Port Angeles Evening News, April 26, 1958

Port Angeles Evening News

April 26, 1958

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Issue date: Saturday, April 26, 1958

Pages available: 7

Previous edition: Friday, April 25, 1958

Next edition: Monday, April 28, 1958

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Publication name: Port Angeles Evening News

Location: Port Angeles, Washington

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Years available: 1956 - 1976

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View sample pages : Port Angeles Evening News, April 26, 1958

All text in the Port Angeles Evening News April 26, 1958, Page 1.

Port Angeles Evening News (Newspaper) - April 26, 1958, Port Angeles, Washington Think pulp depaints bridges OLVMttA A Washingtons Commission is tryiftg to determine what is eating the paint off bridges on 99 ttbrth of The commission Thursday allo cated to the University of Washington to finance additional Sir pollution studies in the The were started last year With a grant from the com A Highway Department spokes man said one theory is that the paint on twin bridges that cross the Sttohomish River is being de stroyed by fumes from a pond where pulp mill waste liquor is 1 He said the two bridges have had to be painted twice in the past three 1 PRODUCTION UP Germany Wl Communist Czechoslovakia report ed Saturday its industrial produc tiori for the first three months of the year reached planned goals with a slight margin to Possible far body to become allergic to itself ATLANTIC may be possible for the 1 body to become allergi says a Pensylvania Max director laboratory at the Bryit Hospital and professor of pathology at the University of Pennsylvania Graduate School of said In s e part of the body acts as though other parts of the Body were e told physicians attending a graduate instruction bourse spon sored by the American College of Allergists that this theory could be important in supplying a possi ble breakthrough in the treatment of certain notably can POLIO OUTBREAK Formosa to An out break of polio at ton the east coast of has claimed four reports reaching here Saturday from that TONIGHT AND SUNDAY THIS IS THE WONDERFUL KIND OF MERRIMENT EVERYONE ENJOYS KEUAWAYXICHARO HAYDN MN5SEN A UNIVERSALINTERWTlOIWt PICTURE PLUS JN THE CITY OF A THOUSAND SECRETS WHERE THE OF THE PAST MEET THE SINS OFTHE VEST THATCHER LEIF ERICKSON MARTIN BENSON and A UNIVERSALINTERNATIONAL PICTURE FROM ANOTHER SMASH BILL WITH 2 BIG FIRST LINE ATTRACTIONS YOU M LOVE HARD when next assignment may be your last Daredevil exploits of the Underwater Demolition STARRING DAN DAILEY CINEMASCOPE Also The Story of a Border Towns Strange Now PJaying Jo its Big Seattle Showing TONIGHT LIVI DIE YOUNO77 up to now one of our carefully guarded secrets TICKLISH JOB Captain LoHng Hyde JohnnieSweatt look flown at the sunk en yessel Radio as it is towed alongside thedragger Frigid Land across the harbfcr at Neah Radio sank near the jetty faintly visible in the background when a hatch cover popped off a The vessel was resting on bottom in 40 feet of Sweatt rigged cables and directed the raising of the THE BEACH The Radio is shown here resting on the bottom at high tide Skindiver Jbhhnie Sweatt said the owned by and Dale 10th suffered little damage during the sinking or rescue It swamped during a Famed Royal Blue will come to last stop Saturday JACOB HAY I BALTIMORE MB At precisely a blue and gray train will nose slowly un der the vaulted roof of the Jersey City to abreast of a row of gleaming mo tor There wil be a soft sigh as the engineer sets his air brakes and a name and a tradition will The Baltimore and Ohio Rail roads Royal Blue will have ended her itisl A service which began in 1860 to carry passengers oetween Wash ington and New York will come to an Just a few yards ahead of the bulldog n0se of the Royal Blues diesel will bo the barrier after nearly a finally con the and the itionthe Hudson The river which is the difference betwen an business call inan era when time is money the difference be tween an extra martini tain or another visited on a buying spree to the big 4lfflB PEATH SCENE April 26 mark the endi of the most prolonged death scene since Canulles de It began when the first trains of the Pensylva nia Railraod rumbled through its newly gompleted tunnel under the Hudson and into the vast new sta ion in By that he myoldmancanUckyour old man philosopliy of railroad expan sion was dead as a A depressionbattered had neither the cash nor the inclina ion to push its own tunnel under he Hudson and buiid Its own ter minal in New So the long inevitable decline much speeded by a trio of bicycle me hjnics one Ford aod two Competition between the Pen ylvaMa and the produced what even the staid London Times escribed as The finest and fast est series of passenger trains in tee world the trains of the loyal Blue which made the Jersey City to Washington run in ustfive these L fieest was the Its dining the Waldorf and the Astoria offered menus of staggering variety and dubious These were the trains of Painted royal Saxony with the amorial bearings of Pensylvania and New Jersey blazoned on their var nished they created a cri terion which survived even the drab era of standard railroad just before and just after World For these few bleak even the famed blue trains were disguised beneath a conformists coat of olive green FIRST DIESEL in the traditionally history happy reintroduced the Royal new lightweight and and w i t h i n months equipped it with the first passenger roaddiesel locomotive in the The been run ning ever its los ing with a generatM9 counts time in wutevli4s loiuig at least million dollars and every has seen a decline Not even the rrjost glamorous of legends can survive lush statis Its sxnojking cars paneled in Cir assian the Royal Uoiited aitor cars splendidly mi drape4 ia to tUu will have fgur time staroJards to morrow Central Daylight Cent ral Staadard The latter js the answer oj rousje studio Diggteto the Dumberof tjnie staodafdi the His studio clopk riws wise ajad bjsthe aumbers pjgated in that Us even if v SEE DEMQCi 4flP VICTORY 0 said ttatjp is to s a Demwrat in I960 Nationalist spy talks of China work By RELMAN MORIN Formosa UP This man has no He hides by day and works a if he he will be Nobody will admit they ever heard of much less knew what he was He is a spy for the Chinese Na This correspondent talked with him in a governmental office on The interview was on condition that no details thai might identify him would be re HIS STORY Ho told this story He has been going into Red China for more than t h r e e years as part of an espionage net work operating among the His last mission took him to South operand from a mountainous region Fu kien and Ki an gs i There he set up A post is village or colleipUv term where he has accomplices They are farmers or They hide him and provide h im with They also gather primarily military and economic But we also learn all we can about living conditions and public That is very COORDINATOR He a kind of cordinator of intelligence I move around from place to getting the reports of the peopie in the I puj t ft e s f pits ol information together to form a composite picture of a given Sometimes l ieave lions to for tetsi say Whea th move troop units d We want to know r of Uje where it came com ajeid so My mission is to the oation ready for a change and saJud teeouse the GOP has cited agjw its thsssae of gffagency but ttoiv we fin4 midst of a serious fijc w MIRROR prices o irec SAMDAWSON NfiW YORK first of credit Ilia cheaper m ginning td take hold today at the grass mU Its Is in doubt for one it is partly dtfsel by the stubbornly rising cost of y Its easier today for business and individuals to then Its harder for indi viduals to balance their budgets and buy antirecession move of whose effectiveness there is Since last the Federal Re serve in a series of moves has giventhe banks a sizably He has had orJy one close es The one of the have I dont A n y they warapl me ia ifcl eo Grenades used to get data on ionosphere WASHINJT6N W Scientists are studying the upper atmos phere near the arctic regions with something new in the way of ther mometers explosive grenades shot from a The technique was de scribed Thursday the S Committee of the Internationa Geophysical Year in announcing a highly successful season of rock et probings of the upper atmos phere over northern Canada The carried out by Canadian scientists a Fl includedthe first firing of rockets into d i s plays of the Aurora or Northern The committee indicated tha scientists expect the information gathered will result in better tin derstanding of how longdistance radio transmission on earth is sometimes bedeviled by the Au To get the the com mittee the scientists had to develop what it called ingenious techniques to measure t the tern perature and density of the atmos phere and the vertical distribu tion of Thats where the grenades were put to IONOSPHERE The work was conducted by fir ing rockets into the ionosphere between 46 and 160 miles above the earths surface a portion o the atmosphere which the com mittee said is out of reach of bal loons for most be low the level of satellite rocket is th only means of attaining th right its great speed does not allow ah ordinary thermomet er probe to come into equilibrium with the the com mittee It therefore becomes neces sary to calculate temperature indirectly from densitj or velocity of The IGY scientists used 18 ex plosive grenades ejected from a rocket at timed MICROPHONES On the the announce ment an array of sensitivi microphones is spaced apart in the form of a Eacl microphone hears the burst a a slightly different By not ing the time taken for the sounc to travel from rocket to ground average temperature of the air can be and the differ ehce in arrival time at the var ious microphones yields a meas ure of average upper level wind velocity and programs April 26 Johny Dollar Marine Investigator World Tonight City Hospital Winnipeg Pops Classical m U s i c fpr music April 37 Church of the Air Gardiner Holy trinity tuth erafl Church Christian Science Baseball Pacific Playhouse Youth Wants to Know eet the Press CBC Stage pmnibus News Roundup Betty Harris Iforttwp lasidg Britain Vancouver Theater aeadiag for FUJU reviews The Spirit of edit ed Qrbir by Varieties oj Religious by James gnd oiher iuropean Report wsc the University ol Anthropology wsc M a s t er cr fattier amount of money to lend and it has forced interest rates yt r Business and individuals have been led to the trough of easier efem and cMfipfeT ft IS to whether BUSINESS BOttRQWING Business te itiil latge troth W alls f com the banks aiidl on tti issued sold to But the demand tot these loans isnt as Authorities hope easier credit will lead corporations to revive expansion plans and busi ness and thus bolster the slipping Individuals have been bdrrow ing especially for Such slz able purchases as new cars and new Washington officials hope easier credit c h a n g e that and help industries involved But what do about the rising cost of living is a tough and often touchy Higher prices are as as dwindl ing incomes f or what there hks been in consumer buy a reversal of this trend is Latest government figures put most of the blame for the con tinuing rise on the higher prices for food and CONSUMER BLAME Some of the food price rise is Some is due to freak ish winter weather that cut sup Some is due to less live stock coming to But part of the blame is pu the Grocers and butchers say that the housewifi grumbles but goes right on buy ing the choicest T h es e are the most expensive to star And the steady demand them even in the face of dwindl ing aggravated th price Also the demands and service in the way of packaged and pre pared this add its bit rising Over the continuing rhigh price of manufactured consumer good there is much Whici comes the rise or th price rise How much of the higl cost of manufacturing is built in now Can anything be about transportation costs And dont come down will any other antirecession move be able to turn the trick Teachers still in short supply aftergraduation By HODENFIELD AP Education Writer WASHINGTON ffi College will graduate new teach ers this but the teacher shortage next fall will still be That was the gist of a report issued Thursday by the Nationa Education after a stateby state Public schools now need more the report said Only about of springs qualified graduates are expectec to enter the teaching Thai leaves a net shortage df aboui The number of graduates qual ified to teaqh in grade school is estimated the same as last The number qualified for teaching in high school ts estimated at W about more than last On the basis past records tlie NI5A 73 per cent qf the ates will actually the mg Mgny and start raislpg military will grab a of potential men paying jobs pciyate industry We bgth jnen alia women into other fields Most educators that if the recession should con tpe into the late summer or the teaching profession wiU get many spring graduates who might otherwise be tost ts foduS Some past graduates mjght to pushed into teaching also The report npted that the num ber of graduates qualified to teaeh science ntt The report need for science and a real In the service Hai visiting B Smith wiU May LIKE OLD SOLDIERS LOUIS Glen Spencer a who takes pride in his admitted the butiWry of a platitig firm upon learning the iobl included dllc Archbishop Joseph Hit ters silver said i would have to pick on wouldnt shabbily dressed Gilbrcath boasted during the ttftetview witMpoliee that he Is a topflight police Capt John Buck noted that Gilbreaths 12 convietionS in eluded twofor but think of times y8ti didnt Gilbfeath who is retMrig1 suggested that Oilbreath do like Retire old burglars never retire they just steal Correction Farmers Sequim Friday ad should have read Plastic Garden Hose Full V8 Special Fit KHAYYAM Cornel Wilde Debra Paiget Whispering Smith Alan Super Western Color Wide TONIGHT CRESCENT GRANGE JOYCE The Downbeats TAXES IEAVE YOU IN A HOLE Dont let overdue bills nag you Cascade issues LOANS in amounts from to to 20 months to repay Telephone GL 78569 w WE REPAIR All Makes WMhen TV All F 4 Largo I Small OLYMPIC ELECTRIC I 5th and UncoJq GL749U You to do it let dlwg FHA Title 1 yp To 5 f o Pay NAILOR ;