The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on June 1, 1951 · Page 1
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The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania · Page 1

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Friday, June 1, 1951
Page 1
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THE WEATHER Forecast by U. S. Weather Bureau Philadelphia and vicinity: Fair and continued warm today and tomorrow. Gentle variable winds today. Complete weather data for State and Nation on Page 2. n nun i mi;:" CITY EDITION An I no! e p e Hm'tmmjivrTmmb People April Circulation: Daily, 641,005; Sunday, 1,129,042 123rd Year FRIDAY MORNING, JUNE 1, 1951 Copyright. 1951, by Triangle Publications. Inc. Vol. 244. No. 152 WFIL 560 First on Your Dial FIVE CENTS t. . :'iiiimimiiii!:!!I I Lounter Repulse' To U.N. Troops Push Deeper Into N. Korea TOKYO, June 1 (Friday) (UP). An armor - tipped American spearhead held the vital "escape city" of Yanggu briefly yesterday, while, other Allied units thrust 30 miles into Communist Korea, it was reported today. Glenn Stackhouse, United Press correspondent reported than an armored U. S. patrol smashed into Yanggu over heavily-mined roads in an effort to cut the last escape route still open to Communist troops trapped below the Hwachon reservoir. DRIVEN OUT OF CITY Soon after, however, a strong Red Korean force counter-attacked be-; hind a heavy artillery and mortar barrage and drove the Yanks out of the city. From 8th Army headquarters, Joe Quinn. UP correspondent, reported that Allied troops pushed deeper into Communist Korea yesterday, undaunted by stiffening Communist resistance and heavy rains that turned the ground into a sea of mud. Quinn said the high-water mark of the Allied advance was 30 miles north of the 38th Parallel presum ably on the east coast, where South Korean units were last reported in Kansong, 26 miles inside Red Korea. RAIN CONTINUES Heavy rains virtually eliminated air attack during the day, but an 8th Army spokesman said that air drops to troops, whose regular truck communications were bogged down by muddy roads, "continued despite the weather handicap." . j It still was raining today, but not I asjiard as it did Thursday. Allied units at other points on the 130-mile front scored narrow gams, but the general allied advance was stalled just above the parallel Seal Today's 8th Army comminque saidjed as treasurer by Alfred Blasband, I Continued on Page 8, Column 5 Big 4 Talk in U.S. Put Up to Soviet PARIS, May 31 (AP). The Western Big Three invited Russia today to a Foreign Ministers' conference In Washington July 23 to discuss tensions that threatened world peace. The invitation was a challenge to the Soviets to end the 13 weeks of quibbling in which the Big Four Deputy Foreign Ministers had been deadlocked here on what subjects their chiefs should discuss at such a meeting a conference originally suggested by Russia. In identical notes to the Kremlin, Britain, France and the United States asked Russia to choose one of three suggested agenda for the Foreign Ministers' meeting. SNAGGED ON 2 ISSUES Agreement has been reached on most of the items to be discussed, but Russia insists none of the agenda is acceptable unless the North Atlantic Pact and American bases in Europe are included. U. S. Deputy Phillip Jessup, who was chairman of today's meeting, read the text of the 600-word American note to Soviet Delegate Andrei Gromyko at the opening of the 64th meeting of the Deputy Foreign Ministers. The notes, addressed to Soviet Continued on Page 11, Column 1 Gable Sued for Divorce By Former Lady Ashley SANTA MONICA, Calif., May 31 (AP). Clark Gable, the movie star, was sued for divorce today by his wife, the former Lady Sylvia Ashley. The widow of Douglas Fairbanks, Sr., charged Gable her husband of less than 18 months, with mental cruelty. Mrs. Gable issued a statement through her attorney, Jerry Giesler, which said in part: "I am taking this On WFIL Today 5B0 FIRST OS TOER IML 12:30 P.M. LeRoy Miller Luncheon Club 1:30 P. M. Mary Jones 2:30 P. M. Mary Margaret Mc Bride 6:15 P.M. Sports, Tom Moore' head 6:30 P.M. Singin' Sam 7:15 P. M. Corcoran Speaking WFIL-TV CHANNEL 6 6:45 P. M. Cafe Prior, with David Appel and Franny Murray 9:30 P. M. PAL Fights 11 :15 P. M. Whiz TV Theater : "Stand In," with Humphrey Bogart and Leslie Howard - Attacking Keds28Subpenaed Yank Attempt Reservoir Trap Sherman Says Mac Arthur Talked of Korea Armistice WASHINGTON, May 31 (AP). Adm. Forrest Sherman dis closed today the Joint Chiefs of Staff were so gravely concerned over the Korean war situation early last December that they or dered Gen. Douglas Mac Arthur to get his forces ready for a possible world war. This order went out ,he said, after the Joint Chiefs were told that MacArthur felt the United Nations should accept an armistice "on the best terms available" and the Army would have to quit Snellenburg Co. Is Purchased by Greenfield Firm The sale of N. Snellenburg & Co. to the Bankers Securities Corp. was announced yesterday by Albert M. Greenfield, chairman of the board of the investment company, and Arthur Bloch, Sr., president of the department store. Although the change in control was effective at once, Greenfield said the store, one of Philadelphia's largest, would continue under the same management for the present with no major changes in personnel. The purchase price was not dis closed. OFFICIALS TO REMAIN Bloch. son of one of the founders of the 78-year-old store, will continue as president. Dr. Boris Emmet, chairman of the board, will remain with the store m that capacity. Nathan J. Snellenburg and Joseph Moos will stay as vice pres idents and Anthony E. Morales will remain as yice president and as- sistant treasurer. Stanley S. Snellenburg, however, has resigned and has been succeed- executive vice president of Bankers Securities. J. Benson Saks, assist- iant secretary of Bankers Securities, has been made secretary and assist ant treasurer in the new store setup. Harry H. Sneflenburg, it was an nounced, has resigned as vice presi dent of the store. Donald and Robert Snellenburg have resigned as assistant secretaries but will remain with the store in their present administrative capacities. DIRECTORS ADDED Added to the store's board of di- rectors were Blasband, Saks, Bruce c.u . AnVtsrtt L "Col i v . n. oretmieiu aim xiiiuiw.j y . - president of Bankers Securities Bloch said the entire Snellenburg organization welcomed the new ownership because "its large capital resources and its experienced per sonnel will enable us to realize our plans for the modernization and improvement" of the store. Bankers Securities' interests include Bonwit Teller & Co., J. E. Caldwell & Co., the Loft Candy Corp. and the City Stores Co., which in cludes Lit Brothers, Philadelphia, among its 37 operating units. Margaret Truman To Dine With King LONDON, May 31 (AP). Margaret Truman has been invited to dine with King George VI and Queen Elizabeth next Thursday, Buckingham Palace disclosed today. The dinner, a private one, Is for King Haakon of Norway. He is making a state visit to Britain next week which coincides with the vacation tour by the President's daughter. ?tep with the deepest reluctance and under severe pressure, and only after it became evident that all of my efforts for a reconciliation were fruitless." Giesler said that doctors had advised her she needed a complete rest, and that she was leaving on an expedition to the South Seas with Mr. and Mrs. George Vanderbilt. Mrs. Gable will return in about four weeks. At Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer studio, where Gable is working on a picture, a spokesman said: "Mr. Gable has nothing to say. If there is anything to say, let her say it." Mrs. Gable, 40, and the actor, 50, were married Dec. 20, 1949, at a guest ranch near Santa Barbara, Calif. Both have been married four times. Gable's third wife, Carole Lom bard, screen beauty, was killed m a plane crash In 1942. Thereafter Gable enlisted m tne Air Force, rising from private to major and winning the Air Medal in combat which included "missions over Germany, be The Chief of Naval Operations gave this testimony to the Senate Armed Services and Foreign Rela tions Committees in their inquiry into the MacArthur dismissal. It was the first revelation by any of the top-ranking military chiefs that the winter retreat of the Allied forces had held the peril of a Third World War or that Mac Arthur had suggested an armistice. This period of deep gloom came 10 days after the start ot the great Allied retreat before the Red Chinese' first big offensive. DEAN ACHESON NEXT Senators ended their questioning of Sherman shortly after noon and cleared the wav for Secretary of State Dean Acheson to start his tes timony tomorrow. Acheson is expected to be on the witness stand for several days an swering questions by Republican lawmakers who have made him their prime target in criticism of the Ad ministration's Far East policy. Chairman Richard B. Russell (D., Ga.) of the inquiry group said the committees would hold both day and night sessions next week to speed up the hearing, which now has consumed 23 days. 'EXPLOSION FEARED Questioned by Senator Wayne Morse (R., Ore.), Sherman declared: "The Pentagon felt early last December that the Korean conflict might explode them into a world war." He said that on Dec. 6 just nine Continued on Page 9, Column 3 Girl Being Swept To Sea Rescued Special to The Inquirer ATLANTIC CITY, May 31. A Coast Guardsman in a lookout tower Korea unless the war could carried against Red China. FIRST SUCH TESTIMONY saw irl bather in Absecon Inlet!dos not indicate that the persons i cnhnono on nova nonncco tm t mHitlrroH being swept to sea by a rushing tide today. He ran down from the tow er, plunged into the water and rescued her virtually single-handedly. Arlene Josias, 16, of 215 Pacific ave., saved by Apprentice Seaman John T. Fernandez, was given resus-citative treatment and then admitted to Atlantic City Hospital in "fair" condition. The girl had gone swimming from the inlet beach at New Hampshire ave. Caught in the tidal current, she floundered and screamed. Fishermen on a jetty heard the cries and signaled to the Coast Guard tower. But Fernandez, the towerman, already had sighted her and was clambering down from his perch. Shucking off his shirt on the run, he plunged into the inlet and swam out to her. It took all his strength to reach Miss Josias and keep her afloat. A boat from a private pier took both aboard and brought them ashore. While the girl was being taken to the hospital, Fernandez changed into dry clothes and resumed duty. 2 MIGs Shot Down In Attack on B-29s TOKYO, June 1 (Friday) (UP). Russian-made MIG-15 jet fighter planes penetrated more than 100 miles into Communist Korea today to attack a flight of TJ. S. B-29 bombers near Pyongyang, the Red capital. Two of the Red fighters "were shot down by the F-86 Saber jets escorting the Superforts, increasing to five the number of Communist planes shot down over North Korea in the last two days. . The MIGs, which in the past have stuck close to their "privileged sanctuary" in Manchuria, are venturing deeper and deeper into North Korea. Twelve of them flew 50 miles south of the border yesterday to tackle seven B-29s. Three were shot down and two were damaged by F-86s and gunners aboard the bombers. Korea Air Crash Kills Marines PUSAN, Korea, June 1 (Friday) (UP). Five U. S. Marines were killed yesterday when a transport plane loaded with bombs and ammunition crashed in the mountains four miles west of here during a violent rainstorm. The four-engined C-54 transport that carried the five men to their deaths was the first Marine supply plane to crash in Korea. The plane did not explode. -r tt i.r - 10 lestity in Gl School Quiz Raycroft, 2 Other State Officials to Face Congressmen By JOSEPH TRACHTMAN Louis B. F. Raycroft, chairman of the State Board of Private Trade Schools, was among a group of 28 witnesses subpenaed to testify in Harrisburg beginning Monday at a Congressional investigation of graft and corruption in GI trade schools in Pennsylvania. Also subpenaed were two officials in the State Department of Public Instruction, John O. Judge, chief of private trade school registration, and Dr. Paul L. Cressman, director of the bureau of instruction. VA AIDES SUMMONED Representative Olin E. Teague (D., Tex.), head of the committee, said other witnesses would include A. R. Guyler, regional manager of the Veterans Administration office in Pittsburgh, and Michael B. Reap, manager of the Wilkes-Barre VA office. From Pittsburgh the committee has called as a witness Richard J. Zaiden, owner of four schools and at one time director and president of a GI school in West Virginia which was owned by Judge and three other men who drew salaries from State and Federal funds. Judge has since severed his connection with the school. Two of the partners. Prof. Charles T. Scott and Ralph K. Beamer, of the University of Pittsburgh also have been subpenaed. Also called are two instructors or tne scnooi. Peter Lovrak and George Koval, both of Wheeling, W. Va. Judge has supervision of the ap proximately 400 GI trade schools in the State. Cressman is his superior in the Department of Public In struction. PHIL A.. MEN CALLED - . From Philadelphia the committee called Samuel Myers and .Maurice Myers, both of 740 Bainbridge st.; Melvin Brookman, 1234 Bainbridge st.; Solomon Holtzin, 802 Arch St.; and Herman Hymowitz, 1328 Bainbridge st.; Alexander Brodsky, a lawyer with offices in the Bankers Securities Bldg.; Arthur B. Berry. 3940 Netherfield rd., an auto dealer; and Frank Klein. 4 N. 11th st. The committee also summoned J. A. MacDevitt. F. Perry Johnston, of Pittsburgh; Miss Joanne Magee, Wilkes-Barre; David A. Purwein, Selinsgrove, a former State Depart ment of Public Instruction investigator; Harry S. Baicker, Wilkes-Barre, an automobile dealer; Melvin A. Parks, Harrisburg, an investiga tor, for the DPI; and Jesse H. Lantz, Harrisburgh. Teague again emphasized that "appearance before the committee subpenaed have necessarily indulged in any irregularities. Testimony from persons connected with all phases of the program is necessary to develop a comprehensive picture of the workings of the veterans' educational program." Greek Coup Fails, Army Men Jailed ATHENS, May 31 (UP). A number of army officers have been arrested here s as the result of an attempted coup d'etat last night, authoritative sources said tonight. They said small groups of soldiers led by two brigadiers and five colonels took over the Athens radio station and posted guards around Parliament and the Ministers of War, Navy and Air. The officers reportedly were disgruntled over the resignation Wednesday of Field Marshall Alexander Papagos, who had commanded the Greek Army since February, 1949. King Paul took over today as commander-in-chief. Headline Hopping By Ollie Crawford VANCOUVER hotel clerk mistakes Bing Crosby for bum. Der Bingle meets Der Bungle. Now they're changing the hotel's name to the Crestfallen Manor. A guy who could mistake Crosby for a bum could mistake a porcupine for a sofa pillow. Bing had on mountaineer clothes because he was out climbing over his money. If his clothes were baggy, it was. from stuffing all that loot into the pockets. Even Hope never looked down his nose at Bine. For one thing-, Hope can't see that far. Crosby's a star of stage, screen and radio, so he has to fun into a television fan. This clerk wouldn't give him a room without a note from Mel Torme. To err is human, but this was superhuman. It's the first time Bing got bounced since his voice changed during choir practice. The clerk rave Bing an icy stare instead of a warm elevator. He was raising an eyebrow at Cuy who could raise the mortgage. Bing could have convinced him with a song. But his songs are worth $500,000, and the hotel only cost $400,000. Cardinal Domarhertv ' v At' 85 From Stroke on 61st Anniversary of Ordination I tx & i - rL , i if . 1 - ' ' -: a 1 L. . , J (f CARDINAL WHO DIED AT HIS HOME . Dennis Cardinal Dougherty. Archbishop of Philadelphia, who died at his home on City ave. and 57th st. yes-, terday. Dean of American Catholic hierarchy," he was 85. Two Pages of Pictures and Biography of Dennis Cardinal Dougherty on Pages 3 and 4; Other Stories, Pictures and Comment, Pages 5 and 26. Church, Civic Leaders Pay Tribute Grief over the death of Dennis Cardinal Dougherty and testimonials to his life and works were voiced yesterday by church and civic leaders throughout the country. In New York, Francis Car-dinal Spellman voiced his "deep I " "T" " sense of grief." "I am personally indebted to him for mac;' acts of friendship ' and kindness," he said. "We had many official contacts, serving together on a number of committees, including the administrative board of the Na tional Catholic Welfare Conference theCommission for the Welfare of the Colored People and the Indians and the board of trustees of the North American College in Rome. I admired him as a man of in tegrity and forthrightness, a priest of piety and zeal. During his many years as missionary in the Philippines and as Bishop in those islands and in Buffalo, and in these later years as Cardinal Archbishop of his beloved Philadelphia. His Eminence faithfully and fearlessly followed the dictates of his conscience In the fulfillment of his duties as an American citizen and as an apostle of Christ." - . Samuel Cardinal Stritch, Arch bishop of Chicago: "The death of Cardinal. Dougherty has brought a great loss to the church in the United States. We recall his long, laborious, fruitful life. A sound scholar, a clear thinker, his labors for the church endeared him to all his fellow citizens because they knew how he prized our free institutions and sec onded every movement for their defense and development." Most Rev. Bartholomew J. Eustace, Bishop of Camden: "The Cardinal was, above all else, a churchman. In Continued on Page 5, Column 3 28th Sultan Takes Crown in Brunei SINGAPORE. May 31 (AP). His Highness Omar Ali was crowned 28th Sultan of Brunei today amid vivid pageantry and the chatter of many tongues. Throngs poured into the capital of the tiny state which once dominated the great island of Borneo and. its neighbors. Today Brunei numbers 2226 square miles just over 40,000 people and is controlled by the British. The spectators came by road, jungle track, launch and canoe. Th glittering ceremony recalled the sixteenth century days when Brunei's war fleets ranged to Java and Malacca and even laid seige to Manila. to Cardinal Food Price Index Falls Cent in Week NEW YORK, May 31 (UP). The Dun & Bradstreet wholesale food price index continued its mild decline this week, falling one cent to $7.16. The index for the week ended May 29 was 20.1 percent above the $5.96 pre-Korea level and 20.5 percent above a year ago when it was $5.94. Today, the index stands 15 cents below the 1951 high of $7.31, hit Feb. 20. and 20 cents below the all-time high of $7.36, reached July 18, 1948. Gulf Oil Cuts Gas Price Again The Gulf Oil Co. fired another round in the Philadelphia gas price war- yesterday with a two-cent reduction in the price , of regular grade gasoline and a cent and a half on premium gas. Gulf was selling yesterday at 22.9 cents, with many other major brands offered at 21.9. The new" price cut will put the price of Gulf regular at 20.9. 3u GJltr 3ttjprirrr FRIDAY. JUNE 1. 1951 Departments and Features Amusements 47 Port in Storm 32 Puzzles 14, 15 Radio and Bridge . 34 Business and Financial 45, 46, 48. 56 Comics 14. 15 Death Notices 48 Editorials 26 Feature Page 39 Television Real Estate Shipping 16 56 Sports 41, 42, 43, 44 Women's News 29 to 36 Obituaries 5 Picture Page 3 Frank Brookhouser John M. Cummings Judy Jennings Leonard Lyons Herman A. Lowe Merrill Panitt Louella O. Parsons Ivan H. Peterman Let's Take Pictures Sylvia Porter Portraits J. M. Roberts, Jr. Danton Walker John Webster Walter Winchell Page 13 Page 26 Page 29 Page 39 Page 29 Page 16 Page 39 Page 39 Page 44 Page 39 Page 26 Page 39 Page 39 Page 39 Prelate Stricken at Home While Dressing for Office; Rites to Be Held Thursday, Dennis Joseph Cardinal Dougherty, Archbishop of Philadelphia, died in his apartment in the archdiocesan residence, 5700 City ave., at a few minutes before 10 o'clock yesterday.. Cardinal Dougherty, most venerable and eminent of the four native-born American members of the Sacred Curia, would have been 86 on Aug. 10. He was stricken by a cerebral hemorrhage as he was dressing for his regular daily trip to the archdiocesan office at 225 N. 18th st., and died about a half-hour later without regaining consciousness. His death came on the 61st anniversary of his ordination to the priesthood. The last rites of the Roman Catholic Church were administered by Rev. Joseph J. McGlinn, S.T.D., who has been the prelate's secretary for seven years. Most Rev. Hugh L. Lamb, recently named Bishop of the newly created Diocese of Greensburg, and Vicar General of the Archdiocese, was named administrator to serve until a successor to Cardinal Dougherty is appointed by the Holy See. MASS AT CATHEDRAL A Solemn Pontifical Mass of Requiem will be celebrated at the Cathedral of SS. Peter and Paul, 18th st. and the Parkway, at 10:30 o'clock Thursday morning. . The Mass will be celebrated by Most Rev. J. Carroll McCormick, Auxiliary Bishop of the Archdio cese, and the Cardinal's nephew. The Pr6ach6d by Bishopj"m. Chancellor of the Archdiocese. Lamb. INTERMENT UNDER ALTAR The Cardinal's body will be interred in the crypt under the high altar of the Cathedral within whose premises the aged prelate's crowning life work was accomplished. The body, clad in purple vestments, was placed in the faculty chapel of the Philadelphia Theo logical Seminary of St. Charles Bor- romeo. at City Line and Lancaster ave.. at 5 o'clock yesterday afternoon. Right Rev. Msgr. Cletus J. Benjamin, Chancellor of the Archdiocese, said the chapel was chosen because of its numerous altars. Priests will celebrate Mass continually in the chapel during the morning hours, he said. At an as yet unspecified hour on Monday the body will be removed to Si Martin's Chapel, the chapel with the lofty campanile dominating theseminary group, and the public then will be permitted to view the late 'Cardinal. HONOR GUARD PLANNED On Tuesday afternoon about 4 o'clock the body will be removed to the Cathedral of SS. Peter and Paul, where it will lie in state through Tuesday night and all day Wednes day. An honor guard of members of the Archdiocesan Holy Name Society will be in constant attendance until the Solemn Pontifical Mass of Requiem on Thursday, when it will Continued on Page 5. Columa 1 Petain Is Weaker, Doctors Announce ILE D'YEU, France, May 31 (UP). Former French Marshal Henri Philippe Petain, 95, is growing weaker, an official medical bulletin announced today. The announcement is the first since his illness to indicate the aged prisoner's health once again is beginning to fail. Cardinal's Death Brings 'Great Sadness' to Pope VATICAN CITY, May 31 (UP). Pope Pius XII expressed "great vsadness" today at the death of Dennis Cardinal Dougherty, Archbishop of Philadelphia, Vatican sources reported. The Pope was informed of Cardi nal Dougherty's death after returning from his afternoon walk in the Vatican gardens. He ordered a mes sage of condolence to be sent in his name to the Philadelphia Archdiocese. i Vatican smirrcs said the Pone ! news with great sadness." Cardinal Dougherty's death re- 3000 Belfast Police To Guard Queen BELFAST, Northern Ireland, May 31 (AP). Three thousand police were alerted tonight to guard against anti-Royalist outbreaks during a four-day visit here by Queen Elizabeth and Princess Margaret. The queen and her daughter will arrive tomorrow aboard the Royal Navy cruiser Sheffield. King George VI. recovering from influenza, canceled plans yesterday to make the trip. Dies Bishop Lamb Is Chosen as Administrator Most Rev. Hugh L. Lamb, named only 10 days ago as Bishop of th new Diocese of Greensburg, Pa., yesterday was chosen to serve as ad-. ir.inistrator of the Archdiocese .of. Philadelphia until Pope Pius XTT appoints a successor to Dennis Cardinal Dougherty as Archbishop. The announcement was made by Right Rev. Msgr. Cletus J -Rnia. after & mpptincr nf hm n;r Consultors in the Chancery office. The Consultors, appointed by the late Cardinal, are an executive, group that normally meets monthly. They include; Lamb, Vicar General of tne Archdiocese; Bishop J. Carroll McCormick; Right Rev. Msgr. Leo G. Fink. Vicar Forane, pastor of the Church of the Sacred Heart, Allen- run.., itiiii, iicv, Bisjjr. . .ronton J. Fitzpatrick, pastor of the Church of the Incarnation; Right Rev., Msgr. Francis J. Ross, pastor of St. James Church; Right Rev. Msgr. John V. Tolino, nastor of the Church of the Annunciation of the Blessed Virgin Mary; Right Rev. Msgr. Casimir F. Lawniczak, pastor of St. John Can tius' Church: Rieht Rev. tAtrr Joseph M. Corr; Very Rev. Joseph V. aicuanrey, v. f, pastor of St. Patrick's Church, Pottsville; Rev. Francis J. Hertkorn, pastor of St. Bonventure's Church; Rev. J. Leo Boyle, pastor of St. John the Evan-gelist. Church and Monsignor Ben", jamin. - NATIVE OF CHESTER COUNTY Bishop Lamb was a priest in .bjs 20s when Cardinal Dougherty saw in him the intellect that was to distinguish his career. . , Born 60 years ago at Modena. Chester county, he was graduated in 1907 from Coatesville High School, studied five years at St. Charles Bor-romeo Seminary. Overbrook, and took further studies at the North American College in Rome befor his ordination May 29,1915, in the Basilica of St. John Lateran in the Holy City. Young Father Lamb earned, ft degree of Doctor of Sacred Theology at Rome's Propaganda University the same year he was ordained, then came home to serve as curate of the , Church of the Annunciation of the B.VM., 10th and Dickinson sts., and - Continued on Page 5, Column 1 duced to 50 the number of living- , members of the Sacred College of Cardinals, whose full membership is 1 70. ' " Vatican sources said Cardinal Dougherty was "highly esteemed in the Vatican and his counsels were -deeply appreciated, especially with, regard to the Far East, where he I had done extensive traveling. He is remembered as the dean of Ameri- . can Cardinals, having this year celebrated the 30th anniversary of. his elevation to Cardinal's purple " LOST AND FOUND LOST fjy PUUnum and yeiiQW mol2 diamond brooch 53 d lamondi) . m m 28. Independent cab or between Club A AA. $200 reward. Wm . jjwaOQ i Drexel BulMinc. LP 3-165(K LOS.T- MM 25 bet. Ardmor 4c first 2 m lea of turnpike, brown leather ease oont. 5 rpm. records album 2 raincoat, can of motion pSuri films. Rew. W-33Q Inquire. L2ST blCTTle, blue, whit rMf May 30. Woodslde Park, Part ofaerit No. 0763S. Rewatd. RA 3-6592 LOST. Light tan brief case, :as. containing GR 4-1931. or realty papere. IMward, 1I N. 51 t St. Other Lost and Found Page 4t

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