Medford Mail Tribune from Medford, Oregon on October 10, 1954 · Page 2
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Medford Mail Tribune from Medford, Oregon · Page 2

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Medford, Oregon
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Sunday, October 10, 1954
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Page 2
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,X-MEDFO&D (ORE SO H) HAIL THIBUHE Gromylio Declares Russia Now Favors Effective Inspection Moscow Vfi Deputy Foreign Minister Andrei A. Gromyko said Friday night that thr Soviet Union now favor "effective inspection" by an in ternational atomic weapon control organ as part ci an international disarmament treaty. Cromyko spoke informally at a reception given by V. S. Ambassador Charles E. Bohlen at nil official residence in Moscow, Span House. . - Have Dropped Demands The deputy foreign minister reemphasized that the Soviets have dropped their demand tor a ban on atomic and hydrogen Nixon Continues Fast Campaign Tour In Mountain States ' Denver U.R Vice-President Hichard M. Nixon, dizzy-paced dynamo of the Republican congressional campaign, flew to Albuquerque, N. M-, Saturday to bolster Gov. Ed Mechem'c fight for the Senate seat held by Democrat Clinton Andenon. f after a whirlwind tour of Colo-rado. . His Impact oo the Colorado campaign was as hard as It was swift, in the opinion of local Republican workers and jubilant candidates. Backs Basin Plan And, in answer to Democratic jibes, Nixon told water-conscious Colorado Friday that he was "solidly behind" the development of the Upper Colorado Basin despite bitter opposition in his home state of California. ' California opp o s i t i o n was principally blamed for the failure of the Upper Colorado development project in the 83rd i Congress. Nixon began his hectic day by driving, at considerably more than the legal speed, to Greeley for a second congressional district rally. The Vice-President met for the first time his 93-year-old great uncle, Frank , Wadsworth of Longmont, Colo, who came up to the speakers stand at Greeley, y Back to Denvir ; But after a few , pleasant words and a warm embrace, Nixon bade his distant relative goodbye and hastened back to Denver. , At Denver's Brown Palace hotel, Nixon conferred with Mr. Eisenhower and top congressional leaders on campaign strategy nd then went, to the city auditorium with them for a televised nd broadcast "Precinct Day" : rally. ... .. ,,- After his Albuquerque stop, Kixon was to fly on to California, double back through Texas to Pennsylvania, . head . West again to Illinois and Montana, Utah and Wyoming, then go to Oregon before returning to California. He will end his 31-state tour with speeches at Spokane and Seattle, Wash, on Oct 30. OrttgfV steady supply of pure, wholesome milk should not b meddled with by politicians or organizations seeking personal gain. Oregon's health autborttics and grade A dairymen hare worked lttrmooiouslr for over 20 years to provide children of Oregon with the finest, most sanitary milk in the world. V07I NO AMJNST TK KKAl Of 001 BSOtTUL MILK MAJbTXnNC LAW weapons before they negotiate? effective Insertion by an atomic a disarmament agreement with . control agency. The deputy forth West. feign minister anuled and said he Cromyko pointed out that this ! change of position was included I in me aueKcii uv aurm uiuira Nations Dclesate Andrei V. eral Assembly in New York last Present at the reception were i two visiting American congress- j men. Reps. Laune C Battle U Ala.) and O. C Fisher (D-Tex). Battle drafted the 17. S. embargo on shipment of strategic goods behind the Iron Curtain. Claieas Distortion J Orderville, Utah 4JJ5 Cromyko said the American i Mopping up operations were impress had "distorted"" and "mis-f derway Saturday in three south-represented' the latest Soviet t-,v, kh h. n.h proposals, partieularty that coo-j v" . . . mana i or a nan on atom Domos; as a precondition to disarm-? ukui ui He was asked if he thought mew oovxi proposals woiua : uirougn Oraerville, bprmgoaie ceet Western requirements foratu cieodaie. " i Tamed to HaO New Racket Found In Classified Ads Washington UJ5 The Post .AS the nse of classified advertise- ? merits in newspapers. Postmaster General Arthur E. Summerfield - said Friday that the practice involves sending classified ads to American news papers from South American countries mostly Argentina asking for board in a family home for a teenage boy and promising good monthly payments. Americans who reply are ask ed for a fee of (20 for the South American - intermediary handl ing the arrangements. They are promised payments of $200 a month when the boy arrives. . Of course, Summerfield said. the boy never arrives. Summerfield said the State Department has made efforts to have Argentine authorities apprehend .the person responsible, but has been unsuccesful. Moforboat Champion Killed in Accident Milan, Italy UR) Mario Vcrga, 44-year-old Italian motor-boat champion, was killed Saturday on the' calm waters of Lake Disco when his speedboat sank while he was trying to beat the U.S.. held world record. ... Verga was travelling at an estimated speed of 189 miles an hour when his "Laura . XXX" suddenly sank in a few seconds. Initial attempts to hoist the boat and the body of the speed pilot proved unsuccessful. Although a number of motor-boats immediately reached the scene of the sinking, the only thing they could see was a large slick but no signs of the body of the pilot or wreckage of any kind. Witnesses said the boat appeared to leap off the water and dive under. ' " tVsgee aea ,,, fr.nre, ism Aeeanv my, reeeM Vj 'tmesd 4, Oeeaea Sunday. October 10. 1854 unable to say what the w estern position would be, but I - " " - - ,. KCUve mspeetioo. Flash Flood Causes $500,000 Damage in Three Utah Towns floods resulting from an hour- and-a-haU electrical rainstorm js med damage estimated onofficially at SoOO.OOO. v or was injured, however. .ja twirling Hood waters swept f The sudden downpour ended I onir when the rain turned into : hailstones the size of quarters; that banked up three feet high: in places. Pumps were being used to Z ntuTe tetLXZl) "1' innunoaiea in ice town s worst flood in 90 years. Mayor Arel Chamberlain said that "while there was no major damage, practically everything in town sustained some damage." Most damage was done to the apple crop, which Chamberlain j Workers also were shoring uo two Orderville bridges weaken- j ed by the swollen Virgin River. Stroets Clogged The flood 'crested at four feet in Orderville, home of the Latter-Day Saints Church "United Order" in the late 1800's. Mayor Chamberlain said the flood moved cars and clogged streets with debris that included boulders weighing up to a ton. Flooding subsided soon after the rains stopped. Orderville's culinary water line was broken in three places but was soon repaired. In Springdale, the Virgin river roared over its bank and down the town's main street. Water was still running through the streets several hours after the cloudburst. At Glendale, every lawn was covered with six to 12 inches of mud. h . ... f - ' Hurricane Hazel New Threat in Carribean Miami U.fi) A mighty hurricane barrelled over the central Caribbean with 125-mile-per-hour winds Saturday and the Navy 1 decided it was too dangerous to send hurricane hunter planes into its center again. Hurricane Hazel's center was estimated at about 350 miles southeast of Kingston, Jamaica, and was moving west to west-northwest at about eitfht miles per hour. All small craft in Jamaica were warned to remain in port. " .4 ; A J l.-HV CHEATING DAVY JONES Crewman Oeft) stands by aboard the destroyer Laffey to help pick up four survivors of the rapidly sinking schooner Able Lady, clinging together in heavy seas off Norfolk, Va. Two Nary crewmen descended by rope ladder into die Atlantic and brought them aboard one by one. The Laffey was attempting to transfer them from their storm-damaged craft when it rammed it, forcing the four to leap into the seaThey are Dr. and Mrs. William Locke of Kyde Park, N. Y, Dr. William Thompson of New York, and Ann Marlowe of Poughkeepsie. Bible, Brown Start Whirlwind For Nevada Reno, Nev. Ufi Democrat Alan Bible and Republican Ern-i est S. Brown, candidates for the Senate post held by the late Sen. j Pat McCarran, began whirlwind ; campaigns aaiuraay in an euon , to cover Nevada's 110,900 square ; miles in 23 days remaining before the general election. The campaign, brought about by a State Supreme Court decision Friday may be the shortest on record for a U.S. Senate seat. Bible, campaigning by private airplane, said in Las Vegas that he was "confident of victory." Brown joined other GOP candidates in Hawthorne, where McCarran. died unexpectedly of a heart attack Sept. 28. -Namad by Governor Brown was appointed by GOP Gov. Charles Russell to fill the "post which the fiery Democrat had held for 22 years. The GOP then staged a week-long legal battle to keep Brown in the Senate until 1957, when McCarran's term would have expired. The State Supreme Court ruled Friday that Nevada's 102,-242 registered voters should have the right to choose McCar ran's successor in the Nov. 2 general election. Bible is known to the bulk of the state's voters since he cam-1 paigned extensively in an un-i successful bid for the Democratic ! c Beautify Your 11118 LOOK AT THESE SAVINGS IN WALLPAPER Vfesff PRICES SLASHED ON MANY DOMESTIC AND IMPORTED PAPERS! PRICES START AT ONLY HURRY! This Won't Last! qJT -4' 50 GAL FIRST GRADE Jlpri Outside White fj!- PAINT VALUE lV4 Per GaL BURGESS Paint & Wallpaper Store . . DIAGONALLY ACROSS FROM THE POST OFFICI 6TH AND HOLLY MEDFORD PHONE 2-9321 r Campaigns Senate Job , U.S. Senate nomination in 1952 and served as the state attorney general for eight years. Brown last held ofice in 1941 when he resigned as Washoe County district attorney to enlist in the infantry, from which he emerged as a colonel. Virtually Unknown After getting out of the army. Brown devoted himself entirely to private law practice, and is virtually unknown to the vast majority of Nevada voters. There was serious doubt as to whether the Republicans could count on replacing McCarran with their standard bearer since the GOP has 37,998 registered voters in Nevada, as compared to 59,818 Democrats. Attorney Lester Summerfield of Reno, who represented the GOP in its legal fight to keep the names of Bible and Brown off the November ballot, indicated the Republicans would not take the issue to the U.S. Supreme Court. "To be perfectly frank, every probability is that there won't be any further legal action open to us,'1 he said. Summerfield pointed out, however, that the Senate is the exclusive judge of the right of its members to be seated which suggested that Republicans might challenge Bible's right to McCarran's seat should he win the November election. Home Now and SAVE! DURING OUR BIG ON ALL STOCK PAPER! 24 c Per Roll n. line mi i mi). wryi ; . iii w m im... , - ' " 4. .-i r Catholic Pastor Receives Award New York 0JJD The Rev. Jerome A. Drolet, pastor of St. Charles Roman Catholic Church at Tbibadaux, La., Saturday received the 1954 David L. Clen-denin Award of the Workers Defense League, for "valiant and ! constructive aid" to working ; men throughout the Deep South. ; The award, a bronze' plaque, was presented to Father Drolet at a luncheon addressed by noted ; labor, political and religious , leaders. The award is sponsored i by a committee jointly chair-, maned by Roman Catholic Bishop Bernard J. Shell of Chicago, Walter Reuther, president of the CIO and the United Auto Workers, and A. J. Hayes, head of the International Association ' of Machinists, AFL. i Rowland Watts, national sec-! retary of the Workers Defense j League, aid of Father Drolet: j I "Day and night, through the ! years, he has been ready to go ! wherever needed in industrial ; conflicts. Often that meant long j journeys, not only in Louisiana but in Texas, Alabama . and Georgia." , I LABEL' PETS Ilion, N. Y. (U.B Police I Chief Maurice Goldin has order-led all pots "which look like or are natural! v wild animals" to .'be securely tied. The order fol lowed the shooting of a fox by police after the animal chased a woman. Later they found it was the pet of a resident. xzm Limited Supply! DISCONTINUED COLORS Semi-Gloss & Flat Wall Paint Vi PRICE PAINT BRUSHES ALL SIZES TU0P Vi OFF Chiang Says Reds Would Fail in Try To Invade Formosa Taipei, Formosa (UJ9 en-cralissimo Chiang Kai-Shek warned Saturday ciat the Communist Chinese could and would invade Formosa with the help oX Russia, bat would fail in their attempt ' . ' . Chiang said the Reds are planning such an invasion, and those who thought they were bluffing were courting disaster. He said Quemoy, Tachen, Formosaall islands off the China mainland were blocks to Communist conquest and therefore could feel secure while the Nationalists stood firm. Chiang made his remarks in a statement issued on the occasion of the Double Tenth, national birthday of the Republic of: China. .' .:- . I The Communist bandits' are-about to embark em a new adventure against Qcmssqj and Ta-i ehea off the mainland coats." he ' said. -Jtr.'d hare boasted about' their determination to liberate' Formosa. : I The Russian Communist boss-' es have openly stated that they would do their best to support the Chinese Communists. "The liberation of Formosa is but a taste of what the Russian Communists have in store for the whole world." . When carefree elephants are feeding in the forest the noise of breaking branches and trees crashing to the ground is ear-splitting. But let danger threaten, says the National Geographic So ciety, and the whole herd of mas - sive beasts can slip quietly from the area with hardly a twig snapped. lib the btoGamearid.. rl llllll le.ls lBala4sl- " Zkw Get a "fifty-yarT f line" view of the 'gJ game . . . in the V ; comfort of your vtf own home ... via Wl- (fi) 1 ilgf Look At The NEW LOW PRICES! 4 7 TABLE MODELS A95 1 in. START AT.... IOV 71 , TABLE MODELS ST C f95 L in. START AT ... . 19V 21e.SB,5...:199" ELECTRONIC SERVICE 18 North Grape Phone 3-1971 Authorized Motorola Factory Service Hopes for Peace Told At Bomb Victim's Rites Tokyo (IMS U. S. Ambassador John M. Allison told neighbors of history's first H.bomb victim Saturday that he hoped for "true peace" free of death from nuclear weapons. A personal message from Allison was read by U. S. Minister J. Graham Parsons at a public funeral for Aikichi Kuboyama, the Japanese fisherman who died Sept. 22 after he was burn-ed by radioactive dust from the' March 1 U. S. H-bomb test at Bikini. ' "We can and will come away from this sad occasion," Allison's message said, "with renewed determination to build a' world In which true peace and freedom can prevail, in which such tragcdlos need not happen." Solas Rentals folding WHEEL CHAIRS Opm Sundays anf Holidays 9:30 a.m. to 10 p.m. . . Weekdays 8:30 a.m. to 10 p.m. HUDSON'S PHARMACY 613 & MAIN PHONE 3-S34S 1 Block East of Hawthorn Park fflwfgarawfaaiafitr tr iHM.it, M-t. nrnitarf and hosoftolitv omi&r pleasant surrounding. Completely Furnished Sleeping and Housekeeping Cabtns, with oil modern foclliries. HOT MINERAL end MUD SATHS fee Rkevmatrun, Arthritis, Nexririe, Scietsce, Nervousness CAJttON DIOXIDE VAPOK BATHS Are excettent for lexeme, Slmrt, Skin f rap-. Mem. High end Los, Sioed Pressor 1 r, a. "Tour rseoim is uur eusmese Mervehom end fctettnatio Address ecfekerss Mineral Seeine, nr. 1, asm Ceejest or PHone Long Distance. . Or. Herman Wexler, Director Ovtoproctic Physic ion RIGHT IN YOUR OWN LIVING ROOM

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