Market Place... For Fairbanks Is the Classified Advertising Section of the Daily News- Miner ... No matter what you want to buy or sell. . . • Tfour best answer is the News-Miner Classified Columns. i n e . America's Farthest North Daily Newspaper Member of The Associated Press WEATHER Increasing cloudiness followed by light snow beginning before midnight and continuing until Saturday afternoon. Temperatures near -20 this evening, rising slowly to -7 Saturday morning. High Saturday -5. High yesterday -15; low last night -30. Temperature at noon today -25. Sunrise Saturday 9:48 a.m., sunset 1:42 p.m. VOLUME XXX 10< Per Copy FAIRBANKS, ALASKA, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1952 Twelve Pages No. 292 ATONIC SUB DESICN ARCTIC ft -ft ^Strange Object Santa's Christmas Appeal Santa Claus is just bursting with joy «t the way the people arc responding to his Christmas appeal. The cash fs pouring in. and thc fund for homeless, and unfortunate children is growing bigger by the hour. Fairbanks residents are showing the real Christmas spirit. Now, Santa is going to call out Santa is waiting for U. of A. coach Len Brumm to plunk his donation in the Christmas basket. Five dollars is thc winning combination, and Santa can't accept any substitutes. * t * Pop Owen, manager of the bowl- aren't fishing for a big donation. All we want is FIVE DOLLARS. * * * Back of the mike, announcing The news, . Or singing a jolly good tune, Is a guy in the know. Who's free with the dough, Dangerous Don McCune. (Shoot five, Don). * * * Ray Woolford, fish and wildlife service agent, is a guy who really •knows Alaska's' game. Santa figures he should donate some doc. (Five bucks will do.) , * * * C J. Woofter is a prominent member of the Elks club. He'll v.'ant to horn in on our Christmas fund. The dues are five dollars. Maude Boyle, thc postmaster, is a woman with a big heart. No doubt, she is eager to address a check to Santa. Letter fly, Maude. * * * Reuel Griffin, thc photograph- er, is next on Santa's list. A five - buck donation should be a snap for him. We know his answer won't be negative. * * * ' Here'.s a Christmas riddle for Santa's readers to solve. Question—What stretches a long wav but won't bounce? Answer—A rubber check from the Alaska Tire company. (Will Charlie Shrewsbury tread over here, and inflate Santa's Christmas Jund?> * * * Kauha Field is the proprietor of the Finnish Steam Baths here in town. Santa is going to sweat a donation out of her. Five dollars will rub Santa the right way. * * * Santa expects Barney O'Neill, of the Alaska Railroad, to come puffing up with his donation. Switch us five, Barney.* * * While Santa is putting thc hand on one O'Neill, he might as well get another. Pat O'Neill is the dredge superintendent for . the F.E. company. He should be able to scrape up five clams. Or is Santa sticking his neck out? * * * » Ken Sly of Clark's Floral Shop is getting -the tap. Santa is going to plant a suggestion. If Ken will leave five at the News-Miner a lot of Christmas joy will stem from it. * * * Ernie Jessen is one of Alaska's pioneer newspapermen. Old Santa is pressing him for a donation. How about printing five dollars, - Ernie? Then Santa can circulate on Christmas eve. + + * George Dujmovich is thc genial manager of thc Talk of the Town. SantaWould like to hear from him. Maybe George can get one of his strip teasers to peel off five. * * * If Doctor Henry G. Storrs will consult his wallet, and give Santa a five dollar transfusion, he'll . put some little boy in stitches Christmas morning. r * * Dan Redden is manager of the two theaters in town'.'We'd like to get him in I!ne for thc Christmas •fund. If he'll show some generosity. Santa can stage a happy Christmas for some little kid. * * * Santa is wailing for some green script from Al Bramstedt. He'll want to help kids who have a poor station in life. How about ' five, for Santa's Christmas program, Al? * * * Bud Meyeres is the man who op- "erates the grill and billiard tables in the Upstairs. Right now, he's behind thc eight ball. He's expected to drop five bucks m Santas side pocket. Over Big Delta Wednesday Three airline pilots reportedly] disclosed yesterday they sighted a . mysterious unidentified object "that looked like a landing light traveling through the air at "a very high rate of speed" "Wednesday evening in the vicinity of Big Delta. Reliable news sources say the object was reported as flying at an estimated altitude of 15,000 feet, some 6,000 feet above the passenger plane. Called Control The crew, upon sighting the ob ( donation, Santa would like to knock! - ect i mme diately contacted down about five dollars. Will Pop, 'Defense control by radio an cafe. Santa is going to put the bite on him for out five. Jimmy, to help some ladle boy. defense control by radio and reported the strange light. Yestei- day afternoon the pilots were taken to 'Ladd field for a two-and-a- half hour interrogation by high officials there. The pilots, following a request by the military, made absolutelj no comment on the incident and the air force was unwilling to make statement. Denies Report One news source said the mys- dwaUon7Ladie! torious flying object was picked up roll those cartwheels in? * * * Leona Chapados operates the beauty salon in the Northward building. If she'll make-up a five dollar cheek, and wave it in Santa's face, thc old boy's hair will curl. * f * Jimmy Lees is thc well known | a public statement proprietor of the Sports Mecca' ft ft ft Pilots elieves New Undersea Move Under Ice Could Stay Under Ice for Months, Move To Shores of. Other Continent, and Fire Atomic Missiles at Installations There WASHINGTON, Dec. 12—M 1 !—The leagues of thick polar sea ice which stand between the northern rims of the western hemisphere and Eurasia may be no barrier to the atomic submarine the U. S. is now building. That was made evident Friday by replies from the navy to questions about the nuclear en-<r Santa Says Thanks ... Stand back, folks, Santa's got a whopping list of donations to acknowledge today. We got so many checks in the mail, we'll have but the base public information oi-i fice denied the report with the' « terse release: "We have had no I - W|TH OLD OUTF ] T —President-elect Dwight D. Eisenhower (left) had lunch with mem- reports of any radar pickup like j IK .^.. E *I?, !jj [" t! » during his visit to the Korean front. The two GI's, two of the most decorated men that." I b S r f,° f A 1 ! °l. !?„,!:, a "7 P I Tl;,rt nivision are: Set. Jack Hutcherson (center) of Frankford, Mo., The air force said information gined submarines it is developing —submersiblcs in which the crew as well as the boat can remain deep down for days, weeks or possibly months. The northern approach to the mainlands (Russia, and Canada, for example! always had been closed by the great areas of frozen seas or unyielding pack ice through which no ship could force its way.—until the advent of long range aircraft. But an article written lor Collier's magazine by Rear Adm. Homer Wallin, chief of the bureau of ships, spoke cryptically of the ability of atomic submarines to launch guided missiles with atomic warheads and then slide silently beneath the waves "or ice" to re- gathered from the airline pilots was forwarded -to high command for further evaluation. All future press releases will come from there, they added. Road Commission a..« v/«. - • Muskogee, Okla. ammunition crate Ike sat on. vlst orean r , S Third Division are: Sfft. Jack Hutcherson (center) of Frankforu, Mo., Soldiers of the outfit later made a monument out of the "The Nautilus (first of the atomic powered boats to be started), which will be indepehdent of the earth's atmosphere, will, therefore, be able to operate under ice for longer periods of time. It makes no difference whether the ice is solid or mushy as long as there is sufficient depth of water beneath the ice to permit submarine operation." Deep Water (The Arctic sea apparently has plenty of water beneath the ice, except possibly for some areas near land masses. Recent soundings have shown 14.000 feet of water at the North Pole). Wallin mentioned that the Nautilus would be able to dive deeper '"Santa says thanks to the following people: Anonymous S5; anonymous $5; Spend About 20 Million in '53 JUNEMJ Dec. 12, UP)— The Alas - ' anonymous $10; anonymous $10; Noel Noel IS (anonymous donation) S5; L. Pellerin 520; Julicn Hurley $5; Mr. & Mrs. Sam Leacock $5; Wien Airline Employes: Bud Hagberg $5; Mel Beconovich $5; Frank Hannigan $5. Mac Fenton S3: Pioneer Printers (Paul Solka) $5: Dr. Warmoth $5: Loyal Order of the Moose S20; Rizzo Nichols 510; Louis Krizc $10; Lester Sweetsir $5. Employees of the Brower Co. of Eielson Field have donated 100 per cent; Paul Caldwell S5; Howard Hawley S5; C. E. Bayer S5; Andy Hatting $5; Loyd Viall $5; Harold Jasimer S5; Art Plut S5; Harry Hcaton S5; Jack Nott S5; Ed Torres $1. John Vukmir (Cottage bar) S5; Glenn Willacy Realty Co. S20; Southside Liquor Store S5; Jim's Liquor Store $10; Murray C. Smith $5; Fairbanks Laundry Company. Inc. $10; Mrs, W. W. Gregg (of Men & Women's Tailored Clothing) $5. Mrs. C. R. Joe Smith $5; Bill Reap $5; Phil Johnson $10: William E. Beltz $5; Les Wilken S5. Northern Tap Room $25; Santas Bake Shop S10: Spokane Concrete Pipe Co. $50; W. R. Nichols of KFRB) $5. Sgt. and Mrs. James A. Reardon of Eielson AFB $10; Drivers of Star Cab Co. $11; Girls of The Bank of Fairbanks, $26.50;Total, $403.50. Total to date $1,598.62. I ka road commission probably will j spend about 20 million dollars on 1 the highway system next year, Com- jmissioner ,A. F. Ghiglione said Thursday. Ghiglione has just returned from presenting budget estimates to the bureau of the budget. He said a presidential directive forbids revealing details of the request until congress gets it but it entails about the same expenditures as last year's 20 million. Most of it. he said, would go toward finishing the paving program for through roads, of which about Lawyer's Case Drawing to Close Here The trial of C. P. (Jack) Coughlan, local attorney who has been accused of four counts of embezzlement, was drawing to a close in District court today. The trial has been in session five days. It started Thursday of last week and resumed again Monday. Robert J. McNealy, U. S. attorney and prosecutor of the case, rested the government's case yesterday after introducing the eighth and final witness. Called to'Stand Coughlan, pleading his ' Whip Seward Doneatn uit \vuvus ur i\.c iu lv -" | than any present, conventional sub- appear'at another point to launch ! mar jne.* Navy officials, in reply to another attack. | a (jueslion about this, said cautious[ Endurance Limited ]y that "greater depth for the Naut- j A reporter who asked navy offi- " I cials about it was told: | "It is possible for even conventional submarines to operate under I ice. Since a conventional suta- I marine's submerged endurance is | limited by its batteries, and it must ' have air for operating its engines ilus, as with any other submarine, could be made possible by making her pressure hull stronger through the use of greater weight or greater steel strength." The atomic power plant will require no air in creating the superheat to produce steam for the pro By JIM GROWDEN ' The Fairbanks high school Malemutes last night again turned the tables on the Seward Sea Hawks, defeating the Gateway City cagers by the score of 54 to 40 to sweep the first Railbelt Conference two-game series of the year for both Wednesday night the Fairbanksans outscored the Seward lads. 56-23 in the first contest of 6 ~ ~ the series. Last night the Malemutes hit with amazing accuracy in the opening minutes of the game and after eight minutes of play, enjoyed a lead of 20 to 11. The locals went too fast for their own good in the second quarter, own losing the ball several times due ; etui Jig 1113 «j*vii!ii w <oi"ti i.*-"- un" ws, • - - — - iui imuu&.. .—-, — — case today'was'calling persons to I to the speed of their attack. At 620 miles are completed and about the ' stand to testify on his behalf, half-time the score stood, iair- 440 miles remain for .completion Tne tr i a i was expected by some! banks 26. Seward M. tn +KO no-v-t t\un vpars. „„,,,-* rtff!«-.,'Qlc tn tfn tn the wearv Trpmar^IIo St< in the next two years. Another request is for funds to complete the Richardson highway to McKinley park. Seventy of the 162 miles of this roadway are complete. Other requests are for the Cordova-Richardson and Anchorage- Seward highways. ! Machinist Vote Being Counted SEATTLE, Dec. 12, Iff)—Absentee ballots, including some in Alaska and western Washington must be counted to settle the race between I. A. Sandvigen and Harvey Hansen for business agent of Hope Lodge, International Association of Machinists. They are tied at 773 votes apiece",'election officials announced Thursday. court officials to go to the weary jury'this afternoon. Coughlan has been charged with embezzling $3950 from the estate funds of Raymond Silver, deceased. Chief witness in the case was Frederick Donhauser, administrator of the estate, who testified he employed Coughlan as the estate attorney. Other Witnesses Other government witnesses were: Phil Johnson, president of the Bank of Fairbanks; William Cartwright, auditor at the bank; Coach Slick Stars Wolheter's FHS hoopsters settled down in the third quarter and hiked their lead to 4225 i The Sea Hawks, coached again this year by Don Dalberg, clipped three points off the 17 point deficit in the final period. Joe Tremarello, Malemutc forward, led all scorers with 19 markers Frank Morrison followed with Here's Job List Today MALE Sewing machine salesman, electricians, miner stripper, A & E mechanics, bookkeeper, camp cook- baker, auto mechanics, photographing retoucher, body and fender man, air conditoning and refriger- to"'recharge its batteries, it has a I pulsion turbine, and thus can re- Hmited endurance for under ice op-I main under water as long as the eralions. ' (Continued on page j) to Rule on Strike ion Friday Night ator repairman, oil burner and furnace repairman, water treatment plant operator, water pumping station operator, operating engineer-sewage disposal, mechanical draftsman. FEMALE SEATTLE, Dec. 12, Iff)—Taking of testimony in the request for an injunction against picketing on the Seattle waterfront was concluded later Thursday night and the presiding judge indicated he may make a decision on the matter by Friday evening. Final witness for thc picketing AFL Longshoremen's Union was Ed Weston, president of the State Federation of Labor, he said his organisation is supporting the picketing union because the federation's executive council saw Communist influence behind the split in the Longshoremen's local. Directs Picketing The AFL picketing is directed at the recently formed Independent Ship and Dock Foremen's association of Washington, which ers rranK ivioniBOii .LUUUWCVI WILJ, online HUSL^M, ^-nv/i-w vt --;— 13 Tremarello and Morrison ac-1 er> solicitors, bookkeeper-typist. > Airline hostess, photo develop-1 broke away from the AFL; Inter. , , , j • _i i .: „ t T n,-,rtfVinvomnn'c a^cnfia- other employes of the Bank Fairbanks. Still other witnesses for the government were: Ben McFarland, counted for several of their points on tip-ins. | Dale Lindsey paced his mates j scoring attacks with 14 tallies. i The victorious Malemutes, en-1 joying their first Raitoelt Conference series sweep on the road in | several years, are scheduled to wind up the tour Saturday night Vessel .. Off I national Longshoremen's associa- | tion. 1' "We were in agreement," Weston testified, that this was __pai't H J Gabrielson. Commercial Co. -'- at United Chinese Reds Sweep Back Up Battle-scarred Korea Peak | SEOUL, Dec. 12, UP)—About 750 i on the northern invasion route to Chinese Reds smashed back to the peaks of Big and Little Nori Hills on the flaming western front Friday only two hours after rugged South Koreans captured the strategic heights in a hand battle. bloody, hand-to- Young GOP Meets A meeting of the Fairbanks Yrtung Republicans club will be held at the KFAR studios in the Lathrop building this evening at . 8 p.m., club officials announced today. i Fiercely fighting Chinese swept I up the slopes of the two hills in ! a two-pronged drive shielded by •r of darkness.and a devastat- ___ = Communist artillery and mortar barrage. Seized Hill The valiant first Republic of Korea (ROK) division had seized Big and Little Nori in the sixth of a series of bloody counterattacks in savage, day-long fighting. Exhausted South Koreans first backed down the smoke-shrouded slopes of Big and Little .Nori Thursday after the Chinese threw nearly 3,000 men into the searing battle for the stepping-stone hills Seoul. Hundreds of dead and wounded of both sides littered the peaks. Elsewhere, allied raiders grappled hand-to-hand with Chinese Reds northwest of Munsan on the western front. The allies secured the crest of a hill in bloody, close- range combat after twice b,eing driven back. The United Nations troops later withdrew to their own lines. Division Ready Gen. James A. Van Fleet, U. S. Eighth Army commander, today reported a new South Korean division of about 14,000 men is nearly ready for combat duty. He said the unit "could replace an American division on the battlefront." Van Fleet said a second new ROK division . would follow the "first into battle "soon thereafter." He added there are "easily 100,000 South Korean- recruits" in training, as replacements for the ROK army. Mrs. LaDessa Nordale, States commissioner. During the trial the district attorney has managed to get 12 documents. including several checks and bank statements, admitted as evidence but only after a stiff fight by the defendant. Coughlan has gone on the record as objecting to nearly all of the documents. Rested Case After the government rested its case, Coughlan several time's moved for dismissal but the motions were denied by Judge Harry E. Pratt. The defendant called four persons to the stand this morning in pleading his case. Those to testify were: Wallace Cathcart, of the Fairbanks Insurance Agency; Ann Fricks, also of the agency; Al Polet, an appraiser of the estate and Lloyd ' Sims of Nenana. tjriiiiic.il I wtrit.. AJ^n i'*\,j- !•*."•--•—- \vj.jiu ut-> 1^1*10 t\j v" ^.w»~* ---- ,.• u cashier at the First National bank; jn Anchorage. They are booked of the Lomen j to mee t Coach Bud Ottmar s An- Nome; and C h 0 rage high school Eagles, de-'- "-'»--' f enc iing champions, in a single contest. , , , The Malemutes are expected to return to Fairbanks next Monday. Says Personal Tax Is UncoHectable ANCHORAGE, Dec. 12. W— The acting Anchorage city assessor has recommended either a tterntorial sales tax. or a one per cent increase in the income tax. Assessor Richard Tuff proposed the alternatives as a substitute for the municipal tax on personal property. He said the present tax on personal property is "uncollectible." He told the league of women voters the territory could collect the extra income tax and turn it over to the cities. 11 SHOPPING i! DAYS 'TIL CHRISTMAS! JUNEAU, Dec. 12, Wl—The 167- ton Ketchikan motor vessel Sidney, which went aground on Douglas island 10 miles south of here in Gastineau channel, was pulled free-by the coast guard. of a subversive plan by topflight ILWU leaders which was finally to result in complete Communist City News in Brief.. Moose Season ' With the closing of the 10-day season on moose and caribou Wednesday. Ray Woolford of the local fish and wildlife service office reported that probably not over half a dozen moose had been killed. No report has yet been received from the Anchorage area where many hunters were reported to have ventured to the Susitna region and points north. The Susitna valley is known to have a heavy moose population. John Fur Buyer Travels Schwegler, better known as "Muskrat Johnny," flew to Fort Yukon this week with Wien Alaska Airlines. Schwegler is a fur to result in complete uommnnisL Ka Airnnes. ocnwci;n:i i» a *«> control of watcrborne shipping on i buyer and has been in the busi- .t-» -!}„„;<•;„ ™ott " nf.cc in t.hs territory for over 40 the Pacific coast. Superior Judge James Hodson repeatedly rejected motions by attorney for the picketing unions for (Continued on page 3) Seek to f^leet With MacArihur WASHINGTON, Dec. 12. UP)— Sen. Hunt (D-Wyo.) proposed an immediate extra-ordinary session of the senate armed services committee Friday to look into Gen. Douglas MacArUiur's views on ending the Korean war. President Truman, with some barbed remarks about both MacArthur and President-elect Eisenhower, rejected a senator's suggestion .Thursday that he. call the two men to the White House to discuss Korea. Truman said, among other things, he doubts MacAvthur lias hit upon any new way to peace, and that he still thinks Eisenhower's campaign announcement that he would go to the Korean war zone was demagoguery. Truman's words drew some GOP cries of "arrogant" and "slanderous" on Capitol Hill. .Hunt, taking no part in that row, told a reporter: ... "I would like to see Sen. Russell (D-Ga.) call either or both generals to Capitol Hill to brief the armed services committee." Out of City Russell, thc committee chairman who presided over the 195! senate investigation of the President's firing of MacArthur as allied commander ini-Korea and the Far East, is out of the city. Hunt, a member of Russell s committee said he thought congress should be "informed and consulted" at once if there is any new plan to end the war. This is not a matter that I oe- thc new Jan. 3," licvc should wait until congress convenes on CUH&J- trO.3 v.vyi"**--"-" "•Hunt said. "And I am convinced most members of the-' committee would be able and more than willing to return to Washington on such an important mission." Drew Support The idea drew support from another committee member,, (Continued on page 3) Sen. ness in the territory for over 40 years. He recently returned from Seattle for the season. . • Christmas Party The Veterans of Foreign Wars will hold the annual Children's Christmas party Sunday, at two o'clock in the clubhouse on South Cushman. Members are cordially invited to come, and bring the kids. "H I wuz richer, I'd give them 23 little children in the home here a big check. But I ain't got much cash. So, I donated my small change to their diaper fund."
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