The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on June 4, 1952 · Page 10
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 10

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Wednesday, June 4, 1952
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Page 10
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PAGE 1.0-THE BAYTOWN SUN, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 4, 1952 m J tte 1 Editor's Note: Following is the second dispatch on scan^ dais inside the USSR. -By DONALD J. GONZALES " WASHINGTON, June 4 Ofr—The exploits of one N. F. Timofeyev give a slightly silly cast to communism's holier-than-thou attitude to"ward graft in capitalist countries. * Timofeyev was a confidence man. •His range was the Soviet union. ^Russian press stories about him •-read like comic opera — except jtifat they appear to be fact instead •of fiction. published by the Soviet newspaper Pravda (Truth*. An issue of the newspaper recently received and translated here gives a play-byplay account of his swindles. , The story was illustrated with Timofeyev's picture, circled, flanked by photographs of six of the seven bureaucrats who tumbled to his true nature only' after he had made fools of them. The picture caption is "lei's become acquainted." American observers were astounded that the Soviet hierarchy would permit publication of Timofeyev went up and down the quite so monumental a record of •embezzlement. The Soviets presumably aired the case in line with for five years passing himself off successfully as an expert 'engineer. He duped seven key So- their avowed Communist practice >viet industrialists, eluded the O f self-criticism, ^vaunted secret police, thieved 167,"187 rubles,v and built himself a house out of government materials. -.Moscow has told Timofeyev's story in an extraordinary article or Atom Isotopes WASHINGTON. June 4 of atomic energy in cancer treatment and research "has developed "so rapidly'' that free government distribution of radioactive materials for such purposes is no longer -warranted.' " The Atomic Energy Commission 'announced Wednesday that on July l it will start charging 20 percent of production costs for radio- Isotopes used in the study, diagnosis, or treatment of cancer. -Since -1945 the AEC has been dis- "tributing such materials, byproducts of the atomic bomb project, free 'of, any charge for production costs-to persons using them in the field of cancer!" All the users paid was the cost of transportation. The AEC's objective was to encourage use of radioactive materi- "als against cancer. That objective has been realized, the AEC said. * "The field has developed so rap"idly that certain clinical applications of radioisotopes now have become a matter^ of routine.' ' the AEC explained, "and research workers have- become fully aware of the -usefulness of these -atomic tools in cancer research." ; Since 1948 the AEC has given away more than SL.4 million worth lof radioactive materials in its can- -cer program. 1 This represents only a part of -the commission's anti-cancer work. Jn the year starting July 1, it plans to spend a record $2.7 million in support of cancer research. This will include S450.000 for the cancer Isotopes program. Even when the 20 per cent of cost charge goes in effect, cancer workers will get radioactive materials a lot cheaper than do researchers in other fields. For example, a bit of radioactive gold that would cost anyone else 24 cents will cost the cancer worker enly a nickle. But in so doing they per nutted revelation of costly bureaucratic bungling and also disclosed that the Kremlin is worried about citizens of the "classless society" who still put personal gain above Communist principles. The May 16 issue of Pravda reported that Timofeyev finally was found out and punished by being "sentenced to 25 years in a corrective labor camp." The fate of the seven industrial figures, who permitted him to make "hats'.' (Russian for "suckers") out of them, is not disclosed. Timofeyev got tired of hum-drum work back in 1947. Contrary to all Communist party principles, he applied for work as a construction engineer in Ryazan oblast (province), representing himself to be a man of. no mean abilities. He abandoned the trust's hospitable hearth after having meanwhile grabbed 10.000 rubles of government money," Pravda said. Next, he showed up at a lumbering enterprise in Kemerov. oblast. He left behind a home he had built from materials taken from, the lumbering trust. Timofeyev pulled off the same stunt seven times in all. amassing a total of 167,187 rubles. Addressing the seven officials bilked by Timofeyev, Pravda : voiced this editorial plaint: "You did not ask the simple and natural question—who is he?" any Trouble Spots In Europe Ana Pauker Gets Doing Oki CHICAGO. June 4 By PHIL NEWSOM Press Foreign Analyst 3 wight D. Eisenhower doesn't believe that Russia is foolish enough at the moment to start a global war. He does believe there is a possi- It is noteworthy in connection with Tunisia that the Russians have encouraged actual warfare only in those areas where they have direct land communications. One example svas war in Greece. A classic example ble. ing and Homegrown increasing the Karen on are battling for an autonomous the guerrilla state inside Burma. bility of a satellite getting out of is Korea. Elsewhere, they ^encour- Some 10,000 refugee Chinese Na- lionalist troops in northern Biu> hand or of a "powder keg" war. The latter touches off some interesting speculation. First of all, just where do we have "powder keg" situations? The No. 1 spot could be Germany where East Germans might be induced to attack West Germans in a sort of "holy" war to unite the nation by force if necessary. Another could be Iran where the Communist Tudeh party has been outlawed but still is probably the strongest and most active party in the country. Iran's tottering economy could suffer a fatal blow through a crop failure — a real possibility this year because of the locust plague threatening the whole Middle East. An eruption by the Tuclehs, play- aged internal explosions such as ma might give the Chinese Reds at the moment in France. an excuse for an attack from the A fourth "powaer keg" could ex- outside, plode in Burma. Considering the strict discipline The situation there is precarious practiced inside Russia's Europe- Kcr, for two reasons. First, the Bur- an satellites, it seems unlikcl> ma. government itself is in trou- one of them woula start a fignt without Russian sanction. And. assuming that Russia does not want a world war now, such sanction also seems unlikely. The real powder keg, therefore, would seem to be Asia where the Russians do not have such firm control of their fellow Reds. -—,, .. » t, ~~ Probably even Russia isn't too By Unst-ed Press sure what the Chinese win do. It seems a good bet for now that a great deal of Russian attention will be directed toward the East * 1.11 ti. V.l>JLit\Slf. *-r f Lm_ * \*+*-^**.~rt £-j-M fcT f _ f . " •** *•"- ^—•» -*• • « j • ing on the country's general mis- elist Kathleen Winsor and her first anc j Middle East, consolidating cpn- „„ erv, might tempt the Russians husband, Robert J. Herwig, won trol where they can and stepping TROUBLES of Dr. Sidney Lange, 72- en " ough to hwade Qn ^ e pre text of ^ eir suit Tuesday to regain S£2,- up their infiltration tactics in such and thus Author Refunded Taxes WASHINGTON. June 4 BUCHAREST, Romania. June 4 <U.P>—Foreign Minister Ana Pauker has been "severely critizied" and denied re-election to the Corn- committee, if was announced Wed-- nesday. ' She reains her foreign ministry post, however. The official Communist party newspaper Scanteia charged in a full-page statement that Mrs. Pau- the highest ranking woman offcial in any Communist country, helped and encourage "rightist deviation" activities. ( The help and encouragement. Scanteia said, were giVen to former Finance Minister Va«sili Luca. Ho and Interior Minister' Georgei Georgescu have been removed from all government and party posts. Mrs. Pauker has acknowledged "some of her errors and has plfidg- pafty and hence the Communist party central committee has decided to "help her to see the origin of her deviations," the statement said. ' accidentally tc atomic are reported to be ir tion Tuesday." The scientists were lings Memorial hospital" after an accident durin? iment at the laboratory I? posed them to radiat£ "* Home I'hone 8241 (Terminix year-old Cincinnati X-iay special- re _ es i a blishing order ist convicted in a multi-million- touch off a major conflict, dollar income tax evasion case, still another possible "powder are ended by death. The govern- keg" is located in North Africa, ment claimed the physician owed There the French stiil are wres-. 53,429,876 in back income taxes tling with the_nationalistic ambi- and penalty. .« ..«, ~. nat ions all the way from Morocco 717 she paid as taxes on movie great areas as India, profits of her best selling love novel, "Forever Amber/' Vivien Kellems Backs Taft OMAHA, Neb., June 4 !lPi — vrn\ v «ic fintxi »r>r! lions' of the Tunisians and Arab Vivien Kellems, noted Connecticut ne \\iiti uiicu <uiu ~, __j •Ds* n >iKi;/«'>n Con_ . „_?«.„„ gl ver. a suspended five-yearpnson to Pakistan are st £ red up about it manufacturer and Republican Sen- .. lw A on.«i«i. Q .^ s.mii.w. v. K c*~—.- ate candidate, said Tuesday night term April 9. (international/ However,'in that area there would she'would "throw all of my support to Senator Robert Taft" for the GOP presidential nomination. 'Miss Kellems spoke here before a ,£ rally of the Liberty Belles, a group I eS she h as helped organize. be little chance for .the Russians to intervene directly. No Proof Needed That He's A By UNITED PRES S NEW YORK. June 4 jlft—Truck driver Joseph Drunk must pay a $25 fine Wednesday on a drunken driving charge or go to jail for 15 days. "You're lucky," Magistrate Hyman Bushel told him Tuesday. "I have never had a case before in which there was such' 1 ' overwhelming evidence that a driver was drunk. Mr. Drunk." No Time In Busy MINNEAPOLIS/ June 4 (IP! — Charles R. Farrell, 34, was back in. jail Wednesday after an ambitious three-week absence from the Stillwater state -prison Since his release from Stillwater he committed six armed robberies, Farrell admitted to "police. Baytonians At Rites For Waco Businessman Several Baycown ' relatives of Haze Davis, Waco businessman who died yesterday, will go to Moody to attend the funeral service at 2:30 p.m. Thursday. Those to attend from Baytown are Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Parris, Mr. and Mrs. E.-H. Parris, Mr. and Mrs. G. D Parris and Mr and Mrs. Burton Bu'rrus. • Hoover Urges New Commission WASHINGTON, June 4 llfl—For- mer President Herbert Hoover urged Congress Tuesday to set up a new Hoover Commission next year to wage war against waste and inefficiency- in the federal government. Mrs. Ilidgway Is 'Chic' PARIS. June.4'/my—The head.of one of Paris' best known fashion houses gave his highest accolade Tuesday to Mrs. Matthew B. Ridgway. wife of the" new Allied supreme commander in Europe. "She's really chic," said Pierre Balmain. Sally Hand Too Revealing COLUMBUS, Ohio, June 4 •IB.— Sally Rand was insufficiently covered v.'hen she staged her fan dance at Tully Foster's night club at Canton, Ohio, several months ago, the Ohio Liquor Board decreed Wednesday.-It upheld charges that Fo'ster permitted indecent entertainment but was unable to agree'on a penalty. Old Fashioned Remedy GUELPH Ont., June 4 UP). — Magistrate Feecab tte-..dirWr Magistrate Frederic Watt began his 41st year on the bench Wednesday with the observation that a paddle was the best punishment for youngr rowdies. "To be spanked is to be ridiculed by companions, and ridicule cures smart alecks." Crowding His Luck , FARGO, N. D., June I Ufi— Hugo Karkenen was jailed on a grand larceny charge when he attempted to sell a bag of sto'en tools to the original owner. Where, farslghted planning and construction ha\e joined to Baytown its finest residential development ' f* O \3> (N'o Down Payment To Veterans on the G.I.) Drive Out and See These Lovely 3 Bedroom! Homes Priced from $9600 to $10,000. and offering more space and more attractive features new homes costing far more money. LA \VNDELL is located in the big bend of H\vy. 14§ between] Pelly and East Tevas Avenue. See Mr. Plant, the in the office on Briarwood Drive any day until dark _ _ .,. PHONE M11J - The ancient bluing technique in laundering'is on the way out. says the 1952 Enclyclopedia Americana jtarnuaL- Fluorescent dyes \vhich Will mask a slightly stained or discolored fabric and make it seem a-brighter white arc already in use snd gaining favor rapidly. iiier Goes Mountain sheep may lie for BORN in Santa Monica, Cal., t\vo hours in a Rocky Mountain snow- weeks before he was expected, the drift but the pressed-dotvn flakes still unnamed son of Iranian Prm- do not melt. The animal's matted cess Fatemeh Pahlevi and her coat effectively stops escape of American husband, writer Vincent tody heat, says the National Geo- Killyer, poses with his parents in Z™^ society. St. John's hospital. The princess is Ecuador, South America. 15 so sister of the shah, f International} named because it is crossed by the equator. FAST DELIVERY! Political and Business Calendars and Xmas Cards Don't Be Too I>ate—-Insure Dial 6705 3316 Minnesota MAKE SURE your eyes receive the care and attenh'on necessary to safeguard precious sight. Have c thorough, scientific eyi examination at Texas Siate Optical . . . that way you'}! KNOW your eyes are righll Regular $20 Value Single Vision Glasses 305 W. Texas Ave. INCLUDING EXAMINATION .-« '=- --T! J -j, % l %jJ?7S*=".# 5£- ^l^y* *.»ur** - ifftte? FOR VALUE? Give You Year "Round Protec- ,ticin'from All Weather Hazards. For Windows, Doors, Porches. Free' Estimates—F.H.A. Terms. r THAD P. FEHELON 100 Gresham Dial 3-U09 Evangelist O. F. Capers of TTaco, Texas Glorious Services Under fhe Big BfocV Norilr of _'_ ^_ : v \ DecW Dr. m Cdddy. -^ HUNTSVILLE. June 4 OP) —Her-man Lee Ross ate a gigantic last meal, then \vent quietly to his death in the electric chair early Wednesday for the murder of a Galveston liquor dealer. Ross said nothing as he went to the chair .but.'Tuesday afternoon he asked for and got. a last meal of; Two dozen fried oysters, fried chicken, hot biscuits, lettuce, lemonade, sweet pickles, four bottles of root beer, egg custard, deviled e'ggs and coconut piie. He topped off his meal with two cigars, a pack of cigarettes and two packages of gum. He also used hot sauce and catsup to flavor his last meal, said Deputy warden Capt. Joe Byrd. Ross was convicted and tried a second time after he won a new trial on appeal to the United States Supreme Court that Negroes were barred from the Gnlveston county grand jury. Ross murdered Guido Nesti. who ran a Galveston liquor store. June 1. 1948. He killed Galveston detective John W. Reifel. when Reifel tried to arrest him. He was not tried for the murder of Reifel. Vet Travels 75,240 Miles To Get Degree CINCINNATI. June 4 5UV-Univer- sity of Cincinnati officials estimated Wednesday that Nicholas J. Consianime had traveled 75.240 miles..—, one third of the distance to the moon — to get his degree. They said the 37-year-old war veteran \vas late only once during" the past five years while making the 120-mile roundtrip daily from 'DaytonMo.'classes here. Driver Says Traffic Worse Than Racetrack LOS ANGELES. June 4 ITO — Jerry Ruttman. 18. brother of Troy Ruttman. xvinner of the 500-mile Memorial Day race at Indianapolis, said Wednesday Los Angeles traffic was "worse than the tracks." Ruttman. who also is a race driver, received numerous bumps and bruises Tuesday when his panel truck and an automobile collided. 'Lawyer' Helps Get 'Judge'Out Of Jail JOHNSTOWN, Pa.. June 4 i1?— The grand jury decided there was not enough evidence to support a burglary ^charge against Judge Rufus Walton, a nd~released him from jail. Walton is-not a judge. Their " "decision was announced only a; few-days- after, a friend. Lawyer White,,Jried to obtain Walton's ^release x on : a habeas corpus writ.- White is-not a lawyer. to'f O ".'i/jf : ' **f wa ' '^f f^V?»TK^ -V ?' ^*\ j*fr»sn«r- -C. ST. »wi *^ %P\% Don"t;_miss the big television hit_ ••TOAST Or THE TOWN" wilh. ed Sullivan.:;Sunday evenin?/ 6:OQ' to -7^00, StatlcR: KPRC-TV P Channel 2 TTERE's THE car lhal gives you every- Jtl thing — economy, beauty and high- stepping performancel Here's the car that adds together afl ihe things yoa want ., . in an unbeatable value combination. Take economy. Pound for pound, " Mercury's the most economical car in the land—officially proved by its 3-year record in the Mobilgas Economy Run (twice the Sweepstakes winner against all comers; tbree times champion in its class). Take'styling* Mercury gives you a fresh, new look—smart styling tbat will stay in style—notan outmoded "carry-over^design. Take performance. This year's Mercury has 12% more power, bustling.V-8 pxtwer, and even higher compression.' Want more? Just keep onr adding. For there's"eJrtra stamina and long life to keep repair bills low, extra built-in valae lo keep trade-in value high . , , proved conclusively by registration figures and nsed car market reports. Come down and we'll let you see for yourself. Just ask for a key, a car. and be our guest on the road! to. 2113 Market Street

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