Alamogordo Daily News from Alamogordo, New Mexico on November 14, 1957 · Page 5
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Alamogordo Daily News from Alamogordo, New Mexico · Page 5

Alamogordo, New Mexico
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 14, 1957
Page 5
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DEFENSE. IT WAS BEGINNER'S LUCK for Mrs. Wendell Hill, pictured above with her husband with the two deer they brought out of the Sacramentos after only a brief hunt Mrs. Hill was enthused about her kill 1207 Fourteenth Street REGULAR- (Continued Hum Page l> i the board to take place Dec. II. at 7:30 p.m. at a place to be an nounccd later. Regular meeting night for CYAC will b;- the second Wednesday of each month thereafter. Plans also are underway to is sue membership cards in CYAC on payment of minimum dues of $1. 'my first one.” The Hills live at Gave 'Rubber' Check For Traffic Fine Charged with giving a worthless Slot) cheek to pay an Alamogordo police court fine for reckless driving. John B. Farrier, of El Paso, was picked up by El Paso police last night at the request of authorities here. Police Judge Wyatt Atkins assessed the fine and directed that It was reported that in co-opera Farrier be brought to justice for tion with the United Fund drive, giving the “rubber” check. Police CYAC has rested its financial drive Lt. William H. Carmichael con- untd after the first of next year, ferrcd with El Paso police officials All-Night Parties Eyed today by telephone and was in Much attention also u;»e ° 1 <-»» firmed that Farrier has indicated nvcn Synod Official At First Presbyterian at this meeting to ways to elimi- 1 " ; at!«*mp! to avoid extradi* nate one of the extra-curricular ^ *° Nnw Mexico, activities of the local high school crowd practiced each year. The customary all-night parties following the Junior-Senior Prom each year were subject to sharp criticism. CYAC proposes, m co-operation with school authorities, to find a more acceptable way for the high schoolers to celebrate the event. Present at the nice ing were Frank Carr. Bose© Jordan, Larry Stockton. Mrs. Howard Eckert, (¡rcgory and J. J Mclcndr.-z. (Continued from Page I) be hiked by “a very considerable figure” quite likely killed any remaining hope f >r a tax cut next year. Critical Area« In his address, the President indicated some areas in which increased spending loomed: 1 1. The stepped-up dispersal of Strategic Air Command bases. 2 Improvements of the warning system for any possible enemy attack. 3. Development of an active missile di fensc against missiles. 4. Additional money where needed in the development of long- range missiles. 5. A pay raise for military personnel. Of the U. S. satellite and missiles ! program, he said: “We intend to 1 carry forward our programs in a way that will do credit to our scientific tradition and insure our sc- j curity over the years ahead. This, I again, will involve substantial 1 costs.” Eisenhower did not estimate hew i much defense spending will have j to be increased after paring the i budget wherever possible on nonmilitary categories. Rut he did say: j By whatever amount savings fail to equal the additional costs of security, our total expenditures will go up.” WAILING WALL- ] Sputnik II Timetable (Continued m m Page 1 1 room they have, they'll not build on, but nevertheless they can build on inside if they need to. This is quite an addition to the Alamogordo business scene, and very likely will draw trade into the area. Mates Bloodied In Marital Scrap Emanuel Bradley was treated for ice pick punctures in his left forearm and h;s wife, Lula .Mac, for a two-inch knife slash in her left side following a family fuss Iasi night. Roth were released from tier- aid Champion Memorial Hospital after their wounds were dressed. Police Sgt. John StogJen and Pa trolman Rex Uarrell talked to the colored coupi at the hospital af1 er being notified by hospital ofli Atom Alphabet Edward Teller, atomic scientist w ho is on the cover of Time mag a.une this week, has somewhat of a lighter talent for verse. The following is his atomic alphabet which he created for his two youngsters: A stands for atom; it is so small No one has ever seen it at all. B stands for bombs; the bombs are much bigger. So, brother, do not be too fast on the trigger. F stands for fission; that is what things do When they get wobbly and big and must split in two. And just to confound the atomic confusion What fission has done may be undone by fusion. H has become a most ominous letter; It means something bigger, if net some hing better. S stands for secret; you can keep it forever — Provided there's no one abroad who is clever. CAMBRIDGE. Mass. \.T The Smithsonian Astrophysical o! s°r va'ory today issued th:v timetable giving the approximate positions for Sputnik IPs passes over the United States Nov. it. 15 and 16. None of the passages occur dur ing favorable twilight periods of observation. (All times Mountain Standard.) Nov. 14 Northwest to southeast: Orovillo. Wash., 11:30 a m.; I I Ik:so, Tex , 11:34 a.m.' Nov. 15 Southwest to northeast: New Orleans 12:53 a.m.; Detroit 12:57 a. m.; San Diego. Calif.. 2:36 a.m.: Whitetail, Mont,, 2:40 a.m. Northwest to Southeast: Range !\. Maine. 8.11 a.m.; Doothbay Harbor, Maine, 8:12 a.m. St. John N. D., 9:54 a.m.; Pascagoula, Miss. 9 58 a in.; Port Angeles, Wash.. 11:37 a.m.; Nogales, Ari/., 11 11 a.m. Nov. 16 Southwest to northeast: Corpus i Christi, Tex., 1:30 a m.: Mackinaw I City, Mich . 1:04 a.m.; Long Beach j Calif., 2 44 a.m.; Whitewater. | Mont', 2:47 a m. Northwest to southeast- Morris town. N, Y., 8:18 a.m.; New York City, 8:19 a.m.; Whieetail, Mont., j 10:10 a.m.; Lake C harles. La., ; 10:05 a.m.; Off San Frane«sco 11 , 15 a.m.; off Los Angeles li t.» a.m. BEARS- (Continued from Page 1) Foust, automotive editor of The /H*iea‘,r> rrihime, and representative of the Chicago Tribune Press Service which serves 2f> other newspapers, including The New York Times. Foust, a war correspondent in duri •; in Ko- that he Force driving SEATTLE- (Continued tioni Page 1) m the area served by the broken trunk sewer. In the I nivcrsity Village Soop ping Center, a muttimiiHon-dollar development a few blocks horn the crater, water spouted three and four foot into the air from storm sewers. A new milk and dairy fowl- director tor the of Albu- pulptt at Church topic for ‘Con- REDS BESIEGED KARACHI /f>—Some 500 angry demonstrators besieged the soviet Embassy last night, protesting Russian support of India s claim to Kashmir. A strong pabco guai ! outside the embassy prevented violence. Rev. I>on C. Westfall of Christian Education S' nod of New Mexico, querquc, will occupy the the First Presbyterian this Sunday morning. Ilb the morning message will be temporary Christianity.” On Nov 24, Rc\ Kenneth Keeler will conduct the worship seri ices for Presbyterians. Rev, Keel er, of Santa Fe, is the Synod executive for New Mexico. 5HALAKO SET GALLl P V The Zum Indians have set Dec. 15 tor their annual Shalako. cials at 9:35 p.m. It had not been plant which opined only this sum- determined this forenoon who mer at the village was tlorentcnc I. charges would be preferred. City officials said the trunk------------------— ........ I sewer could have broken yoai; »go, with the underground hole gradually growing until ’he great 1 mass above collapsed. Graveside Rites For Mrs. Weller Mrs. Marie Ella Welter, (»4., a resident of Holloman three months . where she had come to be with her ,-on, Sgt. Don Walliek. died in th»* Air Force Hospital yesterday, i Graveside services will be held in Monte Vhsta cemetery at 2 p.m. tomorrow Mrs. Weller was born Feb. I. m»3 at Klein, 11! Her address at Holloman had been 464 li Eddy Loop HIGHWAYS PLANNED GALLUP tin—plans for two high j w:i\s to cross the Navajo Resor vation call for completion by 1959, ". B Hall, assistant area directo, i • .n park. for the Indian Service, say>. On | broadcastin will run from Mexican f lut, Utah through Keycnta anti Window Rock to Gallun d he other will run fro»»' Tuba City to Keoms Canyon east to V. widow Rock and to Gallup. New Tularosa Stations Begin Broadcasts Radio stations KM AM anti KM FM, of Tularosa, began broadcasting this morning with simultaneous broadcasting to lust throughout the day. according to Max Rothroan, owner and operator of the combined operation Roth man said that he received his FUG permit only last night and began the regular broadcasting schedule this morning The stations will operate si • edtanoouslv dur in: t! e day. The AM station leaves the air at sun down, and from then until 11 p.m , the FM station »ill broadcast done Roth man said. Holliman said that both the AM and FM stations will continue the high standards of broadcast ped icy that has been so successful with his KMFM sfation in Mom- I lie European Theater World War II, and later rea, told The Daily News arrived at Holloman Air Rase on Monday after from Chicago, (At that time. The | Daily News, representing Usclf j and tlie Associated Pro ;s, had been unable to obtain pormirsion from Air Force authorities to co', er the conference.) Some time after Foust arrived at the air base, “the word leaked out that I was th'ue and the ba.s" officials told me 1 had to go,” Foust related, adding: “I was. in short, bounced off the base. I was allowed to return on Tuesday.” And here is where Porky Pig enters the story: ”1 was told how a pig would !> used in one of the tests and aft crward killed.” Foust said, “and it Was demonstrated for me c\ actly how the test would he eon ducted. Naturally I included that information in my story. But when the story came out in the papers, there was a reaction, and three generals and three colonels flew in from Baltimore ind Wash ington and, in effect otdered: ‘No animal stuff, that’s out.’ 11 Was apparent Washington and Balli more were coneeme I less there lie an outcry such as the one when the Russians put a dog in Sputnik 11. So that was th" end • i , the pig drop test.” Bear Took Sled Rid» j It happened, howe'-er, that an called bear. The \M station is on 1590 kilocy cles and he FM station continues its same 90.7 band. Rpthman terim » his station the newest voice from the oldest fit\ in the Tularosa basin.” other field test Tuesday for the use of a bear. Tin named Oscar, was use 1. He was strapped on a si* I am! propelted along the lr;«>k *t high speed. The purpose of the test w.e to test Oscar with respect to sud don acceleration and deceleration. Yesterday, Holloman officials stated in a press release: “An animal was use I • ester I- ’ | —one of the black bears recently I purchased for such experiments but suffered no adverse effect But let's hear from Bellman Jones, traffic safety co-ordinator for the Automobile Safety Bek Institute of Chicago, and anion:.* those in attend«*»«- at the confer enee Jones told The Daily New * Al the afternoon »» m i\- terdav >, an atitdn y rep >rt w as read to us It concerned the black bear used in the Daisy Track j test. The autopsy report va- read bv a member of Go!, Stapp'x s*aff affer an introduction by Oil. ■ Si ' pp. The autopsy report Mated that ‘the autopsy revealed a slight lieinmorhage in the muscular por tions of the diaphragm’ but that the bear otherwise was in no way injured internally. The bear, in the test, took between 20 and 25 Gs (25 times the force of gravity).’ Jones continued: “While trying to gel a written report on the pig hear matter, a report which I was advised had been prepared in written form, a secretary handed me two mimeographed releases. One contained the verbatim statement made t<. the conferees earlier in the after noon by Congressman Jonn V. Reamer of Wabash, Ind., member of the Congressional subcommittee on traffic safety. “In his statement. Congressman Beamor highly praised the work of Col. Stapp an 1 his staff, and noled that such humanitarian re search would play a large role it the saving of human lives, “Although there was a reference io tie bear in Congressman Bearn- cr’s mimeographed statement, there was nothing in th.< state ment which by any stretch of my imagination required secrecy, “But white I was checking through the statement, a base public information official came by and said: ‘You can’t have that That hasn't hern cleared by Bal limore.’ 1 explained that 1 had just listened to tin1 Congressman mfcke the statement. But In* i it sis ted: ‘It hasn't been cleared yet.’ So f asked if 1 could keep tlu mimeo graphed statement for mv files after it was cleared. He sal I no anti took il from me. When 1 left the base the mimeographed copies of the statement were still on tlu secretary’s desk ” Wheel Proves Stubborn Other new worthy events ,it - ■- terday’s conference session 1 Pfofessor James J Ryan of t!-*- University of Minnesota, accom panied by an assistant, and mi" ■ i modified Ford <al>out 1956 vin taget demonstrated the vain«- ot •i hydraulic bumper and a cdiap si hie steering wheel. The vehicle had v’rtmUy no d ishboard. Prote *ted by safety belts Prof. Rv.m and his as.da’ant rammed the vehicle into a barrier compos ot of logs, steel beams« cement and rock a totally immovable block At impact, the special stce’me wheel »\as supposed to gi e way under the weight of Professor Ryan's body — but the steering wheel didn't yield, and the pm fi* so* received i *rp bump nd small cut o*» the lorehead. Professor Ryan ia'cr told news men: ' 1 was wearing . :i old - st; !e lai.grsity of Minnesota football helmet. When I s ruck the steer- Alammtnr^n Datili Nems Thursday, Nov. 14, 1957 Pag« 4 ing wheel the helmet was pushed down hard on my head, but I am glad I was wearing the helmet. The old style Minnesota football helmets are better than the ones worn by today’s Golden Gophers. I mast admit, though, I realty received quite a bump.” The assembled auto safety *n gineers, doctors and other resent- chcrs also witnessed a demonstration yesterday designed to test the worth of a shock absorbing mater ial. The material was made (I foam plastic. In the test, six fresh eggs were dropped from atop a 36 foot tower, dlu* “target area” on the ground was protected by the foam plastic material, more than an Inch thick. The eggs, dropped fiom 30 feet, were supposed to bounce, and four volunteers were assigned to catch the bouncing eggs. The “bombardier” atop the er deliberately, as a joke, cracked the first egg to be dropped and when d hit the target it splattered the volunteer egg-catehor*. The next four eggs, urn-racked, were drooped, one at a time. Instead of bouncing, they were smj shod, one by one. and the volunti is again were splatter«-1 with i-gg. In desperation, the “bombardi* r’ fescended about three feet and then dropped the sixth «-gg. And success! tt didn’t break. Clear Air BUmed “The atmosphere is so rare in the Alamogordo crea that there is no air resistance to a falling oh ject. and thi* object, in falling, builds more momentum and the thus is greater.” eggs had just bee# rc- from a refrigerator ami therefore, extremely brlt- unp.iet “The moved were, tie .” “The foam plastic material u,«s resting on cold ground and consequently was -iot s;> iiTesistent as it would have been at a warmer temperature.” The egg test was staged tv Dr. Horace i‘amnb«-ll of Denver, Fob»., member of the American Medical Association eo?nmit!ee on the medical aspects of crash it lories and deaths and a leader W th** Union« do State Medical S eicty. And that will give one ami all some idea of the illuminating, amusing and even significant events which can tea; pire at an «n‘<> era-'; conference -newsworthy cvruts obscu e I hv the poo derous title. “The Thir I Annual Automotive Crash and Field Dem- onstratioa Conference.” It’s bcs* it seems, to look behind th” title SHOP NEMER'S BIG SALE — BEGINNING FR1., NOV. 15 THRU MON., NOV. 25 10 Days To Shop For Fine McrcSondise ‘¿xPiccci 25% to 75% Off Regular Prices 0 N 2 RACK OUTSTANDING DAYTIME /%> Prc-Chmlmcts-Fomeus Name-Smart Sty’es DRESSES K DRESSES DRASTICALLY R!DUCn A rR0M R^ULAR STOCK ^99 jHR 12®® S 5 98 to $ 29.95 VALUES NOW V^' //-mWTSk ONI OF A KIND Is Wvj'lll KMT, WOOL and PARTY DRESSES / fi IlW DRESSES OUR BETTER DRESSES % L - Yeg'H Be Amazed at the Sovinqv! $27 9 S in $ 77.95 VALUES NOW 1599 fVj -ss« 2299 ß 0 A 7 S .«luSrvSmtNs ”°«"sov 2499 Tf ¥ I W V|(|TJ, L0V£LY AXll'M likings now ™ ■ SHORTY AND CAR GOOD SELECTION Ä Ä Ä r,«, RIGULARI-Y COATS tu SIZES T0 SMARTEST COLORS NOW H JNP’HDS OF SMARTLY STYLED LOVELY COLORS R«9 7.9Q BLOUSES FROM OUR TWO FAMOUS BRANDS NEWEST FABRICS * 09 . 3.Q8 Every Style in Dressy Styles Rt9 5.98 7.98 ALL SPORTSWEAR - SWEATERS - SKIRTS & CHILDREN'S WEAR REDUCED 2»% TO 75% OFF NEMER'S FASHION CORNER Tenth & New York PRE-CHRISTMAS ief^ ...FOR ACTION AND RESULTS, TURN TO THE WANT ADS, FIRST! Dial HE 7-7120

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