SACRAMENTO - The biggest) HOUSTON - Tree crops tmpor
gold nuKKiM in history, 195 pounds, jtant to the world include rubber
was taken fiorn the Morgan claim tea, coffee, cacao, coconut, ban
at ("arson hill in Calaveras county, ana, fruit, nuts, oil palms and
California, in the year 1854.
Going to take advantage of the 6pen house at GAFB
tomorrow? The things you'll see this year are a far cry
from what they proudly exhibited when the base was
field of aviation and electronics over the past few years.
displays in many downtown store windows are
worthy of yp^jr inspection, too. The intricate electronic
marvels on display in my window this week must have
cost a pretty kettle of fish.
My big help yourself underwear dispenser is working
out fine. It's eosy to pick your size in briefs, midway
shorts, broadcloth shorts, knit boxers, tee shirts, athletic
shirts and similar items by Jockey, B.V.D., Healthknit,
Hanes, Williams Bros, and others. I still find it best to
keep my big variety of union suits, shirts-and-drawers,
etc. in boxes, ready to show you_gt the drop of your
Anybody feel like trading places with Dick Nixon this
week? I believe his awkward, embarrassing predicament was largely due to an accumulated resentment
caused over the years by the patronizing attitude of
many U. S. tourists and business people toward LatinAmericans—indeed, toward all foreigners. Now these
chickens are coming home to roost, doubtless with Communist help, ft does seem that our display of military
force was unwise, too; it's likely to make the worst of a
The father of John S. Huntington, 16 Forest Rd., New Hartford,
was one of 18 persons who survived a crash of a Convair airliner of the Pakistan National Air•ways in New Delhi, India, yesterday.
Homer Irving Huntington, 65. of
HICKAM AFB, Hawaii » — A Three members of the R o m e White Sands, Calif., was listed
Wurld War II pilot who downed Toastmasters Club delivered five- among the survivors of the trash J
IS enemy planes selects an unminute speeches at a meeting that took 20 lives, according to an
known fighting man today at theWednesday night at The Beeches Associated Press report.
scene of the attack that brought Speakers were Daniel V. Kop- The plane, with five Americans
the United States into that war-. penhafejr, president: Anthony L. aboard, caught fire and crashed
Air Force Col. Glenn T. Eagle- Sehipano and Thomas J . Boyle, shortly after taking off from New
ston, a veteran of 96 combat mis- while Kenneth C. Thayer, Edmund Delhi for Karachi, the AP said.
sions in World War II, will make J. Perret and John A. Sbaraglia Most of the passengers were Indians and Pakistanis, although a
the selection of the Pacific's un acted as critics.
known fighting man by placing a Charles R. Bruyr, area gover- number of Britons, Germans and
Hawaiian garland of white carna- nor, monitored a topic session of Russians were also on board.
tions on one of six flag-draped one-minute speeches by all mem- Huntington is on a world tour,
bers on "New York State History
Toastmaster for the evening was
The remains chosen will join Herbert S. O'Brien, with Alfred
EuroTO ATTEND MVTI— pearl theater for a final selection Rizzuto as grammarian and WilT. Samuel as general evaluBrian E. Thayer, son of at sea on the U.S. cruiser Can- liam
Mr. and Mrs. Carlton E. berra.
Thayer reported on the district
On May 26 one of the remains speech contest held May 10 in
be chosen tor burial in theSyracuse which was won by RobDr., has been accepted by will
Unknown Soldier's tomb at Arling- ert Shine of Buffalo. Shine will
the Mohawk Valley Tech- ton Cemetery as the unknown represent District 34 in the Boston
nical Institute, Utica, for fighting man of World War II. zonal competition June 7.
The other will be buried at sea Thayer also presented A r e a
admission to the Banking,
with full military honors.
Governor Bruyr a certificate in
Insurance and Real EsThursday the unknown of therecognition of his work for the distate Dept. in September. Korean War was chosen in a sim- trict during the past year.
He attends Rome Free ilar ceremony conducted by the Boyle announced the program
and assignments for the first of
Academy, where he has Army at the National Memorial eight
sessions on speechcraft toCemetery.
been active in sports,
M.Sgt. Ned Lyle. who won thebegin Wednesday, May 21.
serving as manager of Distinguished Service Cross for
varsity baseball, basket- clearing out a machine gun nest
ball, and football. He has in Korea, made the selection.
weather so they can start sporting one of those sharplooking Adam straw hats which I have all ready to go.
Heads Jersey Unit
The prices are so modest that many men have decided
to buy two, for variety.
I will be most happy to redeem your "You Auto Buy
sMUifftff m ymj tiwn afford not to I
"THINGS I'M GOING
TO NEED!" 4
Swertest way to 90: cool straw wMi •
en • leather sole with e
wedaje. As see* le GLAMOUR.
We Will Redeem
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i n W. Dominies St.
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The word around Capitol Hill is
that Harriman is trying to sidetrack Wagner.
Of course, the governor cannot
be expected to admit this. But
straws in the political winds, leaks
i from closed-door conferences and
the attitude of persons close to
the governor have led veteran observers to conclude there is plenty been a member of t h e
of substance to the reports.
Block "R" and Hi-Y Clubs,
Why would Harriman want 1
editor of the yearbook and
Plans for a bake sale today were;
On the surface, it would not a
participant in Junior
discussed at a memorial degree
seem to make sense. Bucking the
HOLLAND PATENT - William' meeting of Stella Amoris Triangle
Eisenhower tide in 1936, Wagner Achievement.
L. Davidson, former resident and l a s t night a * * h e Masonic Templer
ran half a million votes ahead of
the Democratic ticket in his first Herbert Lehman and from Adlai teacher here, now of Union, N. J., The bak» sale, beginning a t 4
has been named president of the P-m.. will be held at the Victory
try for the Senate. Last year, he Stevenson.
rolled up a million-vote plurality In 1^56, both these men pre- New Jersey Science Teachers As- Supermarket, Mohawk Shopping
Center. Proceeds will go toward
in winning re-election as mayor. vailed upon a reluctant Wagner sociation.
Potentially, he would be a big to run.
In his new capacity, he expects charity work of the triangle.
It costs so l i t t l e . . . near
Now, when Wagner is willing, to expand the coordination and Several members will attwid the
vote-getter this year.
or far. For example
RainBut that would seem to be pre- they boost Finletter. The talk is liaison between science classrooms
cisely one of the reasons why Har- that Harriman is promoting Fin- and present day research and In-bow Girls tomorrow in Utica.
The next meeting, in the form of
riman might prefer to have Wag- letter, too.
ner sit this one out.
He has proposed a program for
If Wagner does not have Harri- in-service training in industry for June 5. The group will attend the
For th* fir$t 3 minute*. Statu>n-toCadar Lake picnic for various Ma
If, as many folks say, Harriman man's blessing now, it appears he New Jersey
science teachers. sonic youth organizations of the Station. every night alter 6 and aU
day Sunday. Pliu 10% tax.
wants to make another try for the still has the powerful—and per- Davidson's in - service plan would
presidency, he will want to make haps decisive—support of Carmine call for science teachers to spend Rome-Utica area on June 7
a big splash in his home state DeSapio, the Tammany Hall lead- several days a week each year
next November. It would be em-er.
as employes and observers in
barrassing indeed if Wagner not DeSapio, who has been guiding nearby
scientific - industrial
Harriman, led the Democratic Wagner's political career, began j plants,
talking a few weeks ago about a
Reason number two is more ap- draft-Wagner movement.
parent. Wagner's city administra- A draft is about the only way
tion has been involved In a series Wagner could get the nomination.
MARTHA I. PALMER
of scandals in recent months. Re- He cannot seek it himself because
publicans might try to tar the en-he promised he would serve his Funeral services for Mrs. Martire state ticket with the city's full, four-year term if re-elected tha I. Palmer, Turin Rd., who
died Wednesday, were held at 2
In short, the story Is that Harri- While DeSapio and Harriman p. m. today in the Griffin and
man wants neither Wagner"! com- seem to be split over Wagner, the Aldridge Funeral Home with the
chances a r e they will Iron out any Rev. John J. Baker, pastor of the
petition nor his problems.
Harriman's public position is differences behind closed doors First Baptist Church, officiating.
that he's taking.no sides in thewell before the party's nominat- Interment was in Rome Cemechoice of a Senate nominee. This ing convention, in August.
tery where the Rev. Baker conattitude in itself is in marked con- It could be that Harriman will ducted committal services.
trast to 1356, when he helped pres- prevail. On the other band. De- Bearers were James E . Larkin,
Sapio might persuade him—or he Charles Perry, Lyle Wilbur and
sure Wagner into running.
It has encouraged other poten- might even decide himself—that Samuel Reader J r .
Wagner should be on the ticket. Flowers were received from the
If that's the case then, of course, Radar Division of the Naval ReFinletter, a former Air Force
secretary, picked up public en- Harriman will say he wanted search Laboratory, friends and
rosements last week from ex-Sen. Wagner all along. That's politics. relatives.
A lot of men I know are anxiously awaiting warm
having left California about two
months ago. He had visited Japan
WASHINGTON - A weather buand Thailand before going to Indi; reau on a national basis was estaband was on his way to Pakistan lished In 1870 as a part of the UJS.
when the plane crashed.
army signal corps.
Veteran Pilot Toastmasters
Helps to Pick Give Talks
'Unknown' G l At Meeting
By CHARLES IM M \ s
ALBANY, N. Y. ( * - N o one will
verify this, but all signs indicate
Gov. Harriman does not want
New York's Mayor Robert F .
Wagner on the state ticket with
him next fall.
A year ago. the Democratic
mayor was regarded as a shoo-in
for the U. S. Senate nomination,
just as Harriman is a cinch to
be nominated for a second term
There's no doubt that Wagner
wants to run—very much. He has
warm support from many Democratic county chairmen. Even
Harriman concedes he is the best
known among potential candidates.
However, as the time approaches for choosing a nominee, the
talk from the Harriman camp is
of almost everyone but Wagner—
of such lesser lights as Thomas
K. Finletter, Frank S. Hogan and
Thomas E. Murray.
young, since they reflect the amazing progress in the
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