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Frederick News-Post (Newspaper) - April 11, 1955, Frederick, Maryland GOOD MORNING! not eaten yesterday wfl! e reday. Weather Today Increasing cloudiness, warm. Temperatares Yetterday High. 82; Low. 42 Vol. 103. LEASED WIRE AND FEATURES THE FREDERICK POST, FREDERICK, MD., MONDAY, APRIL 11, 1955 TEN PAGES TODAY CENTS FATALITIES ARE REPORTED HERE William M. Brawner, Near Emmitsburg, Killed Saturday Night At Sugar Loaf Moun- Christians Throng tain Ideal Weather ELDEN M. CAMPBELL Prevails i From Sugar Loaf's crest to Graceham's vale, an estimated, several thousand Frederick coun- lians turned eyes eastward in; spiritual greetins to Sunday's. dawn marking advent of a perfect Easter Day. The unriim-; mod rays of a brilliant sun were DT F the slaW devout Culpeper headquarters of Vir- Moravian coneregation held ginia State Police said Campbell annual sunrise service, was killed instantlv when his beginning at when an esu- Churches; Pope Blesses Huge Crowd In Rome COURT MUCH OF IKE HEARINGS WILL PROGRAM LAGS BEGIN TODAY 1NCONGRESS U. S. FORCES STANDING CLEAR D i ID nniun jn OF ANY FORMOSA FIGHTING Eisenhower Wants To First Secretary Stevens Conii-1 mated 120 were on hand at dawn Continued On Page Four) RASH OF FIRES OVER WEEKEND automobile was wrecked on a curve of U. S. 11. about 100 yards north of Virginia's Shenandoah- Warren County line. Worked At Local Garage Campbell has been boarding and working in Frederick for several years past. He has recently been j employed with Weil Bros. A spokesman for the employers said Campbell worked Saturday. Mem- bers of his family were notified' ma-ii n that the body was taken to a Fountain MlllS Property Strasburg undertaking establish-. ment pending arrangements. j Mr. Brawner died at Annie War- j jjer Hospital. Gettysburg, of mul- tiple fractures soon after admit- tance evening. A By The Associated Press ChriiSians thronged into church- es in many lands Sunday to wor- ship in traditional Easter services commemorating the Resurrection of Christ. Brisht sun and clear skies brou'-iht-higner than average lenx-- pezawrcs :r. much of the United States, swelling church congrega- tions and adding color to the East- er parade. But in Western Europe overcast skies brought rain and shivering temperatures. Only the French Riviera was favored by hot sun. In Washington. President Eisen- hower heard the ase-old story of the power of the Resurrection at the National Presbyterian Church. Thousands stood in spring sun- shine outside the church on fash- ionable Connecticut Avenue to catch a glimpse of the President. Mrs. Eisenhower was at the presi- dential home in Gettysburg, Pa. The church minister, the Rev. Edward L. R. Elson. told the con- gregation that "Easter is more than springtime and flowers. It is a demonstration of God's pow- er." Secretary of State Dulles and Mrs. Duiies sat in the peu in front of the President. Interior Serretary McKay also was in the congrega- tion. Blesses Throng: At Vatican City. Pope Pius XII. spiritual leader of more than 400 million Roman Catholics, sought to comfort a troubled world by bless- in2 the peaceful uses rather than the potential destructiveness of Will Start Trying To De- First Three Months Of Ses- cide How To Enforce Segregation Ruling sion Largely Devoted To Foreign Affairs WRITTEN BRIEFS POSTAL PAY RAISE SUBMITTED EARUER FACES LIKELY VETO Judge Intentions Of Chinese Reds WASHINGTON. April 10 The Supreme Court tomorrow will start trying to decide how and when to enforce its 1954 decision outlawing racial segregation in the public i schools. The nine justices will listen to and question a succession of at- j torneys for the next several days 1 in their search for a solution to the problem. The lawyers, ready with conflicting views mendations. will represent 10 states and the District of Colum- 1 bia. the parents of Negro children, and the federal government. They will base their oral pres- entalions on written briefs filed with the court several months ago. ;The high court asked for the rec- j omrneadarions last year lihea it declared separation of Negro and white pupils in the public schools j unconstitutional, while postponing tie setting up of mechanics for desegregation. Could Take Week The hearing could continue all week if the lawyers wish to take i that much time, but it is expected to last only about three days. The FIRE DESTROYS PART OF TOWN pedestrian along State Route 32. he was struck by an eastbound Badly Damaged; Many Field Blazes Green, Va., Business District Is Razed A rash of fires kept volunteer j automobile driven bv Charles Ro- i companies of Frederick. Carroll __ ._ AlnntcrnT-ndr-x- r-minrlps nn Tne :rt Orendorff. 1260 Jefferson Bouleyard. Hagerstown. The mis- hap occurred about 500 feet south of the Mason-Dixon line, as Mr Brawner was reportedly crossing the highway near the crest of a hill. The sight distance involved classified the accident as unfor- tunately unavoidable. No charges were preferred by investigating companies 01 rrcucnuA.. and Montgomery counties on the j fanned by high winds, swept j jump over the week-end, starting i at a. m. Saturday. Seven pieces of fire-fighting ap- paratus. three fr.om Hyattstown. two each from Damascus and- Mt. i Airy, were called to the pre- j noon fire Saturday when a nine- j room, two-family, residence was badly damaged along with a meat- State Tfc. D. A. Tucker. i and shed destro-ved- Had .Multiple Injuries Firemen said the log frame two- Mr. Brawner was removed to storv house occupied by Wal- the hospital at Gettysburg in the ilace Davis and anolher family, Emmitsburg V. F. W. ambulance, j along r.oad from Foun" The medical certificate attributed ]tam MlUs to Pncf s death due to a fractured skull i _ ,.started along with multiple other frac-1 Smoldering ashes aumped near} tures the meathoase caught- fire to it: Mr." Brawner was born in Adams i and a shed- destroyed both. The county. Pa., on May 11. 1879. son namcs raccd through a breezeway of the late John and Marv Schind- Ito a kitcncn of the rref- ledeckcr Brawner. Survfving are i dence- burnin? out one end tbe his wife Alice Gertrude Adeisber-! bouse and mushrooming into tJie per Brawner, and the following chil- attic- Rehousing one family. dren: Mrs. William Miller. Em- i Amount of damage was unesti- mitsburc: Mrs. William Sweezey, i malf waler supPlv i Continued On Page Four) available the engines shut.led to; ___________ replenish booster streams to fight i the fire. Cases "Of Alleged Mt- two left this fire to race to join Damascus and HniKinp- FraiifU Annminrpd Frederick Independent Hose Co., nousing rrauas Announced. at the Hood England place on Big ir m -n. Woods road near Urbana about WASHINGTON. April 10 ,Mhe ,2 ,5 A chickcn n was Justice Department reported in but tenants of the pro- connressional testimony maae pub- lic tonicht that approximately J.OOO cases of alleged housing frauds are a w a i ting criminal "callcd "foT'a 'field prosecution. yarrc" III the Appropriations half.acre of bnish was burncd CommuteeihacJhc Federal The fi was extinCTisned ing AamiaisU-ation with Driver Ed- gated only a fraction of the fraud c Crio 107 B k ,rcct allegations received bv it from 1948 to 1952. Since then, he said. FHA's in- f extinguished the fire before of the apparatus. At p. m. Saturday Inde- removed to Frederick Mem- orial Hospital for x-ray and treat- ment of a snrained ankle, sustain- when he'slipped while coupling on the booster-tank hose. He was not hospitalized. i Mt. Airy Firemen Callcd Shortly before 1 p. m.. Sunday, y firemen were called to along the mile voked and authority turned back to the FBI. "This has resulted in literally a flood of fraud cases.1' Olney said. A Senate investigation in the guarantees in excess of construe- fcrish thrcatenjnc tion H aiso lurnea up hc f. apparauis: charaes ,hat many home owners. prcparjn2 !o Icave. Vhe firc were victimized by -repair crews brokePoufagain in a palcn of wood. j courts tinal decree is ooe lor before the court begins its summer recess but might not come until the new term begins next October. Five segregation cases pose the question: Should the court decree immediate desegregation, or per- mit a gradual adjustment? i If a gradual shift is decided on. _ j the court wants to know if it should T, i n i. i write detailed orders or send the Three-Fourths Of Bowling i cases back to lower courts with i directions that thev handle the de- tails. Briefs submitted by Southern states in advance of the bearing generally suggest a gradual transi- j tion to integrated schools carried BOWLING GREEN. Va.. April i out under the lower courts. At- 10 Easter Sundav fire torneys for Negro parents in reply segregation be end- throuah three-fourths of the busi- j ed September, the start of the ness district of this Virginia com- i next school year. They say that munity of 700 persons today. Fire- j September 1955 should be the "out- men finally brought it und'er con- i slde date bv %vhich desegregation trol after a four-hour battle. must bc accomplished." _ Five Cases Invojved hen firefighters got the upper hand about 6 p.m., only six build- The five cases involved are from ings remained standing in a four- Kansas. Delaware, the District of block business area alone the Columbia. South Carolina and Vir- town's main which ii U.S. i ?inia- be caUed in that 301. Eighteen were destroyed. .order, with Kansas counsel ex- nected to lead off earlv tomorrow Initial damage estimates ranged f h f h all the way trom S300.000 to S.OO- M d f handi 000 Observers at the scene said d decisions and orders. half a million dollars might turn out to be conservative, depending i Tne attorneys for each of the on the amount of merchandise flve areas have been an salvaged i nour 3PJece and counsel for Negro mu u- u t- parents will have eoual time a The highest f 1Q h was given by Mayor J. Dejar- _. nette. an insurance man. Of the i Ncxt the court hear at" builnings destroved. some were for six states that have nothing more than shacks. Others i flled ,bnefs as "fnends of the were but still fell victim to court- Florida leads off in this the raging flame1? followed by North Carolina. A total of 22 business establish- i Arkansas. Oklahoma. Maryland ments were reported destroyed or i and Texas. Ea.cn state's attorney damaged. Three apartments were ma-v sPeak one hour- burned. Also gutted were the Ma- i Solicitor General Simom B. So- sonic Hall and the local American j beloff winds up the hearing with Red Cross office. i an hour's presentation of Justice There was no drinking water itrfDepartment views. The depart- the town tonight, through a combi- ment has recommended that the nation of circumstances. Supreme Court order U.S. district First, the water supply was ex- courts to supervise integration in hausted by some 15 to fire com- their districts. panics. Then, in an effort to get i water to battle the blaze, firemen i p j-.- resorted to creek water, which was OOVlCt Air Expedition pumped into the town water sys- I A tcm. contaminating it. Town offi- j Operating In Arctic Area cials expected the water to be nor- j mal by tomorrow. NEW YORK.- April 10 Prav- Soldiers Patrol Streets da says a Russian "high latitude An hour after the blaze had died air expedition" is presently operat- down. soldiers from nearby Camp ins in an arctic area 1.000 miles A. P. Hill patrolled the streets to from the continental Soviet Union prevent looting and to help the and only 300 miles away from up the Canada's Eilesmere Island. The Soviet airborne scientific mjssjon. the Communist paper sajd in an by the top Soviet arcljc cnief v. Burkhanov. is en- v-ith other tasks in 5un.evine the region near Soviet arctic ice station No. 3. now lo- Power lines were knocked out cated to Pravda. at 86 and part of the town's telephone dcgrees 3 minutes north, and 34 system was immobilized. Prison- dcgrecs 28 minutes west. ers were removed from the county is witnin 200 miles of Den- jail-ironicaily one of the buildings mark-s Greenland, a little further (Continued On Page Five) from Canadian sojl. and about 700 town's inhabitants clean rubb5e- Two unidentified persons were reported injured. One man re- ccived a severe cut on his arm. and a soldier from Camp A. P. Hill sufiered a broken lee in a money. THE WEATHER The weather forecast for Mary-! land today: "Increasing cloudiness warm, high near and Sunny, warm Easter weaiher drew a record number of auto- j mobiles to the highways. Despite j the careful driving of the general piibiic. Iherc were a number of accidents in the area, several fatal. All churches and the several out- 1 door Easter services were well at- 1 a field fire dale, yesterday af'ernoon and at' 5 p. m. Independents' county en- gine was scut to quell a brush fire burning alone several hundred feet of B. k 0. Railroad track east of Lime Kiln. The hot brush fire badly dam- two poles carrying communi- cation and signal wires along the railroad's right of way. One pole was burned nearly through and leaned dangerously with sagging wires only seven ot eight feet from the tracks. Lt. "Doc" Baker of the Independents notified B. O officials at Brunswick, to have the possible hazard to trains removed. (Continued On Four) miles from the U.S. Air Force base at Thulc. Greenland. Soviet ice expedition No. 3 is one of two the U.S.S.P.. is oper- DELINQUENTS PAT UP WASHINGTON. April 10 Federal prosecutors in 1954 hit de- linquent taxpavers for a record 55 million dollars'in unpaid taxes and currently A third-No, a- pcnalties. and report that formed- looks like another big year. j I Asst. Atty. Gen. H. Brian Hol-j LURED BY SHRIMP land cf the Justice Department's i BAD KREUZNACH. Germany, Tax Division told the House Ap-; April 10 obstinate cat that propriations Committee in tcsti- wouldn't come out from under an mony released today that the pre- i Army officer's bathtub was finally vious high recoverv figure was lured out today. A meal of shrimp JS26.700.000 in 1950. did it. He said, however, that some 505 For two vreeks. the cat defied i cases closed out by the Justice i efforts by Lt. William E. Garden, i Department last year were old 25. Sterling. Kan., to entice him ones which h.id been pending out of an air duct in the bathroom. three years or more. They rep-1 The cat had been trapped in the I resented a large part of the addi- walls during remodeling of the 'tional volume of recoveries. apartment By JOHN CHADIVICK WASHINGTON. April 10 Democratic-controlled S4th Con- gress returns to work Wednesday after a 10-day Easter recess with the great bulk of President Eisen- hower s' recommendations still stacked up in front of it. The first three months of the present session were devoted main- ly to foreign affairs: relatively tit- tle progress has been made on Eisenhower's domestic program. The President's only resounding victory on home-front legislation to date was in winning a year's extension of corporate and excise tax rates and defeating a Demo- i cratic effort to cut income taxes i for low-bracket taxpayers. The President and Democratic congressional le'aders have been pretty much in step on foreign I affairs despite partisan wrangling over the administration's release of the Yalta papers. Pacts Approved The Senate, as urged by the President, approved the Manila Pact establishing an anti-Commu- nist alliance in Southeast Asia, the Pans Pacts restoring West Ger- many's sovereignty and bringing her into the North Atlantic Alli- ance, and a mutual defense treaty with the Chinese Nationalists. Also adopted by the Senate and i House, with only a few dissenting votes, was a resolution authorising j the President to use American i forces as he finds necessary to I protect the Nationalist stronghold of Formosa, the nearby Pesca- dores and related areas. Whether this progress is to be matched in" the domestic field in the months ahead will depend on the extent to which compromises can be worked out on differences between the administration anl legislative leaders. Differences Over Methods In many instances these differ- ences are over methods rather than objectives. Examples are the highway and school construction programs rec- ommended by the President. He has keyed his proposals largely to huge bond issues, in contrast to Democratic ideas that the govern- ment should finance them with di-: rect federal grants. I The President scored a narrow i victory in the House with passage i of a bill extending the reciprocal! trade agreements program for I three years and giving him ad- j ditional authority to cut tariffs, i But the bill, on which Eisenhow- i er has to rely heavily for Demo- cratic support, has encountered i rough going in the Senate Finance i Committee and its fate is un- certain. Faces Possible Velo j The Senate has passed, in the j face of a threatened presidential j veto, a measure to give postal and j other federal employes a 10 per j cent pay raise. Eisenhower asked 1 for a smaller raise, and a search is being made in the House for a compromise solution. i No action has been taken on a i related presidential request for an increase in postal rates. Other presidential recommenda- tions awaiting action include an. increase in the minimum wage, i government support of private health insurance plans, a reduc- tion in the voting age. limited' amendment of Taft-Hartley' Labor Act. and elimination of "in- equities" in the immigration law. Congress has enacted adminis- tration legislation to provide an incentive pay raise for career members of the armed forces, but still in committee is a measure asked by the President to establish a new reserve traininc program. A bill to extend the draft law- four years, to July 1. 1959. has been by the House but no action has been taken in the Sen- ate. One thine Consress did do promptly was to vote itself a 50 per cent par raise. It also boosted the salaries of federal judges. 229 WASHINGTON. April 10 A total of 229 alien subversives, in-' eluding 133 Russians, are listed by, the government as living in the United States because they can't be deported. In reporting this to a House Ap- propriations subcommittee, immi- gration officials said none of the i 229 is kept under lock and but. all are supposed to report their 1 doings periodically to federal of- ficers. The Immigration Service testi- mony, given to the Congressmen Feb. 25 and made public today, did j not specify why the subversives can't be forced out after having i been ordered deported. Presuma-' My most are still here because no other country will take them, while j others are ill or have had their, I cases reopened. By JACK BELL WASHINGTON. April 10 President Eisenhoxver is reported to have directed American forces to stand clear of fighting that might break out in the Formosa area until he can assess the extent and intent of any initial Chinese Corzrr.urJsi The President is represented by persons versed in the administra- tion's Far Eastern policies as hav- ing informed the Chinese National- ists they hold the primary respon- sibility for defending not only Quemoy and Matsu but Formosa itself. Eisenhower's present position was summed up this way: The Nationalists, who have been given the latest types of American fighting equipment short of nuclear weapons, wiU be expected to bear alone the initial thrusts of any at- or develops. There is a strong feeling within the administration that Chiane Kai-shek's men can handle anything short of an all-out in- vasion. Would Be In Readiness American forces would stand in readiness outside the range of bat- tle. They would not join unless deliberately attacked. If Eisenhower decides the Na- tionalists can't repel the Reds alone, his decision on American intervention will be based on the best U.S. evaluation of Communist intentions at the time. If the Communists should change their propaganda line by announc- (Continued On Page Four) dent 0! Ability Of Nationalists CONFERENCE IN SOVIET RUSSIA Talks With Austrian Chan- GIVEN INDEPENDENCE WASHINGTON. April 10 Sec- RrJ... retary of the Army Stevens, re- Cell0r LOUlfl OrW S turning from an inspection of the Far East, said today be doesn't i Changes In believe the Chinese Communists _ have any immediate plans for an offensive in the Formosa area. NATION MIGHT BE He also declared Chiang Kai- -bek's could "sive a very good account of themselves" if they were attacked. Stevens landed at National Air- VIENNA, Austria. April 10 im- port after a two-week flying tour chancellor Julius Raab of Austria which took him to conferences with i nies to Moscow tomorrow for talks military chiefs and government that could bring decisive changes officials in Japan. South Korea i EUrOpe and Formosa. He also visited Oki- 1 nawa and Hong Kong. Raab !5 Sotng Kremlin. "I don't look for an earlv Russia.n Citation to discuss tack." Stevens said in. answer to the independence treaty wbf h four-power negotiations DbeCI! for unexpectedly a question about possible Red in- tentions. But he added: "The Communists are the only ones who have the answer to that." may become possible The Army secretary said he dis- j for he to covered a "notable improvement I ment. soon: that- m the words of over a year ago" in Nationalist foreign Minister V. M. Molotov. forces. furtner delay is "unjustified." Economic Conditions Better If the Russians really are pre- And he said that everywhere he paring to take the spectacular went "the general economic situ- 1 step of agreeing to pull their ation has improved." This trend, j troops out of Austria, as some he said, "reflects our assistance i Westerners think, it is going to programs." Stevens' appraisal of the mili- tary situation around Formosa ap- peared to coincide with that re- portedly given a Senate subcom- upset the Western applecart in Europe pretty badly. Back Rearmament It means the West Germans are going to think twice about rearm- TUNNEL WORK TO BEGIN SOON Ground-Breaking In Balti- more Will Take Place April 21 BALTIMORE. April 10 Ground will be broken at p.m.. Thursday. April 21. for the Baltimore harbor runnel, the great- est single public works project in Maryland history. The State Roads Commission said Gov. McKeldin will operate power equipment to launch the S29.894.081 construction job. The public is being invited to at- tend the ceremonies and witness a program arranged to stress what the tunnel will mean not only as a way of expediting traffic through the city but also as a service to local traffic. Former U. S. Sen. George L. Radcliffe- has .been designated chairman of the proceedings at the Canton terminus of the proposed runnel. Over Mile In Length The tunnel, to be 1.7 miles in length, will run from Fairfield on the south to Canton on the north. The New York firm of Merritt- Chapman Scott will have its equipment in place in time for the ceremonies. It was their bid the State picked as the lowest. The entire project is scheduled for completion and opening to the public on Dec. 1. 1957. It will in- clude 13.5 miles of approach roads to carry through traffic uninter- ruptedly across the Baltimore met- ropolitan area. The approach roads will furnish high speed access to the tunnel from Elkridge on the west and from Erdman Avenue on the east. The tunnel will be a twin tube structure with four lanes of traffic. Each tube will have a roadway 22 feet wide between curbs. There will be a sidewalk 2 feet, eight inches wide for the use of constant- ly patrolling tunnel guards- Ventiiation buildings on each shore will house motors and fans designed to supply fresh air and (Continued On Page Five) VIRUSES LINKED WITH CANCER mittee by Adm. Arthur W. Had- ing if the Russians give them hope ford, chairman of the Joint Chiefs their country can be reunited. It of Staff. Sen. Chavez (O-NM) said j means the West will lose military last week Radford testified in a j access to the Brenner Pass be- closed session that "no em'ergen- j tween Germany and Italv (Continued On may also mean that'llussia's latest, long-term strategy is to try to set a neutral belt of states down the middle of Europe. Russia appears to be going to offer Austria, which is pro-Western S its freedom if it will agree to stay 'fully neutral in the East-West politically and economically. Germans- might to think they could be neutral, too, and thus regain their full sover- eignty. But if Austria and the Western powers do not agree to the Soviet proposals for neutralization, then the dividing lines between East SAN FRANCISCO. April 10 and west are going to solidify. The first laboratory evidence of! There will be no longer any hope Virus Can Produce Cancer In Mice, Laboratory Tests Show a link between viruses and human of compromise, no prospects for cancer was reported today by a University of California medical researcher. A mysterious something, proba- bly a virus, qbtained from the tis- sues of patients with Hodgkin's disease, caused the death of baby mice, said Dr. Warren Bostick, U. C. pathologist. 7 Hodgkin's disease is a cancer- ous condition of the lymph glands and is fairly common. Its cause j up to. never has been determined con- I For 10 years the Russians have blocked an Austrian treaty. Al- though promised liberation by the Big Four in 1943. Austria still is occupied by -25.000 Western troops and 44.000 Russians. There have been 260 meetings of the deputy foreign ministers, and the foreign ministers themselves have dis- cussed Austria without result at clusively. Early investigators sus- pected a type of bacteria. Later. medical authorities surmised that it might be a virus, because Hodg- kin's patients show many symp- j toms of virus infection. But no virus ever was found. Cancers and viruses have been found, however, in animal disease. a successful foreign ministers' con- ference in June, and Austria it- self may wind up by being parti- tioned like Germany. No Separate Agreements Raab has said he won't make any separate agreements in Mos- cow. He has said any Russian pro- posals will have to be approved by the Western powers, as well as Austria. But his trip should ify what the Russians are A virus can produce cancer in j 15 sessions. mice: another can cause lympho- j Now Molotov has indicated Rus- matosis in poultry; still another sia will grant Austria freedom is associated with a cancer-like j soon if this country and the West- disease of rabbits. i ern powers will agree to new con- Died Of Infection j (Continued On Page Four) Dr. Bostick. profiting by the fail- j ure of other researchers to find I CTtTEt V Cylff a virus clue in Hodgkin's disease. JJUCLI JfiLL RECORD ATTENDANCE used newborn mice instead of adult animals- Extracts from the tissues of the patients killed the baby mice. They died of a virus in- Wsconsin Holstcin And Calf Briny Grades Sell Up To S460 fection, not of cancer. Other baby mice, injected with similar tissues from healthy hu- mans, did not die, did not become infected. F3'1" skies and warm sunshine The substance in the infected hu- i brought out the largest crowd ever man tissues can be killed by heat: i attend one of the semi-annual it will pass through the finest filter sales of M. W. Stitely. at Woods- and it is capable of multiplying, 'boro. Held on Saturday the sale Dr. Bostick said. All these things was the 39th to be staged by Mr. are characteristic of viruses. Dr. Bostick hasn't actually found I Stitely. The top cow and calf in the Showers Mar Easter In Sections Of Country the virus yet. He is administering registered Wisconsin Holstein cate- the filtered material to a variety sory broucht S845: top cow with- of animals to determine whether oat calf. S710. Tne rest of the one or more of them will contract registered Wisconsin Holsteins broucht from S280 to Hodekin's disease. That would be a clincher for the virus theory. By The Associated Press A bright sun in clear skies, high- er than average temperatures in the 60s and 70s and balmy breezes marked Easter Sunday over much of the nation. But there were exceptions. Welcomed rain fell in Kansas. Oklahoma and Texas where just a week before the black blizzards hurled dust and grit over thou- sands of square Western Montana. Idaho and northern Nevada had rains, too. Showers spread along the Gulf Coast east- ward to Alabama. Mobile. Ala., had 2.14 inches of rain in 24 hours. New Orleans 1.82 inches. Shreve- port 1.85, and Waco, Texas, 1.12. There were early morning show- ers in the Pacific Northwest along with a 5 to 15 decree droo in tem- perature. The nation's lowest temperature Sunday morninc was the 11 at Fraser. Colo. Tampa's was the nigh. The stock was from the Papst Farm. Oconomowoc. Wisconsin, accord- ing to John W. Null, one of the auctioneers. Tne grade Wisconsin ranged in price from 5225 _______ to S460: heifers sold from S70 to WESTMINSTER. Md April 10 S2S5 each. A number of 10 month old American institution of old registered bulls brought S325 the town meeting continues here apiece. Thiny shoals weighing trom to 100 pounds brought from S10 Westminster Will Nominate Officials tomorrow night when Westminster folk assemble to nominate Ciry Council candidates. to S19 apiece. Two Shetland ponies. They also will voice their gripes .a four year old year and advance ideas for improving the community. The meeting in the Firemen's Building will be called to order by Mayor Joseph L. Mathias at p. m. old albino brought S145 and SI6-5. The largest buyers were Del- wyne Farms. Wilmington. Del.: Dr. B. A. Gray, Washington: E. L. Stillfox. Pittsburgh: Thorp Brothers. Charles Town. W. Va.; A nominating committee will pre- John Mullen. Martinsburg. W. Va sent its selections to run for the and G. L. Baker. UmonviUe. The sale will be held two-year terms now held by Harry next auction J. Starr. John R. Byers and John I on October 1. A. Bankert. TTie auctioneers for the sale and Nominations also can be Emmert Bowlus. Null from the floor. The municipal elec-. Null, and Troui Bros. Announce- ition will be held May 9. ments were made by Howard C. Mayor Mathias and two council-1 Barker. The clerks were. H- C. JTT.cn. Scott S. Bair and Jesse; Dorcas. Gail Cutshall and Emory Royex, iw-elected last i Cutshall.
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