Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on June 6, 1952 · Page 1
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Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa · Page 1

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Estherville, Iowa
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Friday, June 6, 1952
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Wcolher Foredasf Fair and very waiiii Saturday. High yesterday 89. noon today 93. Full Weather IntormaUon Page S BY FAB T II K L A B G E S T CIT X. RURAL. TOTAL f I 11 C I L .V T I O X I .V K M M I; T C u I N T V 84th Year; No. 206 Combining tlie Vindicator & Republican EsthcrviUc, Emmet Ckimity, Iowa, Friday, ,Iunr I5, VX^i An In«lrpcndcnt Nrwspn|)rr DEPARTMENT OF DCS MOINES Wrrk SOfi Copy 5^ GERMAN DISPLACED PERSONS who are being sponsored here by the Esthervllle Lutheran church arc the Oskar Kugler family who arrived hero May 26. The Rev. L. G. Hlndoraker and members of the committee which worked to bring [ : * Conservation Officers Need More Training ' DCS Moines. June 6 (j"?)—The state conservation commission should establish more effective . supervision oyer and more eftcctivu training of its conservation officers, a public administration con- dultant service said today. Grlffcnhagen and associates of Chicago, hired by the Iowa legislative interim committee tp make an efficiency and economy survey pf the commission,'.made SO recommendations following Its study. • As to' more effective training, the Consultants' report said arrangements should-be tna'de-for thts fed- eriil bureau of IriVofttlgatlon to conduct ehort couraoB In the laws of arrest and in courtroom procedure. . • TIU; .SASfE rocommundatlon included a suggestion for seminars in leadership for conservation officer supervisory personnel, and one |or. issuing ebch officer a set of rules and regulations and a manual of standara operating procedure. On the point of moru effective supervision over the work of the conservation officers, the consultants recommend a reorganization plan. It proposes an area fish.and game superintendent for each of throe areas, to whom all field per- sonnol in the area would report, and a deputy chief of the fish and game division who would have chivrge of all field operations. Tho report said tlie cost of additional supervisory personnel could bo met, if it seemed financially advisable, by a reduction in the number of conservation officers. There now are 63 cpnservatton officers and three area supervisors. ; ^ • • _» » • ANOTIVBR' OF THE Grlffcnha­ gen rccommendajtions was that tho commission discontinue the sole of game licpnaes by conservation officers and their agents.' Instead, tho report said, there should be an increased number of direct-depositories, selected partly on the recommendations of the conservation officers as to the most suitable locations for such depositories. On the, matter of budgets, tho consultants said those should be more strictly adhered to. In 1950(1 the administration expenditures wore $43,000 less than the budget, fish and game division expenses about $61,000 below, but tho landv and waters division spont $127,000 more than its budget, tho report Bald. In dlacugaipg the commission's public rielaWfti?i*-WW«'f«n, the con- BuU»nt ,"r^'cojmim^iidj?5J: "Incrcaso the usejulhessjjpr t,ha, jubljc relations program by reTJevthg the sup- erlnten4ei).t of edueation and public jriBtrucWon of answering 'Peter Rlihbit' leCtora and Utnixing him to write more Dplntca articles toe tho 'ConservaUoJilBt'" y m. lUUFPWNC^ to 9ona4rva- tion of near, aeUv^tle^, the report said: "It Is dlffiOHlt ta understand hpw an experienced offJoer can report 88 few as three vl(!lattona for the three months of Oistober,^ No- veotber,' December IWljwhUo other Qffioera report'a«hlg|i aa 40 vlo' lltlona In the »ame t.ime. The con- cluBlon Ja all but lnei?!(i.p«ble that Bupervlsion haa br^efe down." In this connection'.the report recpmmended jt^at; U»B 'minimum aro tor appointment 'n|;icp»ferva- tlon offjoera be loWfMJftfrom 88 id 33 yeara and the-.maicinium bo reduced from ?8 to 8R;y<^' , Thla would roeato wore years of good aerVlCQ. the report s^d<.lt added ihat before appointment of a 9aft«W»^^'or/snwrntlon. .offlw, bw flng«rpr|nts fboul4( be cileared witU the FBI. (Daily News photo and engraving) the family here greet them after a church service above. The three Kugler children arc Oskar 16, Ovc 10 and Henry six. Pictured with tht-m are Mrs. Louis Heggcn (left). Mrs. Richard Lyman, Lloyd Gardner and Rev. Hlndoraker. I « * * * European Architect, Family Are Living Here After a series BV BERNICE SClIU!rtACllER of moves about , Kugler's will be asked for money Europe following World War II. the Oskar Kugler family have found a homo they will not be forced to leave. Tho home Is here in Esthervllle. Sponsored by the Esthervllle Lutheran church, the family of five arrived here May 26, two days after docking in New York, after their voyage from Bremerhavon, Germany. Mr. Kugler's mother also is arranging papers to join the family here. • Kugler is an architect by profession and began working Monday with the Fagrc construction company at Fairmont. He commutes back and forth to the family's temporary home at 1115 North Ninth street daily. They plan to move into the Dale Honsel home later this summer. « * • OHn^DREN IN the family are Oskar, ago 16; Ovo, 10; and Henrj-, 6. None of the family speaks English and many if their conversations since they arrived here have been carried on with Joe Faisst, who came from Baden, Germany, in 1926. Faisst acted as interpreter for the Dally News reporter in talking to the Kugler family also. Although an architect of considerable ability in Europe, 44-year- old Kugler, by his own request, is beginning at the bottom here. He said his main desire now Is to learn American construction and, his 39-year-old wife added, Anlerican ways of doing things. The family originally lived In Sacchsisch - Regon, Translyvanla. After two years of work on it, ho took first prize for his design of a school, about eight times as largo as Esthervillo's Holy Family hospital, he said, in Budapest. Hungary, in tho spring of 1941. Tho family moved to Budapest so that Kugler might advise on the construction of the building. The foundation and part of the walls were constructed when tho retreating German army, in the fall of 1944, ordered all Gcrman-.speaking people out of the area. • * » "WE ARE GLAD we followed the order," Kugler said, "or wo now probably would be in Siberia." This started o number of moves about Austria and Germany up to tho time they set sail for Amerlca. Thoy moved to Zeltweg, Steiermark. Austria, In October of that year, moved to Gallspach, Austria, tho next spring, stayed there until May 3, 1962, then spont five days in a summer camp at Salzburg, Austria; five days in .gremen, Germany, and left Bremcrhaven for New York May 13. Tho Kuglcrs became affiliated with the Lutheran ciiurch while living. In Transylvania where most residents were German-speaking Lutherans. A year ago last fall a Lutheran Welfare organization contacted various churches and individuals in search of sponsors for displaced persons in BJuropo. A year ago the Esthervllle Lutheran church agreed to sponsor th^ Kugler family. The church has found a home and employment for them and are helping them to become acquainted with American ways. • » • MR. KUGI<EB'S mother did not come with the reat of the family through ja misunderatandlng that an olderperson would not be allowed to come. When they dlaooy- ered thia ,w»a not true, papeca per- mlttinv the reat of the (unfly t<p sail came through and the famtb^ had to leave. Hia mother i« living In a community-owned bote) in Gallapacb until ahe can come here. Mrv. Kugler** mother and aiater, on 'ttuh otber band, remained in Tranavlvnnta and are now behind the ii«Ourtatn< The Kuglera do not write to'tham/or feartba two wttl be branded as spies receiving mail from the west or that the from the Communists on the threat of injury to their relatives. The mother and sister do not ^now the Kuglers have come to America. * m * IN THE FEW days that Kugler has worked on construction here, he has observed architecture differing from that he is used to. German construction, he observed, consists of more masonry than tho paper and wood construction common In America. German people, ho explained, have a tradition to build for future generations; "They savO;^ all tholr life to build once or pass on their savings 80 their' children can build. In the old villages stand houses with two sets of walls, each a foot thick with six feet of filling between them for warmth in winter and coolness in summer," ho said. From his short time here, he said hla only conclusion drawn so far on American architecture, is that it is designed for quick construction, luxury and light. Gern^an homes, he added, do not have all the comforts of the American home. s!< « * KUGLER LOST two houses in Transylvania when the Russians swallowed them up In Its Communistic system of ownership. One was his own and another was inherited by him, as an only son, from his parents. While still in Europe, Kugler invented a new typo of cement for warehouses and other buildings designed tor supporting great weights. Made of steel and concrete, ho said it Is 33 per cent cheaper and almost twice as strong as the former cement used there. Although not particulary interested in politics, Kuglor ventured that while in Germany tho attitude that prevailed toward tho union of German armed forces with other nations of the West seemed to be that it made little difference. Tho church committee whlck worked to bring the family to this country includes Arnt Espeset, chairman, Mrs. Louis Heggcn, Mrs. Richard Lyman, Lloyd Gardner and Tom Herum. Price of Potatoes Shoots Up Washington, Juno 6 (/P>—The government reported today that wholesale prices of white potatoes shot up OS much as $2 to $4 per hundred pounds overnight after the removal of price ceilings. The office of price stabillatlon (OPS) lifted the controls late yesterday after tho senate had \-otcd to exempt fresh fruits and vegetables from price controls beginning July 1. Today, OPS officials quoted figures from the agriculture department's marketing news service showing the overnight ad\'nnco }n prices at Pittsburgh and New York for potatoes from California and the Carolines. Tho prices arc wholesale for U. S. No. 1, size A, 2 inch potatoes. * * * THE REPORT showed that California long' white potatoes were selling In New York yesterday at $6.28 to $6.31 per hundred pounds. Today the quotations ranged from $8.50 to $9.60, an advance of up to $3.22 per hundred. A produce buyer for a largo oast- em store chain said: "A lot of speculators arc going to get caught with high-prlccd spuds, and when the dumping begins, these abnormal prices will soon become history. Three more weeks should sec plenty of potatoes in most stores." Prlco Director Ellis Arnall announced the revocation of tlie government's five-month-old price cell­ ing on whlto potatoes. He told a news conference it would be "interesting to watch" what happens to potato prices, but refused to make any predictions. * <• * OTHER OFFICIAI.* said potatoes have beiii almost impossible to buy in retail stores In many areas. They guessed there would be a sharp price Increase, probably dropping off late this month and In July, when the 1952 crop hits the market. Arnall said the office of prlco stabilization (OPS) decided to remove the celling over potato prices because the senate had voted to do so, effective July 1. Although the senate vote would not become, law unless concurred In by \hc house and approved by the President, Arnall said it would bo impossible to administer potato ceilings while congress threshed it out. Eisenhower Prepares To Step Up Campaign "Young Drivers Gel Careless In Groups" Dts Moines. June 6 (./P)—Teenage drivers "are too easily swayed when Sbmebody in o group makes a dare." says 17-ycar-old Jerry Murry of Red Oak. Jerry, elected state safety commissioner at Hawkeye Boys State at Camp Dodge, spoke yesterday from the office of Iowa Safety Commissioner Pearl W. McMurry. With Jerry was Mark Do Ruytcr, 17, of Sioux Center, electod as highway patrol chief at Boys State. "Commissioner" Jerry urged teen-age drivers to "start thinking for themselves." "Patrol Chief" Dc Ruytcr added, "a young driver is all right while he's alone. He usually doesn't drive carelessly. But when there's a crowd with him, he drives faster and starts taking chances." The two youths favor compulsory driver education In the high schools, a 60 miles day and 50 mile night speed limit in Iowa, and cooperation from farmers in cutting back "corn corners" to give motorists a better view of intersecting roads. Five Killed In Headon CoUision Worjst Acoidriit of Year in Iowa PelUi, lu., Juno H t.V A irncllnt;. headon collision of .two vam cliilni- cd five lives nnd Irfl two othiT persons in crltlcnl rondllitm tuilny. It wos Iowa's worst traffic nrcl- dcnt of the yi>ar. Dead In lhi> accidi-nt. ulik-li or- curred on hlKhwiiy 163 a inllc I'HK I of here about II L IU p. m. last nlRhl. were: John VandiTwnl Sr. 41), and hia wife. Henriotlii, 45. who livid 2'.i miles east of Pollii: Mr. unil Mrs. Hurry Krtrls. liolti .12. ami their 3-yi'nr-old dauKhUT, Jjinlii', all of I'elliu ij; m :;i BONMK VA.M)i;iiwi:ur. 7, remained unconsclouN niul in crlll cal condition in Mi -rry liDspitnl. Oskaloosu. Carolp Kctrl.H, I. alK.) was reporlrd unconscioim and m crlttcol condition at Malia ..<kii h>w- pltal In Oskalousn. ' Ronnie's brotlirr. nlito at Mi-rcy hbtuiltul, WHS rcportod In fiilr oon- dltlin. Bonnie and Evan wtrv filling with llu'lr pari -ntB. and (.'arnli' wni tt pussenKi-r In her piiri'nls' car -rile ace dent occuricd only about a < uarler mile from tho Vandor- wo rts' farm honie. in Marlon COi; nty just ucro.ss the Mahaska county line. ' i:-- If TJUC VANDEKWF.KTS ba.l been 4o I'clla and wore returning hon|e. Tho Kotols family hud boon toTtontexuma and wore r«turnlng to tholr home In J'ella. Marlon county Sheriff JIni Van Hemert said there wore no wit nesacs to the uccidont and It W»M unknown exactly huw the ('ia«li occurred. But highway patrolmon said tiny thought the Ketcl car wont nut or control, swerved onto Iho Hlniuld. r of tho road and then back arroH.i the pavemont, into the path of tho Vandenvcrt machine. Both Mr. ond Mrs. KetelH wor>' dead when authorities airlyod at tho scene. Mr. and Mrs. Vandor- wert and Janice Ketola dlod shortly after they arrived ut Muhaskii hospital. Beer Revenue Up, Cigaretle ,011 Des Moines, Juno 6 Wliil • state beer rovenun wu» Rolng u|i $23,000 \last month, cigari't la\ collections dropped off by $12 ,000, lli state tax commission reported today. Those figures compare May with April. The fluctuations compared wllli a year ago were both the up slU- and slight. Tho report siiowed boor rovonu- last month totaled J21K,.n(). i om pared with $226,440 In April an'J $248,370 In May of 1961. Cluarof. tax collections amounted to $121 091 in May, $433,288 in Ainil, ami $427,236 In May of last yoar. (Dallv Nown plinld iinil oiiKrnvInK) TIIIC SWI.MMINt; I'OOL will upon mon luipo!) I.iirrv .Mij«- NOIH410II, 8. lilH Hlxtor Linda. 12, and John OsK"oil. Ifl. uu »o wifilfiilly at the I 'ool wator in tlio Kxlhtrvlllo Hwlinnitn)( |>ool. Thoy want to KO for a dip noo-o bail but Iho )iool jiidt liin't roadv Vol. C'Hv officials oxpM'Mno .l tho h<)|io liny would Kit the niooiHwry tin nilruU yot today no that ,thi' pool ooulrt bo opomid lomorroiv. Armstrong Man Wanted In Jail Break I'alii All" oounty Hln -rlff Dbk .Mllb I. \v »H M IIII Boari hint! fr.r Toni Moaliiin of ArinslronK who biok. out (,f Jail In ICniniotnlmibotwoon 10 and 10 .'(O WodniMlay niKbl .Moaban. who was Hiirvlnc. Iil da>n on ii obaiKi' of loay'nK "n- Hoono of an iiccldont, oftcapoci by Hawlni; a biir on a Boiond slory window and llirn InnditiM II ovi r Hh^rl.^ iinil bliinki IH had In .-n llod lonilh or to form a lopo. Mllli r nald. I'roin llio jail bo ban been Irai.il to Ibo taxi do|)(,t wboio hp look 'i (ab to .Spi !i< or. Kroni ,S|ionoor Moahan took anultlor <iib to Mil foul. .Mllli'i Maid iliat (bin wan (||.' liiHt Jail briak In tho »lx yoarH lio Mor\o(| iu\ Pabi Alto c,ount.\ ^ll •'llrr Whib Wo 'lniH 'lav Iho |i,M» 4la)- M) .than bad I 'fl to horvo m Kniniolhl ,urn, lio wan duo to b.- taM n Ui \\*«t ,.K (<>r (,'!(',• by Marnittrtti ounty nil. riff. Ilayniond 1^ ar, to faoo b/iil obook cbar^:oi4. Mo waa jtl.-io wanted by (.'i-*iar U.t|af|j(. .M.i Hon <'ll>. and Altjona aui hoi it |.;i on bad I books ibaiKvu. Mllbr al |ot,-od DiHt Miahan bad writlon bad ohookH lotulInK ovor $1*00. "Ilowi-v or." Mllb-r added, "It rrnty )>.- »orno linn bofiMi. ))(' has to nland liinl on the I bo< k <.h«ili<(< boiauio an roon as bo \n cupturod bo v.\\\ b* lolurritd to j'JnimotHtjurK to fai o a (liarKo of jiill-bioakInK " Dairy Dollars Are lieffiiining To Circulate Nolii.' to Knwnot i ounty in rob- aniM and loHl.lontn yr>u nood not III' KUMpb liiux If a bont of $'J lillln Mtarl floalInK Into your oaub rotfU- lorn and your blllfoliln Tlny'ro lo^a) tondt'O You'll H * o nuiio of tl)oni durlni! tlo' nionib of .tuno lhan )ouA.' noon In a jjood nuiny youM. Tho ioa ,4un .fun. If. "I>alry .Mon 111, " wb.n annually th.' dairy Industry In iv< ry nlaio In lb-' union Iiln- o.'« npoola) oiopbaHl .1 on tlio (,rr*- motion of Itn produotn. TliHi y.ar tin IndUHtry In niilor In^r 111. oam |M .u;o on tho i « ononib' valu>' of Ihbi litanob of faiinlni; to tho avoniKo lOTumunlty In lowu nnd tbroiigbout tho nation To bilnK tb.- piorit bonio liulonlry Ion- i doiH bit upon tho Idoa of paylnif all produooiM of <lalry piodmtH durinc ./lino In $'.' blllH niKl lli. plan liait b< I n nani'd "l.urky I'alry Iiullur'n Plan •• MXIIOUBQB9 vented Vred. y «tlar «Qn^ a doien trw .^.^.^ , Prank Binoy (Utft), M 4 Mn. fttary rngm iW when t |l bMUtb pr«< «( On>v«|( from eultl- ilKMr Akfmara broocht- m ol «om'ln w (DmU]r.|f«w« 4 >hoto and engmvlng) r «Ml the group. Tbar^re eeen eerving Mr. ind Mr* HaU ab^ve. Famuin mho helped with the projeot wblctiiook HmWu "tMinpletely by sur- priao" were Faul and VburtiM Meyers. 8111. Jack, B^b ^t^'Qmnu mrtrtif. mobnt Mvtit, Harold ImM, Im Sotaulta, Summ WhttebouM. Henry SjKM^ BlUjr Sryas aad lAwrenca Uaiwoo. lowu IMiyHiriun, HIH l''iunc»'«* Awuil 'I'riul Albany. N. V. Jun. « i/I'i A 1 hysKlun and bin Auntrlan Inn n tiancei' ttr<' asvaltln).' n ft-dorul trial hpro on <:liurKes that Iboy vlululod tb<' liiimiKriillim law. In, SlKiiiiind A Milk, lo „i Unvi-nport, la , and M IB» Ivlith-^ Kov.ar, '.'.1. vn i o Irannfirrxl hoi y..,itonlny fioni Malon. , wlor. tlio/ bud spvnt Inu vvookh In lli.' Kraiil. Iln county Jail MiM Ko««r i« in cum it 1 ,1 iKitiit ii\K Ibi: bordor ll|i'>;ull> l|.;in <"an «d>4. I'oJluh IfOin Ur Milk.', who camu to tbU country a* n dii>plu< ed porHon, U chari;vd with trylOK lu holp bor. Potato U Dour Prize At BuMeliuJi Gttiiic Corning. N V. Junu « i/l'> Kv cry fan who p«ys to attend a I MUH- I JH H gainti bore Sunday night will rotolvi- n vutuiiblr ^oor prla>' on.- potato. The largi-'iit family uilond- ing will get a whole peck. Th game v/iii match Cornlnir agulnai Jemeatowo In • I'ony liraguf con- lust. I'AKTIfll'ATI.Nii 111 I !..n In thiH arou nr.' Iln- rr .'aiinri.i Daliy tbiN an a ai.- tho or. ain.'fl.n ul Iloo llvoi, Wallini^foril. Arnntr 'HiH I'Jn(.'i<t'd and CradtlnKor Kliinard lialry and I' <1 Cray I'rr.duor Kaillor tbln w .k blnooln Sbuiikwl br of Kmiiiol County Mtalp hunk and l>on Hundo of tb." lo%va Triut and HttvlnKs bank rniido Ibo milk roiitoK with tho drlv'ori) of Iho Wnll- Inxford Cronrnory nnd paid tin- pro- duo. r« In $2 bill* Maro than II .SOO In {'J tilllH Wont Into ciroulatlon In two duy« at WulllnK'ord and the nanii- thinx In laklnK placo at the othi r iiitrtlclputlng dairy planU- I OWII'M annual dairy Incunin ap I'loaib.n tho half billion dollar milk. indUKtry loudor* r<-iHir(. and Ibiy [mint out tho ln)p«ii-tnno« tho ilaliy Industiy In lo tbo •ounurnlc [ifo of lowu conununltloH. • « * (', It. HCIIOBV of Alk-onii. pr. Turn 141 page t. rolnmn I General Leaves for \ew York Will (oiifrr with Key Delegation!! Il> HKI-MAN MOtUH Atiilonr. Kana. June • Ll^— Oaik tiwlKbi n. Klii «nhow»r left fer Now York lo <iay. prapftred to etvp up hla rnmpalgn for the Il*pUbU> ran pronldontlal nomination. Ilrforo loavlng hla Imyhood hOm«'> loun of Abllrno. whore h« mede bin rir.it out of uniform apeeeti nnil liold hl« firat prt-aa ronfervMe oprnod In |Mitltlr «l quretlone, the Konornl ullppoii away for • quIet vt>lt III hla old hom<> and the crae* ni.'iy whore ho once worh«d. KiKonhowrr aprnt half en he«r taklnit anapuhuta of Ihr gfetiBda nnd humr. now part of the Ktaaa* liouor Mrinorliil mu ««um. Tho only |<4<ri >ona eccompanylac blni wrro Hai\ Endlcott. manager I of tbo MoMiorUI fuundntlun and en aKont of tho Knnaaa bureau of to- voHiiKUtlun. « ai e HIS Wtl 'r., MA.MIK. want dl- rroily ftum lh<< hotel to tlta train. Tho Konornl atuppod In hia motb* or'* old flourr gardan to pick aoma lornflowora from pUnIa a «t oul by hla III.It bor. and aom« roaea end •nup ilrn((ona. At tho trail) a crowd •atlmelcd nt (roni novornl hundrad to a thotl- rand ix^raona preaaad around for • Innt itoiMlbyi. to (ha grnar«l en.1 hi* uifr iioth of the Kleeabowere wcro t >u»y algnlng eutographe. A bannt -r at the atallon ra«d- "tko nnd Mamie, th* paopiee' (u* lurr In with you In KL" Tho train ptillad out peomptly at 0 0. in., the general iUll talking lo the oruwd nnd hotdlag the bOtMVet pli'kod rroiii hie mothcr 'a old fww- or gardon. e • e IIK CIIANUK lo a pUne and r. in h Now York tonight where br Hill rontinur hla campaign with nn.itbor round n( cenfarcncea end potminnl Inlorvtcwa.: Tho noiiaiona In Abilene, «#n. l -'rank (,'nrlaon (It-Kane) aald, oAUK.'d "national •rnllmant lo ehtft louanl Ike." C'niliion. a loadnr In the Eleen< howiT campaign, aald the event* In Abllono won ovrr to the grnaral •OHIO d''|..Kalra who previoualy had boon Ruppuriing 8«n. Itotiert A. Tafi. ono of the leading contendere for tho (IOI» nomination. In Now York, KIsenhower rain clod lo onnfpr with iUiV, John Kino of I'onnnylvanla. and p«aet« biy with (iov Thaudora It. McKal- din of Maryland. Tbo larKoxl augment of the 70. vol.' I'inntylvania dclrgallon le uiioffl. lully uncommitted lu rllh*r Tnft or Klaenhower. Mar)tand'« doloKutrit nr« supporting UcKeldtn on n "fnvorltr aon" basis. The »chirdule now calla for Ele- onliowor to rcntaln In New York for aUiux a wrtk, and then go lo Dolioit f.ir nnothrr sp^erh aod iiior. nioottnira wllh dal 'gatee. Altor tliHl. he plannrd to go to Deft- vFt wliorn lin vkiii atay until the Itrpuiili.un convanllon haa made Ita choloij of a atandard-baarar. (litmplete Series Of Alotnic TeslH V, u'"* Sr: . .(lino B f,T) Tlo' tliir.l ixti'D of aloriilc t. .it« at ,N. va.la prosUih' k'rounda rwiiplvl- o<l, tho niillon* nucloar niaatara b.'trun Ihlnkli'.K to«Uy of poaalldy blKKor thlnua to oonio «'. Knlwrlok A ii.rUn ol ii*\» bun b... n ulaltd fur tho i'uclllr pruvlnu ifrvunUa b.t.r ihU y< itr |Hibu|Mi luto iium- rii. r or .iul> tall l»tri;or atonilo u.'.>|M#nK 14. ncrully are tested at iCnIvkotuk HiM'CUlatiun Included the p<M*ibll- IIy that tho flrat H bomb may bt- fiotoiuilwt lhi?ri','. Yratirdaya tighth and final blujit at the a^irln^ brought the N«- vada total to iO alncv January. )»5I. The unotdctat V. 8. total la now 12. Nylon Vest Saves Soldier With t' H. 4filh Division. Keree. Juno 6 .1'" An army private who foil on an exploding Chlncee gre- nado to nave three buddies from death or Injury auffared only minor bruiam. thanha lo one o( tha army n nnw nylon vsete. I'fc. Knilln innard aald the rx- plo'lon lUtud him off the greund and kniHkod hloi unconecloua. A thrro Inch piece of ataal ripped Into tho vc»t awl crumpled both of hU doK taga. But the vest waan't punctured and Ptnard waa not hurt I'lnard of Kalrliav «n, Masa.. waa on u patrol when the grenade land* od t onido tho four soldiers. "Wo all hit tha ground and I found iii>aelf i/lgbt neat to the gr»- nado." ho aald. "I eouktn't mov» away from It bacauae aomeooe waa lylnK nvKi to me. Bo I rolled on It. It would have got me anyway." Find No Ettoipe TuntieU at Pri»on9 Koje Uland, Korea. June • CT*— Army rnglneeri dug holae around a prlaonvr compound holding North Korean officer* today la a check (or poaalble eecape lunnela. Thry found none. An Intelilgwiee Officer aaM the rhook waa made a« troopa o( (he rtu>at Canadian reglmini and th<> hlng 'e IShropalilraa Ugbt Infantry took over fMfdlav the oompound o( 3.340 coaunuahA priaoaara Thla prlaoB laiand bad oao el Ha quktvat daya la wMka.

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