit built up since 1953. Glenn Saunders, chief counsel for the Denver Water Department, said the Rio Grande has usually furnished less water than was expected when the compact was made in 1938, which has been the reason for Colorado's woes. Jesus in all personal lives and Saunders said Texa;s h as complained in the past that Colorado group activities. Consider ways of improving Hi-Y organization, administration, was taking more than its share. Colorado will try to prove its good program and extension of the intenticms if Ae ranoff supp i ies announced the appointment °'| Movement. JESUS A. Millan, as chairman ofj To understand the relationship: the VF-W's annual Buddy Poppy to our brothers throughout the sufficient water, Saunders said. Church Services The Rev. John B. JUJpley Jr. ] and II a. ns- «nrie« at H'«fr*anrt rreva?- _ _ -. will apeak jttrtan Opjrch. oi>"» WORD 6r AHODISH at the lO-.W The KfT. Charlta C. *gt«l TO «ptK m service at 84- Timothy Lutheran (on PKACTZC12*G THE PJLE3BIVCE \ff a ^,'^ coi at the 11a.m. aemc« me ODU7T A: a* Paul Lutheran Church Dr. John J5PEAE ON THE flPHCBOff: LAODZCXA 1 the 7 p. 01. «emc«. Al First Presbyterian Ctoreb ~« Itey. Gtc-nte W. STOKE p-t-icrta win >pe»k «• «:» Drive which will be held Saturday. May 26. world and to feel that we are in (truth a world-wide fellowship with Proudly serving the VFW as, responsibilities. 62 National Buddy Poppy Girl The conference day began when is[r!ct chaplain Suzanne Lang- 1962 is little Diane Scherrer, of *e d VFW National Home, at Eaton Rapids, Mich. She is typical of *e hundreds ley of Hereford, Texas, gave the devotional. Miss Mary Lynn Stokes of El Paso was mistress The of orphan children who have been! Qf ceremonics for the morning j wards of the home. ! session and the Rev. Keith; The National Home recerves !, Pierce a5sis[anl pastor O f First! |; cent from the sale of each Buddy Chr istian Church, was a partici- |Poppy and these pennies have| pan[ jn , he morning session . American Culi.iary Assn.! added up to an amazing total overj A lrjp IQ Juarcz - was planned of - vears - rt '* these later todav followed by a ban- "If the centra! business district j There win be four divisions of an d American Institute of Chefs i a lon S - ,,„,., has trouble Dr. Johnson satd.|i ris cu | ture and arrangements ;- E | Paso Branch, will meet Mon-> erinies whlch make k P° sslble: ouet in the YMCA with Richard •it could be because_it_nasni|represented in the show: Horti-' day a t the Southern Union Ga s ; for Diare and hundreds of or-- f Q pa5O as mas[er of adapted to this potential. The central district is primary while the t j c ^j Educational. suburb is secondary. "El Paso needs a commitment! Ribbons will be awarded in ; cul;ura i, special Exhibits. Artis-! Company's Hnspitalitv Room at !* ans ° F ' " deceased veterans to . with 29-7 p.. m.' ' ' i live normal lives and be educated| Q Revno , ds Distant pro- classes under these categories.; Plans for El Paso's getting the;'" a kind of a home their parents i fessor Q( s ' h an(j deba(i all National Culinarv Convention foriwould have approved had they! from its leaders for their unself-| c i asses and trop hies will be, ]%j w ni be discussed and there'lived to raise their sons and JtV, inTaT-ncr trt T*>a\.-e> ir Q OT-oal _.,_,? • , ,- - • i ,^^u. .^u u..u in^iv. ish interest to make it a great city. You need an organization, a citizens' council with overall com- awarded for special divisions. j , V JH be a guest speaker. Mr. Sexton emphasized that a| ^ committee to arrange theAu- ... . .person need not be a member ofj , usl Saton of Culinary" Art will moments, who will support me the EI p aso i ris Society to place 5 e elected. his iris in competition. j Ail cooks . chefs, dietitians, List Rules 'school food personnel and restau- daughters. planners." All entries submitted must be' at Chelmont State Bank between 7 a. m. and 10 a. m. on April 21 in order to compete. Judging will|rj ... Of begin at noon on Saturday and] Retiring rrOteSSOfS the show will be open to the pub-;J o R ece ive Honors lie from 2:30 p. m. until S p. m. on that day. and from 1 p. m, until 5 p. m. on Easter Sunday. Tot Recovers After Overdose of Medicine A four-year-old girl who took an overdose of cough medicine last Thursday is in fine shape. said her doctor today. Kim Baalmann of S519 Signal •Peak- drive was brought to the office of Dr. Reigh Peck by her -parents when she stopped breathing. She was revived by mouth- to-mouth resuscitation and given a medicine counteractive to the narcotic in the cough medicine. Apparently the child had been given an overdose of a cough medicine to help a bronchial in-jfollow instructions printed on the fection by a maid who failed to'label. [he doctor said. rant people are invited to the meeting. Mail Carrying Proposals Asked Mrs. Earl S. Mount, regional; denl J - clo >' d Miller. Dr. Leon •esident of the American! Bower and Mrs. Ruth Myra. who Sealed proposals will be received by the Distribution and Traffic Manager, P. O. Box 225S. Fort Worth I, Texas, until 3 p. m. May 9. for carrying the U. S. mail . from E1 Paso f" 351 Office b >' Sait SILVER CITY, April 7.—Presi- Flat post office to Carlsbad Post vice pr the will be pre- i speaker. Awards sented. Mrs. Mary Stokes. Tri-Hi-Y advisor, is in charge of arrangements for the young people who! are in El Paso from Abilene, Big j Spring. Midland. Odessa, Amarillo, Vernon, Pampa, Plainview and Lubbock. r Futchs "-111 soeak on A MATTER QT UHOEKCY at the 10:30 a. m. service. BELJEVZST THOU THIS? ll the subject of the sermon lo b* tl*«n by the Ret. Dale L. Enadsen at the » atuj IO:tS|a. tn. an Ch-J-cb. i - , Tb? R-cv W. P. Clausen viE sptak tm'AXI} OUR AJOCTTHEK at the YOU A.VD THE CROSS OP JESUS at; 10:55 a. st «ei-Oce» at the 3pm. service at Redeemer l^theran | :st Church. At lb» . p. n jvjrcs. ispeak no CHUKCH \l Grace I/ulheran CJiurcfa the. Rer. [XAKES A r. P. Claussen f'.l'. s.3»«t <ra YOU AND:_AI Tobto «=<: bo«- if «3 . Pt-t HKHeOM e»on± A: Ascension Lu^ieran Church Uie Hrv.!;: a. ra. H W. Brill a-i;] fp*a)t on MENSIHIS OF THE CHURCH at the ;«:45 a. •!. •T-h'- Per }*aul 7. Sweeter vill «T»alc •-"'&, r S E H I V^—^ **. AtiSe os jr*O» 3o !!:!« of the leraos to b« c?*e Her. K12£ad K. CbCJi^r •( tbc Ketbodiac The 1U». !_ EtT «B •MK K: TRccnoiT join 14:1 at the. 11 •. m. and T'.M ». •. !ce« at PhlUlpt Delia Presbyterian Church tfc« Kj jioT DITFEBXST <• H a. ni service. [ At Ts>ta Meth<MU*t Cburcb The Re» Hrrman *. Boies «a apeak i AUrrt C. Pac« «3 "peat •» T •; THE BO^D TO CALVARY at the'THAT XJCBT gAVg BgPr at Ox I Ml • IT- se-vlc» at Aliura Preshyteriaa i a. m. service aa£ wjttX JtVlLAT T>*T ™« h' u_ » . - B HAJlo ,. . Af - p _ »»rrt««- VE "SPEAK TO THE CBOSS is OK] Ta ? »rv. R»toc E..«cae-_«o_ . CSTT VV vr.-p,'- Vmiori*: preshrtertaa j Rev. Crn: stose *r2 i IC!iur-l"thr"S'v." Oier.n J Baler •"III^CKBIST 15 LORD 3t THI CHCSCE 7 U-^-^iTol JESUS' PREACHING OS THEj'^e £:» *M II a. nl. »^rric»» »ad WK«.- 'cSmSTiAS LITE. IS IOVE YOUR JKAXES THE CHUSCK CREAT? K =:- itt Uie '0:50 R. tn. ferv.ce.,~ TJ. ~.- tfrrict. ~ M. GUBn 1"J ««atTK^^ MAP-OIN OF Julian Boricho B'naiB'rith lodge Installs Officers Julian Borschow was installed president of the Reuben Wein- THE MOST OUT OT XJTX p. m. THE GETTING a* TEE JCE3T n • : GAIEDEXK l ni. aix! :: a. m. s«rT3c«» K Grace 'thodlst Ci^rch. At th« c ». «:. a*rrjc- OT HtTMAX LOVKIhe.fl! s; ' sermon to ^ jive=j—JTBST O. A: B'nai Office, equal to 167 miles. andjP back, seven times a week and Iris 'Society and Mrs. B. O.j ;iave announced their retirement'from the Salt Flat Post Office to Barnes, both of Albuquerque will fro™ the New Mexico Western| El Paso Post Office. 86 miles. be among the judges for the show. Judging will be in accordance with the rules and regulations of the American Iris Society. College staff, will be honored at j one way only, seven times a week. Additional information may be!daughter of Sam Houston. obtained at the El Paso Post Of- a 'banquet here May S, Special recognition will also be given to Dr. Jack O. L. Sanders and Robert Nesbitt. who are re- fice or from the Chief, Highway signing from the faculty to takr Transportation Branch. Box 225S, other positions. Daniel to Dedicate New Texas Library . . . ..-„,, ' stem Ledge No. 303 of Vntled Prrii International \ ™ AUSTIN. April 7. — GovernorjB'rith at the annual installation rice Daniel will dedicate * new o { officer and directors of ths $2.5 million Texns archives and library building Tuesday in ceremonies at the building on the capitol grounds. Mrs. Daniel.' a great-grand- IFort Worth 1. Texas. preside at the ribbon cutting. The building, which also houses the General Land Office, has been ! in use several months. Ou* of the West Is the Padre's Cold Treasure Buried at WSMR? McS»w place called By BILL McGAW There is said to be an old wand - howling, shutter-banging and fog-in- the-grave-yard curse on anybody who goes snooping around looking for the Lost Padre's Treasure in the San Andres Mountains. And from the word J get, this so-called curse is about to land on the U. S. Army, or at least . the part of it in charge of the White Sands M sile Range — or, some of its officers and men. Up north of Las Cruces, just on the edge of the missile range, is » SoJedad Peak, and around in that bars, jewels and precious artifacts, hidden by the Holy Father just before a troop of Spanish soldiers killed him and his parishioners. * # * BEFORE WE GO into why the Army has left itself open to the wrath of the "Curse of the San Andres," perhaps we had bef.;r go back and give •the blcoa'y history of the area. Back in 1737 a young French priest named Father LaRue was sent to Durango, Mexico, to serve the church and there he befriended an old soldier, who in turn told the Father Of a tremendously rich gold deposit about two days journey north of the Paso del Norte. Father LaRue, without permission of the church, led his followers to the location and they found the gold vein. They tunneled into the Soledad Peak, built smelters and for several years were in the gold- mining business. They stored the gold in a natural cave. formed by a fault. Somehow or another, word got back to Mexico City that Father La Rue had come upon a good thing, and soldiers were sent to relieve the wealthy padre of his worldly goods— and even his life, as it turned out. :•: X # THE PADRE AND HIS mining parishioners go: word that the soldiers were on their way, so they hid the gold and formed a battle line south of the area. Most were killed in the Fight, but a few were captured and tortured to tell where the loot was hidden. Father La Rue, however, had fallen dead, screaming a curse on any who should remove the gold, or even divulge its whereabouts, and the lowly peones died on the rack without uttering a word. Things quieted down then and for a century or so this .'as simply a good story to tell over hot frijoles and warm tortillas. Then, according to some, A. J. Fountain discovered the mine and cave and subsequently met his death because of his knowledge. I personally think he met his death far other reasons, but anyway, that's the story. Nearly another half century passed and one morning in 1937 at Hot Springs, N. M., a chiropodist named Milton Ernest Noss. called "Doc," by his sore-footed friends, decided to go on a hunting and camping trip. * * * DOC NOSS AND HIS WIFE. Ova, hit out toward Soledad Peak and spent several days ropes together and told his wife to guard the opening while he went below. He was gone about four hours and said later that he went straight down about 300 feet and came to a level stretch where there were a series of caves. He said the caves were big enough to hold a "freight train." As he came out of the hole, he brought with him three bars of metal, which later proved to be gold bullion. * * * AND HE ALSO BROUGHT out of the cave with him a manuscript written by "Father Le Ruz." sealed by Father Rheuschone, in Madrid, in 1302. The document is full of wierd hocus-pocus starting off with: "Seven is a magic number. There are seven days in the week, seven phases of the moon, every seventh year is Sabbatical, and seven times seven years was Jubilee. There are seven ages in the life of man. seven divisions in the Lord's Prayer, seven Bibles, seven churches of Asia, seven graces, seven deadly sins, seven senses, seven sorrows of the Virgin, seven Virtues, seven joys of the Virgin, seven precious things of the Budcilias, seven sleepers of Ephesus, seven lamps of architecture ..." etc., etc., this thing goes on about sevens for a full page, bringing in about every kind of seven, except a "natural" forever, or at least until rhis day. Doc raised some money from friends and they kept crying to reach the caves, even built 17 miles of road to the site in 19-i.S. Marvin Beckwtih. the stepson of Doc's, was seriously injured in a plane crash on March 4, 1.9-19, and on March 5, Doc was shot to death by a Texan named Charlie Ryan, who subsequently was acquitted on a plea of self-defense. Ryan contended in court he refused to loan Noss more money and the latter became belligerent. Ryan previously had been some sort of a part- -ner of Doc's in rtie gold search. After Doc Noss's death, Mrs. Noss and her children continued to dig and fret around about uncovering the treasure, until the area was taken over by the Army for use as a missile range. Everybody was chased off, at least until the Army lease expires in 1970. t- -Jf * MRS. NOSS continued to hound Army officials for permission lo enter Ihc area and search for the treasure; over a period of years the argu- the treasure area, sinking i shaft, according to them and Mrs. Noss. right on the spot where the gold hoard is said o be located. And there is a story that an Air Force man who ran into a cave to get out of the rain not too long ago and while there happened to see something on a ledge. On closer examination he discovered they were metal bars, which later turned out to be gold. Mrs. Noss said there were 117 discovered at this time, and these might be bullion bars Ed Bartholomew told me about being sent the Pacific Coast. * * * MRS. NOSS SAID these gold bars were some of those removed by Doc Noss before the opening was closed up by the ill-fated blast. Anyway, Mrs. Noss has hired, another attorney. Phil Koury, and has filed suit in Kansas City to enjob the Army from digging up her gold, Koury, a Kansas City attorney, also plans to obtain the treasure under » new legal attack. Previously, Mrs. Noss has tried to uncover it bv means lodge held Wednesday in the Hilton Hotel. Officers serving with Borschow are: Maurey Cohen and Robert Brown, vice presidents: Jay Mendeloff. corresponding secretary: Mendel Laviage, recording secretary: Martin Colton, financial secetary: Fred Karm. warden, and William Merkin. chaplain. Directors installed were: Buddy Kulick. Sam Deener. William Shapiro. Martin Balk. A. Jack Rosenberg. Nathan Diamond. Man-in Kor'. Robert Godfarb, Al Schlusselberg. Don Garcy. Norman Lakehomer and Herman j Siegel. Engineer Named Chapel Organist David Hogue. field engineer for RCA assigned to Ci« Signal Missile Support Agency .t WhHe' Sands Missile Range, is the new , organist at th« WSMR chaptl. . _ . TET LORD'* JCXUTltT Of «Z*iTSO •; A- T p. m_ >g. i jig. - Kxtt oo sirwAjrasEtp or nm. TJ.LEXT 1= at •! ,_ — . ' r a a« f a t!j* . . . ir 5:30 y. =. icmce Xotox RadKrr I: 6>f rzvMXtr. u«ho£s: cscrtt a» itt is a graduate electronic and musician hiving graduated i from the University of Michigan from the University of Michigan l o j^_f : g'^ k; ^S%2^ ^"g; and Yale University's School of jspcw at ae :o.-« a. =. s«4<c*_ At Music. He has also h»d four years i' c j,.j>g- 5;,':SS '"rf'S/t.l?-,' ^ graduate snidy ia electronic engineering. Hogue is the SOB of Mr. and Mrs. Don Hogue of£j: Franklin. Mich. He lives ia Ei " Paso. Witnesses Slate Ministry School TheRrv. Or. L«c T. Wo*, «c »rat m THE EATTIX OT U?« at the It:* at .i*)rc « ax ^naoo « a » i «"« n rtrt Holioman Fires 50 Rocket Sleds During Month Fifty rocket sleds were fired on the Holloman 35.000 foot high speed test track during March. setting an all-lime record. The i lc ' previous track operations record ^ ' The Rev. Donald Neil!, ing minister of the East El Pa«. 7^^ _ 'congregation of Jehovah's Wn-|srsAxcE K 'nesses, announced that C. JJjL.f^* CanCeiib; OOMrraact X the At" 5-CTOs; *Bat* A-!« TAL IStoermer. circuit supervisor ^^J^^^ __ this territory, will arrive in El;SONG A HYMX at tie'7:i ,. 3^ a«r*. Paso Tuesday. He uill be herej^ Ktr ^^^ = ! until'April 15. Mr. Stoermer had • ^ DETERXTXTNO ocs OCSTE.V " Ital recovering fitm pneumonia.JP^^TS. Mr. Stoermer will be in charge j ^ ( of the ministry school md serv-i^-V " "^"^ ice meedng from 7:30 to 9:301- m. Tuesday and will »ccom- , ci»-Tt « was set last month when 41 tesfj*" 1 ' mi " is !f™ Z; sleds were fired. . , — THIAI. !s th* house activity during the weeic. jthe senaon to he ctren &» rjr. will address the congrega-|f'^g .f ^r, c , '"" - . . A A . .. t .c. , w Among the tests made during tjon at 5.30 p m . an d at 4:15^ A^swaamK cbn.fi.= Cirri a» srr , 0 i the record-breaking month were p m _ on Sunday. i^TwovvW «£".:*!, T£ .5 SS tests of three dufcrent guidance - Mf S[oernier has j^,, -„ systems, convemranal impact lime ministrv ^^ I94S . tesLs. shock-wave photographic • hoWs a ^^ b business studies and other tests of airborne ministra , ion from the Univer missiles. Propulsion systems of xexas ranged from a large acid engine, O n Sunday. April 15. at 3 p. m.. powered by red fuming nitric; he will giv e an ad dress, "Is This Thr Rev. cia.-" acid and a special rocket fuel, toU e Worki - s Ust Generation?" !gf? ~ "' Tr "" solid propellant rocket motors al Kingdom Hall at 140 RiversidejUasVanan' ranging in thrust from a few hun- drive. The public is invited, dred to several thousand pounds, j Since the opening of the Holloman test track in June, 1950, M64 sleds have been fired in a multitude of different test pro- : The Srv. c. r>on >n_ JESUS CALLS CS O*m TSE j TUMUZ.T at the 10:45 a- n*. aad t p. m. : ser^-;ce5 a: Bvron StreM CiristiaB Chsrch UMIT.UIU.V C. G. Masker «a . MORAUrr AND a, m. »emc* at First grams. Funeral Held For Crash Victim menu got pretty warm, with of a m ; ning c | aim on thc prop . :R re -Ravaqec! Indian at least three U. S. Senators <--•* • - —- .-- ;- ' 3 camping and hunting.for deer, shooting craps. without success. One day. along toward evening, Doc sought shelter from a slight rain by moving under an overhanging rock. He noticed a cave and crawled back to find that he was in a sort of room, with strange writing and characters on the walls. He sat down to study the figures on the wall and heard strange, hollow sounds below him, as though sand and rocks were failing away into a pit. He moved a large rock and found it covered a good-sized hole. This aroused his curiosity and he returned to Hatch to obtain some ropes and other equipment to descend into the hole. Returning, Doc tied some And it goes on to say, after this rigamarole, that 70 miles from El Paso del Norte in the seventh peak of Soledad, one may enter seven doors and find "health, wealth and honor." =i: X '-!'• DOC NOSS discovered t h e cave on Nov. 7, 1937, also •just to get a few more sevens in the yarn — and he continued lo explore the cave for scvernl years. He didn't want to announce his find and, according ot Mrs. Ness, he sold the gold here and there, sliver by sliver and slice by slice, and in 33.1 he got an explosives engineer to blast the opening larger, but the blast succeed- pleading the case, one way or anotfier. in Washington. But the Army turned her down every time and declared nobody would be allowed on the property for any reason other than for government missile work. Then some strange things began happening. Just a few months- ago, Ed Bartholomew, who lives now at Madera Springs, Texas, told me he knew for a fact that a huge quantity of gold was removed from the cache and taken to California, where it was assayed and ordered returned right back where it cattle from by governmeni authority. And on last Oct. 28, according to Mrs. Noss, two ranchers, L. B. Guy and H. L. Mordant!, were out rounding up stray horses when they happened to get into the missile range area and discovered some Army officers and men Gets Help ed only in closing Ihe entrance operating heavy equipment in erty, but Attorney Koury intends to file suit to regain Lie treasure — if any — on the grounds that it is the property of (Mrs. Noss, and she has a right to remove it from the Missile Range. Obviously, the question is: Is there really gold in the San Andres? The Army contends no and doesn't want anybody messing around their missile range. But there is sworn testimony that there is, by those who have seen it, felt it and taken some home with them. Additionally, why would Mrs. Noss keep up liie fight all lT ra «: c Deaths Down these years, if she didn't know .'"OTIIC avea.ns L/Own it exisls? And why would the Amiy be digging around the shaft? Then, inevitably, we come to the old, old question: Who will be the next lo fall under Ihc "Curse of the Sun Andres?" ! Funeral services for Adrian P. I Berry, who died yesterday from ! injuries received in a crash. Iwcre held todav in Harding. Orr United Prr.tj Irttfrnntintta! 1 r* • i" r. u- r» VAN NUYS Calif April 7_i and McDamel Pershmg Drive • i • • , FASSIOSTTOE Is the «i»jKt •; »e wnnon lo Sw f.rtn 6r Kse Her. Alf.-rt C. Kr«df.- U the »:I5 KXl II ». m. terrier.. >t A!I s«ints- EftKaytl OKET*. At Christ Episcopal Ontrci the Her. TU T. Mtlirnm will] »pe«* 03 iS THAT !X)ETH THE WIU, O* *T FATHER r. the 9 infi 11 fc. m. ftr^cej.. HOW TO HAKE OOO KE.U. TO Ot-B- SELVES ri-] be UM xiblet! *T the srr- •non to bf eJren by th« Rer. E«i=--'i !,. Klce «t ih* 11 a. si. trrrte* K thr Ch'.'rcii o.' CM. Chri»topJier. TVte TvfY. R. Kuptw Mrrict **£ spe— *- PT5 T*re PASSION »t the ?:15 *nd 11 a r-. services «t t!»r Chtirc-i nl St. densest. CONGHEGATtOVM. - The Ramah, N. M., Indian mission, devasiaied by fire recently, received food, clothing, medical supplies and baby furniture from California. A mercy flight loaded with 750 pounds of supplies left here yesterday to finish a two-week drive to aid ihe Indians of the small western New Mexico community. Ninely members of the Musicians' Wives of Los Angeles cel- I lected (he supplies. Utiitcrt Prffx Intfrnatiannl AUSTIN. April 7.—The Department of Public Safety said tociny there have been 3S5 fatal accidents so far this year that killed 455 persons, compared with 3S2 accidents a year ago resulting in •4(i2 deaths. Chapel with the Rev. Keith Pierce officiating. Burial was in Rest Lawn Memorial Park. Mr. Berry was 21. He lived at 716 West Yandell drive. He is survived by his father. Adrian Berry of Los Angeles, his mother, Mrs. James Morrow of Douglas. Ariz., and his sister. Miss Cherie Lynn Stephens o! Abilene. Amphibious Exercise Set for Caribbean U'lircd Prr.n IntrrvattonGl WASHINGTON, April 7.-More than 40.000 Navy men and Marines in S3 ships will hold a major amphibious exercise in the Atlantic and Caribbean beginning Monday. The high point of the three-week; exercise will be a full-scale mock assault at Vieques Island off! Puerto Rico. The Rev. Churles M. Brown *1U ty — on MY SOS ABSOtCX «: the »:3» «r j '.0:50 it. m. services K V»!ler Caatrr£t~ lioni! Church. " ASSKMM.T or CO* .At Ihe v»t:er Assembly « &j« ese *e«. >%:<•>- J. Luapf »-,U fpe&k BQ THE ARABLE OF THE SOWER « Ih. U . m. service. KOI UrMJl-AHE Les Km* ««1 tre the turn .peitir «; the 11 a. m. «u! 7 p. m. wrvites K First Foursquare Church. . . C. Ijwie wil] »peafc nn THE BRIDGE BETWEEN TUB TWO WORLDS M the 7:30 3. m- *errtc« at PtrM •Hrit- liM Church. At Church of Spiritualistic Truth Harrr F»r:ow will »t>e»k on THE GtORlES OT EASTER A.M> SPSPSG U (he < P. m. sen-ice. itxmr Ttje Rex-. Mi»h!e B Ppcfc wil] ipeik <^n AlA. THrNGS MAE»E XEW at th* U a. m. service at Ur.HT Teniple S«7_M1K\K The Rev. RaroM W. Morris w'.U tceak on aotroHT wrra A PRICE at the 10:40 a. m. service at First Church 'of :he Natarene. At the T p. m je-vfc-,- -' ™ T " E aVRDE!t » <*•" «J .1 li KI J > ^" C!lri , s "» n Jwtaute the Rev -- The Rev. Caroline Schnmm wffi *oea* on THE WAY OF THE REAI.IZ.moN TO GOD al thr ::30 p. m. service »1 Temple o! Spiritual Science and Hta:te f !

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