Spokane Chronicle from Spokane, Washington on August 26, 1952 · 31
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Spokane Chronicle from Spokane, Washington · 31

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Spokane, Washington
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Tuesday, August 26, 1952
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31
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1 II, 'vlco A '14 SPANS ATLANTIC 1 2 TIES IN DAY , , 1 , ALDERGROVE AIRFIELD, Northern Ireland, Aug. 26. 01 ' A British jet bomber flashed across the Atlantic ocean and ' beck today in slightly over 10 , hours. - The double crossing in a single day was the first in history. The sleek black Canberra also smashed all previous records for a west-to-east passage as it streaked home from Gander, Newfoundland, western terminus of the e pie flieht. The whole trip of 4144 miles took 0 hours 2 minutes, including a ' two-hour stopover at Gander. This was the timetable of the ; bomber's trip, in terms of British 7 daylight time which is six hours ahead of eastern standard: 8:31 a. in.Left Aldergrove. 11:12 a. m.Arrived Gander, 1:10 p. m.Left Gander. 4:38 p. m.Reached Aldergrove. The plane fought 100-mile-an I hour headwinds on its east to west flight, but vas helped by them on the trip home. -The average Ppeyd on the home leg was just over 00 miles an hour. The 2072-mile flight took 3 hours 28 minutes. The flight from northern Ireland to Newfoundland re, quired 4 hours 38 minutes. That was almost 40 miles an hour slower than the east-to-west record of , 483.91 miles an hour established last August. in the same plane by t he same pilotWing Commander Roland Beaumont of the royal air force. New Record Easy The new west-to-east record was easy to establish. For more than 15 years the record has been 20 hours 29 minutes, set by the Americans II. T. Merrill and J. S. Lambe , in a Lockheed plane. Many emu, mercial planes have made better times, but not under official timing conditions approved by the International Aeronautical federa 10-INCII DELUGE , LEAVES 8 DEAD 1 J g vf - Empire Edition 661'11 YEAR. NO. 291. BRITISH BRIBER from the plane Into a light drizzle Inch began fallipg half an hour before the Canberra arrived. Ile was followed by co-pilot Peter Hillwood, who took over the controls on the homeward half of MANILA, Aug. 28. UD--Ten Inches of rain in 15 hours flooded 90 per cent of this capital yesterday and today. As tho one to three toot deep waters receded, at least eight dead were counted. Six bodies were recovered from flooded Manila streets. Two per-EMS drowned in the provinces. The sudden tropical storm, whipped by heavy winds, injured 14 others. Three were missing. Swollen rivers and streams swept away rows of homes and wooden bridges. Thousands of workers in the city of 1000,000 yersons were marooned for hours in waist-high, swirling waters. Numerous ears and busses remained stalled iii streets broken up by the flood. Threatening clouds hung low over the sea level city. The Manila weather bureau said the 15-hour storm was caused by a low pressure area which hit Manila without warning. The disturbance bad moved 350 miles west-northwest of Manila by midafternoon. The weather bureau said it was headed for the south China mainland in thp vicinity of Hainan. During the height of the storm, strong winds whipped water over the seawall protecting the city. All outgoing domestic air line flights from Manila international airport were canceled yesterday. 'rhea inbound planes from Tokyo, Hong Kong and Bangkok landed at Clark field, 40 miles north of Manila. Typhoon warnings were lowered today over central and north Luzon, permitting resumption of plane flights. CHURCHILL PLANS VISIT NEXT SPRING LONDON, Aug. 2, (UP)Prime Minister Winston Churchill plans another visit to the United Slates and hopes to meet the new Amer-lean President next spring, the London Daily Herald said today. The British Inhor party newspaper said Churchill will wait until after the November elections before making a formal approach to American officials on the visit, I. : At Least He's Frank ' BUFFALO, N. Y., Aug 26. up)-- Frank Bologna, a meatcutter from Buffalo, Won the right yesterday to change his last name to Bolgam Bologna is a cumbersome name, he told a state supreme Court justice. TAKE IT AWAY! Four Oklahoma county offidela weren't very happy over a recent pay raise. Under law, each got an annual increase of $80.90. This jumped them Into a higher tax bracket, ving the federal government 72 more a year. The salary , increase after taxes amounted to a little more than 16 cents a week. Seems hardly worth the trouble, does it? If you'd like to sell something to increase your income, you'll find it's no trouble at all to , place an Inexpensive little Want Ad. All you have to do Is dial MAdison 1121 and ask tor a Want Ad taker. You'll - hP Pleased with Want Ad results like this: '''reli7I-e-Widapot-i;Tilii,Fitn7-lifi7 , tnately 3 'Tins old, dim KE-687' Mrs. George Christopher, E2007 Fifth, says, "The refrigerator was sold as a direct result of this Want Ad In the Spokane Daily Chronicle." 23 PAGES ROBBERY SUSPECT Ray Eugene Farmer, 26, of Washington, D. C., covers up today as police Officer John Kolinsigy takes him to a cell at police headquartere, Farmer is charged with grand larceny in the $65,000 Brie'. a armored car service rohbery yesterday. The money has been recovered. (Al, wirephoto.) ROBBERY SUSPECT One Red Prisoner Dead, 40 Wounded in lotinl "1". ""' tutu. """"' ''''" - SEOUL, Korea, Aug. 25. UP) big conditions approved hy the In- ternational Aeronautical ledera- One Communist prisoner of ' thin. S i war has been killed, 40 have Beaumont grinned am he jtimpekhn writ inrinti hu emnfirn n rid been wounded by gunfire, and 12 injured in five riots in UN pow camps since August 11, the United States Eighth army said tonight. Disclosure of the incidents came the flight, and Navigator Denis 6-,,i.k JIMIAI CF W. Inc IIICIIIC1113 ut-me, lin three separate anouncements, Watson. several hours apart ' after a com- munist Peildng redio broadcast ! laiNgi DELIJGE i illigli cohnnevt4modw 01151 rid (K,do 'relaanns u nvi,d-ce. rse.. ignated UN POW camp last year on August 15. : , faitillrel)pkcienciint loanibionnuanti EAVES 8 DEAD L ,,0 tnthl leo, tflf,11:cerenarRkdrreo) u.cetag, sues fr 1st 11. appnr'nt1y thinking that was ,.... the incident th communist radio 9- IN MANILA. Aug. R --- I-T- , referred to. There WWI no immediInches cif rsin in 15 hours flooded ate explanstion of why the two 90 per cent of this capital yester- inter announcements were made or day and today. As the one to three , why the information had been foot deep waters rocedl at least withheld. . - eight dead were counted. The Eighth army made no cam-Six bodies were recovered from ment on the communist broadcast. flooded Manila streets. Two per- In en Incident hist Saturday on o 110TIM drowned in the provinces. red POW was killed and 12 injured The sudden tropical storm, in enclosure 10 on Koje island whipped -n -el' by heavy w i d Injured "when a United States rifle corn- 14 others. Three were missing. pany was forced to restore order," Swollen rivers and streams swept .. toe army report said. It did not ex- sway rows of homes and wooden rs y"lain how the prisoners were In- bridges. Thousnnds of worke in rod. the city of 1,000,000 yerns so were Two prisoners of war were shot msrooned for hours in waist-high. and wounded August 19 on Koh.. swirling waters. The reds were creating disorder Numerous core and busses during the evacuation of POWs to . . . .. . . . . WOODS IS NAMED PRICE STABILIZER WASHINGTON, Aug. 26, UM President Truman today named Tighe E. Woods, , . . .:, n o w the nafi. , ''. '. tion's rent con- ', '.':,,,o'C ; troller, to be r - : head of the of- ' , lice of price N.' , ,,,,,, f.,,:, ,i1 Woods wtion. , I I 1 :'',,PC., i .. succeed Ellis G. t r . A . -..V.... Arnall in t h e ' , - price post on .... . ,. ..,..0 v., September 1. l'"' :...' .. Arnall's resig- K. 1, r ,. nation, effective ,....' :t . ' on that date. V t . .,' . A oik. has been in Too Woods Truman's hands for some time. Roger L. Putnam, chief of the economic stabilization agencies, made the announcement of Woods appointment after he, Woods, and Arnett had conferred with TEUMlin. Putnam said the three had come to the White house together so that Truman could bid farewell to the outgoing price stabilizer and to greet the new heads of UPS. "We lose one wonderful child (Arnett), hut promote Another one (Woods)," Putnam said. Woods, 42, is a navy veteran of World war II. After the war he heeded the Cheago rent control office. Ile moved to Washington in 1947 to become deputy and then chief housing expediter. He then moved over to head the rent control program. He is a big, 200-pound, 6-footer; a native of Chicago and a graduate of Notre Dame, Before the war he was in business in Chicago as a property manager and was a member of the real estate board there. 2 Spokane Soldiers Return From Korea Two soldiers from Spokane and seven from other eastern Washington communities are among the 2366 Korean war veterans returning on rotation to Seattle tomorrow on the navy transport Marine Lynx, the Associated Press reported today. The men are Sgt. Chester It. Meadows Jr. and Cpl. Charles Hoppe, both of Spokane; MSgt. Robert C. Barka lowenton City; W Cpl. Joe R. Clark, Wenatchee; Sgt. Jack Fulton, Oroville; Cpl. Jim R. Gallaway, Moses Lake; Cpl. Thomas F. lianey, tone; Pvt. Mr-h- erd L. Maine, Wapato, and Cpl. Ilarve G. Stout, Soap Lake. SPOKANE, WASH., TUESDAY, AUGUST 26, 1952. make room for hospital patients, the army said. Thirty-eight prisoners on Koje were wounded by small pellets none seriouslyon August 11, the army said. The guards fired into demonstrating communist prisoners with riot guns after the prisoners replied to tear gas grenades with a rock barrage. Two days later in another Kole compound guards used tear gas in breaking - up a military training and marching demonstration. Then on August 15 guards on Cheju island marehed into prisoner pen 3-A behind a screen of tear gas grenades and forced the prisoners to lower and burn comMunist flags. A spokesman for Mkt Celt 1-1AV- don L. Boatner, commander of UN POW camps, said "there is no more reluctanee" about going into prisoner pens and restoring "order and discipline." The spokesman said leaders of the Cheju incident were placed In solitary confinement. UN guards on August 11 hurled 80 gas grenades into a POW pen In a futile effort to halt an illegal mass singing demonstration In enclosure 12, the army said. The guards then opened up with riot guns, the army added, firing 12 rounds of number eight shota load commonly used for quail hunting, The Eighth 'army said none of the POWs was seriously hurt but seven were hospitalized, Funeral Rites End Unusual Parallels in Lives of 2 Men TOPPENISII, Aug. 28, (11)--A strange parallel in the lives of two members of the Yakima Indian tribe was to end today with douHe funeral services for Arthur Ernest Jensen Jr. and Clifford S. Cheney Jr. Both men drowned a week ego Sunday while fishing in two different lakes on the Indian reservation. Cheney's body was recovered early last week and Jensen's WAS found unday by a diver. The two grew up together as neighbors here. They went to school together, married sisters and the last few years had worked together. Jenson Is survived by his widow, parents and a brother. Cheney is survived by his widow, parents and a sister. Salesman Loses Rings Ben Klein, Jewelry salesman from Salt Lake City, has reported to Spokane police a tray of unmounted white gold rings was missing from his sample cases when he left the city Sunday after spending the night at a hotel here. Photographer Dies NEW YORK, Aug. 26..(JP)Sam Mellor, 40, a photographer for the New York Post, collapsed and died today while taking pictures s near the reviewing stand of the American Legion parade. TWO SURVIVORS Of DOWNED B-11 TAKEN FRO' SEA EGLIN AM FORCE BASE, Fla., Aug. 26. (JP)Two survivors from the 13-17 bomber that was shot down by a new type jet fighter were picked up in the gulf of Mexico today by a navy minesweeper, Both were In good physical condition; The air force identified the two as SSgt. Charles D. Jones, 31, of Meridian, Miss., and A-2e Peter It. Hosing, 22, of Ingelside, Ill. '9404- .4 Ruth said they felt fine despite their ordeal of , ! being shot, clown el and tossed , about in stormy 't A," t, gulf waters in a life raft , throughout the ,ter 7 i night. An air force C-47 spotted the , men in the waAP wirrhhotrt ter about, 11 a. col, Arthur Whoa m. and direeted the minesweeper U. S. S. Seer to the SePaP. Btti 11 came aboard the vessel under their own power. They were being brought back to the base here. The air force said it had hopes there were other survivors among the eight crewmen of the B-17. Additional air and surface craft from military bases along the gulf coast were sent out at daybreak to the search area. A rain storm which churned tip waves 15 feet high during the night moderated only slightly during today. The B-17 was sent spinning into the gulf in flames yesterday by a rocket fired by mistake by an Intricate automatically controlled jet fighter. One crewman who parachuted into the water in his life Jacket waved and smiled to the crew of a passing NW flying boat. A life raft Walt tossed to him. Minutes later the area was pounded by a terrific rain storm, and the man wasn't seen again. The air force said the Jet pilot, Col. Arthur R. De Bolt, 39, of Columbus, Ohio, apparently mistook the B-17 "mother" plane for a radio-controlled drone. The drone was following about a mile and a half behind. Eg lin authorities !mid the four eXtrerniliPS of the &one plane wing tips, nose and tailwere painted yellow. Otherwise - it couldn't he distinguished from the mother plane, which is of the same type and model. The coloring wouldn't show up on the fighter's radarscope, which the pilot depends on partly to locate his target. Colonel Debo lt, a World war II veteran recalled to ,aetive duty, was overcome with grief at the tragic error. He was unable to explain how it happened. He saw the hit plainly on his radar screen and figured it was scored on the drone. "The first I knew it was a mistake I heard a voice on the radio from one of the other planes accompanying us saying 'watch for chutes. He got the wrong plane.' " Dello It told military interviewers, "I just can't believe I hit the wrong plane. I don't know how it happened." Another 13-17 "mother plane" escaped being hit, and guided the drone back to the base. SMOKE OVERCOMES TEN BAY FIREMEN SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 26. (c) Ten firemen were overcome by smoke and gas fumes as fire swept a sandpaper manufacturing plant here early today. The three-alarm blaze at the Behr-Manning corporation plant sent about 80 residents of near-by apartments scurrying into the street in night clothing, but the apartments were not damaged. Firemen battled the stubborn blaze two hours before it was reported under control. Deputy Fire Chief A. J. Galli estimated damage at $20,000. One fireman, George Gamuth, 33, was hospitalized. Nine others were treated at the scene. French Cyclists Beef ABERYSTWYTIT, Wales, Aug. 26. tinA team of French cyclists dropped out of the 1487 miles "tour of Britain" cycle race today. They complained they could not 'get enough beefsteaks 'to build up Istamina for such a race." Meat is rationed in Britain, but meat-starved Britains are in the lead in the race. He Can't Lose DALTON, Ca., Aug. 26. (UP) Mr. and Mrs. Ben R. Isenhower said today they had named their infant son Adtal Stevenson Isenhower. Valley to "Tell the World" During Interstate Fair Day Spokane valley is going to importance of the valley to Spomake the most of its day, Fri-kane. Helen I. Sullivan, daughter of day, at the Spokane Interstate Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Sullivan, E14806 " fair, Havana and Broadway. Rich, queen of the Valley Youth Besides providing most of the fair, will be Introduced as will the evening grandstand program, lea- county !uu jri Au Isillciliclansecrist.eduled to be turing an all-valley band and the provided by a little German band. first national cantaloupe-eating The program will open before the champion, valley growers are going grandstand at 7:30 with a band concert under the direction of to provide fair-goers with an op- Walter Thomas. portunity to purchase home-grown Intermingled with the valley pro as they leave the fair- gram will be an evening livestock grounds. parade and the regular night "We're proud of the valley grandstand program of profesand we're going to tell the sional entertainers, including the world ahout it on our day," "Tumbleairs," the Great eerier said Jack Morrison, chairman troupe of four people In a 70-foot of the valley's fair committee. high-wire act and "The Stars," ar Carlos Landis, president of the act in which a man does trapeze Valley Chamber of Commerce, will feats atop a 109-foot swaying pole speak briefly about "the growing held by a man. kane." Helen I. Sullivan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Sullivan, E14806 Rich, queen of the Valley Youth fair, will be introduced as will the county commissioners. "Fun music" is scheduled to be provided by a little German band. The program will open before the grandstand at, 7:30 with a band concert under the direction of Walter Thomas. Intermingled with the valley program will be an evening livestock parade and the regular night grandstand program of professional entertainers, including the "Tumbleairs," the Great eerier troupe of four people in a 70-foot high-wire act and "The Stars," an act in which a man does trapeze feats atop a 109-foot swaying pole held by a mans Ike Reported Ready to Step Up Fight By the Ameinted Prev e as Spnat.or Edward Martin lasidetor polishtng up, the tuldres Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower has been told his campaign is not doing well so far. Aides said today he has deliberately pulled his punches, but now is ready for a toe-totoe fight for the presidency. Those close to I he Republican candidate say his next moves will be to: 1. Obtain tho Bet iVe support of Senator Robert A. Taft of Ohio, Taft's organization, and the Republicans who backed Taft for the nominal ion. 2. Begin speaking out on specific issues, blasting Governor Adlai Stevenson of Illinois, the Democratic nominee, and pin-pointing major cop charges against t he Democrats and the Truman administration, One of those who WiirtiPti Eisenhower hp ought to build e fire under his campaign was Senator Wallace Bennett of Utah. Bettilett Said a "surprising number" of voters one strongly for the general are now lukewarm. The New York World-Telegram and Sun, a unit of the Scripps-Howard organizatimi which is supporting, Eisenhmver, criticized his campaign, sold "Ike is running like a dry creek" and asked: "Ike, when do we start?" The general, apparently, was getting underway today: Ile scheduled appointments in his newly estahlished New York headquarters with such top Repub.- STEVENSON SETS STOP IN SPOKANE (See story, irleture, page, 2) Governor Ad lai Stevenson, Democratic candidate for president, is scheduled to be in Spokane Sunday afternoon and Monday morning, September 7 and 8. An Associated Press dispatch said today Stevenson would open his plane-hopping tour of the west with a speech in Denver Friday, September 5. Ile will go from Denver to Casper, Wyo., and Billings, Mont., on Saturday and will fly to Spokane Sunday afternoon., dispatches said. Ills announced schedule Includes addresses in Seattle, Portland, San Francisco and Los Angeles. The AP said the schedule might be changed to permit Stevenson to appear at Kasson, lqinn., where a national plowing contest. will be held Saturday, September 6. Dwight D. Eisenhower, the Republican presidential candidate, Is scheduled to speak at Kasson the same day. 51 I's. D. Dawson Whittaker, chairman of the Spokane county Democratic organization, said today she had not received details of Stevenson's plans here. She said she was assuming that he would not make a public appearance on Sunday since he has said he would not campaign on Sundays.. Cain Cancels Talks Because of Illness Illness today forced United States Senator Harry P. Cain to cancel scheduled appearances in Spokane and elsewhere in eastern Washington. The senator has entered a Coast hospital for the treatment of a throat condition which has been increasingly troubleSOMP, according to word received by Spokane Republicans. Fred Hansen of Seattle, who Is working for Cain's reelection in November, was scheduled to be in Spokane today to make new srrangements for the senator. Fires Reclassified BONHAM, Texas, Aug, 26. (UP) Bonham's volunteer fire department operated today under a new system recognizing only three kinds of firestwo-alarm, four-alarm and "give the siren hell?' Grass and automobile fires rate two alarms; residence, barns, garages and small business houses, four, and large business houses, factories and oil warehouses, the all-out alarm. MARCHIN' ALONG .,.,A.,.ka.a.081M,A,....b,,I....POANA 9 liVEMS as Senator Edward Martin of Pennsy Iv an i Fl ; Represent U I ive Styles Bridges of New Hampshire; itelyesentative Joseph V. Nlarlin Jr. of Massachusetts; John Foster Dulles, foreign affairs adviser; the GOP lee presidential running mate, Senator Richard Nixon of California, and others. Bridges and Martin said later they discounted any possibility of a "serious break" in the party and said they expect Senator Taft to give full support to Eisenhower's' campaign. Convention bit feyness bet ween the Taft and Eisenhower camps, they said, is not likely to effect the general's chances of winning. "I thnk Taft's people, for the most part, ate supporting Eisenhower en I husiest ical ly," llart in said. "I see no break in Republican ranks as far as Eisenhower k concerned. Any break will be negligible, "It's hardly necessery to ask hut I am certain Senator Taft will be invited to join the campaign and do everything Ile can." Bridges agreed with hint Bridges and Martin both said they felt the campaign is "on the upgrade." Bridges said it is going slowly now but that it will reach a peak at the right time Stevenson was due to see a few callers in Springfield. III., today to talk over farm problems. They include Clyde H. SevhoM, president of the National Rural Electric Cooperal ive association, and Herschel D. Newsom, master of the National Grange. But most of the day Was set School Plant Improvements Ready for Return of Pupils Thin la tho fri ni a aeries on ire oeuvementa that ill met retuning militia school pupils ltepternher By ROWLAND BOND When they return September 3, children at 30 of the city's public schools will see the results of repair, remodeling and construction completed during the summer. Work on these projects will put into use for the first ime 49 classrooms and seven multi-purpose units. In addition there have been transfers of portable units, reroofing projects and general repairs, according to Superintendent John A. Shaw. "One of the largest new additions to see service this fall is the six-classroom and multi-purpose project at Grant school, Tenth and IvorY," he said. "We expect the classrooms to he ready for the opening of school, although the multi-purpose unit probably will not be ready until October." People usually register surprise when they see the new Grant additions for the first time because they have changed the appearance of the plant to such a great extent. The brick veneer multi-purpose Unit is to the right of the main entrance to the old building on the southeast corner of the property. To the left of the main entrance is the new six-classroom addition. Both new Wings have direct entrances on Tenth or they may he, reached from the main huilding. The multi-purpose unit has storage, hot lunch and shower facilities and an arts and crafts studio for music, speech, art and small drama groups. The stage in the gymnasium-auditorium provides access and egress from both sides, permitting performers to enter from one side and exit from the other. Walls are glazed brick to the five-foot level to protect from painful flesh Injuries children sometimes receive from contact with the edges of rough brick. Classrooms receive direct light from eight-foot windows on the Poisoning Hits 150 TURIN, Italy, Aug. 26. (A)Food poisoning sent 150 members of Turin's police to the hospital. Only three became seriously ill but 75 others had to stay away from their Jobs today. An inquiry was underway to determine the source of the poisoning. MICE SEVEN CENTS. MARCHIN' ALONG Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower smiles and waves as he walks at the head of the Kansas contingent in the American Legion parade up Fifth avenue today. At left is Harry Colmery of Topeka, Kan., former Legion national commander. At right is Paul Aylward, commanderelect of the Kansas department. (AP wirephoto.) aside for polishing up tho address he will make before the, American Legion convent i01) in New York tomorrow, a speech he hopes fumy touco oft a Stevenson boom In the cost. II t. Labor dny speech In Detroit is still offielnily scheduled as his formal campaign ripener, but Wednesday's talk in New York is shaping up as a real campaign kick-oil. And he hopes it will be good enough to keep the eastern. pot boiling until he returns to New York later in the fall. There were these developments to. hist headquarters yesterday: His campaign manager dented Stevenson ever snld he WI a plan to bring the Korenn war to a successful close. Senator Nixon said such reports had been circulated, and if true the governor owed it to the public to speak up, Reuther for Stevenson 2. VnIter Reuther, president of the United Automobile Workers tC.10), said ho would "lake my Outlives" with Stevenson's labor larlicies, Ile said he felt Stevenson was for repeal of the Taft-llartley .Inw. And as for Eisenhower. Reuther said he was a good man but lacked proper training for the presidency. Senator John Sparkman of Alabama, the Democratic vice presidential nominee, got in a blast at Eisenhower. Ile said in Washington the general's views "fluctunte so wildly" it is hard to know what he really thinks. lie was commenting on the address Eisenhower made in New York yesterday. north exposure and reflected light ! from overhead window's along the south wall. Ceilings are lined with acoustical tile and walls are finished in pastel colors. Doors are protected along the bottom by plastic kick-plates. Kindergarten rooms have low. set fixtures and plumbing to match the size of the potential occupants. Roosevelt. Fourteenth and BernardThere is one portable on this crowded site and another is being set in place for use early in the fall. "This Is one of the least ade-, (wale sites in the city," Shaw said. "We hope to build four permanent classrooms here by using the two-story design to save space. We may he able to start construelion in March or April. 1953, depending upon the outcome of the bond Issue" Hutton, E900 Twenty-fourth Last year space in the holf-hasement was converted to classroom US(. This year one new classroom will be converted from half-basement space formerly used for auditoium purposes. 'these rooms are well lighted and ventilated. Franklin, E2ti27 SeventeenthA multi-purpose unit and five classrooms are under construction. The classrooms open on Seventeenth and the multi-purpose unit adjoins' the playfield on a lower level to the north. "We are hoping to occupy the addition by next January," Shaw said. "Building progress will depend upon the weather from now on." Adams, E2909 have one new converted basement classroom this fall and another is planned for next year. The multipurpose unit and six classrooms completed two years ago were filled last year. "A primary unit, planned for Twenty-second and Ray within two years, is designed to take some of the population pressure off both Franklin and Adams," Shaw said. "This new primary unit may permit the continued use of Franklin and Adams plants without additions In the Immediate future." (Tomorrow t Severs! North Side schools will be discussed.) STORE BURGLAR Is SENT TO PEN James Roberts, charged with sec-, ond degree burglary in connection with the burglary of the Davenport, Wash., Safeway store, pleaded guilty in superior court at Davenport and was sentenced to not more than 15 years in the state penitentiary at Walla Walla. Roberts was arrested in Hi Ilyard the day following the fatal shooting of George (Doe) Madison during the burglary of the Davenport store about two weeks ago. Roberts, who has been in the Lincoln county Jail since his arrest, was sentenced by Superior Court Judge C. A. Pettijohn of Davenport. Judge Pettilohn said today that Roberts' criminal record included three prior convictions of felonies. "In 1919 in Ohio he was sentenced and served five years on a charge of burglary," Judge PettiJohn reported. "In 1929 he was sentenced and served Si years in Alameda county, Calif., on a charge of grand larceny, and in 1937 he was senitenced to 15 years in the state ,Iprison at Walla Walla on a charge of robbery in King county. "lie served 10 years of the sentence and was released on parole in May, 1951," Judge Pettijohn said. SLEEPERS SUFFER RUDE AWAKENING FROSBURG, Md., Aug. 26. Opy Mr. arid Mrs. Harry Ga1loway,1 whose home is situated on a curvel in State Route 36, were knocked out of bed today by a car that plunged through their bedroom wall. Their pet dog, sleeping on the bedroom floor, was killed. Mrs. Galloway was treated In Miners' hosp!tal here. for minor cuts and bruises. 1 Anna May Rizer of 7.1himan, Mount Savage, was driving the car. She was fined S10.75 tot' ing without a license and $5.75 for reckless driving. , THE WEATHER Patti ly cloudy today. Fair tonight ori.1 Wednesday. Little temperature change. High today, near 701 low tonight. 45 to 50. High yeterelay wax 70 at 4 p. m.; low this morning, 46 at 5 a. ma 60 at 10:30 a. rn.1 64 at 1130 a. m. at the Geiger bald weather station. NIONE MADISON 1121. 1,171 Ex-Brink's Employee Leads Police Chief to Buried Loot WASHINGTON, Aug. 26. UN A hunch by Police Chief Robert V. Murray cracked a $65,000 Brink's armored car theft today less than 21 hours after a 26- year-old bakery truck driver pulled it off. Arrested and (tamed with grand loreeny and honk robbery was Ray Eugene Former, a short, slender youth who had been tired by Brink's three years ago after working AM a guard for the armored car con-Tony. All Komi) wns recovered. Farm. er dug up the money for police. Ito had honed it in a wooded area near (lien Echo A musement park in nearby Alarylad. It was a carefully planned rob., bevy. sandwiched in on Farmer's hokory route yesterday. 1yrtie .lackson, receptionist at the bakery company, snid today when Rtivised of I he arrest: "I just tan't believe it." "Ray came In front his route at the regular time yesterday," she said. "Ile was just as calm and nonchalant APS 110 COnld 11A 110 WWI one of our best drivers, AAA of our most trusted employers." It was Chief Murray's recoilection of a three-year-oM incident that led to Farmer's arrest. Mot-. ray recalled that Farrner's Brink's uniform once popped up in tho hands of a teenage gang of hoodlums, rounded up on various charges. There was suspicion at th tinin that some of this gang eontemplated using the uniform in some sort of robbery. Here is the story es told to re.. porters by Inspector Jeremiah Fla. herty: After Farmer's uniform was found In the possession of the gong in 19, police took him into custody and questioned him. They found no evidence of any wrong. doing by Farmer and released him. Soon afterwards, Brink's fired Farmer because of the Uni form episode. lie went to work for the bakery company. But, as it developed, ho kept a duplicate key to an armored car which traveled in the same area of his bakery route. Guards at Lunch At noon yesterday, the armored ear pulled up to the fashionable Wardnum Park hotel and the four guards went inside to cat. They locked up the car. Then Farmer drove up In his bakery truck, Inserted his key, turned the lock, grabbed a sack containing $65,u00 in small curIrenoy, pushed it into the bekery truck and drove nit. Ile ignored $200,0n0 in bills of large denomina. tions. The theft Wi IN discovered when the guards, resuming their regular rounds. undertook to make change at their next stop. It. was several hours, however, before it was reported to police. First the company did a lot of back checking on the possibilitY there had been a failure to pick up a package of money earlier in the rounds. Police were without any real clews. Then Murray recalled the 1949 incident of Farmer's unitoros and got a hunch. Farmer was taken Into custody at his home at 9 p. tn. last night amhpiestined steadily until 5 a. nt. Ile broke down, admitted the theft and took pollee to the amusement park where he dug up the money. Federal bureau of Investigation agents were in on the questioning. So were officials of Brink's. They satisfied themselves that Farmer had nothing to do with the SPI1KR tional $1,219.000 Brink's robbery in Boston January 17, 1950, the biggest cesh haul in history. Otto Blank, vIre president nt Brink's, who flew in from Chicago, praised the rapid police work. was gratified." he said. "It was as fast and efficient as could be." Residents in the neighborhood where Farmer lives said they regarded him as a model husband, and father. lie and his wife have two children, Jo Ann. 6, and BtilYe 5. They live in a $56-a-month do. pies apartment in the northeast section of Washington. Crew of Schooner Is Reported Safe ST..701 IN'S, Newfoundland, Aug. 26. CIPThe crew of a fire-de.. stroyed schooner were repotted sefe on a near by Island today as United States air force planes got set to search coastal waters for them. The hunt got underwey yesterday when the coastal freighter Blue Prince found the smouldering wreckage of the schooner-- later identified as the James Jenest. Fire had burned away all distinguishing marks of the vessel and there were no signs of survivors or personal effects. Later she broke up and sank. Early today an Informant seid the crew had rowed ashore at Cahot island. 30 miles from Cape Bona Vista on Newfoundland's eastern extremity. There were no immediete details but the informant said the crew had abamlonel the ship and rowed 50 miles to shore. It was not known how many were in the crew. The vesselnot listed In Lloyds was described as about 70 tons and 75 feet long. Italian Princess Dies GENEVA, Switzerland, Aug. 28. QMprincess Ludovioa Pignatelli de Aragon, 63-year-old member of one of Italy's most ancient noble families. collapsed in a train standing In Geneva's main railroad station last night and died in a hospital soon after. Her death was attributed to It heart attack. University of Washington to "purity" sports program. Page 21. TODAY'S INDEX Comics 27 Society 11 Drama 16 Sports 21-22 Markets 17 Tilakums e-T Mines 7 Women's 13 Radio 23 0 ! 1 i ', 1 'T. 1 , A lik , -V ; it t t 1 1 , , $ - t !! It 15: 1 , 1 , lk 1 I t, i s, 1 t ( ! i 4 , , I ' , , - , Parttly cloudy today. Fair taniqht ort4 , maimak imotiou an& amk sot: ' 1 '111111 , 4 t lot L WedneTHE WEATHER ay. L sdittle tomperaturi chrinrja. 1110 I : 1. ::''......:.,.x' ''''1:1':,4,': 4,...f :,,:,,.. 1,,';.: ........''' '1...'J."1...:.... :, e,,.,,4,t1' ' All: 44: 1: :. t ' ) , k; A . m . . 3? - il: :11: .k r7 ''' 4 4, 4.' t i I ,1' $: 1 it . - ' .''. 1 ' .,, .:7. i tt.,-- -..4 , , 4, 1 , 4.,,,m ,:. , .. .,:. - - , .i.,. . N.: ,..,..:... .:,...: A A 4 ' 4; : '....:; .'?. . ... i i,; .h,: l',.,, 1 '. , ', , , ,.... , 'A i ' ',',:, ''.,1 :,4 . . . ,,.: :0 ...,,,,,,a s,i; . , . , it ' t 4 4r ' . 1,, f 1 II-- , , 4 ', I 1 t ';si: .. l:i :. ..'; ,':'.1 ' '' ,' r-i- ., :,:, 1 i ,: i Aggr will '., , : :' 1 1,' ' . ,, ; leporf ' k - 7, , I f ',:'; 7 i : ::'.. .7.7 .: i , : : :, ,.. ,,,,t , fli.N, , . ' . ti 1 gt 4,,,,, 'Is .: -; ' '-',....: - ' .4 , ; ' r ,, -"4 'i :":. :'' ' i ' ii t( - A, , )'-' 1 . i, ,:'!,,, :,,, .,:: k ,4;-,;i7; ,,,. ,. , .011' '', I s': 7' ".: -4 AA ,.."'' -', ' , t': . 4 , ' ''-'4 !' ';0,'''. '' ,,-'. 1 . t ," i 1, : ri.toi ;41 . ,,,1 ; , , . 1 ,:,: , t- ). 1:,,,, t ,, 1:,, ,,,,,... , r .... ,,I, ..,,4..... , .. . ,i: ., it ,. 1: 4 -., A '. , . ..;:i'14! ,.," : i (It ''''. ' . :.: ;:. ' ',I, t 0. .: 1 i,...4: --, I, t - ' k, -;,- , i . i , - .: '''.44i; . ,' :, r .1! ' . .': 1 ' '''' V . ... '' . . . ' " ' ' f:.:H;' ,? . - 10' ' '' ''' '''' 1,, ,:. 4 1 , t.,1 . t : .. .'' ' . f .4 4 1 7; ' s' I , 0 .:.1 : . , l', a;,,,ji.t;ALa,',,Ili.L... : ' , .. ,,,,,,o,,,,,,44,,,,,,,,,,, ,-,41; .... ,, ,1 1,,,,s,,,14 ,,E;,.. '''''N ' , 1 4 4 1,04 e t , 0 . , ' i- ', k,..,,,,, ,, ',' . ' 'A. slo, , , ,N,,,,,,,,,,,.. , ,. i , ; 1, , r '''' tii A ' I 'it., , I ...-- i ).',, i - ,, ',. "oil. (....Lit.' ti , ..,,c,,,, ' .1. g , rl .. I ) 1, , is N , . , ,ritm-Ar 4.1 bt Empire Edition f , 4 2 , t 1 t et t 66TIE YEAR. NO. 291. 23 PAGES SPOKANE, WASH., TUESDAY, AUGUST 26, 1952. PRICE SEVEN ' ; ' , I !, , , e , , f t Ca 1 E Q4....!) criJ : 1rr 1 17.3 i LI -A 1 1 i J. .,, - 't, 1 'i 1 -) f ' t , A .

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