The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana on November 18, 1951 · Page 23
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The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 23

Indianapolis, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, November 18, 1951
Page 23
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SUNDAY, K0VE31BEB 13, 1351. JUE INDIANAPOLIS STAR SEG 2 PAGE S Ten Hoosiers Serve Their Country At Home And In Battle Abroad Second Lt Dean I. Chapman, New Albany, recently teamed with another Thunderjet pilot over North Korea to inflict heavy damage on an enemy MIG-15. During the air battle, one nmt nlana U'to tic rA Ba w.K- I J i . 1 vtv yr i t y vvsrf i r tu nr. "-sk pvr' - bef of the 136th Fighter-Bomber Wing of the Fifth Air Force. The wing recently completed 5,000th combat sortie. ' Emit A. DeBoo, husband of Mrs. Margaret DeBoo, 31 North Kenmore Road, has been pro-fnoted to lieutenant commander in the Navy. A former resident of Chicago, the officer is serving aboard an aircraft carrier, the U.S.S. Boxer. Pvt. Valier Grant Amstutz, son of Mr. and Mrs. Oswin Amstutz, Berne, has completed initial training at the Marine Corps re- V CHAPMAN DeBOO cruit depot in San Diego, CaL Before joining the service, he was employed by the Indiana Construction Company at Fort Wayne. He is a graduate of Berne High School. Pvt. Robert Brimberry. 20-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Brimberry. 917 West Drive, Woodruff Place, is completing his Air Force basic indoctrination course at Lackland Air AMSTUTZ BRIMBERRY Force Base, San Antonio, Tex. The basic training is designed to prepare him for entrance into Air Force technical training and assignment to specialized work. Lackland is the world's largest air force base. MSgt. Ralph O. Smith, 1916 Prospect Street, and Sgt. Craig M. Mecum, 2324 North Delaware Street, are serving at the RheinMain Air Base in Ger- SMITH MF.CUM WHITE EAR LEV BLACK HLSOV many. They are members of the 443d Trooper Carrier Wing, one of the latest air units to arrive in Europe to support North Atlantic Treaty Organization forces. The wing's functions are to carry and supply troops and to evacuate casualties. It is now participating in "Exercise Cirrus," a maneuver. Pvt. Billy Dean White, 20, son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel White, Morgantown, is completing his basic training at Lackland Air Force Base, San Antonio, Tex. Pvt. Samuel A. Earley, son of Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Eailey. 2842 Forest Manor, is assigned to the Second Recruit Training Battalion, Marine Corps Recruit Depot at San Diego, Cal. A graduate of Arsenal Technical High School, he is scheduled to complete training this month. Pvt. Dun M. Rhu-k, son of Mrs. Irene M. Black, Warsaw, is on duty with the Marine Corps Recruit Depot, also at San Diego. He has enlisted for three years. Serving at the Lackland Air Force Base at San Antonio, Tex., is Pvt. Harold L. Wilson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph C. Wilson, 2318 North Illinois Street. He formerly attended Shortridge High School. f A r?ny? Civilian Co-Operation Makes Columbia, b.C.,Good G.i. I own Housing conditions around military Installations in' the United States generally are "deplorable," the Senate preparedness subcommittee said in a blistering indictment of "shameless rent gouging" of servicemen and their families this fall. However, lt singled out two area, Columbia, S.C., and Lake Charles, La., for commendation tn its rail for drastic, action to prevent serious damage to service morale. Here is what joint army and civic co-operation has done to improve ronditions in Columbia. Columbia, S.C. (AP) "Columbia is known as a good army town." This report by a Senate com mittee investigating housing for military personnel merely confirms a reputation dating back to the Spanish-American War. . The approximately 50,000 men in the 8th and 31st Divisions at nearby Fort Jackson are enjoying the fruits of a long period of joint Army-Civilian efforts to provide plenty of reasonably priced housing. THE SENATE COMMITTEE headed by Senator Johnson (D-Tex.) reported Fort Jackson is "a prime example of the benefits that flow from sincere attempts by the military and local authorities to co-operate on the housing problem." The present civilian-army or- To Drive ago:iy out of Sue piles try this lucky discovery To set fast, wonder-soothing relief from ore, fiery, painful. Itching, lmpl piles, thousands of sufferers are giving thanks for their lucky discovery of OHINAROID. This amazingly fast-acting emollient, made possible by the science of modern chemistry, contains seven great ingredients that work as a wonder-soothing combination: helping to fight pain, soreness, cool away fiery burning, deaden that nagging Itching and lubricate dry, hardened parts, A special protected applicator puts It light on the spot, right where it will do you the most good. Have you ever tried CrHNAROIDT If not, you can't imagine what a wonderful blessing lt may bring the very first day. This Is certain after the very first dose of CHINA- ROIO you must feel like saying "What blessing what a wonderful relief what joy to relax ana sis an greater comiort what a miracle to get more refreshing sleep without such terrific fidgets" yes, you must be satisfied In every way or CHUM A-HOID will not et you a cent under the money-back guarantee. Don't put lt off and sutler needless torture, oet fuaranlew CHINAROID today. Chinareid Speclal-Oaly 191 at AIRLINES NEED YOUNG MEN, WOMEN Clean-cut young MEN a Station Agents, Ground Radio Operators, and Radio Technicians. Ages to 35. GIRLS needed as Hostesses, Communi-cationists, Reservationists. Ages 17 to 33. Unmarried high school graduates, Find out how you can prepare for one of these positions. Send coupon at once. Central Schools Box Z-930, Star-News, Indianapolis, Ind. Please lee that I get full information about I Central Training.4 Name Age ...... Address Phone . City . State .'. Education ..Married? ...... ganization got started as the Camp Jackson Committee in 1939, when the 5th Division was being assembled. Now known as the Columbia Armed Services Committee, it was set up under Chamber of Commerce sponsorship at the suggestion of residents who remembered sk'-rocketing rents of the World War I period. ' Housing became a problem here in 1940 when the 8th Division came to Fort Jackson and was followed by the 30th Division. The committee first got the Columbia housing authority to allocate 100 units of a low-cost housing project to military1 personnel. Then it promoted construction of Jackson homes on the post with Federal aid. A FORT JACKSON billeting office was set up in Columbia to handle all military rentals. Property owners were asked to list daily what they had available. The listings were posted here and at the fort A voluntary rent control sys tem was begun under a joint civilian-military board. Rentals were, based on one per cent a month of construction cost, with allowances for age, storage space, nearness to schools and other factors. There were few complaints about rents or prices before Federal controls went on, Chairman George A. Buchanan Jr., of the Armed Services Committee recalled. Buchanan, editor of the Columbia Record, said the voluntary system worked even better. If the local control board thought the rent asked for a piece of property excessive or unfair., it was declared off limits. Songwriter Succumbs Baltimore (AP) William (Billy) Mayhew, who wrote the old hit tune, "It's a Sin to Tell a Lie," died at Johns Hopkins Hospital yesterday. He was 62 years old and had been ill since last June. . m sum cm i mmsm lltATHERETTtl fvXll TobSool3- " p SEAT C0VEIIS. 1 It 0'"' - - I '49-'51 Model 3 II I Finest Aplastic welting j mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm OPEN ALL DAY TODAY W Ul tZ.Zt,sg!J I fhous fHl In gjggj DELUXE J) rermffP) .2 travelom - J( omJLS GENUINE SARAN PLASTIC lry W8n . . ajBMBH tsM v -v - ( nli'f I Ji with genuine I I ' Sattft . Buy Mow for Christmas OPEN ALL DAY TODAY SUNDAY South Talks Of Revolt To Beat Truman Civil Rights Dispute Threatens To Split Demo Party Lines By DOX WHITEHEAD Washington (AP) Talk of political revolt against President Truman and his civil rights pro gram is running strongly through the South' today. But no one seems quite sure how the rebellion will be staged if there is one. States' Rights leaders still are groping for a positive course of action some means with which to defeat Mr. Truman and block a civil rights platform plank without abandoning the Democratic Party entirely. THIS BECAME CLEAR in the last few days during the Southern governors' conference at Hot Spring, Ark. The anti-Truman forces know where they're headed but they don't yet know how they're going to get there. On the other side, pro-Truman forces in Dixie have begun to speak out boldly against any rebellion that would split the party. They seem disposed to challenge the States' Righters in a dispute that threatens to grow into a bitter family quarrel in the South. Young Governor Sid McMath of Arkansas disclosed this mood recently when he said: "We're going to fight for the South. We can't take it for granted." THE HOT SPRINGS conference also showed that Mr, Truman can make peace with his Southern political foes for a price. But the cost tag on the peace package apparently is nc bargain for the President. Governor James F. Byrnes of South Carolina, Governor Her man Talmage of Georgia and other States' Rights leaders made it clear the cost would be: I Eliminating Mr. Truman as the party candidate for President next year. O Eliminating the issue, of civil rights legislation from the party platform. House Speaker Sam Rayburn of Texas told the Southern governors in a plea for party loyalty that the Democrats might be able to get together on a platform. Some hopefully interpreted this as a possible hint that a com promise platform might be agreeable to Mr. Truman. BUT MR. TRUMAN blasted this speculation. He told reporters Thursday in Key West that his "State of the Union" message to Congress in January will commit the Democratic Party to campaign in 1952 under his "Fair Deal" banner. He added his program will be part of the platform regardless of who is the Democratic nomi nee for President." And his program includes civil rights bills. Thus he appeared to draw the lines of battle. And he didn't sound like a man holding out an olive branch to the Southern Democrats. Rumblings of a "Beat Truman" campaign have been heard in the South for the last several months. They are certain to grow louder with the approach of the Democratic convention next July if Mr. Truman decides to run again. THE ONLY POSITIVE Strategy against Mr. Truman that appears to have any real support at this .time runs along this line: If Mr. Truman is the Democratic candidate and Senator Robert A. Taft is the Republican choide, then the States' Righters would organize a convention of their own, nominate a candidate, and try to split up the electoral votes to force the election into the House of Representatives. (In event of a House election, some Southerners believe the South's solid bloc would win enough support to elect the President of their choice, since each state has only a single vote.) If Mr. Truman is opposed by Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower, then most Southern leaders probably would just "go fishing" on the theory that Ike would be a certain winner. Cafe Tries 5 39 Prices, Finds Its Built Best 'Mousetrap9 By NELSON V. NEAL Detroit (UP) A restaurant operator who dusted off his old 1939 menus six days ago and began selling pork chop dinners for 45 cents said yesterday that lower prices are the perfect answer for drumming up business. "A week ago the Green Feather restaurant was practically empty all the time," Joseph Tuczak said. "Now look 25 tables and 100 chairs, and I'll bet you can't find a place to sit to drink that cup of coffee." The coffee, incidentally, cost only a nickel. A PLACARD on the wall an nounced a beef steak dinner for 90 cents . . . hamburger steak, French fries, salad and coffee, 50 cents .... tenderloin steak, 65 cents . . . and a bowl of chili with crackers, 15 cents. isut tne big question was whether Tuczak was making any money. A profit, that is. "Why there's bound to be some profit," the youngish Tuczak exclaimed. "Anything would be better than the boating I was taking when I had to throw good food out the back door." "I'M STILL PAVING outlandish wholesale prices, but the volume of sales will more than make up for the difference." Last week's records showed an average take of $55 a day. "You know how much I'm taking in every day now?" the cafe operator asked. "Something like $600." The waitresses were as happy as Tuczak. "When people can eat for loss they can afford to tip," one girl said. "Also, they're happier and in a mood to tip. In one day I've made $12 in tips. Last week I was doing good with $1.85." Join Arthur Murrqy's "Over 40" Club See How Easy It Is To Stay Young Special Class Enroll Today SAVE 10 TO 20 NOW START ENJOYING yourself even if you've never danced in your life . . . or bring your dancing up to date! You'll learn all the popular new steps, look and feel years younger on the dance floor. 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