Walla Walla Union Bulletin, April 5, 1953

Walla Walla Union Bulletin

April 05, 1953

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Issue date: Sunday, April 5, 1953

Pages available: 24

Previous edition: Saturday, April 4, 1953

Next edition: Monday, April 6, 1953

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All text in the Walla Walla Union Bulletin April 5, 1953, Page 1.

Walla Walla Union-Bulletin (Newspaper) - April 5, 1953, Walla Walla, Washington CHRISTIANS TO PRAY FOR PEACE IN WORLD Br THE ASSOCIATED FBESS Christians around the world cel- ebrated the anniversary of Christ's resurrection Sunday in an Easter lull of hope that fast moving events in East and West may .bring world peace. Allied negotiators in Korea pre- pared to meet with the Commu- to work out an exchange of sick and wounded prisoners as the first step in treating with the la- test Hed overtures for. an armis- tice. The western world moved warily on surprise conciliation moves in the Kremlin. Christians interspersed their hallelujahs to "Christ with prayers for fulfillment of His mission for peace on earth. On Korean battlefronts and around the .world, sunrise services heralded the arrival of Easter. Eighth Army soldiers celebrated in bunkers, valleys, and on hill- tops. In an Easter message to his troops in Korea, Gen. Mark Clark said: "Our hearts hold new hope that we may be near an honorable end of this grim but imperative task." In the United States, this year more than ever before, sunrise services were popular. From east lo west coast, millions of Ameri- cans arranged to go to the hill- tops and plateaus for song, prayer and pageant in the open. Climaxing the Roman Catholic celebration of Christ's victory over death. Pope Pius XII was to ap- pear on the central loggia of St. Peter's Basilica in Rome for an address that will be broadcast throughout the world in 25 lan- guages. In Jerusalem. Arab and Jew buried their differences to permit pilgrims to visit the holy places. Throngs donned Easter finery for gay promenades through ave- nues of many of the world's cities. In' Washington, President and Mrs. Eisenhower, like millions ir the nation, planned to attend Easter service. They have an- nounced that on Easter Monday they will revive 'the' traditional egg-rolling frolic for- children on the White House lawn. First McNary Power, a Wee Bit, Due to Come This Month From Small Generators APRIL Is the when Army Engineers expect to divert water now running through the powerhouse, right above, to the newly-raised spillway bays on the left of McNary dam. The power- house gates will be closed and the water will start over the spillway when it reaches an elevation of 291 feet. This will signify the start of tht filling of McNary pool and the day it will reach the 310-foot level is anyone's .guess. (Corps of Engineers photo, Davison engraving) First power from McNary dam, that pile ol stecl-rcin- 'orccd concrete across the Colum- bia River near Umatilla. will come this month. But this first water-whirled gen- erator will add nothing to the Northwest power pool's depicted electric supplies. It is a little one -a kilowatt job that is dwarf- ed by the 70.000 kilowatt genera- tors which will provide the dam's generation kilo- watts. There'will be two of the small generators and they will serve the electricity needs of the dam itself. One of the prime uses ot the cur- rent they produce will be to lure salmon into climbing the Oregon shore fish ladder. This first power will be produced about the same time the lake be- hind McNary dam starts to fill, jresently estimated to be about April 16. That is the first major event to be established by the man-made giant this one that is teeping the public guessing. The public will observe when the water reaches the 310-foot level and the lake is created, Other events include a public ceremony, probably at the dam. to dedicate the lake after Congress names it later this spring: filling the lake to the 335-foot level next October and putting the first power on the line in December. Chambers of Commerce of Wal- la Walla. Pendleton, Pasco, Ken- newick, Hermiston and the McNa- ry Recreation Association are sponsoring a year-long publicity campaign for the area. But the major point to remem- ber is your chance for winning the free cash prize for guessing the correct day and time the lake will reach the 310-foot level. A cou- pon appears in the Union-Bulletin. Simply fill it out and mail to the nearest Chamber of Commerce or put the information on a post card and mail it. The deadline is Wednesday. Army Engineers expect to close the gates in the powerhouse about April 16 to divert the flow of the river through the spillway. This will start the filling of the lake. How long it takes depends on the flow of the Columbia and Snake rivers at that melting, snow and other items are the ma-; jor factors. Some estimates are three days, some four or five but; others say. with the right condi-. tions. it can be filled in 24 hours., Oregon Rolls to B Wheat Crop AppearsGopd n This Area Kill Will Be Responsible For Some Aid By PAtJL W. HARVEY JR. SCHOOL AT at the left, is shown here studying her reading lenon'at the John Sanders home, 1020 Beside tar younger sister, returned-to; school last week. Both were critically last July when struck by station which: jumped-the (U-B photo, Davison engraving) Home Is School for Little Girl, Victim of Auto Mishap BT WALT PENK Arminta Sanders Easter has nixed emotions. She Is happy she can run again .but it is rather hard to stay at home while her younger sister, Betty, goes back to school. The two girls last July were critically injured when a station wagon on East Isaacs Street crash- ed, into them on the sidewalk. Both were knocked- unconscious, with several bones broken. AT TALLMAN'S SAVE On Dorothy Gray's MATCHED MAKE-UP PACKAGE See Details Page 19 Let Us Make ENLARGEMENTS of your favorite EASTER SNAPSHOTS Prompt, Expert Service TALLMAN'S 4 West Main St. Tel 816 Our 84th Year, No. 353 lOc Sunday, April 5, 1953 Three Sections-Thirty-two Pages nlies. appear to be good the U. S. S. Bumper, n most areas to provide a normal i and in the nar- Despite a record breaking drought last fall and a freakish, mild winter, the Blue Mountain Area's wheat crop appears to be in satisfactory condition, observers report. Howard Burgess, county agent in Walla said the stand is generally good, although the plants are as far advanced as in some years. He estimated that reseeding because of poor stands in the j county has not exceeded 5 per cent Most ,of this reseeding al- ready has been finished. Tarweed and mustard are worse than usual this year due to the mild winter and extensive 2, 4-D aerial spraying has been carried j on during the part two weeks to SALEM, 'Ore., Oregon's ontrol these weeds. Moisture sup- ..egislature got rid of a major niies appear to be good enough! leadache Saturday when the Sen- ate passed House measures to open up the welfare rolls to public in- spection, and to tighten the rela- ive responsibility law. And at the same time, the Legis- ature was saved frorn a big COB- troversy when the Senate Rules Committee refused unanimously to allow introduction of the State Milk Administration's bill to give it au- thority to force milk distributors to confine their business to their own marketing; areas. Only eight votes were cast against the bill to open the welfare lists, and two against, the.relative responsibility bill., Both will be- come law qn the day' that Gov Paul L. Patterson Referral Defeated An attempt to remove the emer gency clause from the welfare publicity bill was unsuccessful Removal of the clause would have allowed referral to the people _by the pension .organizations which oppose the bin. argued UBoat Sinks: 92 Lost grain market was sluggish last veek with wheat quoted at net Fridav which is down nne cent Ircro earlier in the week. Activity Shippers in the county estimated that about 85 per cent of the 1952 crop has been, shioped out. This iigure is considered about normal for this 'time of the year. Toft, Hoover r At Odds Over Teachers Betty left the hospital in a few weeks although she was not able to return to school until last week Recovery Was Slow Arrainta, whose case appearec nearly hopeless, remained uncon- scious for several months. After a story appeared in the Union Bulletin more than poure< in to help pay medical and hospita expenses and prayers were offered by many churches and other organ- izations. Following a "long shot" opera- tion last fall in Seattle Arminta started showing rapid improve- ment. At first her memory was erratic and her coordination was equivalent to a baby's. Since then she has relearned how to tie her shoelaces, eat her food and perform of Supporters of the that the publicity would i'jrce chiselers off the rolls; and that taxpayers are entitled to know how their money is spent. Opponents argued it would humiliate old age pensioners, and would force of deserving people. This bill goes back to the House for consideration of the Senate amendment which would make the lists available at the offices of countv welfare commissions. As massed by the House, it would iiese lists in county clerk's offices Must Aid Parents The relative responsibility law requires parents and children when financially able, to contri bute to their-relatives support. It was passed in 1949. but hasn't lad much effect. The bill puts some teeth in it by letting the Public Welfare Com mission get tax commission rec ords. and gives the Welfare Com missions authority to get the help of courts in enforcing it. The law has a scale ot payments required to be made by the rela lives, and the bill increases th scale. LADIES It's For You WHOLESALER'S CLOSE-OU of Top Spring Fashions in COATS T These are full lena'h coats in new pale-tone pastel colors. Priced Ridiculously Lew B at ERGMAN See Our Ad Page 19 Then corns "o 13 VAIN Turkish Craft Rammed; 4 Are Rescued ISTANBUL Turkey (ft The submarine Dumlupinar, roo, Burgess reported. Meanwhile the Walla i s and in the nar- s Q{ Dardanelles Saturday Walla and an but four of her 96 officers and crewmen were presumed lost. It was one of the worst sub- rriarine disasters of peacetime history. WASHINGTON A difference of opinion between Senate Repub- lican Leader Taft and FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover. as to when Com- munist teachers should be removed from faculties light Satur- day. men trapped in the stern who had been calling urgently for help over the emergency telephone line that floated to the surface on a buoy Bnllt by TJ. S. The press bureau of the Turkish S Armed Forces said at 7 p; m. it I was' assumed all had been-.lost except four men; including; the were "thrown off the connihg'tbwer: when collided in the darkness .and mist with the Swedish freight er Naboland. A fifth man thrown into the wa- ter was picked up, but he died of his injuries. The loss of the British subma- rine Thetis in 1939, with 99 crew- men, alone exceeded the disaster to the Dumlupinar. The U. S. Destroyer Hawkins, rushed to the scene under forced But in the testimony, -Tarts of! bi had been d record. Hoover said: "While we must jealously tect our academic freedom, there] is no room in America for Com- munists or Communist sympathiz- ers in our educational system." Taft has said, in discussing Reds- in-education probes, he would not favor firing a college professor for being a CoTnmunist "unless I was certain that he was teaching Corn- s group attached to military mission in EASIER HUNT Walla youngsters flock through Wild- wood Park in the top picture in search of some candy _ Easter eggs left by the Easter-4 bunny and his assistants. Junior Chamber of Commerce members. Two sharp-eyed boys received prizes for second and third places below. From left to right are i John Baxter; Mike Cowan, third place winner; Dennis Anderson, second-place winner, and Val Jensen. Baxter and Jensen were co-chairmen of the event. Still j missing is a little blonde girl, about six years old, who found the golden egg for first prize and took off before she could be. given her prize. (TJ-B photos, Davison engraving) other motions requiring use various muscles and nerves. Occasionally Arminta will be- come exasperated when some nerve refuses to behave and her arm jerks in the wrong direction. At such times she has to patiently wait until she can regain control of the limb. Arminte Rons Again Becently she happily discox-ered she could run again. is ?wk- ward. but she is improving slra-ly." her mother. Mrs. John Sanders, reported- School lessons are provided three times a week by Mrs. Morton Pauly. public school teacher. Ses- sions are limited to less than an hour to keep Arminla from fatigue. Both Arminta. who will be 9 years old April 24. and her year-old sister have regained their pink cheeks and bright eyes. Recovery Not Complete It will still be a long time before both girls are completely _ 1. 4 1 from die accident Armmla con-1 32 times as exclusive tajues to get hcadacnes and she be-135 those who were bom Feb. 29. comes nervous and emotionally up-j The following are listed in We set when too many people are HJnjon-Bul3etin files as bavin; around or some excitement breaks OT April 3. There are up the routine. InrobablV many more in this area. Their parents, who face a aM "oj _ happy birthday wishes on Easter Sunday. greet you again on Easter v in some 50 years. munism and having some effect on the development of the thought of the students." The Ohio senator voiced views, he Said, "as a member the Board of Trustees of a univers- Assumed Others Lost The Dumlupinar. a ton craft built by the United States in 1944 and turned over to the Turks in 1950 under the mutual aid program, was a modern ship with a snorkel underwater breath- ing device- All, her crew had been trained in the United States before they GREAT DAY FQR KIDS Small Fry Comb Park for Eggs Approximately 500 youngsters combed Wildwood Park Saturday brought her to Turkey. moming to find candy Easter eggs left by the bunny hisl The submarine was lying under; Chamber of Commerce members were on hand to see jnai of 228 feet of swift current. Divers; he] was provided the smaller tikes who missed the Hiding in a Feb. 2i speech before the National Canners Asso- ciation at Chicago. THIS YOUR BIRTHDAY? i You Had Better Mark It Well Mark it well if your birthday is today. It won't fall on Easter Sunday again during the 20th cen- tury. Besearch by the Associated Press shows April 5 will not fal] on Easter Sunday again until the 20th history. This "makes birthdays today ap- cenvalesceace period far Anninla feel they have a bright future Wc-j3 ahead. "We sure are Mrs Sanders said. Minerva Mecam. Anthony Ambrose. Zeno Dickey. Joan Zigman. Lloyd A. Berrv. Mrs. N. F. Hclmick. Joseph Sherwood. Ted Jones ol Waiisburg. J. B. Duncan. Wesley Dice. Mrs. Fern Gross. Henry Debus. Mrs. Leonard Livesay. Mrs. Ira Chew- of Lcvi Ankeny d Dayton. Forrest Conovcr ol Doris Accormlis. The bunny left about 3.000 eggs, the Jaycees reported. TWO sections of the park were roped off. One for the youngsters Uje otfaer for older mA girls. At 5 a.m. sharp, a police j-ar siren sounded and the rush started. In a snort time every bush and shrub was carefully checked bv the excited children. A little blonde girl, about six years of age. found the first-place _olden egg Before she could be given a big wool bunny as the prize. disappeared in the crowd. Sccond place winner was Dennis Anderson, son of Mr. and Mrs. j Anderson 625 Chase. Third place was taken by Mike Gowan, rf Mr and' Mri c R Gowan. 112 SoutS co-chairman of the event were John Baxter and Val Jensen. Itfioister Moshc Sbarett in Die United_ States Saturday for ar, efeht-1 visit- Be <3isaiss Middle East problems President Eis- CThcwer in "Washington Thursday. The Weather Easter bonnets are best off I drippy early SontiUy. tool I R win dew off to the ud be Hke letter Sunday i should be. The Jilch wHl be a bit Inwer 55-0. Hk'i Sat. few 37. The Soviet satel- lite regime in Bomanie announced Saturday night it is opening prison gates for many convicts iike the Maleniov sovernmeJit in Moscow did a week ago. It said prosecu- tions also would be cased in Bo- mania. The announcement broadcast b? Bucharest Badio said prisoners serving sentences of not jnore than two years wooW be freed. Sentences of all other prisoners were reduced and prosecution wfll jibe drouped in Romania for many persons TKW awaiting trial, it said. The Bucharest anDounccmwt was 'olxra-ed with immediate and aster said her badly smashed and flood-j ed bow. where most of the crewj probably met death, and the cur- ,rent made floating operations im-j possible. i I Poor Visibility j j The Dumlupinar was cruising on j the surface toward Istanbul at 2{ a. m. when she collided with the) Naboland in poor visibility. The Swedish skipper put out; lifeboats and Cashed the first word 1 of the disaster. Later he put ini at Canakkale. where he was ques-; tioned by Turkish authorities. i The wreck was located by a ibuoy floated to the surface by the trapped men. and over the con- inecting telephone line rescuers jwcre told: "Rescue us. We have air Uo last onlv a few hours." j 'Parliament Dissolved in i Italy and Election Set i ROME Italian Cabinetithe WaUa Walla ValJey is apparent- ...iv dissolved both houses of Parlia-iiy consddcrabJy larccir than is now studies of the valley and M J- mcnt Saturday and called a general 'bcinj: withdrawn. Robert H. Russell iMundorff oistnct ftolonst or in -lection for June 7. 'deputy supervisor of the Washing jTacwna office o. the U Action was taken a de- ;lon state Divisior: of Water Re-'WaHa was prcvjovsly cree signed by Prcridwtt Lrigi Ei-isonccs. reported Saturday. Portland tar. wrrB ftp 1 Bussell who was in WaK. Walfc ed for a program Studies COTCT Several Tears studv designed to furnish basic data j Work accomplished since 39W "on which 1o crtimale the total STTO- :-on the srcrand water survey of water which can be safe'y viewed at the mectmc and ptissiwii- withdrawn without endangering of future studies were of present users. 'cussed. Russell said. Lift your heart and refresh your spirit with the true glory of Easter Sunday. See Page 20 KINGS Water Potential Beneath Valley Rated More Highly be commemorated in services starting wilh the EARLT DRIPS The rwrurrffclion of Chrisl Jesus "Walla WaEa today inth variety o sunriM program at Boriwie Stadium at 6 a.m. All of the churches arc planning special Easter services. In event of rain, sunrise rites sponsored by ihc Ministerial AKSOcfeKon -srill be 3ieW at the Central Christian Church. Pa3ouse and Alder. In any event It wirf have Chaplain. E. Cousins of the Veterans Hospital speaker. If the weaUicr man's prediction is correct. Eaf.cr finery in Di? of clotWn? of Mr. and WalJa Walls may be dampened en {o cjjaldi. Light rixwtrs fuc expected early Barter Tr.ominn ty wattcr and cooicr an tte afternoon. should noted that date com- piled thus far indicate there to be I much more water available than i-x-as first believed.