The Indiana Gazette from Indiana, Pennsylvania on November 30, 1951 · Page 2
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The Indiana Gazette from Indiana, Pennsylvania · Page 2

Indiana, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Friday, November 30, 1951
Page 2
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Law Defers ftOTC Units From Draft Girl Missing From College fKDIANA EVEN1NO GAZETTE. INDIANA, PENNSYLVANIA, FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 30. 1&61, Deer In Danger Police Seek ! NORTON, Mass., Nov. 30— (&)— •Lois Robinson, 18-year-old fresh. man from Scranton, Pa., is re- WASHINGTON, Nov. 30-W—A portcd mifiSin g slnce Tuesday from memorandum which virtually defers heaton Co]]ege- Dr . A . Howard from the draft all college students Meneely) president of the college, now in Army Reserve Officer Training Corps (ROTO units was signed yisttrday by Anna Rosenberg, assistant secretary of defense said she had been "having diffi' culty with studies." Mr. Meneely said Miss Robinson. I had not been seen on the campus Aides of Mrs. Rosenberg said' the| gjnce ]flte aflernoon Tuesday, and memorandum told the Army it could order local draft boards toi defer up to 129,500 men in ROTC units. Congress last year gave the See- that her father, Otto Robinson, was notified the next day. Police were told of her disappearance . yesterday. Dr, Meneely said other students retary of Defense the right to order , reported see j ng Miss Robinson the deferments and to set aener- leavinK the cam pus carrying an ment guotas for the various services. , overnjght bag Hg added thflt no Until yesterday's order the^num- !one kngw h£)w much money gne ber the Army could order State Police said that before she disappeared she received a letter was somewhat lower than the number enrolled in the Army ROTC units. This allowed draft boards to from pfc Joseph Malvarosp, a take a number of men who were m| membor of the 609th Graves Registration Company at Fort Devens. They said Malvaroso told them he had met the girl a short time the units, Since these training units are the Army's major source of officers, it requested the Defense Secretary to Change the quotas. There are 237 colleges with Army 11OTC uniti. Mrs Rosenberg's memorandum Mid that 53,000 men could be deferred in the first year basic ROTC class, 34,000 in the second year basic, 19,500 in the first year advanced class and 18,000 in the second year advanced. The four groupings correspond roughly to the four college classes. The present enrollment in the last three groups is slightly lower than the- quotas Mrs. Rosenberg authorized. To get into an Army ROTC unit •11 a student has to do is sign up when he enters college. Many colleges require some ROCT training for graduation. Actually, Mr*. Rosenberg's memorandum allows only an additional ago but had not seen her since, although he had written her. Stork Club Cleared In Baker Case NEW YORK, Nov. 30— (If)— A police investigation has disclosed no evidence that the Stork Club discriminated against Negro entertainer Josephine Baker. The singer said club employes had discriminated against her and kept her waiting more than an hour for a meal on Oct. 18. Police Commissioner George P Monaghan yesterday made public a report prepared by an inspector who headed the investigation. Giv- ,70 deerments more that the Ar- to details of interviews with the w , i w *-•*. On !»•*»•. .r%o*»TTr ar»H .nat*c/\ne »T tnA *»lll n my's previous quota. But it shifts the various class quotas around so that it\ increases the first and second year basic class quotas by 12,000 arid 5,000 respectively. It was in these groups that the draft boards were drawing off draftable men. Baker party and persons at the club on the night concerned. Monaghan said that as a result of the investigation "there is no basis for further action by the department in the matter." The report said Walter White, T arauaoie men. executive secretary of the National The last two ROTC class quotas .... _ ' AAvmffmmt were lowered, but since the enrollment in these classes had not reached the deferment quotas is makes little difference in the training of officers. Meetings To Begin In Secret (Continued from Pag* One) it. commented that the bel- « ol Vishinsky's accept- •nc* SP>e*h, indicated the task •head would be difficult. Similar views were expressed by spokes men for France and Britain. The western powers had already agreed to 'the talks in an effort to resolve rival East-West plans for disarming. • Luis Padilla Nervo of Mexico, Lambie, an expectant "mother" who was shot in the head by an unknown hunter, gets loving care from Leon Slaght (left) and Owner Charles R. Weylman at Rochester, N. Y. Penicillin, anti- lock jaw shots and a blood transfusion have been used so far in effort to save the life of the neighborhood pet. (AP Wirephoto) Escaped Man STROUDSBURG. Pa-, Nov. 30— (/p)—state police today are seeking a man who eacaped from Monroe County Jail after locking a deputy and nine prisoners in the cell block, The deputy, Grover Hay, said the fugitive is Alvoyda Duane Bidweil, 23, of Blakely, Pa., who wag serving B year's sentence on a car theft conviction. As told by Hay, this is what happened last night: More Steel Wage Talks Due Today PITTSBURGH, Nov. 30— (JP)— Bethlehem Steel Corporation—the nation's second largest producer- enters the annual negotiation session tyday just as Union President Philip Murray is winding up his explanation of demands to U. S. Steel Company, the industrial pattern maker. Murray's top cHieftalns meet with men last nigni: Bethlehem negotiators in New York He went into the cell block to ^ ^ ovef ^ n demands while Murray himself sits across the table from U. S. Steel representatives in Pittsburgh. Other leaders in lock the prisoners in their Individ ual cells. As he was locking the third cell he heard a click and realized the entire "block was closed. He saw Bidweil running out of the kitchen exit, then he shouted for help through the -bars of a cell tention of two neighbors, Borough police was called, and released Hay. Bidweil had made bis getaway. the industry were presented with the demands yesterday but followed the custom "'of stepping aside to wait on U. S"steel's reaction to Murray's demands. Among other things, tenced to a state penitentiary but his family won a commutation. Bidwell had been in Monroe County Jail since last August. General Assembly president, will preside at the four-power meetings •which are expected to begin short- Association For the Advancemen! Of Colored People, brought the original complaint which led to the nvestigation. However, the report said, white and other NAACP officials agreed that the facts obtained by police were "insufficient to proceed x x x in a criminal court. 1 There were two possible actions in such a case—revocation of the club's city license or a summons to a magistrate's court—a police, official said. He did not specify what law could be invoked for a sum- jnons. -, •' i Sherman BillingsleV is proprietor of the club. ^.Ff. ,,- • ) The report said Miss Baker and her friends were advised they still could apply for '.'court process". It quoted the singer and her companions as saying they had such action under advisement. Thurgood Marshall, counsel for the NAACP, called the police report ny will know about this." Bill Hastings, former Gazette sports editor, drew praise for his part in completing arrangements on the spot. Hastings himself, originally was to appear in behalf of the Yuha Fund but the program wanted somebody nearer the Yuha case. Although personal contributions have slacked off for Johnny, group donations have moved into the lime light. One of the most interesting notes accompanying a contribution arrived this morning. It came from Donna Lee Thompson of Elders Ridge. She says: "I wrote to my Ice cream company and asked for a contribution to the Johnny Yuha Fund. In reply I received $10 and a note saying; 'Glad to be of a little help to Johnny.' " This donation is from Donald Noble, Latrobe. Also enclosed IB my contribution of ?2.. Yesterday afternoon, Joe Caletri, Indiana Teachers football lineman, brought in a collection of $41 from Phi Sigma fraternity. Joe has a jaw wired up as a result of a football injury, but he was able to say that the donation "was made for a good prefaced his accept. blistering attack on ly. Vishinsky ance with i previous speeches- by Jessup and others and a castigation of the western disarmament plan. Vishinksy said the Soviet Union ia ready to "continue our efforts and take part in the work of the proposed sub-committee." .He added that he was bewildered by western claims that the Soviet Union wanted a veto in the International Arms Commission which would supervise disarmament procedures. Vishinsky declared that Deputy Premier V. M. Molotov had said on Dec. 14, 1946, that while Russia insists on a veto in the Security Council, she would not do so in the arms commission. This was old stuff to western diplomats, who have pointed out repeatedly that since the Soviet Union demands that the commission be under the Security Council, it amounts to the same thing as having a veto in the commission. Any recommendation by the commission te the council, would be subject to the veto there. cause." Indiana Bell Telephone op- sent $11 and a get-well note ytlUng Elders Ridge half- as in serioUs condition in 'Indiana Hospital. The Plumbers and Steamfltters Union 381 of Indiana sends $10, Lirta P^asquinf collected' $16 at the Pasquini Hotel in Indiana, Lucerne School, Center, Township, adds $26, Missing Pfc. Gerald E. Johnson, son' of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Johnson, has been missing in action in Korea qince^Oct. 23, when his B-29 was .shot out of the skies by enemy'gunfire.. Thailand's Govt. Taken By Military BANGKOK, Nov. 30—(/P)—Thail- Murray is asking a substantial wage increase for his million-member union. He hasn't disclosed the exact amount. Bethlehem will be watched closely by the industry because in 1949 it broke precedent by signing a contract with the union while U. S. Steel was still negotiating. Usually U. S. Steel is first <to sign. The negotiations are now in their third day with big steel, but there are some indications the sessions will be recessed today to give .company men a chance to discuss the union demands in private. The industry has until Jan. 1 to Obituaries CHARLES DICKISON 1245 Oakland avenue, Indiana, died at his home Thursday, November 29, at 7:00 a. m. A son of Cyrus and Amanda Dickison, born August 29, 1880 in Bridge "Satisfied" With Tests ft? BILL BECKER LAS VEGAS, Nev. {ft— America'* atom masters, satisfied that they have found new facets of nuclear know-how, closed the book today The Atomic Energy Commission and the Army wound up their joint show with an afternoon blast yesterday. It was the seventh and one of the least spectacular of • series that started Oct. 22. , Unofficially it was the 27th atomic explosion in .history—all set off by the U. S. But Russia has admitted three. Test Manager Carroll L. Tyler said the series produced "data important to the nation's military security." "Each nuclear detonation resulted in increased atomic weap- knowledge," Dr. Alvin C. ons Graves, AEC Scientific Director", reported. The final burst, a low flash of red ringed with black, was unlike any of the previous explosions and port, he came to Indiana'caused speculation -that the detonation might have been the first County if 1903. He was first married to Margaret Waltemire wrfb passed away 1926. _ The deceased is survived by his'a burst at ground level was more underground nuclear detonation, in The AEC would hot 'confirm this, land the slight concussion indicated widow, Bertha L. (Hollis) Dickison; two stepdaughters: Mrs. Ralph Waltemire, Indiana, Pa., and Miss likely.' , The finale was witnessed by a multi-starred military cast headed Mildred Hollis, at home; also by one I by Gen. J. Lawtbn Collins, Army . #* 4 ( Jmm %J . _f T I* __ _ 'S-1I_'_J> _* f*4.-. »«' * _ u.J M' <••*«%• **<h f\t nephew, Ralph Waltemire, Indiana, Chief of Staif, 'and a group ofO< Pa.; four step-grandchildren, and anders awoke today to find that a military clique had abolished the constitution, dissolved parliament and seized control of the government in a bloodless overnight coup. A nine-man "state temporary administrative body" ousted the former government, then reappointed Premier PlbulsohK- gram. He* also was given the post of defense minister In the • new cabinet. There was no violence. The coup was carried out in the oldtime tra- "! reach an agreement with Murray one brother, William Dickison of before a strike threatens. The old contract expires Dec. 31- The average hourly wage in the industry iy now befween $1.92 and 'flatly he cons i d erably. claims higher a pay raise Compahy^-offi they'are n«Jt at the present Murray's a, a. however, claim enough profit Bridgeport, Pa. He was a retired caretaker for Congressional observers. For the third time, troops from Camp Desert Rock took part in the test, although not in a tactical the Coal Mining Division of New, maneuver. The series hit a high York Central Railroad, and was ajspot Nov. 1 with the first atomic member of First Christian Church maneuver in history. The GI's also of Indiana. Friends will be received at Robinson's, 36 N. 7th street, Indiana, on Friday between the hours of 3 and S and 7 and 9 p. m., where services will be conducted Saturday, December m. 'Rev. were used to outline positions and locate materiel and field equipment for the last two tests, designed especially to determine effects un these items and various structures./) such as houses and bridges. For security reasons there, will dition of pressure without blood- 1 wagCi an improved} premium, noli- Cemeter y- Indiana shed—in' sharp contrast to the naval revolt last June and .a icoup in February, 1949. The military clique announced it had acted in the .interests of coin- 1 batting Communism. . • : ' Repeated -radio- broadcasts declared the coup would have' no effect 'on Thailand's foreign policy. A b o 1 i t i o n of the constitution adopted in ; 1947 and. reinstatement of the 1932 constitution gives" increased power to .the. ruling .group. day and incentive pay. 1, at 2:00 p H rail for Lawrence R. Doak will officiate be no further report on the tests, Jnt»L annnai and interment will b4 in Oakland Tyler said, except for some infor- ameed annual „___.____ ,_,,_„_ released by the AEC after analysis and screening. Texan Town Shocked By Dope Sales WICHITA FALLS, Tex. (HI — A grand jury, shocked at revelations of marijuana sales in Wichita Under the old constitution which I Falls schools, had this advice for was. restored, 50, per .cent of .the vides for only one house of parliament rather ' two. The youth, one of three brothers] members, of' parliament, are ap- in the armed forces, was ;master pointed by the government. It pro- gunner of his Superfortress., ; .,;.,. Efforts to obtain iriiormatipn through Red Cross and other .channels have been futile, thus far, but the Defense Department leaves hope by continuing to regard him as "missing." "a complete and shameless white- fine Marion Center Junior Class nets $15.85 from a candy sale, Tate Brothers of Clymer direct $10 to the fund as do, the Grove , Chapel Young Neighbors through treasurer Ann- B. Shankle. , Other; .contributors are Mr. arid jMrs. Abramovich of Mclntyre who add $5 and Mr. .and Mrs. v Joseph Santarelli of Saltsburg RD 1, with a $20 check,. The Senior Class at Marion Cen- wash." He said that while there could 6e no criminal prosecution on tht investigation, the Association would "continue to press for' redress before the State Liquor Authority and in the civil courts." Club personnel told police of delays in serving Miss Baker's food because a steak she wanted was not in stock and another steak had to be held until her wine was prepared. "Investigation failed to Troops Stay Until Korea Pact Signed (Continued from Pa«e One) Joy replied sharply: "Only the side objecting to such joint observation can have any ulterior motive,." Nam II charged the Allies "rjo buildup" proposal was an attempt ter voted Thursday to present its to prevent the economic rehabili- *' The sudden coup 1 , significantly occurred just' three da.ys 1 before the return of King Phmnip'on and his family from Switzerland. • . .. Some observers said the coup might have been a movie to forestall any overly - enthusiastic demonstration by pro-royalist elements. Motive for the coup; was not clear. But there were indications that it was ; a move to solidify power by 'the' military through the elimination of elements which might oppose it. Military leaders who seized power include three ranking officers from the Army, Navy and Air Force. The was in top position. They issued a statement citing reports of corruption, opium smuggling and infiltration of Communists into high places. parents today: Keep your children at home. Find entertainment and recreation for them there, Chaperpne their gatherings. senior play once reveal'fund. again for the tation of Korea. that Miss Baker or any member of her party was refused service of food and beverages as alleged or that she or any other person was discriminated against on this or any other time by the management of personnel of the Stork Club," the report said. New Syrian Govt. May Be Formed Nation Hears Of "Yuha Story" Through TV (Continued from Page One) (Continued Irom Page One) Shishekly and the military group aupporting him now might push for new elections in an effort to aecure a Parliament with less Populists and more members friendly te th* Army's ideas. Dispatches last night from Beirut/quoted informed circles as saying tht coup was touched off by a row over the important defense minister's post, which Dawalibi retained for himself. The Army always has insisted on keeping its own man in the defense post. Daw- alibi long has insisted that the Ar- Nevertheless, the program's regular personnel helped them stress the importance of drawing thou-1 sands of dollars into the Yuha Fund as rapidly as possible. | And, within minutes, America's heart-line was hooked up with Johnny Yuha. A Mr. and Mrt. Miller, who appeared on the show for money to buy their son a typewriter, donated 125 of their $105 winnings to the Fund. Somebody already had phoned in offering; a typewriter TWs group response Is heartwarming, but more U needed. Nursing bills, alone, for the time Johnny has spent in the hospital amount to approximately $800. The following men of Phi Sigma contributed to the group donation of $41: Keller, Jordan, Black, Teichert, Barnett, Driscoll, Clay, Kapsa, Hays, Sabota, Pellegrene, Froggatt, Branish, Parkosky, MacGlaughlin, Blehar, Frombach, Casile, Grigas, Sokolovich, Moore, Jones, Reiss, McKenn?, .Gill, Marcehelle, Crispuro, Lenzi, Sewak, Tex George, Kireher, Cugini, Balli, B. George, Carroll, Green, Speidel, Caletri, F. Shaffer, DeBlase and Coughenour. to block Allied efforts to limit the strength of both armies, U.N. planes spotted a record 9,200 trucks rushing men and equipment toward the Communists' front lines. An official U.N. spokesman, Brig. came from the Sen. Wherry Dies; House Post "Open" SUSIE MA RILL A PENROSE KENLY died at 7:45 a. m. November 30 in the Indiana Hospital from complications. She was born June 13, 1900 in Brush Valley, a daughter 'of Elbert and Amenda Amellia Mock Penrose, and was married July 26, 1922, to George Jennings Kenly. She had lived in .Indiana County all her life, and had lived in Coral for 29 years. Surviving are her husband George of Coral, and the following children: Mrs. Paul (Florence) Ober of Coral; Elbert W M Indiana, Pa.; Russell S., with the U. S. Army in Reds Rush Men Front By Trucks '' T «\ - J (Continued from Page One) forces during an armistice. Returning pilots reported they destroyed 300 Red trucks and damaged an unestimated number.- FEAF • suggested cor touting num- b«r of trucks could be (1) excep- factors to the unpreceden iCT Korea; alsto these brothers and tlonally clear weather and (2) such sisters: Clarence S. Penrose, Henry D. Penrose, Robert M., Kenneth Limit the amount of money given £ "" ""? "£"=" ™;. ^ n " ei " "" „,,. .hilH^n Mrs ' A M ce Smith > Shelocta, R. D. 3; your children. Limit the use for pleasure purposes of the family automobile Know where your children are and "not just think you know where they are." With that advice, the jury yesterday indicted 10 persons on 21 counts in connection with marijuana sales in Wichita Falls schools. Eight of those adults. The other indicated are two, although adults by legal definition, are high school students. In all, 15 persons have been arrested. The other five are expected to be indicted in other cities. Dist. Atty. Alan Haley estimates that 25 high school students were involved in possession or sale ofj the drug. Another seven to 10 Mrs. liiura Lantzy, of Coral; Mrs. heavy 'damage to Communist railfi lines that the Reds had to take to ' the highways. Both air and naval, forces step- Doyle llutton, -Marsteller, and by ped up attacks as ground action re- two grandchildren. mained quiet. Mrs. Kenly was a member of the 1 An Eighth Army communique Methodist Church of Gracetori. ! reported the only ground action up The body has been removed to the Hallow Funeral Home Homer City. * Funeral arrangements will be published in tomorrow's Gazette. JOHN F. HANCOCK died in Plainfield, N. J., on November 28 at 4:40 p. m. He had- lived for many years in. the vicinity of Indiana and went to New Jersey four years ago. Mr. Hancock was a member of to noon involved small attacks by three enemy platoons on the central. front. In one of these, two Chinese platoons probed U. N- positions southwest of Kumsong. turned back after a :two hour skirmish in early,, morning darkness. The pther was a probe by a isingle platoon east of the Pukan River. It was driven off by 6 a. m. The communique reported "no Pibulsonggram' will have in the Even as Red negotiators fought' new government. It is understood he opposed the coup on grounds It is not clear just what power j un ior high school students—in the 13-14 age bracket—may have been touched by the ring. Investigation in junior high schools is continuing. The grand jury yesterday also advised hiring of an officer for the schools "to police the school prop- that it would damage Thailand's foreign relations. ; The ruling clique insisted that Thailand's position in the world er ties . . . vested with authority to Gen. William P. Nuckols, said Unchanged, there was no mention at Friday's session of the comparative quiet which has settled over the battlefield. The U.N. Command communique described the session in terms frequently used during the long deadlock over fixing the cease-fire line: picture and the United Nations is investigate cases of delinquency and absenteeism among school Tax Probe "Recessed" "No progress,' (Continued from Page One) Smith, then Caudle's top aide, said that if a medical report on Aarons' Negotiators meet again at Pan-health had been presented to the munjom Saturday at 11 a.m. (9 p.m. EST Friday). Both sides have presented their plans for supervising and enforcing the armistice—Item Three on the agenda. They are similar except for the U.N. demand for guarantees to pre vent a Red buildup. The Red proposal made no men- Justice Department before the case went to the U. S. Attorney, the report would have caused the Justice Department to refuse to prosecute Aaron. According to a memorandum school children and maintain close watch over public places where students congregate." School and civic authorities nodded approval of the suggestion. The school board will meet shortly to take action. The juvenile students should be turned over to juvenile authorities, the grand jury said. It urged that students implicated be "rehabilitated and supervised so they may not become more addicted to the use of this deadly drug." . The marijuana ring was uncovered recently by a young narcotics Mason ; belonging to Indiana No. 313 F and A. M., and the Pennsylvania Consistory of Ancient Scottish Right Masous. He leaves a daughter, Mrs. Elliot R. Hill, one sister, Mary Hancock of Ei-jck Lick, and two grand children. Friends will be received at the Sutila Funeral Home, 904 Wayne avenue, after 7:00 p. m . Friday, November 30, until time of service Saturday, Dec. 1, at 2:00 p. m. The Rev. Harry Burton Boyd will officiate. Interment will be in Greenwoo* Cemetery. the Presbyterian Church, a 32nd si S nificant action" on either the ' western or eastern fronts. • Elsewhere along the bitterly cold 145-mile front quiet was broken by-, routine artillery fire and defensive^ * patrols instructed to keep out of. trouble. The artillery shooting, on a reduced scale,' appeared designed primarily to make the Reds keep their heads down and stick to their own side of the line. "The tempo of ground fighting" was described by a general headquarters communique "as one of bvjsine'sslike' activity as alert United^ Nations command units remained vigilant and determined to maintain positions along the current battle line." Winnie Judd, Murderess of '31, Escapes (Continued, from Pago One) . room adjoining her own. Attendants said Mrs. Judd had been upset for the last week after another patient told her she would «lV.t*U.i 14*1*5 fcW H t«ti»ii«vri MttvtM*** 111 • J.l_ l_ ' —L, from a Bureau of Internal Revenue agent who enrolled in the high agent the letter was dispatched' sch ° o1 - Within two weeks he had be taken away, from her mother ° * _L-_~__I—W^ii»4> a¥OA AAA nrrt»»fh f\f nt-%ft «* i* *••% n «*«!•«.;_ _1' . — a after Caudle and Charles Oliphant, chief counsel of the Internal Rev(Continued from Page One) tion of inspection teams nor did itjenue Bureau, agreed that Aaron tionalist" and is supporting Eisen- forces during an armistice. set up a barrier to increasing hower, declined comment. Sen. William Knowland of California, one of the leading critics Another $25 Heart Fund, a_ wood, Pa., pledged $5 by telephone; lnandlin g of Far Eastern affairs, lady from Drift-| o { t n e Truman administration's a Detroit, Mich., family came through with $10 and a New York State resident sent $25. Here at home, the response was as sharp. is supporting Governor Earl Warren in the latter's active bid for the GOP nomination. Taft might easily add a third of his own choosing—or he rmgtit Montgomery Township Highjack either Saltonstall or Knowland my clear politics. British-owned I School's student body and faculty , m a move to avoid a party-splitting Arab News wa ' c hed the TV appeal and irnme- reported from Beirut, Leb- diately plewged $50. The donors an*n, outside listening post close to tht Syrian capital—that El Attassi h*s threatened to quit. Burlier » tppkesman for Shishek- in a preca report received in include Arcadia Grade School and Glen Campbell Jointure. Frank Ciceo was in Indiana, saw the program, and headed straight fight. Sen. Dirksen of Illinois or Sen- Brewster of Maine, outright',teams. Joy said the U.N. Command agrees in general with the Communist principles, but they were not broad enough. He also took exception to a Red proposal for withdrawing troops from islands off the North Korean coast. Joy said the Allies intend to stay there until the Korean prob lem is settled. Joy reported the Allies proposed joint aerial observation during the armistice in addition to ground could remember their reported'set at $5,000 on each of the two take her away from her mother," of purchased about $20, marijuana with marked money Bond of $10,000 was set yesterday should not be prosecuted" because on each count m the indictment of the medical findings. except in the case of the two high But neither Caudle nor Oliphant school students, whose bond was and put in a criminal ward. Efforts to convince her there, nothing to the story failed, attendants said. .' , /',_._ "Mrs. Judd said commit suicide if they tried to Church Installs Its New Pastor. 'The Gastown .Evangelical and Reformed Church announced today \nf stallation services for its pastor-' elect, Rev- Jacob F. Painter, will ba held Sunday. ' Rev. R. C. Strine of the Salem charge and Rev. C. H. Kickline of the Vahdergrift charge, and Elder Ralph Boyer of the South Bend she .'woujd ch : arge will officiate. They invited counts against each student. agreement or the letter when askedi by the committee. Nor could Caudle's former aides in the Justice Department, when called in turn, recollect the letter or who ordered it. The agent, Richard C. Schwartz, has not yet testified. King announced when yesterday'siEben Matlis, 28, employed in Car- CIT Retains Red Probe Figure PITTSBURGH, Nov. 30 — Taft backers, or Sen. Hickenlooper of Iowa were mentioned as possible candidates. Republicans who are trying to IMirut, denied that yesterday's ac- ! The nation-wide Yuha Fund for the Gazette office. He left-$5. get their party's nomination for 'Of course, the Commies disagreed emphatically," he said. Outside the conference tent, Communist correspondents began talking Friday of a "speedy armistice." hearings ended that he was calling to Attorney General McGrath's attention "that here is an important case with apparently irregular activity on the part of the Justice Department." He said the letter had been written only a year ago, yet "three important Justice Department of- tt0n was • coup and claimed the ''MtW»tion, |g now in the hands" of JEI Attawi, who is titular commander •f thf Syrian Army. A s Chief of §taff, Shifhekly actually directs the <JU*4 (*»«*tt* Classified Ad*> was off to a roaring start, with 90 pledged within a few minutes. The Yuha Fund announced: "We owe this lightning growth of the Fund to Coach George Hamilton of Pell Township High and Mrs. Hamilton, who arranged everything. Eisenhower lined up immediatelyjThe Red newsmen^have no otticiallficials involved state they have no behind Saltonstall. Sen. Duff (R- ; standing, but their views frequently Pa) and others in this camp made are a tip on official Communist thinking. recollection of the matter.' 'One states he would not have negie Institute of Technology's Research I^abaratory, will continue at his job despite charges before a House Un-American Activities Committee that he is a Communist. A Tech spokesman said yesterday that a special probe committee .has failed to find any evidence to support the charge Matlis denied he is a Ccrmnunist. an attendant said. "I never dreamed she would leave Grandma (as Mrs. McKinnell is known)," she added. Searchers reported Mrs. Judd apparently went over the West Gate. Some of her personal effects were found 200 yards distant. BQXWG acted as he did but for instructions 1 NEW YORK — Middleweight it clear, however, they had no particular objections to Knowland. I Sen. Nixon (R-Calif) told a re- .„ — r „. —,._. , . . . . porter he thinks Knowland will re-vising the armistice . would be a Bureau of Internal Revenue is in- manship Trophy in recognition of They suggested that a "simple" given to him by one of thf other Champion Ray Robinson was award solution to the problem of super-! two. The chief counsel of the|ed the Benny Leonard Gop^ Sports ceive "strong the job. consideration" forisupervisory commission to police volved, and he also states he has : his courage and sincweity ol pur- |only the buffer zone area. Ino recollection. | pose: Draftee-Enlist Term Extended The military announced today that the deadline for pre-inductees to enlist, even after they have passed their phsyical examinations, has been extended to Dec. 1. Until late yesterday, the deadline had been midnight, tonight. Indiana recruiters stressed that congregations of all charges to attend. . Thursday, Dec. 6, the Women's, Guild will meet in an all-day ses- -•' sion. There will be a covered di»h dinner and clothing for Korea will be wrapped. Air Force Gives Big Plant Order PITTSBURGH, N ov. 30 —(JPh~ The U. S. Air Force has ordered more than $80,000,000 worth of gi-'_ : ant forging presses to manufacture light-metal parts for planes. The orders include: Mesta Machine Co., Pittsburgh, a 50,000-ton capacity machine. United Engineering and Foundry Co., Pittsburgh, two 35,000-to§ area youths who have taken their forging presses ana one 20,000-ton pre-induction physicals but still'extrusion press. want to enlist have the'rest of this! month to do »o. [(Read the Gazette Classified

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