Santa Cruz Sentinel from Santa Cruz, California on April 21, 1958 · Page 4
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Santa Cruz Sentinel from Santa Cruz, California · Page 4

Santa Cruz, California
Issue Date:
Monday, April 21, 1958
Page 4
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1-SanlaCnnSrntiitrl Former $ y San Francisco. Lee Ann Meriwether, 22, has eyes only for her bridegroom, Ilroadway Early Blood Test Is Needed For Cancer Cures Los Angeles VP)- A common type of cancer in women, which stays hidden for the first 10 years and then spreads quickly, can be fairly well controlled if caught when its first symptoms appear, a New York City surgeon reported today. Ten years after operation, as many as 85 per cent of the women are alive in the cases in which the degree of malignancy is low. Where tha cancer cells are wildly malignant, only 20 per cent of the patients survive 10 years or more. If medical science had a good blood test that would reveal this hidden cancer during ks decade of hibernation, a very high percentage of cures could be produced, said Dr. Carl T. Javert. Dr. Javert addressed the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists. He reported on 400 cases covering 20 years of practice. . This malignancy is cancer of the endometrium or inner lining of the womb. Bleeding w hich cannot be otherwise accounted for is the most common symptom. But there could be some way of detecting it before this stage, Dr. Javert said. WE'LL BE CLOSED FOR OUR -TWO - WEEK SPRING VACATION Be Back May 5 SCOTTY'S SERVICE 116 VINE STREET ',1 ' 'it. cv,, ; j smartest way o go about i "r-- j ... 1 ftyled for the young 1 I WE TAKE THE TIME TO FIT CORRECTLY y'P 1 ,1 " --yp -..,trBll 1 1,., ..,.,. .im uHi,-. ...... ' Monday, April 21, 1958 Miss America Married 4 , actor Frank Aletter, 32, of New York, moments after their mar-riage yesterday at St. Francis Episcopal church. Lee Ann was State Legislature Budaet Deadlock Remah And k Solution In Siqht By Morrie Landsberg Sacramento UP). Today marks the 27th day of the California legislature's budget deadlock. The historic battle over water rights might end suddenly. Or it could go on indefinitely. It's no longer safe to predict. . Some legislators, in fact, are openly asking: Will the state ever build the Feather river project? Five budgets have been proposed. All five failed, shattered each time by sectional differences over the water program. Nobody is arguing about the budget itself, with its two billion dollars for 1958-59 state operations. The new fiscal year begins July 1. The trouble is over water water flowing down from northern California mountain areas, across the agricultural Central Valley and into the sea. The arid south wants a share of it So do other areas the Santa Clara valley, Alameda county, the area just north of San Francisco and the lower San Joaquin valley. A hard core of southerners Insist that before building FRP's big Oroville dam and its aqueducts, firm water rights must be written Into the state consti tution. Thpy want in make cer- tain he northeru faucet isnt turned off. Northern rotors want to gojtioned whether the state could ahead w:m cotjx ion. leavir.g the water r:?hti ca. ---jZ for later sc'.tlemect, u : il Tie senate 25 31-9 northern. Tre assbly is 44-38 so-alherE. Asd rather will , yield. Still another two-house conference cojr.jn.ttee wis out today to draft budget No. 6. If that, too, collapses, there's no telling what your work from $ and young in heart ivandetfuvf J ,.. I II Yt I r f it,. - - 4 Miss America of 1035. They met in New York about a year ago. (AP Wirephoto) the final outcome will be. A split i:i southern ranks represents a new complication. In the first weeks of the deadlock, it proudly called itself the solid south. Friday's assembly vote rejecting budget No. 5 showed a significant division. The south at one time was adamant against anything more than a minimum water program and that means just enough money to operate the water department until the north agreed to a water rights constitutional amendment. But Friday, 14 southerners voted with the north for a 49 million dollar outlay containing no money for actual construction but including funds for site acquisition and rights of way. The budget was rejected by eight assembly votes after clearing the senate 31-5. The minority southern faction contended it is essential to continue engineering work on the FRP and to delay it would only delay the eventual delivery of water to the area below the Te-hachapi. Other southerners took the position that if they allowed enough money to get the project started, the norh would never consent to a constitutioral amendment and they'd never get a drop of northern water. Assemblyman Thomas M. Bees tD Los Angeles) and others ques- 1 really afford to commit itself to a I S Diiiion conars unaenaiung. He said the state is spending more now than it takes in; that by next year it will require 200 to 300 million dollars in new revenue merely to balance the budget. The 1957 legislature set aside tideland oil revenue to finance water development. This so-called investment fund has about 140 million dollars in it, with about 10 million more coming in each year. Obviously, that would build no dams. It's long been accepted that the FRP would be financed largely through bonds. But some legislators are beginning to wonder whether the state would bond itself to detth. The current session already has authorized a November vote on bond Issues totaling 780 million dollars for schools, state construction, harbors and vetcians. If nothing else, finances may force the state to call a halt to its water program. That way, neither the senate nor the assembly would get anything. But it would allow the legislature to vote through the budget to run the state government and go home. Picture Window Shows Symbols Of Masonic Order Masons point to their mammoth window set in their new home as the most outstanding part of the structure. The "picture" window depicts the coming uf Masonry to the state and the part it played in California's growth and development. The central window is topped by a representation of the all-seeing eye of the Masons and seven key Mason cymbols. Around these are figures representing the tools and facilities which modern masons use in their work. The name "Kansas" is taken from the name of a tribe of Sioux Indians, who called themselves "People of the South Wind." BUY SOMETHING i Youth Just 'Wonted To iii fas And Trenton, N.J. tV), "I wanted to kul some nuns and priests. That, police said, was the ex planation offered by a, 24-year-old father of two who burst into a convent Saturday night and wounded three nuns with a shot gun. I hey said Louis reupe Marrero signed a statement in which he admitted shooting the nuns and turning the area around St. Joachim's convent and school into a battleground as he fought off lice and National Guardsmen for more than an hour. The youth, who spoke of seeing visions of the Virgin Mary, finally slipped from the building and walked to the Delaware river 10 blocks away. He got into a rowboat and crossed over to Pennsylvania, where he surrendered to a guard at the Fairless works of the U.S. Steel corporation. Mercer County Prosecutor Stanley E. Rutkowski sair Marrero would not fight extradition. He said the youth would be brought here and charged with atrocious assault with intent to kill. The prosecutor quoted Marrero as saying he had sent a series of suggestions to such prominent Catholics as Bishop Fulton J. Sheen and then became resentful when his suggestions were ignored. Among other things, Marrero suggested a religious medal for spacemen in the U. S. armed forces and also sent Bishop Sheen his own version of the Bible. Two nuns wounded seriously in the shooting spree were reported out of danger. They are Sister Lorenzina Sassani, 50, who was shot in the chest, and Sister Madeline Fussile, 23, Bayonne, N.J., who suffered a shotgun blast in the thigh. The third nun, Sister Angela Bulla, 24, Torrington, Conn., and Asbury Park, N.J., was wounded in the arm and was listed in good condition. A passer-by was hit in the mouth by pellets fired by Marrero from a convent window. The prosecutor said Marrero has no police record or record of mental illness. The handsome, wavy-haired Priests1 youth sat in the Falls Township, Pa., police station and spoke calmly of his "visions." "I have been having visions and signs from the Virgin Mary for about two years,'' he said. "I've never spoken to her. I've never seen her. Just the signs." Marrero, an $80-a-weck press operator who lives only two blocks from St. Joachim's, was married in 'the church and was known in the neighboorhood as a regular churchgoer. He has two children, aged 1 and 3. Sam Lieberman Buys Marianne's Ice Cream Plant Sam Lieberman. 28, of 1612 Mission street, has purchased Marianne's ice cream plant, Ocean and Hubbard streets. The young businessman, a na tive of Santa Cruz, will manufacture ice cream, specializing in handpacks and cones. Homemade ice cream in 15 flavors will be sold to take home. Business hours will be from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. daily. Lieberman, formerly associated with the Riverside hotel, is trea surer of the Santa Cruz Junior Chamber of Commerce, ' and a member of .the tourist convex tion bureau, chamber of com merce. He is married and has one child. Lieberman said he later will start home delivery and whole sale distribution. The real estate transaction was handled by Sid Woods, realtor. I S0METH1M& W VlilllAl Ilk nkm wMWmm w f F yffj f If j Low Medium I if Upper Medium High :! If! km ( I Cv3PdqD YOU'RE MILES AHEAD WITH MOBIL Dog Mangles Face Of 5-Year-Old Texas Girl Dallas (). John Harmon, 41, battled with bare hands to rescue his daughter, 5, from a snarling dog which mangled her face yesterday. Her parents heard the little girl, Susan, scream while at play in their front yard. Harmon said he found a 75-pound Doberman pinscher dog biting viciously as the child lay on the ground. He tried to choke the animal, and tore its jaws away from Susan. The dog turned on Harmon, he said, gashing his legs. But each time he reached to pick up the little girl, he told police, the animal returned to lock its jaws on Susan. Policemen R. W. High and H. R. Hood said the dog's owner, a neighbor, heard the battle and helped pull it off father and daughter. Susan was taken to a hospital with her face and ears ripped and punctures in her arms and back. Plastic surgeons sought to rebuild her face and ears. Police gave the dog's owner a summons charging violation of the city leash law. Besides producing maple syrup, sugar maple trees are also highly prized to supply sturdy lumber lor bowling alleys and ballroom floors. Prices Start at $295 DOWN Plut tax and liens. EASY PAYMENTS Isctl Cars, Too M0SS0and PUCCIflELU 136 Water St. GA 3-4700 sS 51 695 1 ixjtsm i J IL w ( Winnert determined on basis of highest ton-mite per gallon. Ton-miles is tin mileage performtnee in relation to weight of car.) SWEEPSTAKES WINNER... IMPERIAL CROWN AVERAGE ALL CARS...18.7 In the 1958 Mobilgas Economy Run, 29 new stock cars powered by '58 Mobilgas Special were driven over a tough 1883-mile course from Los Angeles to Galveston. Through traffic, across deserts, over mountains, from below sea level to 7540 feet, at maximum legal speeds up to 65 mph. This rugged test of cars, drivers and gasoline was carefully supervised by United States Auto Club officials. Result: top performance, top mileage. For proven performance and top mileage, fill your tank with powerful '58 Mobilgas Special. THE RUN THEY FOLLOWED The Mobilgas Economy Run-on official test of cars competing against other cars in the tame 1rice class-is sponsored annually y General Petroleum, far west affiliate of Socony Mobil, as a public service to-motorists. Iranian Oil Well Is On Fire Tehran. Iran (J). A fire in one of Iran's richest oil wells today was shooting up a pillar of flame more than 70 feet hih, forcing persons living 20 miles away to turn on their cooling systems and costing the government-owned National Iranian Oil company an estimated million dollars a day. The glow from the burning well near Ahwaz could be seen 80 miles away. Peasants threshed their crops at' night by it. Americas best known oil fire fighter, Myron Kinley, took off from Houston, Tex., for Iran half an hour after getting a call to help. An official of the Iranian company said it will take months to put out the fire, started by an explosion Saturday. JJUY U. S. SAVINGS BONDS . ...... ir'tiiT-V-. -I if V -Vq rrV v 11 7kiY$ AVraud Mew ROYAL STANDARD TYPEWRITER DAVIS OFFICE EQUIPMENT 113 Locust St. ill ittiilil i nn ii yy i ACTUAL MILES TON MILES CLASS WINNER PER GALLON PER GALLON Plymouth Belvedere 20.0 48.3 Oldsmobile "88" 19.2 50.5 Chrysler New Yorker 21.0 58.4 Imperial Crown 20.5 62.7 MPG BEST MILEAGE BY MAKE Actual Mak MPQ Quick 17.6 Chevrolet 6 , 20.6 Chevrolet 8 ....... 18.7 Chrysler , , , 21.0 Continental 18.0 DeSoto ......... 19.6 Dodge 17.8 Edsel . . . 19.2 Ford 6 20.8 Ford 8 19.7 Imperial 20.5 Mercury , 13,3 Oldsmobile 19.2 Plymouth 20.0 Pontiac 18.8 Studebaker ....... 19.2 LOS ANGELESv, i i,,ln ir-WtiHAo V 1 I IL. HOUSTONh Lee Ann Weds In San Francisco San Francisco Lee Ann Meriwether, who won the Miss America title in 1955, became the bride yesterday of actor Frank Aletter. Four hundred invited guests witnessed the ceremony performed by Hev. Kdward J. Pennell Jr. in St. Francis Episcopal church. The couple will honeymoon in California and Florida before Aletter returns to New York to his role in "Bells Are Ringing." DENTAL PLATES PROMPTLY REPAIRED DR. C. H. LINDNER 103 Vina St. GArden 3-3364 I J ft MONTHS tfl . " V V Ton MPQ 47.9 47.0 44.3 58.4 55.8 51.9 44.2 48.9 46.2 46.8 62.7 51.0 50.5 48.3 48.3 433 3 PAY m 9 C fT" T QUALITY SHOES 1-J0O s

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