Breckenridge American (Breckenridge, Tex.), Vol. 38, No. 84, Ed. 1 Tuesday, April 29, 1958 Page: 1 of 6
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it you do not receive yeur
Brfckrnridcp American rail the
•ffire for delivery. There will be
■omeone in the office until 6:30
o'clock on week day* ;tnd until 9
o'clock Sunday Morning.
Leased ASSOCIATED PRESS Win
"NORTH CENTRAL TEXAS COMMUNITY DAILY NEWSPAPER"
NfcA Newspboto Seme*
VOL. 38 NO. 84
BRECKENRIDGE. TEXAS—TUESDAY, APRIL 29, 1958
PRICE DAILY 5 CENTS SUNDAY 10 CENTS
BLAST ARFA Firemen erect a barricade around the area in Jacksonville. Fla., where a dynamite
explosion damaged a Jewish Community Center and crumpled the walls of an adjoining garage.
The Chambci of Commerce and
Retail Men h.inls Association sjhiii-
sored public relations course was
opened Monday t veiling at 1-cyion
Hall with 125 present, the largest
K A Willcford, retail training
hl>eci.ilist of the University of Tex-
as extension division, opened the
four-day course by discussing "Pub-
lic Relations And You." and to-
niglil will discuss things that go
into good public relations
In his lecture Monday tught Wil-
lcford asked those present three
questions as follows
1—Would you hire you?
2 Would you work for you?
3 -Would you trade with you'*
In this was stressed the individ-
ual lot) in public relations All or-
iginations are made up of individ-
uals and how the Individual gets
along determines how the organi-
/ation get* along
The lecturer gave some exampl-
es of poor public relations, show-
ing that an individual can hurt a
town as well as an organization
The classes convene at 7 o'clock
and extend until il p. m. each even-
Taken To Abilene
phvllis F.ubanks. six-year-old dau-
ghter of Mr and Mrs Rex Eu-
banks, was taken to Abilene this
morning by a Melton ambulance.
Phyllis sustained a broken arm
in a fall from a swing at her home
last week and has been hospitaliz-
ed since that time
The break occurred in her elbow ,
thus requiring special attention.
Phyllis will be under the care of
a bone specialist at Hendricks
Memorial Hosp.ial in Abilene.
Seen Or Heard
by C. M. H.
BrccWenridqe that once received
national publicity tor the best
clean up campaign '* going to re-
ptjt clean up. fix-up, paint-up
lyijy 4 10 After twenty-two
years Robert House of the Cham-
ber of Commerce has shaved off
his mustache— no connection be-
tween these two statements in-
tended Breck had hail and
thunderstorm warnings until I
Storms Heavily Damage
Parts Of Texas Monday
Friends have received cards
from iht- Jimmy Kerrels saying
thev an- having great time in Nas-
sau and Mrs Floyd Holder and
Mrs Dena Davenport to leave to-
morrow to join them in New Or-
leans No fire run. no arrest
Ralph lltlgenberg said he is
afraid to wear a straw hat for
tear it will start growing.
'By ASSOCIATED PRESSi
The Department of Public Safety
said a tornado ripped through two
mlies of open country cast ol Mc-
Kinncy, in Collin county, yesterday
" " , Baptist
To End Sunday
The revival at the Bethany Bap-
tist Church will continue the re-
mainder of this week through Sun-
day May 4 Dr Frank Wecdon of
the evangelistic staff of the Baptist
General Convention of Texas is do-
ing the preaching
There have been ten additions to
the church in the first five days
of the meeting. In addition there
Have been two other conversions.
One has decided to preach and an-
other for foreign mission service.
The church experienced a record
attendance in Training Union with
102 present Sunday night Goals for
this Sunday are: 140 in Sunday
School and 110 in Training Union
The church is experiencing a
great Revival spirit under the
preaching of Dr Weedon. with
many rededicaton* being register-
ed by the members of the church.
It was stated
Music for the revival is under
the direction of the pastor, Francis
To Tox Cut Cure
WASHINGTON ,T> — Democratic
Senate Leader L> ndon Johnson said
today than unless public works con-
struction is speeded immediately,
the only alternative cure for the
recession is a tax cut The Texas
news conference that he docs not
believe the Eisenhower adminis-
tration is proceeding as swiftly as
it should with the public works anti-
recession program authorized by
In Family Deaths
ROANOKE -/f - Authorities i n
Roanoke. Virginia have charged
49-year-old (trover Lucas w ith three
counts of murder in connection with
the bludgeon deatns of his 48-year-
old wife. Connie, and two of their
children. A third child also was
badly beaten Police discovered
the bodies after a laundry super-
intendent became suspicious when
Lucas appeared to ask for his ab-
sent wife's paycheck.
Phone HI 9-4421 for Oxygen
Equipped ambulance service.
Satterwhite Funeral Horns.
afternoon, unroofing the school at
the community of Friendship.
At Frisco, about 10 miles south-
west of McKinney. hail the size
of golf balls |M>uiided the com-
munity and caused damage esti-
mated at $175,000 The Department
of Public Safety said hail caused
major damage to 135 houses and
minor damage to 225 houses and
A druggist who has lived in Fris-
co 35 years said it was the worst
hail storm he had ever seen.
Hailstones up to 3 inches in di-
ameter battered a rural area about
five miles southeast of Dallas.
The Trinity River spilled over its
banks at Dallas yesterday morn-
ing forcing the evacuation of about
A levee on the east fork of the
Trinity River broke yesterday aft-
ernoon north and east of Seasoville.
near Dallas. Water six feet deep
poured over a farm area.
High water from Big Fossil Creek
forced 28 families to evacuate
their homes in the Richland Hills
suburb northeast of Fort Worth
The high water followed another
flood on the small stream exactly-
one year ago.
Rains measuring up to 12'j inch-
es Hooded Pittsburg and Atlanta in
Northeast Texas A number of
families fled to higher ground.
A Texas and l acific passenger
train, bound for Longview from
Little Rock was marooned in At-
lanta Water t a to two feet deep
covered the t' ick
The Louisiana-Arkansas railroad
1 discontinued service, except for
work trains, on the east end of its
Texas division. Water covered the
road bed between Hughes Spnngs
and Avinger and between Cason
and Pittsburg Several bridges
At Hughes Springs, a number of
homes were flooded with as much
as five leet of water. Hughes
Springs recorded 10 inches of rain
during the two days.
Two brothers waiting out the
flood in a general store aliout five
miles east of Gilmer refused to be
evacuated. Their store was cut off
by waters from the Little Cypress
At Bryan. Editor V'ick Lindlev
said two and three-quarters inches
of rain fell in an hour yesterday
afternoon. Many cars were trap-
lied in high water that entered some
To Stage Annual
Meihbcrs of the Future Farmers
of America will stage their annual
Father-Son Banquet and program
this evening in the high school cafe-
teria beginning at 7 30 o'clock.
This year the chapter members
have secured a national vice pres-
ident for speaker of the evening,—
Royce Bradford of Millsap. and
present will the state vice presi-
dent Creath Davis of Commanche.
The stage band will furnish busic
for the occasion and those attend-
ing will b- welcomed by Eddy Mar-
in. chapter president, who will ex-
Special recognition will be given
FFA members who made outstand-
ing achievements during the year, j
and special awards will be pre- j
settled adults who rendered out-
standing assistance to the chapter |
during the year.
Introduction of guests will be by;
Bobby Knight; invocation by Roger
Broyles: presentation of teams by j
Bill At wood.' and presentation of
awards by Jim Wilkerson. Greet-
ings also will be heard from Jake
Payne, area supervisor.
The program committee consists
of Eddy Martin, Bobby Knight, Hur-
lev Boles, J. C. Post and Ronnie
The invitation committee consists
of Arthur Burke, Ernie Stuart, Rog-
er Broyles, Sammy Rogers, Jam-
es Potts and Jackie Houghton. The
committee on food consists of Owen
Noble. Ronnie Boles. Larry Parker,
Phil Dye. D. Haughton. Rodney
Thompson and Rayford Heatley.
Other committeemen are Ronnie
Martin. James Bussell, Glenn Wil-
lingham. Dickie Rogers, David
Bcauchamps, arrangements com-
Chapter sweetheart is Judy
St. Paul Women
Plan Bean Supper
The Woman's Society of Chris-
tian Service of SI. Paul's Method-
ist Church is sponsoring a Bean
Supper Wednesday. 5:30 to 7 p. m.
The menu will consist of beans,
slaw hot cornbread, tea or coffee,
and pie. Price ol the meal will be
75 cents per generous serving.
This project is being held for
the pui pose of raising funds for the
purchase of needed equipment for
St. Paul's is located at 1500 B
RAIN STORMS AND NAIL
HIT MANY TEXAS AREA
On Rural Tour
By Soil Agency
The supervisors of the I.ower
Clear Fork Soil Conservation Dis-
trict sponsored a tour Monday for
the local ministers in connection
with Soil Stewardship Week which
is to be observed May 11 through
May 18. The tour was to acquaint
the ministers with some of the con-
servation activities that are being
carried out in this district.
Those attending the tour were:
Rev. J. D. Hatch, Pastor of the
First Presbyterian Church. Rev.
Leroy Brown, Pastor of the First
Methodist Church, Rev. W. 11. Hor-
ick Pastor of the St. Paul Metho-
dist Church, Max Lasater, Pastor
of the Shelton Ave. Baptist Mission,
Gene Kimler, Pastor of the Cal-
vary Baptist Church, Pat Everett,
Pastor of the Rose Ave. Baptist
Church, Rev. Alan Lynch, Pastor
of the First Christian Church,
Frank DuBose. Pastor of the Beth-
any Baptist Church, and Dr. Frank
Weedon of Dallas who is conduct-
ing a revival at the Bethany Bap-
tist Church. Soil Conservation Dis-
trict Supervisors Sam Ball and B.
C. McNabb. County Agent Jack
Gressett, and Soil Conservation Ser-
vice technicians Paul Flynn, Wal-
ter Ray, and John Williams.
The first stop the group made
was at the Weldon Rogers farm
where they observed a farm pond
and a terrace system. They then
proceeded to the A. H. Davis farm
near Ivan. Mr. Davis told the group
how he had increased his yields
and built up the productivity of
his soil through the use of clovers
and other legumes. They also look-
ed at a very nice field of clover
on the Davis farm, also looked at
the Davis cows.
The group then proceeded to the
Sam Ball ranch where Mr. Ball ex-
plained how he had successfully
controled brush and ' explained
some benefits of brush control. A
luncheon was served to the group
at the Y. M. C. A.
HOOPS, MY DEARS—Phoebe Dent, 21, of Memphis, Tenn., is
Wellesley College Hoop Queen for '58. Tradition has it that the
winner of the annual hoop-rolling whoop-te-do will be first of her
class to wed. Queen of this year's ring roll at Wellesley, Mass., says
she's not even engaged.
; Cubs Beat Yanks i VIC Club Wins
it i .
Monday Night As
Cats* Buffs Tie
Test Of Sincerity Exposes Russia
BRANDS I. S. PUN
FOR INSPECTION PUBLICITY
DETROIT The General Mo-
tors Corporation today served no-
tice on the United Auto Workers
L'nion that it is terminating its cur-
■ rent contract. This is to go into
I effect at midnight. May 29th. when
; Union yesterday proposed a 3- mon-
j ths extension on condition that
! General Motors cut auto prices and
boost unemployment benefits.
Mrj. Tom Ford, who underwent
surgery in • Hendricks Memorial
yesterday reported doirvg fin*
Mrs. Benme Kingston suHered an
injured nose when watching Benny
start the power mower ne was
hit by his elbow J. R. Pinkie
who has moved from Andrew* to
be with BJ company needs a 1
three-bedroom hcuse— notify the
Chamber of Commerce.
lib (I News Off Hires 01 Today
Father of Mrs Andy Penning-
ton. D T Hare, who was to again
undergo surgery today in Thrwk-
morton had the operation postpon-
ed until tomorrow A Jury was
being selected this morning in dist-
rict court to try the suit (or debt
of Gurncy Electric vs. Honeycutt
Construction Co of Lamesa
Sgt Briggs at the armory is ready
lo move his family here Friday
and wants a two-bedroom unfurn-
ished house And. these rains'
remind us of 1906 when ao many-
West Texans made a bale of cotton j
to the acre—or does that date us?
Another Yangunrd missile was
! launched at Cape Canaveral. Flori-
da. last night but the rocket's 3rd
| stage failed to fire, and the 20-
inch satellite did not go into or- i
Ford closed its assembly plant in
Dallas yesterday for one week, idl-!
ing more than 1.800 workers. Op- [
erations will resume next Monday, i
elry and narcotics. Dr. P. A. Rog-
ers said he managed to free him-
self after about five minutes and
telephone Dallas police.
Retired Army Major General
Hanson Ely has died in Jackson-
ville. Florida at the age of 90. His
regiment won the first battle in
which American troops fought dur-
ing World War I.
Fighting rontlnued in Cuba's re-
bellious Oriente Province last night.
Government troops killed eight Reb-
els. Three loyalists were wounded
in the clash.
Thought For The Moment: Na-|
ture like man sometimes weeps for
A head on collision between two
pickup trucks near Elsa in South
Texas killed a 45-year-old man last
night. He was Federico Reyna Mar-
roquin of Elsa. Two persons were
Masked gunmen tied up a doctor
at his home In Dallas last night,
taking about 94,700 In rash, Jew-
i A San Antonio oil well supply
: company owner Vance Hyman. was
1 shot to death yesterday at his home.
According to chief deputy marshal
G. E. Hancock. Hyman was shot
through the chest with a high pow-
ered hunting rifle.
Two Dallas teen agers have been
indicted by the Dallas county
Grand Jury for arson in connection
with a S28 000 fire at a variety store
early this month. They arc Ken-
neth Joe Haney and David !«•
Fleming, each 1ft years old.
(By ASSOCIATED PRESS)
The United States nas made a
strong appeal in the UN Security
Council for President Eisenhower's!
proposal for an Arctic military in-
spection zone, despite Soviet efforts
to refer it to a summit conference.
UN representative Henry Cabot
Lodge, in a mild and conciliatory
speech, urged Russia to agree at
least to a limited and experimen-;
tal system of ground and aerial in-
spection to guard against surprise
1-odge again denied Soviet charg-
es that American bomber flights
in the Arctic had threatened world
Shortly before I dge spoke. So-
viet Foreign Minister Gromyko
described "the inspection proposal
as a matter of sheer publicity.
Gromyko told a news conference
in Moscow that the U. S. made the
proposal because it needs intelli-
gence data concerning Soviet terri-
tory in the Arctic.
Regardless of any result in the
UN Security Council, it would ap-
pear the United States has effect-
ively blunted what was a sharp
thrust by Soviet propaganda.
The Russians felt it expedient
last week to withdraw their resolu-
tion calling on the council to re-;
quest the United States to stop Arc-1
tic flights by Strategic Air Force
bombers. It was either withdraw
the motion or see it be defeated by
a large margin.
However, the Soviet expressions
of concern about a danger of nu-
clear war being accidentally touch-)
ed off by the bomber flights save
Washington an opening. The Unit-,
ed States, in effect, said let's use
this Arctic Region as testing ground
for an international system of in-
The UN Security Council consid-
By Pitzer OH
Pitzer Oil Co. of Breckenridge
completed a well 10 miles north- j
west of Albany. Prorated in the
Nail. Tract 2. lUpper Fryi Field.,
it is No. 1-A Chloe A. Nail In
ETRR Survey 151.
Daily potential was 43.7 barrels
of 36 gravity oil. It is pumping
from four perforations per foot at
1.208-18 feet where the formation
was ruptured. Total depth is 1,229'
eration of the plan at the request
of the United States serves as a
test of Russian sincerity.
President Eisenhower, in the
latest of the Moscow-Washington
letters, pointed out to Premier
Khrushchev that he could demon-
strate the sincerity of his concern
about the U. S. bomber flights by
supporting an inspection system
that would keep check on all mili-
tary moves in the Arctic region.
Eisenhower followed up by say-
ing he was sure Khrushchev would
agree that with the growing capa-
bilities in the Soviet Union and the
U. S. of massive surprise attack,
it is necessary to establish meas-
ures to allay fears. The President
said creation of a military inspec-
tion zone in the Arctic would be
a significant first step in reducing
The Cubs came from behind to
j overtake the Yankees bv a score
j of 12 to 11. in a game that went
into overtime Monday night. The
I Yankees scored ten runs on six
I hits in the first inning, their other
! run came in the fourth. The Cubs
scored two in the first, four in the
second, two in the fourth, three in
the fifth and one in the sixth. The
Yankees collected a total of nine
hits, while the Cubs collected seven,
i In minor league play the Cats
I and the Buffs played to a tie of
i 6 and 6. This game will not go into
I the record books, it will be played
off at a later date.
Games scheduled for last Sat-
I urday were rained out .and will be
j made up later in the season.
Working Mondays games were,
! Mace at the plate. Bellah on first,
, Carter on second and Bob McCath-
I ren on third.
New Golf Prexy
Members of the Breckenridge
Golf Club following dinner Sun-
day evening elected officers for the
ensuing year, but the golf match
slated for the afternoon was inter-
fered with by rainy weather.
In the election of officers Wayne
Webb was elected president, suc-
ceeding Murrell Brown, who was
elected to fill the unexpired term
of Rob Elliott.
Vice presidents elected were
Charlie Deere, Robin Rominger.
Ray Elliott, and Douglas Ander-
son. Mrs. Marvin Powell was elec-
ted secretary and Winter Wood,
Report of the golf match receiv-
ed from Ross Elliott, leader of
the Warhorses, was that Otto
Spratt, leader of the Dogs, picked
up on the seventh hole, but Elliott
played on to the 9th. Weather spoil-
ed the slated 18-hole match.
14 Ribbons At
Ft. Worth Meet
The Breckenridge Vocational In-
dustrial Club attended the annual
V. 1. C. state convention. This
convention was held at Tech High
School in Fort Worth on April 18'
Breckenridge delegates were the
winners of fourteen ribbons by the '
following: Ai thur Burke, second
place specified bench work; Jackl
Vick, third place student select
milling machine work: James Tay-|
lor. third place specified bench I
work, and third place skilled speed
on lathe; David Grounds, second!
place specified s ha per work; Jim '
Caraway, third place job applica-:
tion, and second place student se-1
lect milling machine work; Rich-'
ard Gilman, third place skilled i
speed on milling machine, and'
lourth place, micrometer reading:
Joe Welch, fourth place specified I
lathe work, forth place specified
milling machine work, and second |
place skilled speed on shaper;
Carter Fore, second place speci-
fied milling machine work, second
place skilled speed welding.
Jim Caraway is president of the
For peace of Mind - - - See
INSURANTS AGENCY Ad*.
104 N. Court Phone HI 9-4434
Mostly cloudy with scattered
showers and thunderstorms this
afternoon and tonight and in
south portion Wednesday. Cool
temperatures. Low last night 60
high yesterday 85. Low tonight
around 50, high tomorrow in mid
60s. Winds northeasterly 15 to
20 miles per hour.
Eagles vs. Sports 5:30
Cards vs. Giants 7:30
Girl, Ten, Burns
To Death h Truck
BEAUMONT — Ten year old
Linda Irene Rutledge of Sour Lake
was burned to death last night in
a 3 car collision near Beaumont.
The little girl was the daughter
of Mrs. John E. Rutledge. who was
seriously burned in the accident.
Mrs. Rutledge suffered second and
3rd degree burns over her body.
Mrs. Rutledge and her daughter
were in a pickup truck which
caught fire shortly after the col-
Also seriously injured were Mrs.
Grace Malone, 33 of Voth, Texas,
near Beaumont. Mrs. Malone's two
young sons, James Stephen and
William Franklin, were also in-
' jured but not seriously. Bobby Le-
roy Elkins, 22, of star route in Sil-
sbee. Texas, suffered serious in-
Rites Today For
Funeral service was to be held
this afternoon at 2:30 for Roy Bak-
er, 79, former Breckenridge resi-
dent, who died Sunday in ail Arling-
ton hospital. Mr. Baker was a re-
tired Texas Company employe. Sur-
viving are his wife, a daughter,
Mrs. Richard Robertson, and a son,
Roy Baker of New Orleans.
Mr. and Mrs. Gale Walker of
Woodson are parents of a baby girl
born April 29 at 2:15 a m. The
baby weighed seven pounds and
.91 Of An Inch
Breckenridge, after receiving
| three-day total reading of l.ul ii
| dies of rain, hy 10:15 o'clock Ti;e
I day morning had received ill i,f ,
I inch more, hail accompanying
j rainfall in places.
The fall came as giant sk
clouds, so massive they turned <
light into darkness, struck m •
tions of Texas, and continued sh
crs and thunderstorms were i
Sharp jabs of lightning. I
winds, and damaging hail acu
panicd the torrential rains.
Funnel clouds swirled throm:!:
air in several points. One tm i.
did touch the ground last niglr
the little community of Down
8 miles north of Comanche,
roughly 100 miles southwest ol f
Four homes were swept compl
ly away. At one home siie. t
a mattress was left. The lai
struck by the twister are those
Jim Callison, Jack Vineyard. \
co Lee and Houston Loudermik.
Two policemen in a patrol ;-v
at Sulphur Springs, in nortlu :i t
Texas, spotted a tornado cloud !.!
miles to the west. It circled to -ou-
th of town, and apparently nevr
touched the ground. That was a-
round 8:40 this morning. Sew ray
hours earlier, a severe wind. ;am
and hail storm struck the i! lev
Springs and Union communi n .
south of Sulphur Springs. In an
area ten miles long and five in le .
wide, virtually all windows on ih>
north side of residences were km c li-
ed out by wind-driven hail the r
of hen eggs.
At Sherman, near the Oklalu in i
line, a funnel cloud was sigi ti-d
during a violent rain, wind and .iail
storm around dawn.
A both Dallas and Fort Wc Hi.
winds up to 60 miles an hour ac-
companied a vicious mid-nior: i:<
thunderstorm. In Dallas, it bee. :i;• •
dark as midnight around 9 a. in
It was the same story a little i ci
an hour later at Longview, in I ast
Texas, where .92 of an inch of rai i
fell in 45 minutes.
In northwest Texas, torertial
rains sent heavy overflows into :li"
west fork of the already swollen
upper Trinity River. Bowie had ■
inches, and unofficial estimate ol
5 inches of rain have been ic-
ported in the Bridgeport area.
The Dallas wind storm b I v
down trees and power lines. \
250-foot radio tower at thr head-
quarters of the Houston and Nonli
Texas freight line was toppled
Since the storm siege began In I
Friday, the death toll has been al-
most amazingly light.
Four deaths have been coiii-ti-d
by the Associated Press so I'm
The latest to be reported was an
11-year-old boy who drowned whil •
swimming in a rain swollen stream
in Dallas yesterday. He was l'i , i..
At Ector, fotar miles west ol lion-
ham. hail l1* inches in size pound-
ed the region.
The rain storms swept on ni. ih-
eastward to the Atlanta-PiMsl.ui _,
sestion where more than a lc>o: c.i
rain fell last weekend, causa;.; a
flood crisis. Atlanta had .75 of rain
durine the night.
Creeks and rivers throughout ur.i-
th central and northeast Texas al-
ready were overflowing before Mi"
new gully washers striuk. F "ao i
warnings are out for the C\;>i< v.
Sulphur, Sabine, Trinity and l'i-
Trinity's east fork.
At Trinidad, below Dallas. II <•
Trinity reached 33.8 feet hy n.tl-
morning and is still rising. !•' o<ri
stage at Trinidad is 28 feet. The Ti-
er is spilling out over woods an i
croplands, and several roads ,n
the area are blocked by high wei"
Arctic Military Inspection Plan
Is Referred To Summit Meet By IK
Six Admitted To
Stephens Memorial Hospital re-
ports six admissions during the
past weekend. They are; Zack
White. Mrs. H. L. Bleeker, Jack
Reeves. Mrs. S. B. Campbell. Mrs.
J. A: Stanley, and Mrs. Gale Wal-
ker. all medical patients.
Dismissals were Mrs. Tom Ward
and baby. Mrs. E. C. Burrage and
baby. Mrs. Bob McGinnis and baby.
Mrs. Rex Brown, Odell Rogers.
Nell Waggoner and Phlllls F.ubanks.
By ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Soviet Union proposed at the
United Nations today that Presi-
dent Eisenhower's plan for an Arc-
tic military inspection zone be re-
ferred to a summit meeting. The
Russian proposal was submitted
in New York as the Security Coun-
cil perpared to take up the Elsen-
hower plan to guard against sur-
prose attack in the Arctic area.
Today's Soviet resolution repeat-
ed earlier charges that U. S. bomb-
er flights in the Arctic region were
a threat to Russia. It said both the
question of flights and of the in-
spection zone should be referred
to a meeting of the heads of govern-
The council was expected to
plunge into a full debate of the
U. S. proposal despite Soviet ob-
pections to taking it up at this time.
Russia's demand that Commun-
ist Poland and Czechoslovakia be
brought into pre-summit talk.-- i
expected to be rejected today I>v
the western big three. The So-
viet proposal was made last week-
end and U. S. British and French
diplomats considered the mat.cr
■ yesterday in Washington. The west
i has advocated that any pre-siim-
I mlt conferences be held on the
.four power ambassadorial level.
Government sources in London
say current H-bomb tests in ih?
i central Pacific may be Britain's
last if the United States agree: 'o
pool nuclear secrets. A British De-
! fense Ministry spokesman add ;:
"Britain and America probably
would move toward joint tests in
The stresses, however, that it
depends entirely on whether Con-
gress approves President Eisenhow-
er's plan for sharing nuclear in-
Britain's latest nuclear tests was
announced In London last night.
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Breckenridge American (Breckenridge, Tex.), Vol. 38, No. 84, Ed. 1 Tuesday, April 29, 1958, newspaper, April 29, 1958; Breckenridge, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth135809/m1/1/: accessed June 25, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Breckenridge Public Library.