Pittsburgh Post-Gazette from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania on November 22, 1963 · Page 12
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Pittsburgh Post-Gazette from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania · Page 12

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Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Friday, November 22, 1963
Page:
Page 12
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-PITTSBURGH POST-GAZETTEt FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1963- 12- Senate GroupL'eer Nol Easy This Year Backs Nitze As Navy Head Committee Votes 11-3 for Approval To Succeed Korth WASHINGTON, Nov. 21 (AP) The Senate Armed Services Committee voted 11-3 today to approve the nomination of Paul II. Nitze to sneered the resigned Fred Korth a secretary of the Navy. Chairman Richard B. Russell, DGa., announced the votes against the nomination were cast by Sens. Strom Thursmond, D-S. C. Harry F. Byrd, D-Va., and Barry Gold-water, R Ariz., the latter two voting by proxy, at the committee's dosed door meeting. The approving vote sends the nomination to the Senate, where Russell said it would be taken up Monday. There, was no advance announcement as to w hether any of the dissenters would wage a serious fight against Senate approval of the nomination. Holds Defense Tost Nitze, a former investment banker and veteran of government service, is now assistant secretary of Defense for International Security Affairs. Russell announced that the committee, without a dissenting vote, approved the nomination of William P. Pundy, Nitze's deputy, to succeed him as assistant secretary, and taht of St. Louis industrialist Robert H. Charles to become assistant secretary of the Air Force for Material. Nitze ran Into some buzz saw questions at a hearing on his nomination Nov. 7 at which he testified he never had advocated appeasement of Russia and strongly favors more and better balanced military strength for the United States. Thurmond and other senators quizzed him about a speech he had made at a California national strategy seminar in 1960 outlining what he called a "grand fallacy" of alternatives to adequate U.S. military power. Exceedingly Tough Nitze testified that in mentioning second rate nuclear weapons power for the United States as one of the controversial alternatives he had sought only to stimulate discussion and illustrate the danger of military weakness. He insisted the speech itself made clear that he was not advocat ing such things, and said he never would. Russell, who was one of the Nov. 7 critics, said he had voted for the nomination mainly because Nitze's associates in government have assured him that "for an intellectual, he is an exceedling toughnose, two fisted man A 'big preparedness man' who would not favor divesting our military strength." V':- -t; "'1 IM V- 1 --AmocUtfd PreM Wlrfohnlo Loss of arm handicap Suzanne DvC.antp, Wichita. Bomh Victim's Santa Note Is Left-Handed Girl's Third-Grade Teacher Helps Her Adjust After Loss of Arm in lilast WICHITA, Kan., Nov. 21 (AP) Suzanne Decamp, 8, is learning to write left-handed so she can send a letter to Santa Claus. She has to write it left-handed because a homemade bomb exploded and took off her right arm three weeks ago. Labor is Wasted MEMPHIS, Tenn. (API-Thieves broke into the Delta Vending Co. here recently, stole a 400-pound safe and tore it apart. For one thing, the safe wasn't locked. And for another, there wasn't anything in it. Suzanne, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Keith Decamp, and her six-year-old brother, Larry found the bomb in an area parking lot. She was banging it on a sidewalk when it exploded. Larry was not seriously hurt. Suzanne started back to school last week. Her third grade teacher. Miss C. Louise Maas. said she is quickly mastering old skills, including writing left-handed. Her biggest problem is the letter to Santa. It is almost complete and asks for a record player, watch, flashlight and a compass for her bicycle. Eric Tax Dodging Defense Opens ERIE, Nov. 21 (AP) The defense opened its case today in the U. S. District Court trial of a Kane couple accused of evading payment of income taxes. Joseph Grandinetti, 59, and his wife, Theresa, 5rt, went on trial Monday. The Government charges the couple, who operate a retail shoe business, evaded tax payments of $5,723 from 1956 through 1959. Eight Fined On Gambling Eight persons arrested on gambling charges in Homestead were fined a total of $1,900 in Criminal Court yes terday by Judge James G. Legnard. They had been taking into custody last Oct. 24 during state police raids on candy stores, lunchrooms and restaurants. The defendants and their fines were Benjamin Jerry, 41, and his wife, Olga, 37. of 682 W. Seventh Ave., $200 each; Bertha Ignac, 34, of 206 E. Seventh Ave., $250. William C. Cortazzo, 39, of RD 1, Homestead; Joseph Jerry, 40, of 317 Hazel Way; June A. Myers. 38, and her husband, Jack L., 39, of 209 E. Seventh Ave.; and Michael Beres, 40, of 142 E. Sixth Ave., all $250 plus costs. Operating a lotery, running football pools and possession of gambling devices were the charges in most of the cases. $500 paid out every week in the Prst Gazette Football Contest. See sports section. Do your Christmas shopping here! GIVE A N0RELC0 WITH ROTARY BLADES the third way to shave! FIRST CAME THE RAZOR BLADE. THEN CAME BACK-AND -FORTH ELECTRIC SHAVERS. NOW TRY NORELCO WITH ROTARY BLADES. v yJt y vwwt POPULAR PRICE! New Norelco 'flip-top' Speedihiver" 20. Newest model of world's largest selling shaver. Rotary blades. New low price. 'Flip-top' cleaning. 1 10 v. only (ACDC). Smart case. ..v . SELF-ADJUSTING! New Norelco 'floating-head' Speedsnaver . swivel to hugface. Rotaryblades. Fast 'flip-ot-. ing. Adapts to world wide use-1 10220 v. (ACl)C). Handsome travel case. gw'',autl"'IMIf'''','''''''''"'f1l''r''wr'1w'''' ir f - LLJI U UllUUU UN ft i - r- 7'.. . ..a FOR THE LADIES... New Lady Norelco Shaver 20L. Shades legs and underarms with no razor cuts. New low price. Lovely simulated-sapphire design. 110 volts (ACDC). Luxury travel case. CORDLESS! New Norelco Cordless Speedshaver 20C. Shaves anywhere on four tiny batteries. No cord. No bulky recharger. Smooth rotary blade comfort. 'Flip-top' cleaning. Convenient mirrored zipper case. $106,500 Awarded In 3 Accidents Coraopolis Widow Gets $70,000 In Death of Husband Damages totaling $106,500 were awarded yesterday to plaintiffs in Federal Court suits resulting from the death of one man and Injury or disability of two others as result of three industrial accidents. The highest award, $70,000, was made to Mrs. Betty New, of 244 Birch Drive, Coraopolis. Her husband, Walter, 42, was killed March 29. 1961. in an accident on the Aliquippa and Southern Railroad. The award was made by a settlement effected by Attor ney John DeMay, counsel for Mrs. New, In a case wnicn was scheduled to be heard by Federal Judge John L. Miller. DeMay charged in the suit that New was crushed to death in a collision between two railroad cars allegedly caused by a defective switch, at the Aliquippa plant of Jones & Lauchlin Steel Corp. The railroad serves J&L plants. $27,000 Verdic t In another suit a jury returned a verdict for $27,000 damages in favor of Mariau A. Micnoena. 36, of 616 Sixth St., Pitcairn, a former junior electrician at the Pitcairn relay shop of the Pennsylvania Railroad. Mignogna claimed that he was ordered to cut a 240-volt Dower line, which he was told was dead, and when he did so there was a flash. Mignogna s attorney, William W. McVay, claimed that while Mignogna suffered no apparent injury from the electricity, the incident aggravated a pre-existing neurosis or nervous condition. The attorney claimed that Mignogna was laid off 14 months later and the railroad had made no attempt to rehabilitate him. $9,500 Settlement In a third suit, a settlement for $9,500 was reached in favor of Ronald N. Groscost, 34, of Pine Grove Road, RD 2, Beaver, against the Babcock and Wilcox Steel Co. of Beaver Falls. Groscost. a truck driver, claimed that he was struck and injured by an overhead crane as he was getting a load of steel at the steel plant. His attorney, Edward J. Balzarini, claimed the company was negligent in not warning the trucker of the movement of the crane. Croscost suffered a hrain concussion and other in juries, according to the suit. Mercantile Tax Hedged (Continued from Page 1) men reportedly are ready to vote to repeal the tax if the county agrees to some kind of relief. Two councilmen are in favor of keeping the tax and spending any money made available by county aid on other things, according to City Hall reports. Mayor Barr emphasized that the city would drop only its mercantile tax on wholesale business, not the one on retail business, if the county made it possible. The city levies a one mill mercantile tax on gross wholesale business and a two-mill tax on gross retail business. The latter will definitely be in effect in 1964, according to the mayor's budget staff. Merchants complain that the city's mercantile tax puts them at a competitive disad-vantage with out-of-Pitts-burgh businessmen. They also protest that it must be paid even if a firm loses money for the year. City Lost Industries The city has statistics showing that a number of businessmen, such as manufacturers' representatives and others in the wholesale field, have moved their offices outside the city limits to escape the tax. Mayor Barr said he hopes to present his 1964 budget recommendations to City Council on Monday. He will recommend the creation of a $10 occupational privilege tax-to balance the city budget, which will include a pay raise for employes. New Norelco Beauty Sachet 25LS. A home beauty salon! Amazing kit for facial and scalp massage, haircutting. manicures, pedicures, etc. Glamorous gift. See these shavers demonstrated on TV! voteco' Rotary Blade Shavers North American Philips Company, Inc., 100 East 42nd Siren. New York 17, N. Y, Norelco is known as PfiiliShave In Canada and throughout the rest of the free world. Monrinv Deadline For Arl Entries Next Monday is the dead- i line for entries in the Seven-i tecnth Annual Art Contest sponsored in the city's public schools by B'nai B'rith Women's Council of Greater Pittsburgh. Entries must be delivered to the Board of Education Bldg., Oakland. Judges who will view entries the following Monday are: Maiy A. Mc-Kibben, retired supervisor of art in city schools; Clyde Mc-Geary of the public school system; Dr. Charles Hayes of the University of Pittsburgh; Gertrude Half, local artist; and Mrs. Charles Cohen, artist and past president of the B'nai B'rith Women's Council. Winners will be announced Dec;. 6 at 3:30 p. m. at the Board of Education Bldg. JOSEPH HORNE CO. 1 7 I1 ,! ' 1 . j!t ml 1 J ;1 iflp .y i r- f : ' ( .:. I V.f l 'f'7 if , THE RIGHT GIFT Is a warm, pile-collared coat for the ice-cold days ahead. Choose a coat of cashmere, wool, suede, or other fine fabric in a variety of modern, up-to-date styles and colors. In the newer, popular 40-inch length. THE RIGHT MAN for such luxurious gifting is a gentleman of finest taste. The coat he would choose for himself is practical, comfortable, with a touch of styling detail that adds a special "something" to his appearance. Pile - collared gentleman's coats shown here are in men's sizes 38 to 46. Home's Men's Store, Third Floor, and Selections at All Suburban Stores. Sinqle-breasted coat of 75 cashmere, 25 wool. Collar it mouton. Camel and black. . . .$85 Wool hopsackinq sub coat. Col- ar and pile lining are 50 Orion9 acrylic, 50e9 Sayelle acrylic. Camel, blue M9.95 Luxurious suede coat in longer length for dress. Zip-out liner and removable collar, 100 alpaca. Brown .... . ........ 1 00 V mm f s 1 rs, 1 W!k c MM f : J i cvc i trvilib ' XF3 ww WW m1 .1 ' 1 it i. i J Ride the Rocket Ships to Home's Exciting Toy Store Seventh Floor , i t r""

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