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Three Countries Voters Jam Polls, Record Turnout Looms; 

Offer Plans For National Balloting Due to Top 55,000,000 
PW Compromise EEEEEEE Long Lines Build Up 

By William R. Frye | A s Wea the a S m I les 

United Nations Correspondent of The Christian Science Monitor 
By Edgar M. Mills 

United Nations, N.Y. 
Three countries, Peru, Canada, and Mexico, have come) 

New England Political Correspondent, The Christian Science Monitor 
Get-out-the-vote drives are paying off now—in a reco 

forward with Korean peace formulas designed to make it) 
voter turnout. : 

easier for Russia to accept voluntary repatriation of prisoners | 
of war. | 
Dr. Victor Andres Belaunde of Peru told the 60-nation Po- 

From Massachusetts to California, from Minnesota to Texas, 

long lines of voters are strearning to the polls to vote~for 

Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower or Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson. More 

litical Committee of the United Nations General Assembly 
Nov. 3 that a commission under Swiss chairmanship should be 

than 55,000,000 voters are expected to cast ballots—at least 
4,000,000 above the 1940 record. ’ 

set up to rescreen al] Communist prisoners and take under its | 
Already the first returns ‘are in. 

wing those who did not wish to return to their homes. 
Two New Hampshire towns—Millsfield and Sharon—held 

In addition to Switzerland, he suggested, the commission | 
should be composed of “the parties to the dispute,” an Asian- 

midnight sessions and beat the nation to the count. They gave 
General Eisenhower a 40-to-14 lead, a sharp lift over the 

Arab neutral power, and a country from Europe or the Ameri-_ 
1948 results. 

cas which had hot joined in the fighting. 
Sharon gave the general a 32-to-14 edge. Millsfield cast all. 


: < | 

Pa y 

The proposal bore certain resemblances to a resolution sub-_ 
mitted Oct. 29 by—/Soviet g———— pinhead | 
Foreign - Minister Andrei Y. 

Se - - ~ ; 

Vishinsky. Mr. Vishinsky had 
proposed that the “parties 
directly concerned” and others, 
including neutrals. comprise a 
seommission “for the peaceful 
settlement of the Korean ques- 


Soviet Reaction Awaited 

The Russian proposal was con- 
tidered vague as to both the 
composition of the new commis- 
sion and its tasks. Dr, Belaunde 
uppeared to be formulating it in 
erms acceptable to his govern- 
-nént and presumably to the 
Jnited States. | 

There was no immediate Soviet 
eaction. The Political Commit- 
ee adjourned following Dr. Be- 

aunde’s speech until Nov. 5 to 
wait the American election 
verdict. . 

Earlier in the day’s debate, 
“anadian delegate Paul Martin 
slso had proposed a method of 
sreaking the deadlock on pris- 
mer-of-war exchange. It was 
imilar in nature, also providing 
‘or a neutral commission to 
nterview prisoners and take 
sustody of those who refused re- 

flexico Inks Plan 

‘Mr. Martin suggested that the 
tommission might be made up o! 
- Sweden, Switzerland, Poland, and 
‘ Szechoslovakia, the four coun- 
ries tentatively agreed upon at 
Panmunjom to supervise the 
armistice. , 

Mexico put in writing Nov. 3 
t proposal made some time ago 
nore informally. It: would solve 
the problem of where the prison- 
ws refusing repatriation would 
xe sent, The Chinese Communists 
tre understood to be anxious jest 
the prisoners be permitted or 
‘orced to join the Chinese Na- 
jonalist Army of Generalissimo 
~hiang Kai-shek. ha 

The Mexican resolution would 
set up machinery to provide 
‘temporary residence” for the 
?Ws aS migrants in “other states” 
prepared to receive them. 

When the postarmistice politi- 
eal conference envisaged at Pan- 
nunjom has settled longer-range 
yuestions of Korea’s unification 
and rehabilitation, the 
would be sent back to their home 
country with “guarantees” ol 
their freedom and safety, 

Observers noted. that = this 
‘formula would provide an incen- 

© oe 

State of the Nation 

tive for the Communists to come | 

to terms at the postwar confer- 

ence. The problem of unifying | 

Korea and arranging for free 

elections is expected to prove ex- 

tremely difficult. 

All the compromise plans pre- 
sented to the UN by non-Com- 
munist delegates started from the 

assumption that Russia first must. 

accept in principle the UN’s posi- 
tion that no prisoner be forced 

to return home at the point of a- 

bayonet. It was repeatedly made 
clear.that there would be no come- 
promise on this point, 

Big Question Unanswered 

Soviet delegates have yet to 
answer the direct question, “Will 
you agree to this principle?” The 
question was first put by British 
Minister of State Selwyn Lloyd 
on Oct. 30. It was repeated Nov. 
3 no fewer than four times in the 
course of a short speech by Selim 
Sarper of Turkey. 

Meanwhile, the Arabd-Asian 
neutral bloc continued to be busy 
behina the scenes attempting to 
work out a solution acceptable 
—or at least not unacceptable—to 
both sides. India and Indonesia 
were understood to be playing 
leading roles, . 

Some circles attached con- 
siderable importance to. this 
effort. sirice the Asian powers 
have access to Mr. Vishinsky and 
his aides and in fact have been 
conferring with him. Their ac- 
tivities have been called an ine 
fdrmal effort to mediate the 
Korean war. : 

Despite numerous reports, 
however, sources close to both 
delegations said nothing definite 
had been achieved, 

ee ee em et 

. _ -" 
Perhaps Village 

Is Still All Wet 

By tne Associated v 


A village in the Soviet Lat- 
vian Republic which had been 
called New America has been 
renamed Suvorov in honor of 
the Russian military hero, 
Pravda announces. 

Explaining, the Soviet news- 
paper said it was all right to 
eall the village New America 
when it was in the center of a 
swamp, but now the swamp 
has been drained. 

_s EaEE inipniieenmnedies 

—— —_—_—_— 


By a Staff Photoeravher 


Representative Christian A. Herter, Republican nominee for 
Governor of Massachusetts, and Mrs. Herter vote early in Ward 4, 
Precinct 4, Boston, They had to wait in line 45 minutes, 

“tke” Blasons Peace Cry 

By the New Erg d Pol 
Gen. Dw 
brought bi 
Dalgn to a 
toned cin 
itlain ent of ¥ 

a s@arcn ior 

f.cai Col 
ight D.-Eisenhower has 
s emotion-packed cam- 
lramatic yet solemn- 
ax with a firm pledge 
to work 
orld peace and to 
a Korean war solu- 


Boston was the chosen site for 
the windup. Never betore has the 
Boston Garden seen such a. tu- 
multuous rally, so beautifully or- 
ed and staged. Never before 
e Boston Garden been the 

for the. 


cen ‘ presicenttal 

ix appearance. 
~ ,. ry ’ "er 


Tumultuous Crowd 
Ti . 1 is littl qouvpt t} al 

Eisenhower appearance in 

husetts for the Election 
by ont: 1? 
prospects ‘.) 

r speech itself 
tvnoe to brin fort} 
tyr bring. forth 

Better Wavy to Pick Vice-President Urged 

By ROSCOE DRI MMOND, Chiel, Washington News Bureau, The Christian Science Monitor 


By the time this edition of 
The Christian Science Monitor 
reaches most of its readers the 
American people will hardly 
be aware that thev have 
elected a Vice-President of the 
United States. 

The. election about as 
automatic as it could be. It is 
the least-considered biggest 
decision within the power of 
the American voters. | 

If a majority has voted for 
Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower, it 
has elected Vice-President 
Richard M. Nixon. 

If a majority has voted for 
Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson. it has 
elected Vice-President John J. 

What this means, and what 
sur elective system continues 
to tolerate, is that our choice 
of Vice-President is simply a 
political reflex action having 
about as much deliberation as 
accepting the other end of a 
torn theater ticket as you go 
by the ticket taker. 

Now, this article is written, 
deliberately, before it is known 
who the next Vice-President 
is going to be because the need 
of finding some better means 
of selecting the vice-presiden- 
tial nominees—making it in- 
tentional and purposeful, not 
accidental or casual—is abso- 
- Jutely no reflection upon either 
Senator Sparkman or Senator 

ee See 

The central fact is that 
neither Senator Nixon nor 
Senator Sparkman ever was 

considered for the presidency 
by either of their parties. 
Neither was Charles Curtis, 
nor John Garner, nor Henry 
Wallace, nor Harry Truman. 

Not only are the vice-presi- 
dential candidates of both 
parties rarely considered for 
the presidency, but their nomi- 

nation is almost ‘invariably 
dominated by or made in def- 
erence to the’ personal wishes 
of the presidential nominee, 

Mr. Roosevelt picked Mr. 
Garner, Mr. Wallace, and Mr. 
Truman as his running mates. 
Governor Stevenson picked 
‘Senator Sparkman. ‘General 
Eisenhower personally selected 
senator Nixon. 

What is important is that not 
one of these men was 
ously considered by his party 
as presidential material and in 
no instance was his nomina- 
tion for the vice-presidency 
based on any consideration of 
his fitness to serve in the White 


ke ee 

You remember. what hap- 
pened in 1944? The nation 
went through a monumental 
presidential campaign, a hard- 
fought contest in the midst of 
world war to determine 
whether the American people 
wished Gov. Thomas E. Dewey 
in the White House for a first 
term or Franklin Roosevelt m 
the White House for a fourth 

The Ameriean people. got 
neither. They got Harry S. 
Truman in the White House for 
three years, nine months, and 
eight days of the four-year 
term for which they had 
elected President Roosevelt. 

The American voters had not 
passed on the qualifications of 
Mr. Truman for this position. 
They had not even passed on 
his qualifications as vice-presi- 
dential candidate. The voters 
have little enough voice in the 
presidential nomination, and 
they have virtually no voice 
whatsoever in the vice-presi- 
dential nomination. 

The Democratic Party did 
not pass upon Mr. Truman’s 
qualifications for the presi- 


1944 neither 
parts passed Senator 
Sparkman’s and Senator Nix- 
ons qualification€ in 1952, It 
is political tradition, unlortu- 
nately rarelv violated, to per- 
mit the successful presidential 
nomintce to name any running 
mate he wishes, 
Last summer 
cans considered Gov. Earl 
Warren and Harold Stassen 
and Gen. Douglas MacArthur 
for the presidency. They: did 
not consider Senator Nixon. 
The Democrats considered 
senator Estes Kefauver, Sena- 
tor Richard Russell, Averell 
Harriman, and Senator Robert 
Kerr. They did not consider 
senator Sparkman. 

This is no aspersion upon 
the next Vice-President of the 
United States. It is only an 
aspersion upon the _ political 
system which makes the 
nomination of the vice-presi- 
dential nominee a weary, last- 
minute, personal, 

dency in 

the Repubh- 

and his election as automatic 
asa dial telephone. 
4 4 4 

If the Vice-President were 

no more than the presiding 
officer and tie-vote breaker of 

the Senate, it wouldn't matter | 

greatly. But it does matter 
greatly because the Vice-Presi- 
dent is the heir -to the highest 
office within the gift of the 
American people and one of 
the most powerful in the world. 
Five of the last 16 Presidents 
of the United States have been 
Vice-Presidents who succeeded 
to the White House by the 
passing of the President. Thus 
about one out of three Vice- 
Presidents, whose qualifica- 
tions for the White House have 
not been considered either by 
their party or by the people, 
has become President. 
It’s time for a change. 

esponadent of The Chi 

sometimes | 
casual... often careless decision | 

fran Science Monitor 
tumultuous cheers. It was set on 
a solemn plane, casting aside for 
the most part the issues which 
have made the campaign one of 
the most vituperative in the na- 
tion’s history. 

Yet it was definitely an “I Like 
Ike’ crowd. It cheered, yelled, 
and screamed for fully 10 muin- 
utes when the general first made 
his appearance, “And ‘it shouted 
long and loudly at the conclusion 
of,his speech radiocast and tele- 
cast to the entire nation. 

Thus Bay State voters and 
those around: the nation go to the 
with the general's word 
ringing in their ears, ; 

To the nation he dramatica!lv 
asserted? “Now and ever, mine 
the credo of Jefferson: 

y passion. ” 


“Peace |S 

Dedicated to Peace 

He asserted, ° I have dedicated 
ntyself to one supreme caus O 
to Keep war from ever 
again wounding the bodies and 
scarring of the spirit of Amer- 
ica's youth. .. 

*Holdiffg such a conviction. | 
fail to see anything: remarkavle 
in planning a visit to the angri- 
est battle area of the world. 

“If I am summoned to 


5 our 

| service, I shall, despite the an- 
' guished wails of political parti- 

sans, go to Korea.” 

Striking hard at the Truman 

, administration, the general asked 

‘Is our age cursed to live under 
some such inexorable law that 
decrees Whatever soldiers win, 
statesmen must surrender’ — 

“Il was taught no such laws or 
precepts as a boy. As a man, I 
have learned to accept no such 
black belief.” 

Need for Unity Stressed 

Such was the fone of the speech 
which featured the need for 
world peace, and the need for 
unity ane faith. 

The rally audience gave tre- 
mendous (‘ovations to the GOP 
state ticket, led by Senator Henry 
Cabot Lodge, Jr., and Rewvre- 
sentative Christian A. Herter, 
GOP nominee for Governor, Ac- 
tually the state candidates, par- 
ticularly Senator Lodge, consti- 
tuted the reason General Eisen- 
hower chose to close his cam- 
paign in Boston. 

It was a Hollywood: extrava-, 
ganza event, replete with motion- 

picture figures, sports stars, and 
television personalities. 

But this array .of entertain- 
ment talent’ was merely back- 

ground and buildup for the gen- | 

eral, who obviously outshone all 
the movie and sports luminaries. 

Red Menace Spotlighted 

Asserting that “peace is the 
dearest treasure in the. sight of 
free men,” General Eisenhower 
struck hard at compromise with 
the Communist menace, which he 

characterized as “strikingly” like 

Nazi tyranny. 

“The enemy we face,” he said, 
“is above all not a_ political nor 
a military enemy, but a moral 

“We must, then, know this 
menace for what it is. We must 
be ready for it in whatever arena 
it challenges us. We must be 
armed with guns, but’ we must 
understand that the development 
of more powerful and more hor- 
rible weapons, necessary as they 
are in our kind of world today, 
will not and cannot of themselves 
bring peace. We must be armed 
also with international compacts 
and sound trade policies and firm 

currency, But above all we must 

be armed with devotion to th: 
morality of freedom.” 

Nov. 4, 1952 ~: 

By a Staff Photographer 


OD PG RE BOT CTE 3 geek 
et ES tee at iene ae Sy tae eee 

Representative John F. Kennedy of Massachusetts, Democratic 
nominee fer senator (right), waits in line with Robert Kennedy, 
his brother, and the latter's wife in Ward 3, Precinct 9, Boston, 

Candidates Close Hot Campaign 

Sterenson Pins Issues 

ré } dent of The Ch» 

A lofty appeal to restore 


spiritual equilibrium of 

Americans and of the American 

the election 


ot C,ov. 

nation after is over 

characterized telecast 

campaign mes Adlai 
E. Ste enson. 

By a misunderstanding in time- 
ing, his last paragraphs were cut 
off by the end of the television 
As . read smaller 

later para- 



audience on, 
graphs were as follows: 

“IT have asked you for vour 
support for my candidacy. I ask 
vou now for support of our com- 
faith in this eountryv. The 
we ve inherited is our 
the source of 

greatest wealth, 
our strength. 
“Whatever the 


eicctorate dae- 
cides, I ask that we close our 
ears, once and for all, to the 
cowardly voices of hate and fear 
and suspicion which would de- 
stroy us: that we dedicate our- 
selves, each one of us alone and 
all of us together, to that belief 
in ourselves, that trust in each 
other, on which the greatness of 
our country 1 For, beheve 
me, the future of the world ge- 
pends on it. = 

ot < 

Sportsmanship Urged 
“Tomorrow you will make your 
choice. I would urge every eli- 
gible the 
greatest privilege bestowed upon 

American to exercise 

us—the right to -participate in 

deciding his own destiny. 


“If your decision is 
Party, I shall ask everyone who 
voted for me to accent the 
dict traditional Air 
sportsmanship, If you select me, 
I shall ask the same of the Re- 
publicans, and I shall ask our 
Lord to make me an iistrument 
of His peace.” 

The Democratic presidential 
nominee, sharing the nation’s 
attention with Gen. Dwight D. 
Eisenhower on separate all-major 
radio and television network pro- 
grams, was his characteristic self 
-—part casual, part formal—ad- 
dressing the voters from the 


Fisenhower and 

with er.can 

— - —_— oe 


'n Science Moniior 
Studebaker Theater, Like Gener- 
al Eisenhower, he spoke out of a 
family atmosphere in company 
with his two voung sons and 
Senator John J. *Sparkman of 
Alabama, Democratic candidate 
for Vice-President, with the 
latter's wile and daughter. 

Featured also were President 
Trumag speaking from Kansas 
City, Mrs. and Vice President 
Alben W. Barkley in St. Louis, 
who remarked wryly that the 
Democratic program sandwiched 
between two Republican pro- 
grams “would furnish wholesome 
meat between two slices of stale 

Forthrightness Stressed 

The Governor appeared to*take 
greatest pride in his opinion 
that he had talked forthrightly, 
giving on federal 

‘ =< 

ownership of the tidelands to 
Texas; telling a Detroit Labor 
Day crowd that he would be cap- 
tive of no one but the Ameri- 
can people: identifying a Demo- 
cratic leader at New Haven as 
“not my kind of Democrat”; 
telling en American Legion audi- 
ence that “this country must al- 
Americans first and 
veterans second”: and giving 
southern audiences his views on 
civil rights. 

He tpok credit for his party’s 
serving “our economic. well- 
being” and held out some hope 
that a new approach would be 
made toward solving thé Korean 
situation if he became President. 
He observed that from his listen- 
ing as well as talking during the 
past three months, the people 
“still believe in one another in 
spite of doubting men... .’ 

This was not the end of 
Governor's speech,: but it Was 
the end of his allotted time. 
While the governor's lips con- 
tinued to move, his voice trailed 
into silence with three para- 
graphs of his speech yet to be 
read. It was technological merci- 
lessness, yet Governor Stevenson, 
according to studio officials, had 
come to the end of his paid time 
and to the point where the Eisen- 
hower program was to resume. | 

his views 

ways be 


oe eee 

. Pat. . 

The World’s Day 
'. Rea. ott 

In Europe: Radio Moscow Issues Official Denial 

| Radio Moscow broadcast an official denial of reports that secret ne- 

gotiations on Korea were in progress between American and So- 

viet representatives, 

Bay State: January Draft Quota Set 

at 1,500 

Selective Service officials announced that the January draft quota 
for Massachusetts will be 1,500. The national figures call for the 
induction of 48,000 young men during the first month of 1953. 

[Page 2.] 

paign to this end, [Page 12.] 

To bring up-to-date teaching of natural science into public, private, 
and parochial schools, from kindergarten through high school, 
science teachers of New England have just banded together. 

Effort to meet the serious shortage of apprentices in. Massachu- 
setts industry is being undertaken by the Massachusetts Ap- 
prenticeship Council, which is opening its first statewide cam- 

Washington: St. Lawrence Project Bid Protested 

The National St. Lawrence Project Conference has protested the 
granting of a license asked by New York State’s Power Authority 
to build a hydroelectrie project on the St. Lawrence River. 

National: Convicts Show Signs of Giving Up 

Warden Ralph W. Alvis said there were signs that 1,600 cold and 
hungry convicts at the Ohio penitentiary may be ready to end 
their rebellion and surrender. [Page 3.] 


its eight votes for him. Four years ago the Sharon vote was 

21 for Gov. Thomas E, Dewey, 
4 for President Truman, and 
2 for Henry A. Wallace. Mills- 
field in 1948 voted 6 to 1 for 

Early Returns Reported 

Mount Washington the 
first Massachusetts community to 
report. It gave General Eisen- 
hower 28 votes and Governor 
Stevenson six. In 1948 Gov. 
Thomas E. Dewey polled 28 votes 
and President Truman 10. 

The same town gave the same 
28 votes to Senator Henry Cabot 
Lodge, Jr., seeking reelection, 
and 6 to his opponent, Repre- 
‘sentative John F. Kennedy. Rep- 
resentative Christian A. Herter, 
GOP nominee for Governor, 
polled 28 votes, Governor Dever 
7. In 1950, Governor Dever polled 
10 votes and his GOP opporent, 
Arthur W. Coolidge, 23. : 

Hart’s Loca‘ion, N.H., showed 
a gain for Governor Stevenson, 
who trailed the general bv a 5- 
to-4 margin. In 1948, Dewev. car- 
ried the community by 11 to 1. 

In neighboring Vermont, the 
town of Victory posted a win for 
Eisenhower with a 24-to-1 mar- 
gin over Stevenson. Four vears 
ago the Dewey margin was 19 to 



Around the nation, other com- 
munities began to report returns. 

‘Ike’ Leads in Abilene 

Abilene, Kan., where General 
Eisenhower spent his boyhood, 
gave him 39 of the first 44 bal- 
lots cast there. In Parsons, Kan., 
General Eisenhower had a 299 to 
134 lead. In 1948 this industrial 
town gave President Truman 
57.9 per cent of its vote. 

First returns from Oklahoma, 
gave Governor Stevenson a lead 
in an east central coal mining 
city where the union labor vote 
is heavy, The early count in one 
precinct gave the Governor a 
43-to-18 margin. 

Bell Store precinct in South 
Carolina gave five votes to an 
independent slate of Eisenhower 
electors and three votes _ for 

In Emporia, Kan., returns from 
two precincts gave Eisenhower 
a 48-to-30 lead. 

Southern Votes 

Brown’s Farm first Florida pre- 
cinct to report, gave General 
Eisenhower and Governor 
Stevenson four votes each. Four 
years ago President Truman 
polled four votes here to two 
votes for J. Strom Thurmond, 
States’ Rights nominee. 

Rutland Precinct in Florida 
cast 14 votes for Stevenson and 
10 for Eisenhower. 

In Cataloochee, N.C., Steven- 
son polled seven votes, Eisen- 
hower none. In 1948 all seven 
votes went to President Truman, 

Pointe Aux Barques, tradition- 
ally the first Michigan commu- 
nity to report, gave its 15 votes 
to Eisenhower. Its 14 votes in 
1948 went to Dewey. 

Weather Swells Vote 

The record vote Was aided by 
fair weather throughout the 
country except for a few scat- 
tered areas. 

Among the early voters were 
General and Mrs. Eisenhower in 
New York and Governor Steven- 
son at Half Day, Il. 

President Truman cast his last 
ballot as President at Independ- 
ence, Mo., and then left for 
Washington aboard his campaign 

Meanwhile, Mrs, Eisenhower 

Moseow Denies Secret N esotiations on Korea 

announced that she and the gen- 
eral will fly to Augusta, Ga.. to- 
morrow for a brief rest. They will 
be accompanied by their daugh- 
ter-in-law, Mrs. John Ejisene- 
hower, and ‘their grandchildren. 

At stake in the nation as a 
whole are 34-Senate seats, 432 
House seats, 29 governorships, 
and other state and county 
offices. | 

It was interesting but no - 
prise that Bernard M., Bartch, 
long-time adviser to Democratie. 
presidents, announced he had 
cast his vote in New York for 
General Eisenhower. Mr. Baruch 
some time ago defended the gen- 
eral against a Truman attack 
which strongly intimated racial 
bias on the part of the GOP 

Lodge Bucks Kennedy 

None of the state elections has 
been fought any more fiercely 
than that in Massachusetts, 
where Senator Henry Cabot: 
Lodge, Jr., pze-Chicago Eisen- 
hower campaign manager, is bat- 
tling to stave off the determined 
drive of Representative John F., 
Kennedy (D), In the Bay State 
also Governor Dever is being 
closely pressed by Representative 
Christian A, Herter, GOP nom- 
inee for Govez-nor. 

General Eisenhower wound up 
his campaign in Boston purposely 
to help Senator Lodge and Mr. 

Massachusetts always polls a 
high vote, Its percentage turnout 
is usually way ahead of the na- 
tion. Today is expected to be no 
exception, with about 90 per cent 
of the record 2,666,000 registered 
vote-s going to the polls, 

At least 2,400,000 of 
registered voters are e 
cast ballots. 

Forced to Wait in Line 

Indicative of the size of the 
Massachusettts turnout was the 
fact that Mr. and Mrs. Herter had 
to wait in line 45 minutes at their 
Ward 4, Boston, voting place. 

Poll workers report they never 
have seen such a turnout in this 
Republican ward. 

It was the same story in com- 
munity after community, with 
many early voters having to wait 
some time to cast their ballots. 

Mr, Kennedy was among the 
early voters in Boston’s Ward 3. 
He, too, had to wait in line. Both 
Governor Dever and Senator 
Lodge cast their ballots early in 
the day, 

Many Absentee Ballots 

;* Both sides have organized as 
never before, with hundreds, 
even thousands of cars being 
made available to transport voters 
to the polls. And absentee ballots 
are being cast in record numbers 
by civilians, although the mili- 
tary absentee vote will be far bee 
low the World War. II record. 

A spot check of communities 
shows that at most polling places 
the vote is running heavy, and 
sensational in some places, 

Early returns from Boston in- 
dicate “a heavy early vote,” ace 
cording to Joseph Russo, chaire 
man of the Election Commission, 

Quincy election officials re< 
ported the early turnout as “tere 
rific.” However, in Springfield, 
officials said the early vote was 
average for a presidential year 
but not sensational. 

Such communities as Came 
bridge, Somerville, Brookline, 
Malden, Chelsea, and Worcester 
all reported very heavy voting. 



ae ee 

A mysterions explosion ripped the power substation of a strike-torn 
coal mining firm near Widen, W.Va. The mine, belonging to the 
Elk River Coal and Lumber Company, has been the scene of 
violence several times during the past few weeks. 

Far East: Jets ‘Escort’ Soviet-Marked Plane 

Two American jets flew alongside but did not fire on an LA-11 
propeller-driven fighter plane with Soviet markings over north- 
ern Japan, Far East Air Force headquarters reported. | 

The next United States administration will be as determined as the 
present one to keep Chinese Nationalist Formosa out of Come 
munist hands, John Allison, Assistant Secretary of State for Far 
Eastern Affairs, told a news conference. 

Africa: Police and Troops Arrest 50 Natives 
Police and troops continued their swing through Kenya; arresting 
50 Kikuyu Africans for taking part in primitive ritual ceremonies. 

India: Technical Aid Pact With U.S. Signed 

India and the United States have signed a technical aid agreement 
calling for an American contribution of $38,500,000 in the year 

ending next June. 

UN: Soviet ‘Warmongering’ Bid Defeated 

A Soviet proposal to set 

up laws 
world press was defeated in the 

benaing “warmongering” in the 
United Nations after nearly four 

hours of debate by a vote of 19-21. 

Weather Predictions: Fair, Cool (Details Page 4) 



NOVEMBER 4, 1952 


, Write-In Vote May Snarl Vermont Race Teachers Set Up Unit 

To Pool Intormation 

By Mary Handy 
Stag’ Writer of The Christian Science Monitor 

By the Assoctated Press 
Montpelier, Vt. 

A heavy vote—between 130,- 

000 and 135,000—was forecast 
today as traditionally Republican 
Vermont elects a Governor, 
United States senator, and its 

onal representa- 

lone congressi we 
tive as well as naming the presi- 

dential choice for its three elec- 
toral votes. 

Vermont never has gone Dem- 
ocratic so Republican presiden- 
tial candidate Dwight D. Eisen- 
hewer was expected to carry the 
state handily over his Demo- 

cratic opponent, Gov. Adlai Ste- 
'venson of Illinois. 

| Key interest in the election ap- 
‘peared’ to the guber- 
| natorial, race between Lee E. 
| Emerson, Republican incumbent 
‘seeking a second term, and Rob- 
ert W. Larrow (D), young at- 
/ torney. : 

A “write-in” threat, in behalf 
|of Mr. Emerson’s primary oppo- 
nent, State Senator Henry D. 
Vail, brought the possibility—in 
\some observers’ minds—that the 
election might be thrown into the 
Legislature. - 

| Vermont law requires the 


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‘victor to receive a majority of 
‘the votes cast: Thus if Mr. Lar- 
row and Mr. Vail, combined, 
| polled even cne more vote than 
Mr. Emerson the 
would have to pick a Governor 
as it did exactly 50 years ago. 
United States Senator Ralph 

Winston L. Prouty, both Repub- 

_licans, seemed assured of, reelec- | 

tion over Allan Jchnston (D) 
-and Herbert Comings (D) unless 
GOP tradition is overthrown. — 

State Republican chairman 
Fred C, Brown, who foresaw a 
yote of 130,000 to 135,000—com- 

, publicans”. have refused to ac- 
/cept the expressed will of the 
| party. 

-  §ponsors of the “write-in” 
campaign Yor Mr. Vail—whom 
Governor Emerson defeated by 
about 2,500 votes in the primary 
—have circularized the _ state 

ten in on the Republican balict. 
Mr. Vail declined to run as an 
independent and made no cam- 
paign for write-in vote. 

Polls will be open until 6 p.m. 

Mean Altitude 2,000 Feet 
The mean altitude of North 
America is about 2.000 feet. 

First choice 

Legislature | 

Flanders and Representative | 

| adays. 

| University, at 9:30 a.m. 

urging Mr. Vail’s name be writ-| | owth of conferences sponsored | 

‘by the New England School De- | 

“How does a jet engine work?” 
“What is homogenized milk?” 
Schoolteachers from  kinder- 
garten up are ‘being stumped 
with questions like these now- 

Because they want to be able 

'| to teach the answers thoroughly | 
and well in all grades and in all | 
_schools—public, private, and pa- | 
C _rochial—they are forming a new | 

pared with 124,000 four years agc | 
_—charged a few “reckless Re-.| 

organization to pool information 
and teaching methods. 

The organization is called | 
Science -Teachers of New Eng- | 

land—or STONE, First big fall 
meeting, open free of charge to 

all interested, will be held Nov. 
8 in memorial Hall; Harvard | 

In practice, STONE is the out- | 

velopment Council and the Bos- | 
ton University School of Educa- : 

sonous one. They simply don’t 
know the answers themselves nor 
where to find out, 

And many school administra- 
tors in the pattern of tradition 
and the press of competing needs, 
school overcrowding, building 
costs are loath to try something 

This is where STONE comes in | 
—to bring together. the science 
teachers who want to learn and 

do a better job. Local groups are 

to be centered around teachers | 
colleges to pool their methods | 

and work out ways of improving 

To help in their big fall con- 
ference STONE is calling on Nor- 
man Harris, director of education 
at the Museum of Science in Bos- 
ton and an expert in making 
natural science exciting and in- 
teresting to children. 

Only Few Reached 

Hub Roars Approval for Eisenhowe 

By Robert C. Bergenheim 
Staff Writer of 
The Christian Science Monitor 

Sedate, standoff-ish, Demo- 
cratic Boston, cheered, roared, 
screeched, stomped, qnd sang its 
approval of Gen. Dwight D. 

Eisenhower as he wound up his 

campaign at Boston Garden. 
More than 17,000 Bostonians 
made the Garden vibrate with 
their good-natured, optimistic 
support of their hero. An en- 
thusiastic welcome was also 
given to Mamie, possibly the next 
First Lady of the land; Senator 
and Mrs. Richard M. Nixon; and 

the entire Massachusetts GOP) 

Part of the huge rally was 

televised, but the short broad-‘ 



Waring gave the cue twice moze. 
When he asked, “How much?” 
the noise was deafening. 

Signs filled the hall on the 
main floor and in all the balco- 
nies. Balloons and _ confetti 
poured down from the rafters. 

Prior to the general’s arrival, 
notables from the sport’s world 

'Mrs. Beatrice Hancock M 

for Secretary of State, Roy 
Papalia for State Treasurer, 
vid J. Mintz for Auditor, and 
George Fingold for Attorney 

They received generous ape- 
plause from the crowd. 

For emotional appeal, how- 

and Hollywood celebrities came} ever, nothing came close to thé 

to the stage to speak fo- Eisen- 
hower, some in a serious and 
some in a humorous vein, writer, was the singing of 
Tennis balls were golfed and|“Where in the World but in 
batted into the cheering audience | America,” as the expectant 
as souvenirs of one of Boston's | crowd waited for “Ike” to mount 
— successful | the stage. 
rallies, This was matched by the - 
Ovation for Lodge ing of “God Bless Arnerica” ty 
Next to the ovation given to | its famous composer, Irving Ber- 
General Eisenhower and Senator | lin. When he had difficulty in 

neral Eisenhower, 

| ovation for 
Next, in the opinion of this 

and most 

cast could not capture the dra- | Nixon, Senator Lodge received 
matic spirit of Americanism that the greatest amount of applause. 
permeated the packed auditori- |The GOP gubernatozial candi- 

| um, 

Ne Vetes Leet date, Christian A, Herter, also 

General Eisenhower delivered | WS warmly received, 
a serious speech and it was well | 

that people were more eager to that. he hoped these two candi- 

‘see their champion than to hear | dates would receive today in 

_ General Eisenhower empha- | 
received. It seemed, however, | sized importance of the support | 


Inadequate Training 
Leaders include STONE pres- 
ident, Clifford Nelson of Weeks 
Junior High School in Newton, 
Prof. John Read of Boston Uni- 
versity, Dr, Fletcher Watson of 

‘the Harvard Graduate School of 

Education, and Lincoln D, Lynch, 
superintendent of schools in Nor- 

As Dr. Watson of Harvard puts 

| it, “There are literally hundreds 

Mr. Harris has been giving a | 
course in “Science Projects for 
| cut into radio and television time, 

Elementary Teachers” at the mu- 

iseum for the past two years. | 

‘Some 70 teachers come to the. 
/ museum one night a month to get | 

classroom units in natural science 
'and be told how to explain them, 
|The museum has bought whole- 
| sale aquariums, terreriums, live 
‘newts, fruit flies, jumping beans, 
|and capterpillars. The teachers 


His ovation when introduced 
but no votes could be lost by such 
a delay. Senator Henry Cabot 
Lodge, Jr., had to give up his 


Massachusetts. . 

“They are a vital part of my 
crusade,” he said. 

Before General Eisenhower, 
Senator Leverett Saltonstall of 
Massachusetts introduced the 

introductory speech. Thousands | statewide candidates. 

in the crowd had been waiting 

Senator Sumner G. Whittier of 

patiently for some five hours to. Everett, candidate for Lieutenant 

see “Ike.” 
When he strode onto the plat- 

form and gave his traditional “V” 

Governor, issued the most scath- 
ing denunciation of the Bay State 

reaching one high note, the audi- 
-ence automatically joined in to 

(help him. 








for victory salute with both hands |, CTiticizing $23 luncheons that 


| take them back to their® classes | 

AA 4 

Kiddie Shep, Clarksburg, West Virginia 
vhe Parsens-Seeders Co., Clarksbars, W. Va. 

wa Ve 
.. 925-831 Third 
Ave., Hun , Va. 
"s Kiddie Corner, 948 ‘th Ave., 
on, W. Va, 
hi Ce., Huntingtons, W. Va. 
Jack & Jill, Logan, W. Va. 
Cutler's Babyland, 316 Sth &., 
A -  % 
& Co., Parkersburs, W. \4. 
Shep, 612 D St., 
"= *@ * 

. Suite 9-119, Merchandise Mart, Chicego 54, i. 
Wenone, Ill.; Johnstown, N. Vs 
Watch these eds for deale. in your community 

CO0.,: tne. 

Meiriyn'’s Sheppe, 66 W. Main st, 
White Sulphur Spring. W. Va. 

The Children Shop, 614 Parkview Center, 
Tuscaloesa, Ala. ‘ 
Greenwich Exchange for Women's Werk, 

Inc., 28 Sherwood Pi., Greenwich, Cons 
Old Greenwich Child's Shop, 2%7 Sound 
Beach Ave... Old Greenwich, Conn, 
Hide & See Shop, 306 Biltmore Wey, 
Ceral Gables, Fis. 
’ Steve Popper. 1066 Magnolia ‘t., 
Macon, Ga. 
Jay's Youth Center, 4% Bread St., 
Nangor, Me. 
I. Moeskevitz, Athel, Mass. 
M. Carnevale, 324 Beveriy St., 
Beverly, Mass. 
Gloucester Children's Shop, 
Gleucester, Mass. 
Simon Saltman, 5/2 Sargeant t., 
Helroke, Mass. 
F. A. Hiscex Ce., 506 Essex %t., 
Lawrence, Mass. 
The Children’s Shep, 67 Ceaniral St., 
Lew Mass. 
Newton Juniors, 1261 Center St., 
Newten Center, Mass. 
Blakes Dept. Store, 513 Sumner Ave., 
Springfield, Mass. 

138 Main St., 

wilt Most 

2000 spotiess reoms - 

Sensible rates include redte 
Many rooms with Television 



at SOth St. 

| Aitned Lewes, Mgr © Bong & Bing ine. Mecegement 

(of teachers 


in grade_ schools, 

junior high, and high schools) 

desperately needing help, They | 

are finding their own training 

_completely inadequate to explain | 
the booming field of technological | 
| developments.” 

Today television, electric freez- | 
érs. jet airplanes, radio, and, of, 
course, animals, are an important | 
part of the ‘ife and interests of | 
most youngsters. And the leaders | 
of STONE are convinced that) 
answers and explanations about | 
these and othe: scientific phe- | 
should begin in grade 

Uphill Job 
But convincing New England 
schools of this is an uphill job. 
Many grade-school and junior- 
high teachers feel inadequate and 

insecure when it comes to ex-| 
_plaining a jet airplane or deter- 

and explain them to the cha@dren 

with results that make the whole | 

school enthusiastic, | 

But the museum course, stimu- 
lating as it is, can only reach a 
comparatively small group of 
teachers who live within reach 
of Boston. 

To stimulate and spread gen- | 

eral interest in practical, up-tc- 

date natural science teaching on, 

all levels STONE is being formed. 
And the leaders hope to encour- 
age more schools to let their 
classes visit ham radio operators, 
apiarys, fish ‘hatcheries — and 
bring natural science into their 

For the first time they are 
bringing together with vision and 
push all natural science teachers 
to help them keep somewhere 
near abreast of modern scientific 

mining which spider is the poi- | developments, 


an | 


’ ’ (rytt 

Me -- 

| In Greater Boston 






ait it t 

Ail i 





| Hi 





: ii 





high over his head, that was all 
the ‘introduction he needed. 

Governor Dever had for his Ex- 
ecutive Council at the Parker 

Much of the success for the House, Senator Whittier said 
evening must go to the committee | th¢ boys have given a new 
in charge of arrangements. The ™eaning to ‘Parker House role.’ ” 

timing was good. There was no 

mixup, no confusion, and no de- | tat the 

Waring Drills Crowd 
Bandleader Fred Waring was 


At today’s election, he forecast 

Democrats “will go 

down the drain with Dever. ...” 
Applause for Group 

Mr. Herter ended his talk by 

the key to the crowd’s enthusi- | calling for all the GOP candi- | 
asm. He rehearsed them in their dates to gather round him at the | 
cheers. He chided them into pers | microphone, They were all there; 

fect timing. More than 
willing Eisenhower fans reacted 
to Mr. Waring’s direction as a 
single unit. 

“Who likes Ike?” 


Stepping up the tempo, Mr. 

Events Scheduled 

asked Mr. 

like Ike!” roared the 


Free public lecture on Christian Science 
by John D. Pickett. C.S.. a member of 
The Christian Science Board of 
tureshin of 
First Chi 
Boston. \ 
pikes O 


f Fi; 
8 p.m. The public is cordially invited. 


Adelub Slates Address 

17,000 | Senator Lodge 

The Mother Church. The |} 
Scientist. in | 

By Executive From Time 

“An Open Letter to the Next 
President” is the subject of the 

talk to be given at the election- | 

day luncheon meeting of the Ad- 
vertising club -of Boston in the 
Hotel Statler by John Scott. 

= | special assistant’ to the publisher 

Put a man behind the wheel of a Golden 
Anniversary Cadillac—point it to a desti- 
nation some hundreds of miles away—and 

try to stop him! 

And small wonder! 

In all the world, there is no finer relaxa- 
tion for a work-weary man than a day’s 
drive at the wheel of a Cadillac. 

Try it sometime, and see for yourself, 

The moment you slip into the driver’s 
seat, youll sense that something extra- 
ordinary is about to happen to you. 

The car has a “‘feel’” to it—even when it 
isn't in motion. You sit right. The wheel 

" é b l : BBs air 
re _ % : LU , [ / 
> ey \ab Pat j 

” « 






ts ip 
V sib 

JRE V) jf 
(ois MTT UA 




| me 
a a 
oy Te 

—— | 
sss oe 

‘top for Lunch | 

falls naturally into your hands. You look 
out through the big“curved windshield— 
over the beautiful hood and into the dis- 
tance—and you know that “this is it’! 
And then you turn the key and the great, 
engine whispers into action—and the day’s 


First, there’s the si/ence—only the soft 
sound of the wind slipping by—and the 
occasional tick-tick of the electric clock. 

And then there's the comfort—the easy, 
soft ride over almost any type of road. 

And next, the handling ease! The steering 
wheel moves with the weight of the hand. 

acting brakes give you 




“amhes a a “ae =_—— 
ae ER SR ASSET ge vr 

There is remarkable steadiness on both 
straightaway and curves, And the big, easy- 

every time you touch the pedal. 
So the miles go by and-the miles go by. 
Towns and villages appear and disappear. 
“What's that? It’s time for /unch? 

“Okay— but let’s make it quick and easy. 
We'll have a big dinner tonight.” 

Don’t you think you'd like to own the 
car that can make a journey such a great 

If so—come in.and see us—any time. 




of Time magazine. 

——— ae ee 


Mayo A. Shattuck 
By the United Press 
Hinzham, Mass. 

Mayo A. Shattuck, who passed 

here today was a widely 
known T¢ston trust attorney and 
onetime president of the Mas- 
sachusetts Bar Association. He 
was also formerly president of 
the Massachusetts Civic League 
and a onetime member of the 
Massachusetts Board of Bar Ex- 


; aminers, 

| Sr. Lovuts (1) 

added confidence 

—_———- — 



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In 29 State Contests 

By the Associated Press 

The governorships of 29 states 
--the meat and potatoes of poli- 
ties to the professionals—are up 
for decision in the election. 
Victory carries with it tens 
of thousands of patronage jobs, 
control of state highway con- 
struction, and uncounted other 
) uisites which hold hearty 
appeal for state, county, city, an 
precinct leaders. ' 
The two major parties cur- 
rently have a nearly even split 
of the state houses, with 25 per 
cent of the governors being Re- 
‘publicans, 23 Democrats. Any 
strong trend in the voting na- 
tionally toward either party 
gould be expected to result in 
“ @ drastic change in this lineup. 
Spirited Contests 

Thirty governorships came up 
before the voters this year, but 
Maine already has elected a Re- 
pub Burton M, Cross, on 
Sept. 8. ocrats hold 15 of the 
remainnig 29 seats, Republicans 
14. Democrat Gov. Allan Shivers 

was handed both nominations in | 

Texas, and thus could enjoy a 
earefree Election Day. 

Spirited contests developed in 
half a dozen states, including 
Ohio, West Virginia, Illinois, 
Michigan, and Massachusetts. 
Local issues dominated almost 

In. populous Illinois, Lt. Gov. 

by Adlai E. Stevenson, Demo- 
cratic nominee for President. 

Republican William G. Stratton, | 

now state treasurer, opposed him 
in a wide-open campaign. 
Ohio features a top-level con- 

— a te ~ 

Dixon sought promo-— 
tion to the chair being vacated | 

Saves end Arcreft met by epporntment 


Cail ef 


throwgheet the city 

| ‘ 

or gar 2/ ver well eppocnted branches | é 


are enaly a tew of the ideal gift saggestions 
that can be feund in cur many departments. 

Telephone LER GREEN GI21 (3 Hines) 

a Dik Saas Poms Pek PO PO Pos Yok Pek Sot Yes” 

s at Stake 

test between Democrat Frank J. 
Lausche, seeking an unprece- 
dented fourth term, and Charles 
P. Taft, younger brother of Sen- 
ator Robert A. Taft. Mr. Lausche 
always has been regarded as 
sort of a political lone wolf by 
the state Democratic organiza- 
tion, and while Mr. Taft has the 
backing of his senator brother, 
some Republicans have accused 
him of lack of party regularity. 
Charles Taft held several. State 
Department posts under the 
Franklin D. Roosevelt admini- 


~ How to Pick the Winner 

By the Associated Press 

Two systems—neither unconditionally guaranteed—are avail- 
able to election-night guessers seeking to project early returne 
into the final outcome of the presidential race. 

One involves a running check of the states with hefty electoral 

history is likely te repeat itself, 
and concentrate on “compass pointer” states which generally 
have turned up on the winner’s side in past elections. 

Missouri, Montana, and Idaho have picked the winner con- 
sistently in the last 12 presidential elections, starting with Theo- 
dore Roosevelt in 1904. Arizona, New Mexico, and Nevada have 
been “right” since 1912, Illinois missed only once in the last 15 
elections, Maryland once in the past 10, Ohio once in the past i. 

gs i 

Illinois, and John J. Sparkman, | Government), Missouri, New 
Alabama. | Jersey, New Mexico, New York, 
Républican-—Dwight D. Eisen- ,and Pennsylvania (latter two as 

The United Mine Workers 

were a power to be reckoned 

with in the West Virginia gov- ' 
ernship race in which Democrat 
William C. Marland was opposed 
by Rush Holt, widely publicized 
“boy ‘senator” of the 1930’s. Mr. 
Holt in recent years changed 

parties and is running as a Re- 
publican. Mine union boss John 
L. Lewis has endorsed Mr. Mar- 
land and called Mr. Holt a 

Labor Backs Williams | 

In Michigan, Gov. G. Mennen 
Williams,. Democrat who already 
has achieved considerable status 
in his party nationally, bid for a 
third term, with heavy labor 
backing. Governor 
whose family made a fortune in 
soap, is opposed by Republican 
Fred M. Aiger, an heir to lumber 

Three members of Congress 
gave up their House seats to try 
for Governor—Christian A. Her- 
ter, Republican, in Massachu- 
setts; J. Caleb Boggs, Republi- 

‘ean, in Delaware: and Hugh B. 

Mitchell, Democrat, in Washing- 
ton. Each is trying to oust an in- 
cumbent Governor — Paul A. 
Dever (D), Massachusetts; El- 
bert N. Carvel (D), Delaware: 
and Arthur B. Langlie (R), 

The pay of governors varies 
widely, from a basic of $25,000 a 
year in New York and Califor- 
nia to as little as $4,500 in Mary- 
land. In most instances, however, 
they are given free use of an ex- 
ecutive mansion and a fund for 

. Maintenance and expenses. 

| ‘All 
| - 

Tickets Listed 

By the Assoctaicd Press 
Following are the candidates 

for President and Vice-President | 

on all tickets, including states 

where seven minor party tickets 

are on the ballot: 
Democrat—<Adlai E. Stevenson. 

Article on Christian Science 

Appears in Look Magazine 

By « Stag Correspondent of The Christian Science Monitor 

New York 
Six pages of the Nov, 18 issue 
of Look magazine published Nov. 
4 are devoted to an illustrated 

| article entitled “What Is a Chris- 
‘tian Scientist”” It is one in a 

ee ~ ee ee ee Ae er ee — — 



Reached and Maintained by : 


& CoO 

Pheme LEE GREEN 6151 273 

Pianeferte Tuning and Repairing 

Factory Aiwast Opes for laipection 






BIines 42 (0. (Blackheath) Lid., 5/17 Lee Rd., S$. E. 3 A cal knowledge?” 

“nner EVER: HOT 


yoetects fomgers and prevents brenk- 

'[ eee rg “eo? oterg teens 
- . *» ’ Nes ™ ‘ys on 

wt eritg 

Williams, | 

hower, New York, and Richard | Industrial’ Government), Rhode 
M. Nixon, California. ‘Island, Virginia, Washington, 
Progressive—Vincent W. Hall- | Wisconsin, and Wyoming. 
inan, California, and Mrs. Char- Socialist Workers on ballot in 
lotta Bass, New York. 'Michigan, Minnesota,~New Jer- 
Socialist—Darlington Hoopes, sey, New York, Pennsylvania 
Pennsylvania, and Samuel H. (latter as Militant Workers), 
Friedman, New York. | Warmington, and Wisconsin. 
Socialist-Labor— Eric _ Hass,/ prohibition on ballot in Cali- 
ee —— and Stephen Emery, | ornig, Delaware, Indiana, Kan- 
Socialist Workers — Farrell | Mithigne Baie side oe "Soe 

Dobbs, New York, and Myra. 
Tanner Weiss, New York. ~ idongg 3 wh agate 

ibition—Stuart Hamblen, 
Prohibition—stua Christian Nationalists on bal- 

i Dr. Enoch Arden 
erage ag \lot in Arkansas, California (lat- 

Holtwick, Illinois. — 
Christian Nationalist—Douglas | ter as write-ins), Missouri, North 
MacArthur, New York, and Jack | Dakota, Texas, and Washington. 
B. Tenney, California. _ Also in California and Texas un- 
Greenback—Fred C. Proehl, | der Constitution Party. 
Washington, and Edward J. Be-| Poor Man’s on ballot in New 
dell, Indiana. Jersey. 
American—Mrs. Mary Kenny, The four tickets not on any 
Nebraska (no running mate). state ballot, but whose names 
American Rally — Herbert C.! could be written in, are: 
Holdridge, California (norunning| Greenback —Fred C. Proehl, 
mate). __| Washington, and Edward J. Be- 
American Vegetarian — Daniel gel], Indiana. 
ohug aed amg and SY-| American Vegetarian — Daniel 
Poor Man’s—Henry Krajewski, 
New Jersey, and Frank Jenkins, _— Gould, New York. 

New Jersey. , American—Mrs. Mary Kenny, 
Progressives on ballot in Cali- Nebraska (no running mate). 
fornia, Colorado, Connecticut American Rally— Herbert C. 
(latter as People’s Party), Dela- | Holdridge, California (no run- 

ware, Idaho, Indiana, Kentucky, ! ning mate). : 
Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, —— 


By the United Press 

Appleton, Wis. 
The men attacked as subver- 
sives or fellow travelers by Sena- 
tor Joseph R, McCarthy (R) of 
Wisconsin have lashed | back 
ca his 1lth-hour 
“warmed over 

The Wisconsin Republican, up 
for reelection, said on the eve of 
the’ balloting that American 
voters face the choice of kicking 
out “Communists and fellow 
travelers” or voting “more of 
them into positions of power.” 

He drummed again at his oft- 
repeated charge t the Demo- 
cratic presidential candidate, 
Gov, Adlai E. Stevenson of Illi- 
nois, had surrounded himself 
with advisers of questionable 
judgment or loyalty. 

In a nationwide radiocast 
beamed from his home town, 
Senator McCarthy attacked Gov- 
ernor Stevenson, James Wechs- 
ler, Arthur Schlesinger, Jr., Ber- 

State Dean Acheson. 

Mr. Wechsler, New York Post 
editor whom Senator McCarthy 
called one of Governor Steven- 
son’s “brain trusters,” said the 
senator “saved his biggest lies 
for election eve.” 

Statement Denied 

He flatly denied he was one 
of the Illinois Governor’s “inti- 
mate advisers.” 

‘Senator McCarthy said Mr. 
Wechsler and his wife have both 
admitted past membership in 
the Young Communist League 
and commented they have in- 
sisted they have “reformed.” 

“He does not state when, 
where, or how he reformed,” 
Senator McCarthy said of the 

J. Murphy, California, and Sy- | 


“He now edits a New York 
paper which in many respects 
follows the Communist Party 
line right down to the last peri- 
od,” the senator stated, 

Mr. Schlesinger, historian and 
a Harvard University professor 

Group Hits McCarthy Attack as ‘Warmed-Over’ Lies’ 

nard de Voto, and Secretary of | 


and great leadership, and the 
man to do it is General Eisén- 
hower,” Mr. Roosevelt said. “I 
am a Democrat, but I place the 
good of my country ahead of that 
of my party.” 

Former Representative Clare 
Boothe Luce of Connecticut, an 
active Eisenhower supporter, 
said “tomorrow is going to be 
ladies day at the polls.” 

“It is the women,” she said, 
“who are going to elect General 

Roger W. Straus, cochairman 
of the National Conference of 

now serving as a Stevenson 
speech writer, was described by 
Senator McCarthy as having 
“Communist-line” tendencies, 

“Senator McCarthy served up 
some warmed-over lies to his 
friends,” Mr.. Schlesinger said at 
Cambridge, Mass. 

“nastiest, dirtiest, and rottenest 
charge ever made in a came 

Dewey Telethon 

By the United Press 
New York 

Gov. Thomas E. Dewey of New | 
York will learn very. shortly | 
whether his 18-hour television 
crusade for Dwight D. Eisen- 
hower was a waste of time or 
time well spent. 

The New York Governor began 
his telethon on behalf of the Re- 
publican presidential nominee at 
6 a.m., e.s.t., Nov, 3, The program 
ended at midnight. During that 
time Governor Dewey introduced 
guest speakers, replied to thou- 
sands of telegraphed and tele- 
phoned queries and quoted from 
General Eisenhower’s major | 
campaign speeches. 

oe _ many prominent | 
guest speakers was John Roose- | That’ 
velt, son of President Roosevelt. | : because of 
rene ay noe said he was | Stroehmann $ exclu- 
“sick and tired of the waste, cor- ; i 
ruption, and graft in Washing- sive = Freshness 

Ng - Control’! 

Every Day! 


Baked fresh—deliv 
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“It is time to restore decency 


You're always sure of buying those fresh, 
delicious Stroehmann Inaves at the peak 
of tenderness and flavor! Pick fresher 
Sirochmann’s Bread foday}, 


Stroehmanns Bread 

Bread at Its Best! 

© Quelity Bakers of America Co-op, inc.” 


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_ Capturing America 
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Michigan Minnesota, Missouri, 
New Jersey, New York (latter as 
American Labor), North Dakota, 
Oregon (latter as Independent), 
Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, 
Texas, Washington, and Wis- 

Socialists on ballot in Colorado, 
Connecticut, Delaware, Kansas, 
'Maine, Missouri, New Jersey, 
'Pennsylvania, Washington, Wis- 
consin, and Wyoming. | 

Socialist Labor on ballot in 
Colorado, Connecticut, Delaware, | 
Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kentucky, | 
Maine, Massachusetts, Michigan, 
Minnesota (latter as Industrial 


|! series of articles on 
American religions. 

The article. which explores 
the basic religious beliefs of 
Christian Scientists in a series 
of questions and answers. was 
written by George Channing, at | 
the time of writing Manager of 
the Christian Science Commit- 
tees on Publication. It was pre- 
pared at the request of Look and 
with the sanction of The Chris- 
tian Science Board of Directors. 

In direct answer to the ques- 
tion, “What is a Christian Sci- 
entist”” Mr. Channing replies, 
“A Christian Scientist is one who | 
accepts and practices Christian | 
Science as his religion. Chris- 
tian Science has been defined by | 
its Discoverer and Founder, Mary 
Baker Eddy: ‘As the law of God, @ 
the law of good, interpretine 
and demonstrating the divine 
Principle and rule of universal 
harmony.’ ” 

Questions Answered 

Mr, Channing then goes on to! 
answer such questions as “Why 
do you consider jit Christian?” 
“Why do you consider it scien- 
tific?” “What is the relation of 
man to God?” “Who was Mary 
Baker Eddy?” “What role does 
prayer play in Christian 
Science “Can a practitioner 
treat a patient hundreds of miles 
away?” “How can Christian 
Science maintain its attitude to}} 
disease in view of modern medi- 



The article states that prayer 
plays “an all-important role” in| 
Christian Science. “To the Chris- | 
tian Scientist, living is basically | 
praying,” it continues. “Men 
ought always to pray.” (Luke, 18: 
1). The understanding of God is 
reached through praying. The 
true Christian Scientist applies 
his thought in an effort to-at- 
tain perfect praying, Real devo- 
tion and experience are needed 

to pray the perfect prayer. 
Spiritual Understanding 
“Healing is accomplished by 
spiritual understanding. Chris- 

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Here indeed is America’s first family of fine cars, offering all 
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itian Science distinguishes faith 
| from understanding: Faith means 
| acceptance before proof, Through 
| faith, degrees of evidence appear 

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which serve to lift faith into 
spiritual understanding.” 

In answer to the question, “If 
God is infinite and good,. how 
does evil exist?” the article re- 
plies: “Evil is hypnotic. It has 
no more reality than a dream— 
yet to the dreamer it appears | 
real. The nothingness of evil— | 
and of that which sees, feels or | 
believes in evil — is proved 
spiritual awakening.” 

Surrender Notes 

Hint End Near In |}*) 4 
Ohio Prison Riot ¥ 

By the Associated Presse 

Columbus, Ohio 

Several more surrender notes 
have fluttered from four be- 
sieged cell blocks of Ohio Peni- 
tentiary, where 1,600 rioting con- 
victs have been locked since 
Nov. 2. 

Warden Ralph W., Alvis said at 
an early morning press confer- 
ence he believed “not too many 
are holding out.” Heavily armed 
state patrolmen and national 
guardsmen still stood at their 
posts awaiting a complete sur- 

One prisoner has been killed, 
four others and a state patrolman 
were wounded in sporadic bat- 
tling which has occurred since 
penitentiary inmates started a 
riot and fire Oct, 31, 


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NOVEMBER 4, 1952 

Retail Grocers Organize | 

To Slash Prices a F 

A smashing attack on inflated 

food prices is planned. by some 
1,500 independent retail grocers 
ef Massachusetts who have or- 
ganized to that end, following 
their two-day state convention at. 

the Hotel Statler. 

“Maintaining a stable economy 
in the coming year, with jobds at 
fair wages for all who wish to 
work, is the major responsibility 
af every businessman, including 
farmers, producers, and retatl- 
ers.” aaserted Malcolm McCabe, 
state secretary of the Massachu- 

setts Retail Grocers and Provi- 
sson Dealers Asanctation. 

Savings Cited 

“Recause the greatest share of 
the eposumer’s dollar is spent 
{ar food, we must join together 
sad b¥ing down the cost of food 
wo that‘a maxim amount of 
~wehase mmoney fer other needs 
 We® im the family budget,” he 

A drop af one cent a loaf in 
the price of Dread. in Greate: Bos- 
rom alone, Would “add $150,000 
ween. y to the wage earners 
tuiget for other necessa: ves,” Mr. 
Vet abe continued 

‘Small reductions 
ether cen Taare 
+ @Mererce the bh 


: eee 

‘oe wife 


wWwaz-TY. << hanne!l 4 

Tueceday. Nevember 4 
Tie By Pored 

‘inees Maree © . 
Seeds “went es Ps ooe's 
— Ss & _ > al > 1a : 
m Terer Bes 2° @ 
Se arcrive '‘* tart ' t ' scheme 



>}; = 
_ *® 

WNAC-TV Channel * 
Nevember ¢ 

Cecs FF a teuee 


@ vee 
Tate Sees 

“ ‘een *a~ @¢e 

o > 

Seecnet Tee Pirie 
at Eee |=6Chaere — A. 

~ Beeren Sor etar-— co 
Siac * es 

Nevember 5 

ee “7ertrese 

me ers 

- pees ae*"e 

| Brighton, 

cannot reduce our margin of net) 

profit of an average of one cent 
on a dollar of-sales, but we can 

and will, through combined pure: 

chasing and efficient operations, 

Bay State Women Welcome Mrs. Eisenhower 

Mrs. Nixon 
Shares Fete 

By Betty Driscoll Mayo 
Stag Writer of 
The Christian Science Monitor 

A smiling, confident Mam - 

reduce the cost of food to our, Eisenhower responded warmiy 
customers. The battle of pennies to the enthusiastic songs and 
shouts of welcome extended by 
| Bostonians yesterday in the final 
campaign hours. 

‘must be won.’ 
Foy Is President 

R. E. Foy, Jr., of Quincy, Mass., 
Was elected president of 
association. Charles R. Nagel- 
first vice-president; H. Wesley 
Coleman, Hyannis,.second vice- 

Pressman, Malden, treasurer. 

The following were elected as 
directors of the association: 
seph Heywood, Fal! River; 
liam H. Gaffney, Taunton;. Max 
Jacobson, Holyoke: Earl Chan- 
dier, New Bedford: Hartley 
Fell, New Bedford: B. J. Dono- 
hue, Springfield; Hugo Bertera, 
Springfield; Hein 
Whitinsville: William F. Hawkes, 
Cambridge; Leo A. Horrigan, 
Joseoh M. Smith, 
William Walker,. Law- 
A. Morday, Jr., 
Mercier, Law- 

rence: William 
Salem: George 

rence: and George 




; 7a -. ¢ i 
ieee eeet seer sasesees 

; 4 



she Ot 8O ce ow 

Hawkins Pais. 

—Oabby Hares Show 

~— Howdy eeey oy eho. 
— Bo ton M Se ence. 

‘2484 * a2ee ww & 


suede? ‘oO ¥agto 

Pink Lee Martha Stewart 
—Joehn Cameron Swarte 
—f Married Joan—Joan Davis 
WMeslc Hall Show 
Melody Jones” —Janet Lalit 
Thaw te Your Life—R. Edwards 
-—T-Men m “Actes 
—Mewe Weather 
~Rocky Kine Detective 
na —Night Owl Theater 

WNAC-TYV, Channel 7 
Wednesday, Nevember 5 



oe +- 



Morning Newse—C Co!) 

~fArthar Godfrey Time 

~ There s One io Every Pam'ir 
=_ ike TL Rich—Warren Hull 

m—Bride and Groom J Neilson 
Peesy McCar 

‘eve s* ee 

™ P 
Pn id 

‘(eee Ww ° 

: si Thteon Shoes 
Stars er Aritons 
—i_etted| Nations iw Arties 
+H Heed) res 
-—Time for Been 
— Wie Bill Mikes 
Yaenure News Service 

_ a & 

see & wow 



trike TT Rich Warren Le 

PeeVe @ea 

“ee @ oe oa" 
(SOSSegtcysoos ers ss scutes 

rest! ee Ma'ches 

Pittsfield, was -named 

: & 

the | 

make the _ speeches,” 
president; John W. Inglis, Lowell, | 

third vice-president; and Samuel 


VanderBaan, | 

| Richard M. 

‘won her 

'“with the firm 

| Ike’ 

| First Lady, it 

Crime Bellamy. 

| Massachusetts, 

In the. Boston Garden last 
night she waved long and ape 
preciatively to the throngs who 
came to see her, “letting ‘Ike’ 
as she had explained earlier in 
the day. 

At the reception given for her 
a few hours before by women 
Republicans in.Massachusetts at 
the Sheraton Plaza, Mrs, Eisene 
hower was introduced to Mrs, 
Charles P. Howard, a member 
of the general's strategy board, 
as the woman who has “kept up 
all ovr spirits and always 
cheered everyone.” 

Sharing the same enthusiasm | 

for being in Boston was Mrs. 

tiveness and happy hand waving, 

Nixon, whose attrac | 

together with her radiant smile, | 

loud applause. Mrs. 
Nixon wore a softly tailored blue 

wool dress with a black sequin | 

trimmed cloche. 

dress with a small black velvet 
circlet of a hat. Both women 
were given white orchids and a 
bouquet of flowers. 
Miss Ruth Wilkens 
Women’s Republican 

of: the 
Club of 
which sponsored 
along with four 
other organizations, presented 
the flowers to Mrs. Eisenhower 

the reception, 

‘General Ike’ will be 
by tomorrow.”: 
The applause dwindled away 
le Mrs. Lyman H. B. Olm- 
sted, president of the club, ex- 
plained that without eny further 
speech-making they would start 
the line immediately for greet- 
ing Mamie and “Pat,” so that 
everyone would have an oppor- 
tunity to shake hanas. 

Earlier in the proceedings, 
Mrs. Raymond Wheeler, presi- 
dent of the Business and Profes- 
sional Women's Republican Cluby 


one of the sponsoring groups, in- 

troduced all of the speria! 
on the platforn ich 
wives of candidates and 
n office. 

So euger 
shake the han 
who they hope will 


s as 

en to 
their next 


he wan 
omm) mitvee to re- 

“ A< 

membere of the c: 

Eisenhower was’ wearing © 
a green tissue taffeta full-skirted | 


—_—- — . - 

quest many times that the crowds 

step back and be order! 
ly a detail of 
near the platform 

shook hands, and spoke 
ally with every gue 
worgen joked and lau 
assumed a serious expt 
the occasion daema 
poise and an appearance 

Such a feeling 
flooded the counten 
women as they filed 
Eisenhower and Mrs. Ni 
appeared @@arcely to Kkn¢ 
way to turn 

Right at 
more than a helping 
“Morty,” as Mortimer 
kno A big strapping 
of a ‘Morty wou 


of sa 



. 4 , "9 

‘ T) i” ? 

cae a deep breath,’ 

: . ” % "~*? 

he Ma'am 

Dr essed cas sual!) y 



three policemen 
were able to 
the women to take their 

Eisenhower and Mrs. 




+ th 


Gordon N. Converse, Staff Photographer 

Photographers’ flash bulbs popped in every 
direction as members of the Women’s Republican 
Club of Massachusetts and other Republican or- 
ganizations warmly greeted the wives of the 
Republican running mates in the Hub yesterday. 

an “Ike” 
y. Final- seemed 
it all, 
st Both 
gned, or 
ession as 
of td 

remind h 
to forget t 

note of 


of the 
by Mrs. 
xon thev 
yw which 

to lend 
ind was 


ig. tee 
en Mrs 
make wife 



his Wav ng Re 
“Wasn't a 
' » 3 wt oA 

weal ring or 

everyone around him. He located 
lost jacket 
each other, 



g the Women’s Repub- 
along with 
»rublican- Club. 
the Mass 

mry < oe 

the First Lady 

club president; Mrs. Dwight D. 


shirt, Morty 
the needs of 

sense os 
Cabot Lodge, 
Seaton, Mrs. 
Mrs. Roy 
George Fingo!l 
Lord, Mrs. 
Forte, Mrs. 
Jr.. Mrs, Will 

for one lady. He 
friends who 
ing difficulty locating 
Quite often he would 
hearers nearby not 
o vote today, 
wherever the 
he ex- 
sergeant during the 

are in 

erence that 


Left to right are: Mrs. Lyman H. B. Olmsted, 

Among thos 
were: Mrs. Beatrice H. Mullaney, 
Christian A. 
Saltonstall, Mrs. 

Olmsted, Mrs. 

am C. 

|Query and Answer Panel 
Slates Capital Broadcast 

Radio Dialer and TV Guide 


For the ee cious, te Know 
are eager, and an to 
what is ha in the nation’s 
capital, NBC- ev will in- 
augurate a new program entitled 
“Ask Wash beginning 
Wednesday at 10: 30 am. The 

half-hour question-and-answer 

Eisenhower: Mrs. 

Richard Nixon, and Mrs. Charles P. Howard, a 
member of the general's stratecy board. They are 
shown at a reception held at the Sheraton Plaza. 

e on the platform 

Fred A. 


Jr.. Mrs. 

David J. Mintz, Mrs. 
Miss Eleanor “Wheeler, 

Papalia, Mrs. 
Mrs. Oswald B. 
Hart, Mrs. 
Mrs. Richard 
Danie! Tyler, 
Cusack, Mrs. 

and Miss 



BPW Women’s 
were the Fed- 
Women’s: Republican 
the Massachusetts 

Voters League, 
achusetts Commit- 

and Nixon. 
Coc ir 


For Brown 

ert C. 
nui lic i! 

ane. Jr., 


four cents an 
chinists of the 
Company of 
Action was 

the : oO 

of Massac! 

nied to 


and dedi 
tre songz 
a won‘erful name 
of our land.” 

line of ‘egulations 
, represented 

* Association of 

W SB ae es Pay Hike 

of-living prov 

& Sharpe Help’ 

The Wage Stabilization Board 
reported today that it had ap- 
| proved pay increases averaging 

hour for 5,100 ma- 
Browne & Sharpe 
Providence, R. I. 
under a-cost- 

of the WSB 


The employees were 
by the International 

Machinists AFL. 

| “Kadi Wri 


With Erwin D. Canham every Tuesday night ot 9:45 E.S.T ) 

over the ABC coast-to-coast network 

and these New England 

6 eee ee 


——- —_—- 

WMUR 610ke 
WLAW 680ke 

W*ONESOAY—WRUL 4:30 om. 0.5.1. 
WRUL—4:30 om. 0.5.7 


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Today’ 8 Programs 


direct from the newsroom of the 

Boston Globe 
WBZ-TV Channel 4’. 

Up-to-the-minute results and forecasts 
of Massachusetts voting trends from 

7:15 P. M. and on 

through the night 

until the major contests are decided. 


WBZ =» WBZA, 1030 === 




The National 

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the Rana 
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Beat the Band 
Miu a! _ Beat the Bend 

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45 Hou ew | vee Lear @ Bher m Fe! ler Sh 

ia “Portescue Rig Jon and “Soe 

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ava # &&. + 

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Popular Recorded Music Clock. Dinest: Weather 


Farm News: Weather 
New Engiend Fellow 
ship: religious 

News: Popular Music Yankee Network News 
Breakfast With Bill 
City Desk: Louise Mor- 

gan: Weather: Heatter 

News. Music Hall ... 
WMEX Music Hall ... 
WMEX Music Hall . 
WMEX Musi¢ Hall 

RC ” Religious Pam 
RC Religious Pam 
News: Christine Evans 
Christine Evans Pam 

19:00 Arthur Godfrey 
10:18 Arthur Godfrey 
16:30 Arthur Godfrey 
10 45 / Arthur Godfrey 

1:06 “Arthur “Godfrey 
16 Arthur Godfrey 

Drama. Gertrud 
ner. Whisper's 

Food: Briaht: 

30 trene Beasiew Guit Break the Bank: 
show: Bud Coliver _me_ Carnival of Music 

45 Rosemary sketch 

00 Wendy Warren 

15 Aunt Jenny: 6k. 

‘30 Helen Trent 

45 Our Gal Sundav 
Big Biste; 
Ma Perkins: 
Dr Malone: 
Guiding | Light: 

Microphone: o 

News pervice 
___ Bride of Week: 


~ Dramatic Sketch 

When «a Girl Marries | 
e Sunnv Side 

Guy Lombardo Show 

sketch Ken and Cerolva ... 
Ken and Caroivn .. 
Missing Rhythm .... 

ak. Missing Rhythm 

Mildred Carison 
Victor Lindlahr 

Thy Neighbor's Voice 
Brighter Day 

Nine O'Clock News 
} Tello-Test quiz show 
1 Guy Lombardo ie 
Popular Recorded Music Guy Lembardo . 

Carnival of Music 
e War- Carnival of Music 
Streets News: Music Carnival 
Carnival of 3 Music 

Carnival of M Mus 
Betsey Carnival of Mus 
auis News: Music Carnival 

Berch Sonas of Binge Crosby.. | 
Guv Lombardo 
News: N.B Farm-Food 
:_ Music — FParm-Fe Food. Weather | 

“Welcome Travelers” — 
Tommy Bartlett. me. 
Double or Nothinge— 
Walter ler O'Keefe. m.c. 

Se TT 

Strike It | It Rich: quests: 
Warren Hull. mc... 
Bob and Rav Show 
___ Dial Dave Garroway 

News: | Verne Williams 

Serenade: Farm Report 
Mariorie Mills Progaram 
_,._Mariorie Mills Proxram 

Popular Recorded Music 

News: Musie H de 
WMEX Music Hall ... 
WMEX Music Hall ... 
WMEX Music Hall 

News: Mid-Morning . 

Havioft Jamboree . 
HMavioft Jamboree . 
__ Cosmetics Talk 

Yankee Network News 
Lillian Burchett . 

Talk on Care of Hair 
+ Yankee D Diskmaster 

aatet f Music Hall ... 
EX Music Hall ... 

WMEX Music Hall ... 

WMEX Music Hall 

- News: : Recorded Musie | 
Pooular Recorded Musi¢ 
bepalar Recorded Music 

dies s Pair ‘ 

dies Pair: News .... 
een for a Dav ' 
een for a Day 


News 2 Music Hall .. . 

WMEX Music Hall 

News: Popular Music 
Nelson Brace Show . 
Nelson Brace Show .. 
Health Talks ano 

Curt Massev Time 

H.R. Baukhage.. News 
“Dr. Paul’: drama. 
Meet the Menious 

News: R. C. ee 
WMEX Music Hall 
WMEX Music Hall ... 
. WMEX Music Hall 

Christine Evans Pam. 
Christine Evans Pam. 
News: Stumo Us 
Stumo Us P 

Bob Rissling Show . 
Boh Rissline Show y 
Cinderella Weekend — 
Verne Williams. m.c, 

ecorded Music ‘Yankee Network News 

Recorded Music Yankee how 
rded Music Yankee Food Show 

ed Music Cedric Féster Comment 

News’ Music Hall... 
WMEX Music Hall .. 
Ww Music Hall . 
wM Music Hall 

24 Mra ” Burton 
Perry Mason: ask. 
Nora Drake: sk. 

) Brighter Dav: sk. Curtain Time 

Missing Rhythm 
Missing Rhythm ee 
Food: Curtain Time 

Back Bay Matinee ; 
Back Bay Matinee 
News: B. Bay Matinee 
. Back Bay Matinee . 

Beat the Band ... 

Art Beat the Band 
m.c Beat the Band 
3: 45 ( Cari | Smith: | Music Beat .the Band 

Shop and Win ... 
Doctor's Wife: sketch 
Dick Tucker Show 

 Diek Tucker: Hollywood | 

Yankee ye oy 7 
Music Diskmaster: 

* The Paula stone ‘show 
Barry Wood 8 

News: Music Hall , 
WMEX Music Hall . 
WMEX Music Hall . 
WMEX Music Hall 

Back Bay Matinee ... 
Back Bay Matinee 
.. News: B. Bay Matinee 
. Matinee; Movie Tonight 

“4 00 Boston Matinee 

: 15 Music Believe Davy Sherm Feller: 
4:30 Housewives Pro- 

4.45 > tective » League 

~ Sherm Feller Show 
Sherm Feller Show 
Sherm Feller Show 

Boston Ballroom 
Boston Ballroom 
News’ Boston Ballroom 
Boston Ballroom 

Life Can Be Beautiful ¢ 
a4 of Life sketch . 
a3 s Pamilyv 

Right Heopviness: 

ews: le Fred Lang's "sn 

pu Fred Lang's Revue . 
Popul Music Fred Lana's Revue . 
Popular Recorded Mus. Fred Lana's Revue 

News: Music Hal 

MEX Music Hall | | 

Becrstase Wite: ~o a) 
Youne Widder ae: 
Women in in My House. 

eavies boree .... gree Lane's | Revue . 

. boree 
meviere boree 
Havioft Jamboree 

Fr ° ge 
Hollywood Showtime 

News’ Music Hall .. 

WMEX Music Hall .. 
WMEX ae Hall .. 

WMEX Music Hall 


fy 00 } Priscilia Portescue Bie Jon and Sve 
4:15 Listen Ladies uter’s 

§:30 Irving T McDonaie 

54 Curt Massey Time 

Comm Svecial: 
Phil Christie. m.c 
Commuter’s Special 

Boston Ballroom 
Boston Hig ' 

Ballroom: Weather 


High Pive at Five @ Green Hornet: sk 
@ Green Hornet: sk 
wad Bill Hicko 

Wild Bill: Cecil Brown 

OO A Jackson news. News Service 

16 News: Weather 
Lowell Thomas 


Paul Harvey. news .., 

Beulah sketch 
lack Gmith Show Eimer Dea 
sob Crosby Show The Lone 

The Lone 

_— _—=— | 

Edward R. Murrow 

FBI in Peace-War 
FRI in Peace-War 
Jean "Worahant in 
original drama 


John 8. Youné: H'dline 

varery Theater 

ite Bekins gn igs SHE News; 

hit e Begins at Eighty Romance tn the Air . 

The Line-up 

Line-up Trout 
“What's My Line?” 
“What's My Line?” 

eeee ®®ne 3-111 a®e 

SS55 358 

Mouton quest 

obn Dalv 

News Comments 


Cresefire; guest 

jas ‘tumes: Hugh 

Chee ale: Sher Peller Show 

t.” ster. perenne in the Air .. 
ey the Air .. 


fewg: tse 

The Symphonette . 

gne Symphonette 
ews of the World 

One Man's ily 

Yankee proces News 

News: ar Hal) 
WMEX Music Hal! . 

Music Hall 

nett, “onee Set 
=e Flynn, news. . 

Walk a Mile: quis a) 
Ww 4 

alk a Mile: quiz s 
Great Glldersiees 

Pianeaan Paul Ford . 
Pa wre 

Jason and the Golden 

S Ree News: Chou —_ 
Babb i 

sag: Waseuee. 3 ‘Today 

—S Cc. os ayee Daa 

World in, Folk Sones 

Natural Science Pam.. 

¢ Capper ......... 

program, with Frank Blair as 
moderator, will be presented 
daily, Monday through Friday. 
NBC Washington correspond- 
ents will be among the commen- 
tators who wil] appear on the 
program, and reply to letters 

and telegrams from televiewers | 

across the country. 7 

Earlier. in the day, another 
NBC-WBZ-TV program, “To- 
day,” 7 a.m., will bring its view- 
ers world reaction to the elec- 
tion results and an analysis of 
trends and results. 

WGBH-FM will broadcast a 
concert by the National Sym- 
phony Orchestra, Wednesday 
night at 8:30. Howard Mitchell 
conducts the orchestra in a per- 
formance of Brahms’s “A Ger- 

Washington and Cathedra] Cho- 
ral Societies, under the direction 

in the 


composers, ineiniliid Dufay, 
Obrecht, Isaac, DePres, Willaert, 
will be broadcast over WXHR- 
FM Wednesday at 9 p.m. Earlier 
in the evening John Thornton, 
the station’s manager, will be 
heard in his weekly “Record Re- 
view of the Air” at 6 p.m. 

Weather Predictions 

By U. S$, Weather Bureau 

Fair, Continued Cool 

Boston—Sunny and cooler to- 
day with 15-25 m.p.h. northwest 
winds diminishing slowly. High- 
est temperature in the middle 
50s. Fair and continued cool to- 
night with lowest temperature 
middle 40s. Wednesday 
fair and warmer. Gentle westerly 
winds tonight becoming moderate 
southwesterly Wednesday. 

Massachusetts, Rhode Island, 
and cooler 
today. Low humidity and northe 

west winds 15-25 m.p.h slowly 
‘diminishing. Fair and continued 
man Requiem,” assisted by the | 

of Paul Callaway. Phyllis Curtin | 

will be soprano soloist and James 
Pease baritone soloist. The pro- 
gram closes with Beethoven’s 

| Fifth Symphony. 

A program of recorded music 
for the organ, by Netherlands 

s ' 
No Doubt About It, 
They’re Antiques 

By the United Press 
Middlefield, Conn. 

Women of the Federated 
Church aren't kidding when 
they say their auction Satur- 
day will include antiques, 

Up for bid will be some 
stones containing two dinosaur 
tracks believed te be about 
175,000,000 years noes 


| southwest winds 

cool tonight. Wednesday fair and 
warmer with low humidity and 
southwest winds 20-25 m.p.h. 

Maine. New Hampshire, Ver- 
mont—Fair and cooler today 
with low humidity and north- 
west winds~415-25 m.p.h. slowly 
diminishing. Fair and continued 
cool tonight. Wednesday fair and 
warmer with low humidity and 
increasing to 


Eastport te Bleck Island— 

‘Small craft warnings lowered at 

6 a.m, from Eastport to Block 
Island. Northwest winds 20-25 
m.p.h. this morning diminishing 
to moderate westerly this after- 
noon. Moderate west to south- 

west winds tonight. Fair weather 

and excellent visibility. 

High Tide at Commonwealth Pier 
Tuesday, 12:27 p.m.; height, 

10.9 ft. 

Wednesday, 10:03 a.m.; height, 

9.2 ft. 

Sun Sets Sun Rises Moon Rises 

4:33 p.m. 6:23 a.m. 6:10 p.m, 

FM Programs 

WXHR-FM 96.9 me 

For Wednesday, November 5 

5:00 pm.—Horn Concerto No. 1 in D 
(Mozart). The Spider's Feast ‘Rous- 
sel). Symphony No. 6 in C 

6:00 p.m—Record Review of the Ajir 
with John Thornton Manager of 
WXHR. Reviews of new records 

8.00 pm.—Sonata for Flute. ‘Harp and 
Viola ‘(Debussy'. Sonata for Violin 
and Piano ‘Piston’. Quartet for 
Pian» and Strings (1950) ‘Copland’. 

9.90 p.m. Music for Organ. N te 
Composers. Dufay, Obrecht sanc, 
De Press Willaert. and others. Sym- 

hony No. 2 ‘Wm. Boyce:. Com- 
atimento di Clorinda e Tancredi 

10:00 t> 11:00 p.m —Caucasian Sketches 
i‘Inppolitov-Ivanov:. Symphony No. 
7 in A (Beethoven). 

WGBH-FM 89.7me 

For Wednesday, November, 5 
3:30 p.m.—News, Weather, Highlight. 
3:35 p.m.—Ideas of Good and il in 

estern Literature. Prof. Howard 

the Ballet. “The 
Productions of Diaghilev: Prince 
Igor. Baird Hastings. 
p.m.—Children's Circle. 
p.m.—News., L. M. Lyons, 
$vp.m.—PFaculty Repost 
5m —Music to Dine To. Haydn, 
uartet ‘rn B flat, Opus 76, No. 4 
p.m.—U 8. Weather Bureau Report 
he Jeffersonian 
‘NAZB Tave Network? 
».m.—Psychology of Learning. Dr 
Edwin B. Newman, Harvard 
8.30 o.m.—Nations! Symohony Orches- 
‘Continental FM Network’. 
Mitchell. conductor. “A 
Requiem" ‘Brahms! 
Washington and Cathedral Choral 
Societies. Paul Callaway, director. 
Phyllis Curtin soprano; James 
Pease. baritone Symphony No. 5 
‘Beethoven’. Program in honor of 
Hans Kindler 
19 00 p.m.—News. L. M. Lyons; Weather. 

WBUR-FM 90.9mc 

For Wednesday, November 5 
2:00 p.m.—News; World's Great Music— 
Handel: Concerti Grossi, Opus 6: 
Monteverdi: Lamento d'Arianna 
Stamitz: Sinfonia Concertante in F 



Heritage | 

for Seven Solo Instruments and 
Orchestra; Monteverdi: Lagrimse 
D’Amante Al Sepolcro Gell'amata. 
4:00 p.m.—Haydn Society Concert — 
Haydn's Symphony No. 2% in D 
Minor: “Lamentations” and Misses 
Sanct! Bernardi de OMida; “Heilig- 

5:00 5.m.—Playtime Polly—Pear 
younger children. 

5:30 p.m.—Music for the Late Aftere 
noon—Romberg: Wanting You, One 
Kiss, Will You Remember; Rob- 
berg-Young: One Alone: Trenet: 
Les Enfants SEnnuiant le Die 
manche Vous Cublies Votre Cheval, 
Hop-Hop, Jardin du Mois de Mai, 
La Route Enchantee, Menilmone 
tant, Tout Me Sourit. 

6:00 p.m. —WBUR News Roundup. 

6:15 p.m.—WBUR Sports Roundup. 

6:30 p.m.—Dinnertime hae 
turian: Sabre ; 

Turkish March; Rubinstein: ‘Torese 


p.m.—Adventures in Research. 
p.m.—The Jeffersonian Heritage, 
p.m.—The Chicago Roundtable. 
p.m.—This Modern Music—A dise 
cussion and ae of mod- 
ern forms by f. Henry Kauf- 
man, BU College of Music. 

9:00 p.m.—Music for the Connoisseur 
(‘NAEB)—David Randolph. 

10:00 p.m.—News; Weather; Sign-O@. 

FM Satie 

. to 16:30 o.m.—Music: 
WBUR-FM 90.9me 

. to 12:01 a.m.—Same as WR. 
WLAW-FM 93.?me 
as WLAW. 

. to midnight—Same 
WHDH-FM 94.5me 
. to «60 a.m.—Same as WHDH. 
WXHR-FM 96.9me 

. to 11:00 p.m.—Classical 
to 9:00 p. m.—Same as WNAGC. 

. t© 10 p.m. —Bducationa!l; 
WBZ-FM 92. 

WNAC-FM 98.5me 

. to $:00 p. m.—Same as WEEL 



121 Orchard Street 



North Street, neor 



The Science of Minc 


First Baptist Church, Wokefield Square 


Its Practical Operation | 

: 9, 3:30 p. m. 

tens High School 

Monday, Novem , 8:00 p. m. 

Memorial Holl, re ella Squore 


1H ; 
4 LAL 

3, 8:00 p. m. 

4, 8:00 p. 

The oe ame ad Church linmerten! 
Medfield center 

Holl ‘ 

ag aie 

Freak T. seal, € 8.) of Wedinanany BE 
Member of The of 
eee hen cee 









- ep Mae, 

‘Trojans at Carthage’ — karly Music 

Berlioz Opera 




Recorded By 
French Group 


By Jules Wolffers 

The recorditig companies are) 

doing an admirable job these 
days. Convinced that mass dis- 
semination of the arts does not 
necessarily mean a lowering of 
quality, the industry is combing 
the shelves to find forgotten 
works of the past, together with 
vital interpretations of 
masterpieces and a 

sentation of works 

Yes. the industry has definitely 
come of age. This business of Tre. 
producing usc on disks has de- 
eoeme @ major force in matters of 
@ucrimination, enterprise, stand- 
ards. and performance 

ft has been a rich. 
experience to be an 
thie evolution that 
such rapidity as to be ain 
reveivtian WA itz 
thm weeg §s Crop of recor: 

Firet «= the magnificer 
ge cen of Berteos Sigel Trejam, at 
Certhace.” Ai oe of ty 
ef. the pete” 

at? %  . at ow 
: » 

ef our centie 

obs aw of 
“st «6 

‘ arT\s 


: 1 
Per ¢ 

27 at 


: " e Reetheveas SY - 
sheaties “Yon | ead 9 coadecied 
+ tetaere Teerantni Poe . 

Se ° wr" : 
Rrahes Ovuin- 
fee ttarinet ead 

cod 3 
“— «= & miter 
Strieas foo 1! 

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fair repre-. 



Five Artists 
Featured In | 


Small ie 

By Harold Rogers 
The second concert in the pzes- 
ent series by the Cambridge So- |, 
ciety for Early Music had much j 
of the quality of a miniature | 
painting—highly -refined, deli-. 

Sanders Theater was almost | 
filled by those who came to hear | | 
five musiciahs in chamber pieces | 
by Couperin, Loeillet, Francoeur, 
Handel, and Telemann, 

As at the first concert, Ruth | 
Posselt was again the featured 
violinist, Her specialty, an opue 
lent sonority, was more in eVi- 
dence last night than it was @ 
week ago, This was particularly 
true of the slower movements— 

the first three, for instance, of| 


the opening Coupezin Violin Cone | 

certo in A minor, : 
The Plainte section of this’ 
work was a marvel of beauty, | 

| fiddle 

with the higher strains of Sam- | 

the lower tones of Miss Posselt’s | 
interweaving gracefully | 

(sequentially or in imitation) | 

uel Mayes’ cello, Erwin Bodky, 
music director of the society, was | 

ie aan 


Charlton Heston as Andrew Jackson, Susan Hayward as his wife | 
in a scene from a forthcoming “The President's Lady.” | 

; Pet r «ll . mints 
Searlatti. Tartini 

pon ‘Boe 
cherini orens ree 

he jet ; 
Piane Cencerto in C, 
and the Piane Cencerto 


Moezart « 
AY 467 
in A, KV 

der p= 

wy "he 

Rewssel« String 
major. (ip. 45. F 



"en zg ae 

Horo its's 25th Year 

Licht Rain Eases 
Wood Fire Hazard 

In New England 


ry jcette 

Island was 
Officials nid 
lowered water sup- 
so greatiy that firefighters 
wuld be gravely handicapped by 
maior fire , 

A ailing 

free of fire 
tne lack of 
t has 


southweat wind 

for several days has kept a layer | 
Eng- | 

of emoke drifting into 
land from 
aria. ' 

1°. " 

foreet fires 


in Louisi- 


Oston's Logan 
Airport today ended 
busiest 24-hour periods as bad 
weather and smoke from forest 
fires fogged in Idlewild Field in 
New York 

Maine's Forestry 
(said it was 
‘United States 
that smoke 

one of its 

informed -by the 
Weather Bureau 
which blanketed 
| of the state came from 
fires in West Virginia. 

| Maine's fire hazard was dimin- 
| ished by light rain. However, 
| danger still was 
southern Maine. 
__ Showers in some sections of 
New Hampshire eased the woods | 
threat for a day or two, an offi-| 

the Ohio! 


|a certain line by such reading, 
but that it provides a “stream of |, 

reported high in | 
describes his newest work as the | 


cial said, but failed to cut down. 

the over-all danger. 

(Ssaistant, said at least a half inch | 
re soaking rain was needed for 

S Focus Placed 
On the Woman 
In the Story 

Hollywood Letter 

Richard Dyer MacCann 
| for Hol! 

4 pil 

VW 00d 

-_ er 
n ine 

— th T 
{)i € e . 
been oc 

in a 
iry of 

tale of 
intr North 
tle (and the lead- 
Ruby Gentry. 
ious itove, 
i} yengeance 





cap mie 
i is 


nan of 
story 18 
cron term - 
»> tense 





rinds of 
attack dure 
paigns. Th 
ise her for 
irds, h 

lacks and 
stood by two 
the Robards 
rce, And so 
isted upon a 
n Nashville, 



k for the story told 
<ident Lady.” The 
John Patrick fol- | 
‘Ane « historical 

nd Mr. Stone, in 
tooK Dains 


’ cy , 
7 * ia . 


¢ a good woman!” 
urd exclaims, On the 
backgra@ind reading | 
for the role, she 
me to the same conclusion as 
i Mr. Stone—that the detrac- 
ere false. that Mrs. Jack- 

and mistreated 

; of her 
tions ¥ 
On was misled 
by her first husband, 
“She loved her home,” Miss 
Hayward deciares. “She always 
wanted the general to spend more | 
time at home. She was good for | 
him, too, in her deep sense of 
hum she helped him to keep | 
from being too mu¢h impressed, 
with himself or with others.” 
The movie script emphasizes 
the general's eensitiveness about 
his wife as a main element in 
his ambition. He swearg that he 
will “lift her so high” that no 
one would dare whisper against 


eet? eae 

Mr. Heston has done his share | 
of reading, too, including the) 
Marquis James biography and | 
Arthur Schlesinger Jr.’s “Age of | 
Jackson.” He believes that an ac- 
tor can’t find out how to deliver 

consciousness” which almost ime 
perceptibly, affects the interpre- 
tation of a part. 

Mr, Stone, incidentally, is so 
busy working on a new /Dook 
about Mary Todd Lincoln that 
he felt he didn’t have time to do 
the screen story for this one, Ne 

completion of a trilogy of bio- | 
graphical novels about women in | 
early America, beginning awith | 
“Immortal Wife,” which was 

about Jessie Benton Fremont. 
Richard Diehl, state fire control | 


Mr. Patrick has done a num- 
ber of screenplays and is the au- 
thor of the drama, 


+ dier 

Fenway— Dance Hall Nt ye . 

“The Hasty ze 

at the harpsichord for all the 
| ro eee 

Helen Boatright, soprano, then 
sang Couperin’s demanding can- 
tata, the “Premier Lecon de Tén- 
ébres” for which the Latin text 
is selected from the Lamenta- 

tions of Jeremiah. The five sec- | 

tions were headed by the first 
five letters of the Hebrew alpha- 
the soloist 

The sections 
embellished with mordants, 
turns, and trills—all of which 
Miss Boatright executed with 
the success that comes from 
careful schooling. One could 
have wished for more vocal color 
in her performance, the kind and 

ariety that she later displayed 
in the Handel cantata, “Pensieri 
notturn;] di Filli.” 

The most engaging aspect of 
this concert, aside from the rare- 
ly heard works. was the recorder 
playing of Alfred Mann. This 
elegant whistle, precursor of the 
traverse flute, has a soft-spoken 
sweetness that added richly to 
the archaic flavor of the evening.. 

With facility and a graceful 
turn of phrase Mr. Mann plaved 
the Loeillet Sonata in C major, 
and he again appeared when his 
instrument was called for in 
duet with Miss Boatright’s voice 
for the Handel cantata, 

| ey ee 

Mr. Mayes received an accolade 
for his virtuoso playing of Fran- 
coeur’s Sonata in E ‘major for 
cello and harpsichord, In the 
Allegro vivo his cello appeared 

themselves are 

to have the flexibility of a violin. | 

Though it was only the second 
movement of four, his listeners 
insisted on applauding. His in- 
ument has a rich, non-nasal 
quality that is most appealing. 
Other listings on this program 
included Handel's Violin Sonata 
F major, Telemann’s soprano 
ia from the opera “Sancio,” and 
the same composer's Violin Con- 
‘rto in E major. The third and 
last concert in this series will be 
held on Monday evening, Dec, 1. 





Piethiewicz Recital 
piano recital by 
kiewicz of the New England 
Conservatory of Music will be 
given Thursday evening, Nov. 6, 
in Recital Hall at 8:30. He will 
works by Bach, Beethoven. 
Prokofiev, Brahms, Poulenc, and 
Roussel. The public is invited to 
attend: no tickets required. 

‘The Holly anil the Ivy’ 

“The Holly and the Ivy” 
English playwright, Wynyard 
Browne will be presented at 
Emersom College on Wednesday 
and Friday evenings, Nov. 12 and 
14. This is said to be the first 
American production, 





by the 

each forming a vocalise for | 

| Mr, 




* Year Itch,” 

Society — New>C omedy at Wilbur 

ion Ewell, Vanessa Brown 

In The Seven Year Itch’ 

By Edwin F. Meivin 

During much of “The Seven 
the new comedy at 
the Wilbur, George Axelrod, its 
author, is ridiculing in sophisti- 
cated fashion the vanity, the 
philandering dreams, the wor- | 
ries, and anxieties of a husband 
approaching middle age, who has 
been left alone in his New York 
apartment while his wife and 
son have gone off for the sum- 
mer. It is done with a mixture 
of satire, fantasy, and outright 
burlesque. In places it is very 
funny and the comic ‘effect is | 
heightened by the manner in | 
which Tom Ewell acts the part. 

But the play takes another less | 

'commendable turn in the affair, 


| Gregory Peck in a film version of Ernest Hemingway's “The 
_ Snows of Kilimanjaro,” due Thursday at the Metropolitan. 


British Views of Chaplin 


By Harold Hobson 

I wrote a month ago about | 

certain signs that radio in Brit- 
ain Was preparing to narrow its 
territories in view of the spread 
of television. But this did not 
mean that radio over here is by 
any means exhausted. It is still 
capable of winning resounding 
victories over its rival, It has in 
fact carried the day in the mat- 
ter of Charlie Chaplin. Televi- 
sion has failed to persuade Mr, 
Chaplin to appear before the 
cameras, but he has shown no 
reluctance to be lured into 
Broadcasting House. 

The excitement that Mr. Chap- | 

lin has caused in London has 
been considerable. Hundreds of 
people wait patiently outside the 
Savoy Hotel to cheer him when 
he walks out into the busy thor- 
oughtiare of the Strand. That 
august body, the Critics’ Circle, 
nas given ine most expen- 

ive lunc n its members have ever 
indulged’ in. The newspapers 
have carried enthusiastic stories 
about his goodness of heart, his 
devotion to London, his cham- 
pionship of the underprivileged, 
and his genius. 



4 + 

The press show of his film, 
“Limelight,” was three times in- 
terrupted by vociferous ap- 
plause, an occurrence without 
parallel in my experience of 
such things. And the half-dozen 
distinguished critics who inter- 
viewed Mr. Chaplin on the radio 
overwhelmed him with compli- 
ments and praise. That Mr. 
Chaplin was thus got into a 
studio for a whole half hour rep- 
resents for radio a noteworthy 

used to 

that. half hour 
“genius,” which 
says he has 
cropped up 

now got 
over and 

over again: I wonder if it cropped | 

up™“just a few times too often. I 
have a feeling that the adulation 
and critical praise 

in London is all a little unreal. 
The most intelligent film critics 
long ago decided, rightly, that 
Chaplin is the greatest figure 
the cinema has produced. They 
very funny, 
neath his 
philosophy, Ever since then Mr, 
Chaplin has been getting 
and more philosophical, 



with which | 
Mr. Chaplin has been surrounded | 

critics, having set his feet on 
made up their minds to say that 
he is now steadily plodding in 
the wrong direction. The result 


* ee 

promiscuous in nature, which de. 
velops with a pretty girl from the 
apartment upstairs. When all of 
the comic fantasy has been end- 
ed, it appears to regard this in- 
fidelity as merely a pleasant in- | 
terlude. The girl herself seems | 
a combination of naiveté and 
sophistication as unreal as the | 
manner in which she returns to 
the husband’s apartment late at 
night by unnailing a trap door. 
Even’ - remodeled Gramercy 
Park houses can hardly be tacked 
together as loosely as that. 

Mr, Axelrod is a new play- 
wright with an antic imagination 
and a robust sense of humor, 

| But he loads down his dialogue 

with unnecessary profanity, and 

that particular road, have never | 

is that the reviews which “Lime- | 
has received in this coun- | 

try have been extremely lauda- | 

tory; yet beneath them one can 
detect a sense of strain. 

Mr. Chaplin's reception here 
has also been complicated by we 
protests made against him in 
America, and by the possibility 
he may not be able to return | 
there. Most people over in Eng-| 
land feel that Mr. Chaplin is 
being rather unjustly treated in 
the United States, and this has 
brought out a great deal of 
sympathy for him, 

Po 8 

At the Strand Theater a play 
called “The Troublemakers” sug- 

gests that any university student | 

in America who expresses liberal 
views, or utters criticism of 
American foreign policy is liable | 
to bodily injury. Some of us felt 
that this was a libelous exaggera- 
tion of conditions in America. 
Nevertheless, rumors of the 
blacklisting of certain artists, the 
suicide in London a few months 
ago of an American actor, and 
the fuss that has 

Mr. Chaplin’s return journey 

lacross the Atlantic. are difficult 
ito reconcile with America’s his- 
toric championship of freedom, 

arisen over 


Or perhaps one should say that at} 
this distance they seem difficult | 

to reconcile, 

At any rate, the 
against these things in Britain is 
playing an important, if not ale) 
ways clearly recognized part in| 
the enthusiasm with which Mr, | 


Chaplin and his latest work are} 

being greeted. It is not easy theree- | 
fore to estimate at its true artistic | 
enthusiasm | 
and its author | 


value the critical 
that “Limelight” 
have evoked. 


Bust UN (Kenmore Sq.) 

«aa een u eee @ - 

17 aah % @ KE 60777 

not only that he was | 
but also that: under-| 
lay a deep) 

more | 
and the | 

Entertainment Timetable 


Auditerium— Boston 
heatra. Francis Findlay 



a | 
Sanders Theater—Bositon Symphony Or- 
chestra. Charlies Munch, conductor. 6.30. | 


Majestico—"Good Nite Ladies.” 
Wed. Sat mats 

Wilbur— The Seven Year 
Ewell, Vanessa Brown 
Sat. mats 

Films in Boston 

Aster—''Miracie of Our Lady of Fatima.’ 
10:15. 1 2:45. §:06, 20, 9:40 

2 30, 


Beacon WHill—‘'Miracie in Milan” 98.30, 
12:40. 3:45. 6:56, 10:05. “Last Holiday,” 
Alec Guinness. Kay Waish,. Beatrice 
Campbell, 11:10, 2:20. 5:26, 8:35. 

Center—Yankee Buccaneer.’ Jef! Chan- 

Beott Brady. Susan Ball. 9.30, 
12:31. 3.32. 6:33. 9:34. ‘The Great Ad- 
venture.’ Dennis Price, Jack Hawkins. 
11°05, ? 06. 5:07, 8:08. 

Exeter—*'News and Shorts,” 1 3. 4, 6:20, | 
840 “Brandy for the Parson,” James | 
Donald, Jean Lodge, Kenneth More. | 
2:45. 5:00. 7:20, 9:40 


8 39. 


Bonar Col- 
ieano. 11°30, 2:20, 5: 05. “Way of a) 
Gaucho,”’ Rory Calhoun, Gene Tierney, | 
12:45, 3:40, 6:30. 9.25. | 

Keith Memorial..“Savage Africa,” 9:30, 
12:10. 3:10, 5:50, 8:40. “Steel Trap.” 
Joseph Cotten, Teresa Wright. 10:40, | 
1:30. 4:20. 7. 10. Joseph Cotten stage | 
appearance, 3, 8.30. 

Kenmore—“O Henry's Full House,” 
Charies Laughton. — barre Pred 
Allen, Oscar Levant, 5:22, 7 2 
9-44 “The Art of h acticelti” 2:58, 
6:08, 7:20, 9:31, 

Mayflower—' ‘Rainbow ‘Round my Shoul- 
der,’ Frankie Lane. 9:30, 12:50. 4:25, 8. 
Py let Man,’ John Wayne, weg 

een O'Hara. 10:45, 2:10, 5:45, 

Metrepetitan—" oughest Man 

" Joan Leslie, Vaughan Monroe, 
1: 30, 4:45. 6:05. ‘Somebody 
Betty Hutton, Ralph Meek- 
er. 11:45, "9:05. 6:25. 9:40. 

Orpheum—‘‘Because You're Mine,” Mario 
nza, James Whitmore retta Mor- 

row. 12:35, 3: : : 
“Apache War Pe. Gtilver 
Glenda Farrell, Gen 
2:30, 5:40, 8:45. 
Parameunt— ‘Wa 
Calhoun, Gene 

30, 9:30. “Dance 1 

Colleano. 11:18, FS 15, 8 

no, peers Ryads. % 45, re Sin ait rs Oa 
‘One Minu po Se 

| Transtex 

A Thousand and One Nights.” 
Keyes. Phil Silvers. 9:30. 12 
334. 6.91 9.50. “Santa Fe.’ Randolph 
Scott. 11:03. :2:08. §:¢07. 8.15 
Uptewn— The Quiet Man, 
Maureen O Mara. 
ware. My Lovely.” 
Ryan, 1, 4.35, 8:05 

Films in Suburbs 

AL LSTON—Capitel: "Quiet Man.’ 
less Fagan 1:30, 7:45 
ARLINGTON—C apitel: ‘Son of Paleface.’ 
Woman in the Dark 
Beoene: “Laura “To the Shores of 

| BRAINTREE — Quintree Drive-in: 
_—, — “Drums in the 

‘Bie Jim McLain’ 
Cleveland Circle: 
“The Golden Hawk 
Ceolidce: “Sudden Fear.” 
Hanceck Villa “The Devil 
Three.” “Peariess Pagan.’ 
CAMBRIDGE—Central: ‘The Big Sky.” 
“The Golden Hawk.” 
University: “Catherine the Great.”’ 1:25, 
4 * . ~ “Strangers on a Trail,” 

3. 6:26. 9:50 
DEDHAM-—Dedham Drive-In: “The Lady | 
“The Golden Hawk.” “The 

Vanishes.’ ‘The Green Glove 
Devil Makes Three.’’ ’ 
“The Quiet 




“Budden Fear.” 
“The Merry Widow.” 
“Bon of Ali 

——o PLAIN—Jamaica: 
LEXINGTON Lexington: “The Clouded 
Yellow.” rtet.’ 
Islands.’ 1:45, 7:45. “Les Miserables.’ 
3:28, 9:26, 
"The Quiet Man.” 

“Beware My Lovely 
MALDEN—Aua hertnene “Outeast of the 
“Prison Break.” 

‘“Pearless Fagan.” 

“The Devil Makes Three.’ 

MAYNARD—Fine Arts: 

, -30, 5:45, 8:16. 

™ “Anything Can Happen,” 5:45, 


“Holiday for Sinners 

Meadow Gien. Drive-in:  Aenertean in 
Paris.”’ “Man | = a C 

Medford: ment Paris.” “The 

“Big Jim McLain.” 
“The Lady Says No." 
ATICK—Colenial: “Crimson Pirate.” 
nce and Gals.” 

Drive-in: “Blaugh- 
Moa “ease Dyas 
7 oThe Big Sky.” 

see hott Ben 
) - Drive-In: “Red River.” 
' ope gy eh “The 
Come the 
Widow.” “Last 
“Quiet Man.” 

3:15, 9:15, 

Devil Makes Three. 
“The Merry 



news. 10:30 6.m. to | 

—Community: “The 
fry -. Chang.” 2 
“The Merry 
“Tt Quiet 

Frni CoM : 

ata.” | 


John Wayne, | 

Lupino, Robert 

The bi Cdl 

’ Day 


tn Dedham cee 35-1463 
Sterling Hayder—Rhenda 

plus Gene Kelly 

“Devil Makes Three” 

Matinee Wed. and Sat.—Sen. Continuces 


LLENT” = “Time 

AT WE NEFD.”—Chapman, News 


| Eves. $1.80-S6. Mats, Tuas. & Sat. $1. 20-63.00 lec. tax 
ROYALE THEA., W. 48 St. Eves, 8:38, Cl 5-S760 



HB. — 

“Army | 

“Bomebody Loves | 

“Where’ s Charley?" | 


im the Pulliser Prise Musical Play 


MAJESTIC, 44th &t.. 

“Warden of | Eves., 8:30 sharp. Mats. Wea. & Sat., 2:38 sharp 
1:50, 7:80. | 

"An Irresistible Comedy” Xes a 
serry FIELD 

staatebae F &. OUR 4 QsT. T E R 

Eves. 6:46 (Men. at 7). Mats. Wed. - net. 2: 

@ Beautifel!” ‘ahaa 


Tine KING A ei 

M010 CITY musiC HALL 
Rockefeller Cen 

A Columbia Picture 


952 | 

either he or John Gerstad, who 
directed, has the husband con- 

/sume a prodigious amount of 


The best of the play is in the 
projection of the thoughts of the 
husband as he argues with him- 
self. stages imaginary’ conversa- 
tions. sees himself blackmailed, 
pictures himself as shot and 

he thinks of the conquests he 
might have had but didn’t. The 
same technique is employed to 
indicate’ tronically his jealous 
imagination of the attentions his 
wife might be encouraging from 
an author for whom he has only 
‘loathing. Through such. suspi- 
_cions he tries inconsistently to 
justify his_own actions. 

" Ge ei 

The bulk of the acting falls on 
Mr. Ewell’s shoylders and he 
carries it lightly with a wide 
variety of amusing expressions 
| in his mobile features to indicate 

his changing thoughts, He is es- 
| sentialHy a comedian and a good 
'one. He provides not so much @ 
character study as a caricature 
that at times is uproarious. 
Vanessa Brown sets forth the 
girl in more conventional fashion 
with an air of wide-eyed inno- 
cence that contrasts with her be- 
havior. The psychoanalyst is an 
| intentionally incredible stock 
| figure played solely for humore- 
ous effect by Robert Emhardt. 

Neva Patterson has a come 
paratively small role as the wife, 
who appears in occasional dream 
interludes as the husband thinks 
_of her. She does in smooth man- 
‘ner all that could be expected of 

the part. Johnny Klein is seen 
briefly as the small son and 
George Keane fills in the obnox- 
ious author in the couple of short 
bits allotted to him. 

Frederick Fox designed the 
setting, which provides a view 
of a balcony as well as .the ine 
terior of the apartment. Courte- 
ney Burr and Elliott Nugent are 
the producers, 


To Play New Works 

killed, or tries to wheedle some | 

free advice from a psychoana- 
lyst, Dream bits are inserted, as 

‘The Seven Year Itch’ 

At the Wilbur—New play by 
George Axelrod, directed by 
John Gerstad, designed and 
lighted -by Frederick Fox, pre- 
sented by Courtney Burr and 
Elliott Nugent. 

The cast includes: 

Richard Sherman. 
Helen Sherman 

Miss Morris 


Mary what-ever-her- 

Tom Ewell 
Neva Patterson 
Johnny Klein 
Marilvn Clark 

. Joan Donovan 

Irene Moore 

». Vanessa Brown 
..e— Robert Emhardt 
George Keane 

Tom MacKenzie 

Two original compositions by 
New England composers will be 
featured at the concert by the 
Boston University this evening in 

| Hayden Auditorium at 8:15. 

Francis Findlay, conductor, hag 

chosen the Symphony in E-flat 
| by Milton Fiske of Rochester, Vt., 

_and “Reminiscences” by Anton 

|Eugéne Mainente. Mr. Fiske is 
| a graduate of the Juilliard School 

of Music. Mr. Mainente is the 
managing director of the Maine 
ente School of Music in Lewiston, 

Mr, Findlay will also include 
“Fingal’s Cave” Overture by 
Mendelssohn, Polka and Fugue 
by Weinberger, and Beethoven’s 
Symphony No, 8, Free, cards of 
admission are available at the 
Boston University College of 
‘Music: CO 6-6230, Ext, 44. 

| Starts TUESDAY 


RKO KEITHS Mermroria/ 


ds { 



+ Lith 
he AA ( , AMOL 



feeturing Gilbert Roland 
Continwous from 9:15 A.M, _ 



~shamrons. Deb” Davita stats 
By Melita Knowles 
“Say It With Flowers” ag ene 

| London 

No American or other foreign 
visitor need stay away from the 
‘coronation on June 2, 1953, be- 
cause he feels he may not get ac- 
commodations. | 

“We advise him to book in ad- 
vance, of course, but even if a 
| visitor arrives the day before the 
coronation, we feel confident we 
shall be able to Ox him up,” this 
}correspondent was told vy an 

official of the British Travel As- 
> § BGeed farvestment sociation here. | 


36 Gretron Street, DUBLIN, IRELAND 

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We beve the fiecet collection of old Irish 
Teer, Waterford Glass, Sheffield Plete, 
Astawe Chena, Jewellery, Ferniture ond 

Powtiegs Lergest stocks i@ lreleed. Every 
e< se quereeteed 

Ait @f 90 

Member Brent Anteqve Deolert’ 

Witiem & Mary Silver 
Perringer snd Cever. Len- 
dea 1604. 

This is true, however, only if 
he will stay in an English home. 

Hotels now are practicaily 
booked up within a radius of 60 
miles round London. Central 
London hotels have been booked 
solid for months. 

Grosvenor House, patronized 
largely by Americans, dealf with 
6,000 applications last June. Bach 
day it still mails a large batch 
of airmail letters saying it is full, 

To Go Farther. Out 

Yet there is a vast amount of 
private accommodation which 
has not yet been tapped. Six 
thousand English homes were 
opened to foreign visitors for the 
Festival of Britain in 1951. These 
are available again. 

The Coronation ._Accommoda- 
tion Service has not started to 
allocate these rooms yet, Officials 
feel certain from the experience; Two Swedish 
of the festival year that a hint in | nected to berth in Millwall docks 
the press that they wanted rooms | 
would bring in thousands of of- | for five days.” 
fers. | Swedish ships have done this 
“The accommodation we have | on two previous occasions, for 
at present is all available in| the Olympic Games and for the 
Greater London. As the need for | Fectival of Britain. 
more rooms becomes apparent we| The Cunard liner Caronia is 
shall go farther out,” a travel| to dock at Southampton as part 
association spokesman explained. | of its coronation cruise taking in 

When rooms are offered by @/ Africa, Spain, Portugal, Ireland, 

private individual a representa- 
tive of the accommodation serv- 
ice visits the house and ascer- 
tains the price. to be charged be- 
fore putting the place on the list. 

The charge in most cases is 
about a guinea ($2.94) for bed 
and breakfast. “We do get some 

at all,” I was told. 

Ships as Homes 

“Floating hotels” — will 

and even in the Thames River 

| berths available in Dover Harbor 
for vessels from foreign countries, 

is open to consider more appli- 
cations from ships 
berth in London docks during the 
coronation period, 

— | Sea eae RT RR AEA es! SCOtland, SWeden, and Norway, 

¥iSoon to Hear 
S. CALDWELL ¥ Another ‘ship is expected to 

bring Rotarians from New York 

Family Grocer and ferries passengers daily between 

Purveyor cans is coming on the Ryndam, 

of the Holland-America Line, to 
commute for three days of Coro- 
nation Week between. Tilbury 
and London. 

Deliveries Everywhere 

people who do not want to charge | 

for those ‘who cannot get in at | 
orthodox hotels. The Dover port 
authorities have planned to make 4 

The Port of London Authority | 

wishing to | 

ships are ex~- | 

to provide a “home for passengers | 

' in + SG Se ™ re pt 
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Plenty of Rooms Available for Visitors to Coronation — 



be | 
berthed at Dover, Southampton, 

JUNE 2% 1953 


| Associated Press 

Coronation Envelope Design 

ere co Oy Vike Sg 
; To i eae E 

Allies Hurl Back Night Attacks 

On Korean East-Central Fronts 

By the Associated Press 
about five times the daily aver- 


Dug-in Allied soldiers have 

, ' hurled back predawn Communist 
and will berth at Tilbury or) 
Gravesend, A travel agency takes | 
over when the vessels dock and | 
‘launched six attacks Nov. 4 in 

ships and London in special trains | the 

or cars, A third group of Ameri-= | 

assaults on the Korean eastern 
and central! fronts, 

North Korean Communists 
Heartbreak Ridge _ sector. 

Each was stopped despite un- 

|Slackened during the day. 

age for the sector. 

On the center, about 300 Chi- 
nese Communists tried to scram- 
ble to the top of Sniper Ridge 
during the night. Apparently 
none got closer than 100 yards. 

Communist mortar and artil- 
lery fire on Sniper and Triangle 

“usually heavy Communist artil- | 

lery and mortar fire. _Allied outpost south of Pyong- 

Chinese Communists on the | gang on the central front early 
central front stormed all night | this morning. They seized part of 
long. at South Korean positions | the hil® but lost it to counter- 

A company of Chinese hit an | 

Hanoi, Viet Nam 

French planes began a round- 
the-clock airlift Nov. 3 ta feed 
supplies-to their troops’ in the 
Black River area northwest of 
here in anticipation of a new 
drive by the Communist Viet 
Minh rebels. 

Military sources here said the 
river area was being built up to 
hold against rebel forces should 
they attempt to roll ahead again 
after consolidating their recent 
spectacular gains in northern 

Little Action Reported 

Except for one minor clash, 

7% | there was little activity along the 

‘river defense line Nov, 3. French 
forces 50 miles to the southeast, 
closer to Hanoi, tontinued their 
five-day “offensive reconnais~ 
sance” into a Viet Minh-held 

After wading through mud 
caused by three days of rain, 
they were reported officially to 
have reached a position three 
miles west of the key road junc- 
Fn Phu To, 

4hese troops ran into regular 
Viet Minh troops for the first 
time Nov, 3, but the French high 
command gave no details of the 

The purpose of the “reconnais- 
Sance’ operation still was unde- 
fined by the high command, but 
military observers believe it was 
an attempt to bait Communists to 
the north to come out in large- 
scale battle. 

Weather Aids Pilots 
Better weather .reportedly en- 
abled French etter tenders to 

shoot up Viet Minh patrols. 
The French reported that me- 
dium bombers have pounded 
Communist troop concentrations 

French Airlift Feeds Supplies 
~ To Units. Northwest of 

By Reuters 

anol f 

F-86E Sabres to Fly 
For Royal Air Force 

By the United Press 
The government has announced 
that between 300 and 400 F-865 

Sabre jets will be assigned te 
Britain’s Royal Air Force in a 
move that will give Western Eu- 
ropean defense forces a fighter 
plane comparable to the Russian 
MIG 15 

The Defense Department said 
the United States will provide 
the engines, electronic equip- 
ment, and instruments under the 
mutual defense program. Canada 
will supply and build the air 
frames and also assemble the 

The Defense Department said 
delivery of the planes will begin 
next month and be completed 
sometime next year. The United 
States jet fighter now in Europe 
is the F-84 Thunderjet. 




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Nov. 3 at two points north of the RANT ERS ee 
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At the same time 14 Ameri- 
can-built Bearcat fighters struck a: i 
at Hai Luong bridge on the pro- 

vincial road, which is the main ' AFFLECK & BROWN Lid. 

Viet Minh supply route from Yen 
Bay to the Thai province. 
In an attempt to cut off the 
supply of arms and munitions 
from Communist China to the 

jpaman BRADFORD, ENGLAND bade J 


The Centre of 
Bradford Musical Activities 


Tel. Bradford 20014 

Americans who have ap- 
proached their travel agents to 
get seats on official stands along | 
the coronation route should be 
hearing in the next few weeks | 
whether they have secured them, | 
I was told, 

On these official stands put up| 
by the Ministry of Works along 
the route 4,000 have been allo- 
cated to overseas travel agencies. | 
The cost is from 10 to 30 guineas 

a seat ($35 to $105). Enterprising 
*United States travel agents got 
busy many months ago booking 

Jf tf ts 
| private window seats. Many more 

Eastern Industries i than these 4,000 official seats will 

24 Duke Street, Dublin, Ireland 4 be occupied by Americans, — eae 
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atop Sniper Ridge. The ROKS | attacking United Nations troops, 
met back the final assault at | In the aiw war, B-26 invader 
wet. ; | ‘bombers attacked Communist 
The United States FEighth| supply routes and front lines 
Army said Sniper and nearby | during the night. Pilots reported 
Triangle Hill were quieter Nov. | at least 60 vehicles destroyed. 
4 than at any time since the To H Electi Ret 
Allies launched their central aw aoe 
front attack Oct. 14, American soldiers at the front 
One Degree Above Zero —some.with portable radios in 
The mercury dipped to one| their bunkers—will hear a con- 
| degree above zero. tinuous stream of election re- 
American soldiers huddled | turns beamed to them over the 
around their radios for the latest; armed forces radio service, 
news of the United States presi-| Because of the time\difference, 
dential elections. it will be Wednesday morning— 
A battalion of North Koreans—| Tuesday night in the United | 
about 50 men—powered the big- | States—before the first returns) 
gest attack on the mountainous | start coming in. | 
eastern front, Communists hit| Brig. Gen. Cornelius Ryan, who 
straight at Heartbreak Ridge. (is in charge of training South 
Allied infantrymen, fighting | Korean troops, said he had “re- 
from trenches and bunkers, | ceived information that a sizable 
stopped the assault in a three-j|increase in the South Korean 
hour battle. The defenders esti- | Army had been ordered in Wash- 

mated they killed or wounded | ington.” 
more than 1000 North-Koreans. General Ryan, whose head- 
Five other attacks, up to 175| Quarters are in Taegu, Korea, 
men in size, hit elsewhere along|told the Associated Press in 
a four-mile sector. Tokyo seh ge oi ee 
rrag “the exact size of the increase o 
Mmenigpdien es mo — ni South Wo arog ge is mages 
crore UtS | information, but it’s going to 
the Communists pounded Allied — 

itions with 5,000 rounds of rare gf h 17 
oo . General Ryan has spent 
mortar and artillery fire. That is = 

months in Korea and helped in 

the building of the republic’s 

force to its present strength of | 
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From Ancient Villa 
Of Emperor Hadrian 

By Reuters 
Tivoli, Italy | 
Seven delicately sculptured | 
marble statues have been un- 
earthed in the grounds of the 
'second century villa built here, 
| by the Emperor Hadrian. | 
Five are intact statues of | 
'women over six feet tall. An-— 
|other is a big headless faun and 
the seventh is a smaller figure. 
They were found during ex- | 
cavations to trace a waterway, 
fed from the nearby River. 
Aniene, designed by Hadrian to | 
: ° %| resemble the western branch of 
Decorating y| the Nile. | 
_ Adorned with temples in the) 
|Egyptian style, this was one of 
the most ambitious parts of the 
immense grounds of the villa, 
where the Emperor reproduced 
much that he saw during his 

(Opposite Town Hal) 

Telephone Bradferd 20247 


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NOVEMBER 4, 1952 _ 

MARGERY BRL BROWNE ‘Stevenson Hails Democrats as ‘Party of All People’. 

Lesenes i — of ber & 

By tne Assoctated Press 

The text of Gov. Adlai E. 
Stevenson’s speech here follows: 
In this city of Chicago, in the 
early hours of’ a July morning 
last summer, I accepted the nom- 
ination of the Democratic Party 

fer quentities) 


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for the presidency of the United 

States. By the calendar, that was 
just fourteen weeks ago. That is 
not so long as time is measured, 
but to one who has spent weeks, 
as I have, writing, traveling, yes, 
and listening, to countless thou- 
sands of the American people, it 
has been a long, long time. 

cheers and jeers, the tumult and 
the shouting are almost over, and 
these are the last words I shall 
speak to you before the balloting 
begins tomorrow morning. 

Anyone who runs for office 
wants to win. I want to win, of | 
course: but, win or lose, if I have 
kept faith with myself during the 
campaign, then I can await to- 
morrow—and the day after—and 
all the days after that—in good 
temper and sober contentment. 

I did not seek my party’s nom- 
ination for the presidency. I said 
on that July night that the bur-| 
‘dens of that office stagger the 
‘imagination; that its power for | 
good or evil smothers exultation | 
and converts vanity. to prayer. 
Today, fourteen weeks later, the 
solemnity of the responsibility we 
ask you to entrust to us grows 
ever more sobering. 

I said then I would fight to win | 
@ with all my heart and soul. That. 
+ have done, sparing nothing of | 
myself, encouraged and assisted | 
along the way by many friends, 
new and old, who have spent 
themselves no less. 

‘Enjoyed the Fight’ 

I’ve enjoyed the fight because 
‘I believe in our cause. I believe 
the: Democratic Party, over the 
sweep of our history, has per- 
formed a. great mission as a 
mechanism for the expression of 
opinion, the development of pol- 

icy, and the attainment of a truly 
democratic society in which the 
| people are sovereign. 

I believe in a people’s party— 
call it what you will—a* party 
that reflects in policy, program, 
and action the interest of all, 
not some, of the people. 

I believe the Demotratic Party 
is the people’s party. It is the 
party of no one, because it is the. 
party of everyone, and the w orld,* 
the nation, and everyqne in _ 
are the .better, the safer, for 
I believe that-with even veld 
conviction than when I uttered | 
those words 14 weeks ago. 

And I also said when I accepted | 
the nomination—let’s talk. sense | 
to the American people. I said 
that it was better to lose the e!lec- 
tion than mislead the people: that 
this was a great opportunity to 
educate and elevate a people 

— - TYNE, ENG. RI 

Thinking of Christmas 
E Give “Magie” Perfume 
by Lancome, Paris 

From 55 — to 19 Gns. 

John Moses & Co., Ltd.: 

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fi 4 

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cr FAMILY >> 

_ tomeueey, Wet HARTLEP ORR, Sovth SHIELDS 

The end has now come, the, 

X of 

papemangrn arguments Dec. 
|a case from Clarendon County, 
challenging the constitution- | 



votes and. the final results 
Nov. 21. 

This could happen if: 


the popular vote). 

remain sealed until Nov. 
morning of Nov, 21. 

Wait Possible 

By the Associated Press 


If the presidential! election is as close as some forecast, it 
is remotely possible the outcome could hinge on absentee 

not be known until 

The national vote is so close the outcome could depend 
on California’s 32 electoral votes—and sume have said this is 
possible. (It takes 266 electoral votes to 

win, regardless of 

2. California vote is as close as it was in 1948, when Presi- 
dent Truman got a total of 1,913,134 te Gov. Thomas E., 
Dewey’s 1,895,269—a differénce of only 17,865. 

It is estimated that California’s absentee vote is running 
from 150,000 up—and state — requires that absentee ballots 

Actual counting . begins the 


| a 

whose destiny is leadership, not, votes they can deliver. It means 

alone a rich, prosperous, 

con- | trying to find out what really are 

tented country, but of a world in |the major problems, to get under 


Looking back, I am. not wholly | 
|content that I have said or said | 
| well everything that was in my | 

heart. I am not sure that I have | 
kept all of our concerns, national | 
and international, in proper bal- | 
/ance and perspective. I am not 
sure that I have made my views | 


on all of Ourgconcerns as clear | 

and precise as I would have’ 

| But I have not evaded and I 
have tried and tried deligently, 
| day and night, to talk sensibly, 
honestly, candidly about our 
many problems. I have tried to 
explain the issues as I see them 
and the records of the parties. 

I have tried to educate. If I 
have not succeeded altogether, I 
have certainly educated myself 
about those questions, and also 
about those wonderful human 
beings that are America. 


No Expediency 

Talking sense is not easy, It 
means Saying things that some- 
times people don’t like to hear; 
it means risking votes, and can- 
didates are not supposed to do 
that. It means saying the same 
thing in all parts of the country 
and at all stages of the cam- 

It means avoiding political ex- | 

pediency and dealing forthrightly | 

with individuals regardless of the | 

wear or the: 

S ceeeinnneseatiiges eee 

party labels they 

ee et 


W Fado a 
Proposals ranging from repeal 
of the requirement for free public 
schools in South Carolina to pro- 
hibition of daylight saving time 

A in Washington and Oregon has 

come before the voters, 

Scores of proposed consti- 
tutional amendments, initiative 
propositions, and referenda were 
on the ballots in 35 states. 

them, howeyer, 
« tif local issues, 

South Carolina voters were 
called on to say whether they 
want to provide a legal escape 
hatch in case the United States 
Supreme Court outlaws racially 
segregated schools. 

A proposed amendment would 
delete from the State Constitution 
a section requiring the state to 
ovide free public schools for all 
children, six through 21. The 
‘Constitution and’ state laws say 
schools must be segregated. 
The Supreme Court has 
8 on 



ality of segregated schools, 
Church Operation 


Supreme Court Justice, suggested 

' ued 

James F. Byrnes, former | 

| their surface, to say exactly 
where one stands on them, and 
what one proposes to do about 

It means trying incessantly to | 
‘keep them foremost and not be’ 
diverted by the sideshows /the as- | 
| saults and the trivia that clutter 
our campaigns. 

As I think of these things here 
at the end of the long road, a lot 
of memories of these crowded 
‘weeks flood in upon me. 

‘Told the Truth’ 

I remember the night at Dallas, 
when I spoke to Texans of my 
views about tidelands oil. 
| I remember the crowd in De- 
troit on Labor Day when I said 
I would be the captive of no one 
but all the American people. 

I remember the evening in the | | “on 

‘railroad station at New Haven | 
‘when I identified a powerful 
Democratic leader as not my kind | 
of Democrat. 

I remember the 
Legion convention when I said 
that those who have served -this 
country must always, be Ameri- 
cans first and veterans second, 

their perils and urged another 
course. That would have been 
easy—but I would not feel as 
good as I do sitting here tonight 
on election eve. 

Looking back, I am content. 
Win or lose, I have told you the 
truth as I see it. 1 have said what 
I meant, and meant what I said. 
I have not done as well as I 
should like to have done, but I 
have done my best, frankly and 
forthrightly; no man can do 
more, and you are entitled to no 

I have told you 
how our economic 

people, not just the few, and why | 

ic well-being of America, why | 
your prosperity, cannot be ‘safely | 

action, boom, 

blessed land. . 

And I have told you over and 
over that we are winning the 
worldwide struggle with com- 

/_munism; that step by step from 

Aimacican | 

and that our free enterprise sys- | 

tem must include free enterprise 
for the mind. 
I remember the audiences down 

say on the subject of civil rights. 

South listening to what I had to| 

In these and many other cases | 

there were those who pointed to 

er ee ee SE 

‘Voters in 1 35 States Face 
Varied Ballot Proposals 

he Associated Prese 

cannot be contin- 
separately for whites and 

when the a 

them if thev 

suggestions advanced 
amendment was before 

the Genera! Assembly earlier this | ae 
; -and suspicion which would de- 

year were church operation of the 
schools, or operation by private 
foundations, The state could con- 
tinue to put up the money, 
through scholarships or payments 

to parents. 
Many P 

Minimum Voting Age 
Initiative measures on the Ore- 
gon ballot include one to prevent 
daylight saving time, and another ¥i 
to permit sale of liquor by the } 
drink, An initiative proposal in 
adjoining Washington would pro- 
hibit. daylight saving time except 

in national: emergencies. 

Voters in. Oklahoma and South 
Dakota considered ‘lowering the 
minimum voting age from 21 to 
18. Georgia is the only state that 
now permits 18-year-olds to vote. 
Another question in Oklahoma is 
whether to authorize a $125,000,- 
000 bonus for veterans of World 
War II and the Korean fighting. 


to the General Assembly last year | 

that the proposed amendment be 
submitted to a vote, in the 
event the court ruled segregation 
unconstitutional. A favorable 
general election vote on a pro- 

_ Assembly to be effective, 

If segregation is ruled out, and 
the amendment is adopted, it 
would be up to the General As- 
sembly to decide what to do about 
schools. Gov. Byrnes has said the 
state would reluctantly abandon 

i he Ae 
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our country 

"a or yy 


Greece and Turkey to Korea the 
grand alliance of the free has 
| thrown back the enemy; that it is 
years now since any new peoples 

ell-being has | 
been built step by $tep for all the | Of His peace. 

I am concernéd_that the econom- | 

entrusted to the party of fear, in- | 
and bust. I have | 
told you about our futur® for an | 
ever-growing abundance in this | 

or new lands were enveloped by | 
'the Kremlin’s dark shadow. 
The Korean war and the mis- | 
erable stalemate there must be. 
freshly reviewed by fresh minds, | 
Solution, settlement and an ar-| 

mistice there is the first order of |]. 
is | 

public business. But Korea 

only one aspect of the Commu- 

nist conspiracy against the free. | 

Good Listener 



And this is no time to hesitate | 
in doubt and confusion about the | 
dangerous world we live in, for | 

the plains of hesitation 
bleach the bones of countless 
V ictory, rested, and resting died.” 

who, on the eve of. 

As I said. I have been listening | 

as well as talking these past 
three months, And what I've 
heard all across the land belies 
the sorry campaign picture of a 
nation div ided, feeble in faith, 

ruined by debt, threatened with | 

bankruptcy}, a nation afraid, a 

nation cowering before her dis- | 


No, I’ve seen and heard the | 
deep- -throated courage and con- 
fidence and faith of strong men 
and women and happy children 
—people who still beiieye in one 
another, in spite of all the timid, 
doubting men. 

I have asked you for.your sup- | 

port for my candidacy. I ask you 

now for support of our common | 

faith in®this country, The confi- 
dence we've inherited is our 
greatest wealth, the ‘source of 
our strength, 

Whatever the electorate de- 
cides, I ask that we close our 
ears. once and for al]. to the 
cowardly voices of hate and fear 

stroy us; that we dedicate our- 
selves, each one of us alone and 
all of us together. to that belief 
in ourselves, that trust in each 
on which the greatness of 
rests. For, believe 

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ne epee 

me, the future of the world de- 
pends on it. 

Tomorrow you will make your 
choice. I would urge every eligi- 
ble American to exercise the 
greatest privilege bestowed upon 
us—the right to participate in 
deciding his own destiny. 

If your decision is General 
Eisenhower and the Republican 
Party, I shall ask everyone who 

voted for me to accept the ver- |" 

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I shal] ask the same of the Re- 

Lord to make me an instrument 

pei and over | tp ge and I shall ask our 



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Oct. 16th-18th inc. 
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1947 JAGUAR 3\4 $/Saleon 675 
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64x 44 ing, 18/6. 

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6x4 ins. 18/— 5X4} ins. 13/9. 
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Remember to Write, Dear 

For THE First time we are depending on 
the mails to help keep our family together. 

Like all the parents who ever sent a son 
~ or daughter off to college, we ended our 
farew@lls with the hackneyed words “Re- 
member to.write.” 

We knew it wasn’t original, but nothing 
about the ritual of taking our oldest to the 
campus of her choice and leaving her there 
had been at all individual. We did not realize 
. until we were part way through it how 
stylized our performance was, how pre- 
cisely parents in our situation follow a 
formula. There was something almost mys- 
terious about finding ourselves behaving 
in the same way, saying the same things, 
as hundreds of strangers all around us, just 
as if we had rehearsed it together. 

ee? ae. 

_Our first inkling of all this came during 
the automobile trip across three states. In 
spite of careful planning our car was unbe- 
comingly laden with extra blankets, sports 
equipment, and trivia that wouldn't fit into 
the luggage. The three of us had to sit in the 
front seat to leave room for it all, and we 
had to use rope and tarpaulin to protect the 
contents of the luggage compartment. 

| Bit FR 

Scarcely were we out on the highway 
that September morning when we had the 
first eerie experience of seeing a car very 
like our own, piled to the roof with what 
appeared to be the same items down to the 
color of the blankets, with luggage in the 
rear secured and covered with.rope and 

‘arpaulin of the same age as our own. Most. 

s artling of all was seeing what looked like 
eurselves in the front seat: father driving, 
daughter hatless in the middle, mother in 
Ler fall suit and hat, observing the scenery. 

At first we thought it an amusing coinci- 

Plateau. Regions 

The Colorado plateaus are located in 
parts of Arizona, Utah, Colorado, and New 
Mexico. This vast region is equal in area 
to the combined areas of Ohio, Indiana, 
and Illinois.. Sedimentary rocks, mainly 

sandstone, limestone, and shale, totaling 
several thousands of feet in thickness, lie 
in a nearly horizontal position upon a 
foundation of crystalline rocks. Here one 
observes a land surface that is mainly 
flattish, table-like or steplike in formation. 
The various plateaus are separated by 
canyons or bold escarpments. The Kaibab 
Plateau in northern Arizona, one of the 
group, reaches an elevation of some 9000 
feet above’ sea level. The entire region is 
arid to semiarid. 

The Columbia Plateau in Washington, 
Oregon, and Idaho is an outstanding éex- 
ample of a lava plateau. In this region, 
lavas have covered an area as large as that 
of the combined states of New York, New 
Jersey, and Pennsylvania. The lavas occur 
in nearly horizontal flows of variable thick- 
ness. The successive layers bury an uneven 
surface of former erosion.—Reprinted by 
permission from “The Earth and Its Re- 
sources,” by VERNON C. FincH, GLENN T, 
TREWARTHA, and M. H. SHEARER. Copyright, 
1948, by the McGraw-Hill Book Company, 

- Prayer 
that Heals 

Wi unlimited promise Chris- 

tian Science knocks at the door of 
every human heart. Will you open 
the door and listen ? : 

For a great multitude Christian 
Science has already brought lasting 
help and'‘complete — healing. 

Thoughtful reading of 


HEALTH with 
Key to the Scriptures 
by Mary Baker Eddy 

‘has shown them, and can show you, 

in a practical way the healing power 
of the prayer of understanding in 
Christian Science. 

“This system enables the learner 
to demonstrate the divine Principle, 
upon which Jesus. healing was_ 
based, and the sacred rules for its 
‘present application to the cure of 
disease” (Science and Health, p. 147). 

How to pray aright—how to have 
prayer answered so that healing 
results—is now made plain by this 
beloved book, in which thousands 

have found a new life. 

” by Mary Baker Eddy in the blue 
P itheory Bdisicm. 

a eSeeese 2 ee eeeeeaeneeeneaeaeneanece & 

SFeeeSs SFOS OeeeOeeseeseoeneenee & 


dence, but as we drove on during two days 
and saw car after car arranged and popu- 

lated identically, like a fantastic matched 

chorus line, we felt I think a bit taken down, 

Of course there were occasional variations, | 
—small sister or brother’ wedged into the. 
back seat perhaps, or in many cases son ~ 
instead of daughter being transported to ° 

higher education. But this last group had 
rigid rules of its own,—son doing the driv- 
ing, mother relegated to the back seat, fewer 
fancy boxes and more golf clubs; we soon 
came to recognize the pattern, 

Some of the cars were going in our di- 
rection, taking Easterners west, and some 
the other way. They turned onto our route 
from side roads, or they turned off of it and 
headed for a variety of institutions along 
the way. It didn’t matter; by this time we 
felt ourselves anonymous parts of a caravan 

_with only license plates or some other small 

mark to identify us. 
SAS Sani 

The feeling persisted during the weekend 

we spent in a college town. In local restau- 
rants we.parents ate our meals in the same 
absent-minded way. Father toiled up dormi- 
tory stairs burdened with suitcases of the 
same size, shape, and incredible weight, 
mothers checked off lists, daughters set 
about unpacking with a fine brisk air that 
betrayed no uneasiness, And so it was that 
when it came to saying good-bye we didn’t 
mind being like everyone else. “Now do you 
have everything you need”?” we asked, fol- 
lowing the script exactly. “Good-bye dear, 
remember to write.” It went up all around 
us from group after group like a tribal 
chant, And then the long lines of parents 
departed the town, the back seats of their 
cars identically empty and neat. 
. Now we are getting the letters that she 
remembered to write. Not as many as we'd 
like, but enough to assure us that she is 
really there, learning and working and en- 
joying herself, and that the place is not just 
a bit of make-believe that vanished when 
all the parents departed with the chorus 
“Good-bye, ‘dear.’ 

After only_a month our youngest com- 
plains that she has to look at sister’s photo- 
graph to remember what she looks like, but 
reading her letters aloud, she says, is a 
good trick for recalling the quality of her 
voice, and we have found that this is true. 
We do the usual parental reading hetween 
the lines and make deductions from what 
she doesn t say, because her letters run more 
to anecdote than to prosaic details. Since 
she doesn't ask for more money We assume 
she had enough for books, and the absence 
of comment on the food probably means 
that she likes it. 

Her method is that of the illustrative 
episode, One of these may begin, “I was 
rushing to my eight-o-clock class,” and we 
have a scrap of information. She has never 
bothered to give us her class schedule but 
we are picking it up a bit at a time, 

oie £ 

Sometimes as: we read her letters and 
write back to her we wonder about all those 
other identical parents. We think of the 
mailboxes in the college town and of all the 
letters home being put into them. We like 
to think, as I am sure other parents-do, that 
the letters we get are unlike the rest, that 
they are truly ours. And perhaps it is not 
too optimistic to think so. However alike 
their luggage, however stereotyped our 
farewells to them, the freshmen in that 
September caravan were indivic By 
this time probably their. professors, perhaps 
even the upperelassmem can tell: most of 
them apart. 

We are able to look back on 
ness 0: a mo! 1th ago with some amusement 
now, After al “we C sults it have aeted and 
sol uided that much alike! Parents, we would 
like to say to the rest of. them, let us assert 
ourselves. We are not just a faceless lot of 
migrants, we are separate and different, Let 
us recover our dignity. 

Of course we are not ready to abandon 
all the conventions, even in the’ interest of 
independence, We still end letters to our 
daughter with the words “Write again soon.” 
It may be hackneyed but it says what we 


our uneasi- 

mean. And so far, it gets results, 


Gotuic Heap CARVED IN 

THE ARTIST of the Middle Ages did not 
work in isolation, creating designs of a 
novel or personal characier, Art was a 
means of social expression, and a stone 
cafver, a painter, weaver, worker in stained 
glass, each used his special skills to give 
shape to a community idea of the beautiful. 

Statues were incorporated in the design 
of a building, a church or a castle, The 
manner of. carving harmonized with the 
atmosphere of the edifice. Much of the 
sculpture was invested with a sense.of some- 
thing beyond, It was a mark of the refined 
gifts of carvers that they could express the 
intangible in solid materials of wood, ivory, 


By Courtesy of Jacques Seligmann Galleries, New York 

LIMESTONE, Asout 1500 

and stone. Such is the wonder of artistry, 
it can transform hard substances and: raw 
materials into refinements of thought and 

This limestone head is small as dimen- 
sions go, But it has the monumentality of 
a large portrait, as well as an indwelling 
elegance and sense of exaltation. A simple 
band of gold: crowns the head. 

The painting of a girl singing, reproduced 
below, dates from rather over a century 
later and with its more individual treatment 
offers an, interesting contrast and comple- 

DorotHy ADLOW 

~The Perfect Stranger 

Written for The Christian Science Monitor 

Most of us in the course of a day 
meet a good many strangers. We may, 
using a common phrase, think of them 
as “perfect strangers,” without attach- 
ing much weight to the words. But if 
we give the phrase a higher spiritual 
significance we may find in it a source 
of abundant blessing. 

Christ Jesus often restored health and 
happiness to his friends, but many in- 
spiring incidents in his career concerned 
strangers. There was his conversation 
with the woman by the well in Samaria, 
to whom he taught the truth concern- 
ing eternal life. There were also the 
many occasions when whole multitudes 
brought their sick to him and he healed 
them all. 

| ee ee 

Christian Science has revealed to the 
present age the spiritual law and method 
by which Christ Jesus healed friend-and 
stranger alike. Its students are consist- 
ently demonstrating that this same law 
and method makes it possible to do 
similar works of healing today, as Jesus 
promised his followers should do. In 
“Science and Health with Key to the 
Scriptures” Mary Baker Eddy, the Dis- 
coverer and Founder of Christian Sci- 

The Child 

Let his thought be loosed and free. 
Do not touch him. Do not speak, 

Do not hold him in your house 
when the green.or icy creek 

calls him from you. Leave your son 
where the hidden rivers run, 

Let this be your golden time: 

thoughts like bulbs that you have grown, 
hidden leafage, hidden root, 

promise of a goodness sown. 

Blessed is love, unheld, in peace, 
knowing growth is in release: 

child who searches, morning-fresh, 
claiming now what he will own, 
knows no limit; when he sees 

_ flowering lore that he has grown, 
you will never find surprise— 
only belief in candor’s eyes. 


Charley Was a Popular Character at Field’s 

In 1923 CHARLEY had been ‘doorman at 
the Washington Street entrance of Field’s for 
about thirty-three years, A weekly pay en- 
velope carried his full name, Charles F. 
Pritzlaff. He’d shown it to me-one time, but 
i doubt that half a dozen people in the store, 
nor many of the customers he served, would 
Pritzlaff was, And yet 
of that branch of Chicago 
called reverently in the store, “The 
knew Charley, and named 
which presided, 

have known who Mr, 
every member 
Carriage Trade,” 
“Charley's Door.” 

You the 
Wabash Avenue, Randolph, or State Streets, 

entrance. over he 

could enter store by way of 

but if you chose the Washington Street en- 
trance—and the Carriage Trade chose it~ 
you were at Charley's Door. If you happened 
to go in or out by one of the other doors, 
that was only a convenient passageway at 
the moment. To go by Charley's was to 
enjoy a social interlude, and at the same 
time benefit by:a special service that was 
his own and was a symbol, perhaps, of what 
made Marshall Field’s different from other 
department stores, 

Charley greeted you by name and told 
you who of your friends were shopping at 
the moment in the store. He took and de- 
livered messages or parcels for his patrons; 

By Courtesy of California Palace of the Legion of Honor, San Francisco 
“Girt Sincinc”: A Painting by Georges de La Tour 

a book one of them wanted to lend to a 
friend, an umbrella left behind at a house 
and restored more easily through Charley 
than from one dwelling to the other. Dis- 
tances in Chicago are wide, social exchange 
between the North and South Sides involves 
considerable traveling, but Charley’s Door 
was a’ middle ground. Frequently, a Field 
customer in a hurry for merchandise would 
order it by telephone and have the parcel 
delivered to Charley with instructions for 
him to engage a taxi and give the parcel to 
the driver,“who would be paid by the lady 
at the place of delivery. 

Charley was of medium height and build, 
with a long, thin nose, and small, sharp, but 
friendly eyes that lighted up instantly a 
customer came into his view. His memory 
for faces and the name that went with each 

one was amazing and a source of consider- 
able pride to him. He developed and per- 
fected this talent by constant practice. He 
always asked courteously the name of each 
new customer who came his way, and when 
he had seen her through his Door, he would 
write it down, 

The third or fourth time my mother and 
I came his way ‘to Field's, he’d said, “Good 
morning, Mrs. Kimbrough.” Mother, pleased 
and startled, had asked how in the world 
he had remembered her name, Every night, 
he’d told her, he read over the list of new 
customers collected that day and as he 
memorized it, went over in his mind the ap- 
pearance of the owner of each name.—From 
“Through Charley’s Door,” by Emity KImM- 
BROUGH. Copyright, 1952, by Emily Kim- 
brough Wrench, Harper & Brothers. 

[In the Ancient City of Brussels 

‘THE OLDER PART of Brussels is linked to 
the Middle Ages with the picturesque names 
of its streets which conjure up images of the 
past, such names as Rue de la Tete d’Or or 
Rue des Eperonniers, Rue du Fosse aux 
Loups. Could anything be more charming 
than Rue Montagne aux Herbes Potageres, 
unless you prefer the Rue Chair et Pain, 
which leads into the Grande Place just op- 
posite the belfry. 

It would be easily possible to reconstruct 
the history of the town in this decorous 
collection of streets. That is precisely what 

the people of Brussels do on every state 
occasion with their love of pageantry. 

Actually we must look elsewhere for the 
real cradle of the city. It is higher up, at 
the top of the Rue Montagne, on the hill 
which saw the first huts of the Merovingian 
hamlet, built there for protection against 
the uncontrollable floods which frequently 
devastated that marshy region. For a long 
time it was believed that Brussels derived 
its name from the two Germanic words 
Broek and Zele which meant “the marsh 
dwelling.” It is thought now, however, that 
it is simply a corruption of Bruocsella, the 
name of an island on the Senne, where mer- 
chants stopped on their way from Cologne 
to Bruges. This halt on the verge of the 
forest of Soignes, was well chosen, Legend 
asserts that a fearsome dragon prowled 
there, and that it was St. Géry, bishop of 
Cambrai who cleared the countryside of its 
menace. In any case, Brussels saw fit to re- 
gard St, Gery as its founder, although it 
sought the protection of St. Michel and 
dedicated its first chapél to him. For pro- 
tection from dangers from without, the 
island was fortified by a surrounding wall 
with nine gates. 

Soon a cathedral was built on the site of 
the first church. ... 

The collegiate church of St, Michel and 
Ste. Gudule took three centuries in building, 
which time saw the completion of its two 
fine square towers and the adornment of its 
nave and its chapels, It was begun in Gothic 
and finished in the baroque style. Stained 
glass by Rubens was framed in the ogival 
arches and Duquesnoy’s statues flanked the 
shafts of the vaulting. The pulpit by Ver- 
bruggen is a masterpiece of a particularly 
bold and sumptuous type of art, a “single 
poem, graven and chiselled-in oak in the 
strongest, tenderest and most spiritual 

While the image-makers and stone masons 
were building the collegiate church at the 
cost of many years of loving toil, merchants 
who had grown rich built for themselves 
“steenen”—palatial and comfortable dwell- 
ee an eernes oon bed end board, New 
industries were created, trades of ability 
and taste, whose exacting standards were 

maintained by all the various guilds: gold- 
beaters, spur-makers, locksmiths, high warp 
tapestry-makers.—Reprinted by permission 
from “Belgium and Luxemburg,” edited by 
Doré Ogrizek, Copyright, 1950, by the Mc- 
Graw-Hill Book Company, Inc, 

-Last Lark of Summer 

With one last cannonade of song 
A single lark defies 

The ruthless winds of Autumn, 
Attacking pirate-wise 

The cut-throat cold which all too soon 
Will drive him from the sea 

Of faded grass which no one else 
Defends so gallantly. 


ence, writes (pp. 476, 477): “Jesus be- 
held in Science the perfect man, who 
appeared to him where sinning mortal 
man appears to mortals. In this perfect 
man the Saviour saw God’s own like~ 
ness, and this correct view of man healed 
the sick.” Whoever today goes about 
beholding in Science the perfect man as 
Jesus did, will find this correct view still 
effective in healing sickness, remaking 
character, and bettering human condi- 

_ tions generally. 

How can one behold the perfect man 
when surrounded by so much contrary 
evidence? The passage quoted does not 
say that Jesus beheld with the organs 
of material sense the perfect man, but 

that he “beheld in Science the perfect 

man.” One can often arrive at the truth 
of a situation only after he has employed 
intelligence to correct sense impressions. 
Similarly, in divine Science healing is 
effected and the true status of man is re- 
vealed by correcting sense evidence with 
spiritual reasoning and illumination. — 
| ae eS 

Christian Science teaches that God is 
infinite good, Spirit, Soul, Life, Truth, 
Love, unerring Mind, invariable Princi- 
ple, the One altogether whole and lovely. 
It also teaches, as the Bible does, that 
God made man in His image. Man is 
therefore good, spiritual, truthful, lov- 
ing, intelligent, whole, and comely. It is 
in the light of the inspired logic of this 
Christly scientific teaching that one can 
behold the perfect man. As for the ma- 
terial evidence of imperfection, Christ 
Jesus said of the devil (John 8:44): 
“There is no truth in him. ... He is a 
liar.” A lie cannot maintain itself in 
the presence of Truth. The way to exe 
pose and dispel the false evidence of 
evil, of sickness and sin, is steadfastly 
and prayerfully to entertain in thought 
the logical spiritual fact that God, being 
perfect, inevitably expresses Himself in 
a perfect creation. 

It is not in accord with Christian Sci< 
ence to give specific mental treatment to 
others unless they have asked for it. But 
everyone owes it to God, to his neighbor, 
and to himself always and only. to ac- 
cept as true the fact of man’s perfection 

in God’s image and to reject as false all 

contrary evidence. A lighthouse-keeper 
whose lantern is kept trimmed and burn- 
ing guides many ships to harbor of which 
he personally knows nothing. Likewise, 
whoever is consistently on the watch in 
Science for the perfect. rather than for 
the imperfect man, will without tres- 
passing on anyone’s spiritual indepen- 
dence extend an impersonal blessing te 
all around him. So doing, he will also 
himself be humbly alert to appreciate 
and to be blessed by - good in others. 

To be constantly on the watch to help 
the “perfect stranger” has an even deeper 
significance. In one of Jesus’ parables 
the heavenly King, in reply to the ques- 
tion, “When saw we thee a stranger, 
and took thee in?” explains, “Inasmuch 
as ye have done it unto one of the least 
of these my brethren, ye have done it 
unto me” (Matthew 25:40). 

In her book “Miscellaneous Writings” 
Mrs. Eddy relates an allegory about a. 
Stranger who helps mortals out of a 
valley up to a mountaintop. Then she 
asks (p. 328): “Dear reader, dost thou 
suspect that the valley is humility, that 
the mountain is heaven-crowned Chrisé ° 
tianity, and the Stranger the ever- 
present Christ, the spiritual idea which 
from the summit of bliss surveys the 
vale of the flesh, to burst the bubbles 
of earth with a breath of heaven, and 
acquaint sensual mortals with the mys- 
tery of godliness,— unchanging, un- 
quenchable Love?” 

As we spiritually discern in every 
stranger the perfect man, we shall-con- 
tinually be entertaining the ever-present 
Christ, the ideal man in God’s image. 
Then we shall both bless and be blessed, 
Then, too, the ever-present Christ, the 
perfect Stranger in the highest sense of 
all, will reveal to each of us here and’ 
now our eternal home on the mountain- 
top of health’ and peace, of love and joy, 
of satisfaction and abundance. 

There are advantages for you 

in the 

Convenient Payment Plan 

When you subscribe for your Christian Science periodicals on the 
Convenient Payment Plan you receive the benefits of a simple, ensye 
to-understand subscription plan. 

. seer eleatiatiass 86 The Chelsten Ofsuee Donel, Soe 
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pee Gre Fe, Pah och * 

Second Section 


Tuesday, November 4, 1952 


OF NATIONS © >y Joveph C. Harsch 

CIA Growing Pains ~ 


It was inevitable that the United States 
would have troubles getting into the big 
power spy business on a permanent basis. It 
was inevitable (a) because spying, to be 
effective, must be secret, (b) because secrecy 

requires confidence on the part of legislature, 
press, and the public in the government 
agency conducting the spying, and (c) be- 
cause the American Congress, press, and 
public are in the habit of distrusting every 
agency of their government, particularly 
when that agency must try to operate out of 

Thus the cards were stacked against 
America’s Central Intelligence Agency when 
it set up shop shortly after the end of World 
War II as a permanent agency of the Ameri- 
can Government. It didn’t really have a 
chance to operate “underground” from the 
start as do the. great secret intelligence 
agencies of our European allies which have 
been at the game for centuries and which 
are traditionally immune from public, press, 
and legislative attention. CIA did its best, 
but children always have trouble during 
infancy, particularly with parents unaccus- 
tomed to children, and CIA is still an infant 
and Washington never had a child like this 
one before. 

4 4 - 

Thus we have a series of recent episodes 
underlining before the pubhc eye the fact 
that the United States has a young intelli- 
gence agency: which of course is something 
which never should be underlined. And the 
episodes emphasize the peculiar difficulties In 
the way of such an operation in Washington, 

The toe stubbing series began early last 
summer when CIA relayed a tip to the State 
Department that Owen Lattimore was alleg- 
edly about to fly the country. The State De- 
partment acted on the tip, got caught off 
base, and disclosed CIA as the source of the 
original information. Moral: CIA should be 
more discreet about its tipsters and about 
passing on the results to other agencies of 
government which haven't yet acquired the 
habit of regarding CIA as being publicly 

Item two came when the McCarran com- 
mittee succeeded in getting an ex-CIA em- 
ployee to testify in the case of State Depart- 
ment career officer John P. Davies. The 
parliaments in London and Paris never 
would dream of demanding testimony from 
an agent, current or past, of their intelligence 
services, for to take it is equivalent to ex- 
posing the identity of the agent. In this case 

it also exposed a reasonable suspicion that 
the agent in.question wasn’t too bright. 

Item three occurred when CIA Director 
Walter B. Smith was called as a witness in 
the Benton-McCarthy affair and gave in all 
sincerity and innocence testimony which had 
the unintentioned effect of a political bomb- 
shell. Moral: directors of intelligence agen+ 
cies never should be put on a; witness stand 
in a public court case, particularly not in 
the middle of a tense presidential election 
campaign when anything anyone of im- 
portance says is regarded as legitimate po- 
litical ammunition by all partisans. One 
might go further and say the identity of 
directors of intelligence agencies should not 
be known even to committees of Congress. 
In London and Paris, for example, the 
identity of such persons is known only to a 
few of the highest persons in government 
and then in confidence. Such a person never 
would be called in his official capacity to 
testify in a public court case. 

g+ ee 

Item four “blew up” in Germany recently 
when the West German Government un- 
covered and disbanded a supposedly secret 
military formation which was alleged in the 
German and American press to have been 
organized and subsidized by the CIA. The 
allegation has not been denied, or confirmed, 

‘Moral: if CIA is going to organize military 

formations in foreign countries (a common 

‘practice in the trade), it should manage the 

matter so skillfully that its own connection 
with the matter never should be even sus- 
pected. Of course in this case it is possible 
that some “other”. intelligence agency ar- 
ranged the whole affair in an effort to dis- 
credit America in German eyes. Moral: CIA 
is engaged in a risky and dangerous business 
which requires the wisdom of Solomon. It 
won't alweys succeed. 

Partly. this record must go down under 
the heading of normal casualties in the busi- 
ness. But it is not desirable that an intelli- 
gence agency should “make the headlines” 
quite as frequently as this. A headline is a 
place where CIA doesn’t belong. Its problem 
is to igure out new ways and means whereby 
it can avoid frequent repetition of its un- 
desired prominence. Congress could help if 
Congress, either «by unwritten practice or 
written statute would make CIA immune to 
congressional attention in any form. Con- 
gress also could forbid CIA personnel to ap- 
pear in open court cases. 

In the end, presumably. a better formula 
will be worked out. It will take time. It will 
be particularly hard in the United States. 

Come What May 

Give the Littke Woman a Brake................By John Allan May 

Probably’ the most awful noise known to a 
man is that which comes when, operated 
by his wife whom he is teaching to drive, rolls 
inexorably backward downhill on a busy thor- 

oughfare and comes to a smacking stop athwart 

- the bows ofthe car of another man who is pa- 
tienty waiting his turn to come out of the car 

The split seconds before the noise are ones of 
stark horror. The man’s. wife is groping with 
gathering dismay for the hand brake; on the 
floor, to the left, to the right, under the seat, any- 
where. Her right foot is glued to the gas pedal. 

. The man dares not look to the right or the left or 

behind. He wishes he were two feet high. There- 

js something inevitable about everything. Then 
the noise comes. It sounds to him as if a giant 
had clashed a pair of cymbals in his right ear. 

bey eee 

And that is just what it ought to sound like. 
This is a gigantic moment. It is a testing time— 
the testing time—and it 1s he who is being tested, 
not his wife. 

A lot of social experts have concluded \that 
there would be more happy marriages if there 
were some kind of suitable test for young cou- 
pies. Well, there is such a test. a driving test. 
Let the young man teach the girl how to drive. 

This procedure would have several advan- 
tages. The young man would be sweet to the girl. 
She thus would learn more quickly, They both 
would have passed through an experience that 
should: last them a lifetime, and thus they would 
not have to do it later, 

Yet if a husband wishes to find himself out, to 
put himself to the ultimate test, and also to find 
out whether nis wife still loves him with the 
ardor of their first meeting and the charity of 
their second—if he wishes to stake all on one 
glorious throw, then let him agree to teach his 
wife to drive. 

Both he and she will be dissuaded from this 
venture by their friends and acquaintances, and 
even the owner of the neighborhood grocery. 
Perhaps the wife at the start will agree to take 
Jessons from a professional. But the day will 
come when she says, “You know, I don’t, think 

The News in America, by Frank Luther Mott. 
(Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 236 
pp. $4.50.) 

‘It-is extremely important for Americans: to 
understand the system by which their news 
reaches them. It is important because free gov- 
ernment depends upon free information. And 
steadily for a century, the system has been 
evolving. It is today more effective than ever 
before, but it is also less well understood than 

Therefore, Frank Luther Mott’s book is an 
important contribution. It is a clear, simple ex- 
planation of the processes by which the Amer- 
ican news distribution system grew up, how it 
has changed, and how it operates today. It 
frankly discusses bad as well as good points. It 
is part of the self-analytical process by which 
American newspapers, news services, and those 
who educate their staffs are helping to make*the 
system worthy of its responsibilities. 

Perhaps the two central] facts of American 
news gathering and distribution by midcentury 
are these: objective, factual presentation of news 
swiftly and fully to citizens has made great 
progress;: the individual media through which 
basic news is presented have greatly diminished 
in relative numbers and diversity. 

* Hard economic facts, not a eget seen hd con- 
Spiracy, have reduced direct competition be- 
tween newspapers in most individual cities. 
There remains competition between differing 
media and between regional and local papers. 
But much more important than this: the nature 
of newspapers has changed. 

When there were six or eight newspapers in 
an ordinary medium-sized city, and there is now 
one, the papers were highly political. Each rep- 
resented a fraction of opinion, and its news col- 
umns were often colored by that opinion. 

Today the remaining single newspaper must 
serve the entire community, It may not be par- 

et ere eS 

From the Bookshel if 

How the News Reaches Americans. 

this man’s very good: he doesn’t seem to teach 
me much. A lot of the time he just sort of sits 
there, holding his head in his hands.” Then is 
the time for the husband to realize that most 
wives have very strong whims of their own, and 
to get the car out. 

Then will he run into trouble and temptation. 
He will find that charity may begin at home but 
in these circumstances, for no good reason, it 
tends to run out after the first turning. Unless he 
is careful he will become a different: man—one 
he would hate to recognize, and she does. He 
may never overcome the dark suspicion that she 
is driving with the brake on. 

So really he will be fortunate when the day 
comes that she rolls backward down the slope. 
When the noise has subsided and she asks, 
“What do I do?” the husband may. huddle in the 
corner with his coat collar turned up and say. 
“You get out and inspect the damage.” He may 
wait with bated imagination. 

> a > 

Then he will hear the driver of the car behind 
say, “Why, good morning, Mrs. Smith (if that 
happens to be her name)! Lovely day, isn’t it? 
(The man will sound downright cheerful.) Well, 
there’s no damage done. Come round and see us 
sometime.” : 

The wife has chosen to back into a Sunday- 
school teacher and a gentleman, Let us call him 
Gungha Din, If the husband now hears a low 
hissing noise he need not worry, it will be his 
own overpuffed ego deflating, 

Let us hope he will be reduced to normal size. 
Let us hope he will realize that he was begin- 

. ning to behave as if he were the driver of a four- 

wheeled huff and not a car at all. Let us hope 
that next time when they go out and his wife 
says, “Am I driving?” he will reply, “The whis- 
per of a beautiful woman can be heard farther 
than the loudest call of duty—of course you are!” 
—or something in that key. 

Meanwhile, his wife will. ask him to drive the 
car home. this time. When she has gone a little 
way she will sniff the air, look at him with 
raised eyebrows, and say,-“John, are you driving 
with the brake on””’ 

By Erwin D. Canham 

ticularly popular with any segment of the com- 
munity. To serve a mass audience tends to 
standardize the product. 

Nearly everybody would like something a lit- 
tle different. And yet.such “monopoly” news- 
papers, as Mr. Mott points ‘out, include some of 
the very best newspapers in America. Often 
they exceed in quality those produced under 
wildcat competitive conditions. 

All of these points, and many others, are care- 
fully discussed by Mr. Mott. He well emphasizes 
that—despite the diversity of newspapers in the 
19th century—most readers took only one peri- 
odical of news and comment and, in fact, suf- 
fered from a far greater lack of diversification 
than do readers in America today. 

And the news that reader gets—from his 
paper, the radio, television, the news weekly, 
the newsreel, or a special interest channel—will 
be far more accurately gathered and presented 
than in the old days. 

Perhaps it should be added, as a footnote, that 
Mr. Mott's interpretation of the news policies of 
The Christian Science Monitor regarding crime 
and disaster is based upon assumptions which 
were not true in 1908, when this newspaper was 
founded, nor in 1952. 

For the record, the news policies of the Moni- 
tor, as laid down in these words from our first 
anniversary issue in 1909, and as practiced to- 
day, are: ; 

“It is not to be understood that the Monitor 
has stooped to a censorship so narrow or opin- 
ionated as to render its news service inadequate, 
inefficient, or incomplete. Far from it. Whatever 
is of public importance or affects the public wel- 
fare, even though it be news of what is ordinar- 
ily reckoned as crime or disaster, is printed in 
the Monitor in completeness sufficient for infor- 

mation but without unnecessary embellishment . 

or sensational display. The emphasis, however, is 
reserved for the helpful, the constructive, the 
encouraging, not for their opposites,” | 


Drawings by Gene Langley 

By Frank Waldman 
Sports Writer of The Christian Science Monitor 

Los Angeles 

YOU ARE GOING to a football 

J game Saturday! If it is a col- 

lege game you might appreciate 

knowing that your hosts for the 

afternoon began preparing for 

your visit as much as two and 

three years ago. That is how far 

ahead today’s college football 

schedules are made up. For an 

idea of the more immediate 

preparations that went on prior to your attend- 

ance consider the example of Memorial Coliseum 

in Los Angeles. This is how one of the nation’s 

major stadiums gets ready for a week end of col- 
lege football: 

Two weeks before the game the Coliseum plan- 
ning staff goes to work. To handle a capacity 
crowd of 105,000 persons some 1,600 workers are 
needed. They include city, county, and special 
police; ushers, gatemen, and concessioners; sani- 
tarians, porters, matrons, and=attendants; side- 
line observers; public address announcers; statis- 
ticians, timers, and scoreboard operators; press 
box elevator operators; locker-room help; field 
guards and the men to handle the field tele- 
phones; a medical crew and tunnel checkers; 
plus bunco squad, plainclothesmen, and juvenile 
control officers under the jurisdiction of the Los 
Angeles Police Department. 

| eet fee 

Because it is both a city and county project, 
police supervision at the Coliseum has to be car- 
ried out in specified spheres of influence. The 

‘ rule in use largely places everything inside the 

Coliseum fence within jurisdiction of the Los 
Angeles County sheriff's office. Everything out- 
side is under city control. 

For the game the Coliseum office will make 
available to the police department what it be- 

‘lieves to be an accurate estimate of expected 

attendance. The more people at the game the 
more police will be needed for traffic control. 
Such control is set up on a scale ranging from 
“minor.” through “average,” to “major.” 

Any crowd under 35,000 persons is considered 
“minor.” From 35,000 to 50,000 is “average.” Up- 
wards of 50,000 is *“‘major.” As the size of. the 


crowd inside the Coliseum increases, so does the 
circle of control outside widen to two and even 
three miles. On game days certain streets 
adjacent to the Coliseum are made one way to 
facilitate the flow of traffic. 

Of course, the Coliseum’s principal concern is 
the playing field. That is where the wear and 
tear is heaviest. That also is where the product 
the Coliseum sells to the public goes on display 
each week. 

At the Coliseum two grounds keepers, plus 
whatever extra help is needed, take care of the 
greensward. They have a full-time job, for the 
Coliseum serves as “home field” to both the Uni- 
versity of California at Los Angeles and the Uni- 
versity of Southern California, plus the profes- 
sional championship Los Angeles Rams. 

An average season. will see 30 games of foot- 

le ee od “ ion ~~ 7 

‘in preparing a football stadium for a Saturday 


ball played on Coliseum turf. And these do not 
include pregame workouts by visiting teams de- 
Ssirous of accustoming their players to the im- 
mense size of the Coliseum. Quite often as many 
as three games will be played over a single week 
end. In some instances as many as five have 
been played during the Friday-through-Sunday 

On-field preparations for a game begin im- 
mediately following the preceding contest. The 
first thing the grounds keepers do is go over the 
playing field, hand filling cleat marks and divot 
holes with a mixture of soil and grass seed. If 
games have been played the preceding Friday 
and Saturday, heavy watering of the field is done 
Sunday. The earlier in the season and the 
warmer the weather the more water is used. 

Two days after the heavy watering the field is 
rolled. A light roller with a wide tread is used. 
On Thursday or Friday, depending upon how 

thoroughly the fel has dried, additional hand 
watering is done. Then, usually the day before 
the game, the playing field is mowed. Both for 
“artistic” purposes and for easier definition from 
the press box the field is mowed in alternating 
five-yard ribbons. Such cutting lends a desired 
checkerboard effect to the field. 

The morning of the game two men mark the 
field with chalk. They outline the field bound- 
aries, the yard markers, and the end zones. If 
there is a game to be played the following day 
the chalk is washed off with a hose and then 
the process is repeated. Lime is not used because 
it burns the grass, And where college and pro- 
fessional teams arealternately using the same field, 
although with a.10-yard variation in playing 
area, such burns would be unsightly. 

ae a 

Shared occupancy by the pros and the col- 
legians means another chore for the grounds 
crew. Depending on which is playing, the goal 
posts have to be moved and also the end zones 
and the 50-yard line. In the professional game 
the goal posts are set up on the goal line. In col- 
lege football they are placed back 10 yards, or 
at the extremity of the end zone. 

After a Friday night game, when there is a 
game to be played the following Saturday after- 
noon, the grounds crew will work all night cut- 
ting and marking the field. 

In addition to such regular care the field pe- 
riodically is subjected to special treatment. For 
example, midway through the current season 
the field was treated ‘with a chloridane solution 
for worms, which are particularly injurious to 
the Coliseum’s Bermuda grass: The worms throw 
up a slimy cast which makes the field slippery. 

Because of weather conditions throughout the 
country stadiums in the East and Midwest use 
blue grass and meadow grass for their playing 
fields. One reason for the popularity of Bermuda 
grass is that it can be clipped shorter than the 
other varieties. This makes the playing surface 
that much faster. 

Weather forecasting plays an important part 

+. aw te 

crowd. If rain seems likely the day of the game 

the Coliseum office may order from 20 to 30 yards ° 

of sawdust “just in case.” It takes a real downe 
pour to puddle the Coliseum playing field, but #% 
has happened. And under such conditions sawe 
dust makes a good blotter. 

Coliseum concessionaires, too, are greatly ine 
terested in weather forecasts, for on such will 
depend much of the day’s ordering of food and 

drink. Large crowds in fair weather corisume hot < 

dogs and cold drinks. When the weather turns 
chilly or damp, hot beverages seem preferred, 
bei fg 

And when really bad weather threatens te 
reduce estimated attendance the watchful con- 
cessionaire must guard against overstocking. In 
the food concession business, unlike the family 
dinner table, there is no place for leftovers. The 
lack of considerable refrigeration and storage 
space at the concession stand makes total cone 
sumption of stock on hand practically obligatory. 

On the day of a big game the concession. help 
will be on the job as early as 6 o'clock in the 
morning. 7 

It is estimated that it costs the Coliseum $2,500 
to put on a big game. Cleanup costs after games 

are shared between the Coliseum and the lessee . 

on a 50-50 basis. The approximate cost of clean- 
ing up averages $1,600 per game. 

On the Coliseum’s many double week ends the 
cleanup crew works overtime. If the Friday 
night game is over at 11:10 p.m., the stadium 
must be ready for Saturday’s crowd by 9 the 
following morning. To accomplish the task of 
sweeping by hand the Coliseum’s 79 rows and 
30 miles of seats a crew of 90 men work from 
11:30 .p.m. to 8 a.m. The 90 entrances into the 
Coliseum and outside walks are cleaned by power 

sweepers. By the time the job has been come 
pleted some 15 tons of paper and refuse will 
have been collected and disposed of. ; 
Now at 9 o'clock of the morning of the game 
the Coliseum stands freshly cleaned and ready 
for the day’s turnout. Food, drink, and other 
perishable supplies are being delivered to the 
various concession booths. At approximately 11 
o'clock the ushering staff assembles to receive 
the day’s special instructions. If the game is te 
start at 2 p.m., the Coliseum gates open at noon, 
Everything is in readiness for the day’s spec- 
tacle, from the card stunts the local student roote 
ing section, will put on at halftime to the band 
music that will be played by the visiting mu- 
sicians. The equipment trunks are in place. 
The water buckets stand in readiness by the 
benches of the opposing teams. The sound of 
band music, muffled yet insistent, rumbles from 
the tunnels at the west end of the stadium, 
On your feet, for here, dashing into the sunlight, 
come the competing teams! 
Perhaps the best feature of the Coliseum’s 
show has been reserved for last. When the 
is over it will take a minimum of time for the 
great stadium to empty itself. In a game this 
year, by actual clocking, it. took nine minutes. 
for a crowd of 80,000 persons to get out of 
the Coliseum and homeward bound. 

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_ Plant-Hunting English Coup 

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Husband, Wife! Soe 
Face Hazards’ Bas 

: : 
es LY ae ally “24 at hy 

In Asia Quests 

By Melita Knowles 
: Staff Correspondent of 
- The Christian Science Monitor + 

“How very English.” It’s an 
expression often called forth by 
a colorful cottage garden. 

Yet the riotous color and love-: 

liness may be the result of haz- 
ardous plant-hunting treks by 
explorers and their wives in dis- 

tant Asia. 
Species rhododendrons, 


primulas, scarlet geraniums, as-. 

ters, sweet-scented jasmine may 
have come from the heights of 
mysterious Tibet, or the hills of 
. A three-year search in North 
Burma for new plants and shrubs 
is the aim of’a trip on which Jean 
Kingdon-Ward plans to accom- 
pany her plant-hunting husband 
Frank Kingdon-Ward, in the fall. 
. $Since 1909 he has brought back 
’ thousands of new specimens from 
China, Tibet, Assam and Burma. 
From 200 to 300 of these have 
been acclimatized to English gar- 
Destination Burma 

This month the Kingdon- 
Wards, with hundredweights of 
luggage, expect to sail for Ran- 
goon. From thence they fly 600 
- miles up the Irrawaddy River 
into Northern Burma. A motor 
road extends north for another 
40 miles. Then the trek is on foot, 
with porters ‘carrying the lug- 
gage, perhaps for 10 to 15 days 
till they find a suitable spot for 
a base camp. 

tough travel on =§foot. 
means office work at the end of | 
a long day. 

After a hard day’s trek, ford- 
ing rivers, climbing rocks or bat- 
tling.through forests there is still 
* writing to do and there are still | 
plant specimens to be pressed. 

“We try never to miss writing | 
up the diary each evening,” Jean | 
told me, “even though this is by 
the light of a flickering-oil lamp | 
and our clothes are soaked.” | 
Sometimes there is the prospect | 
of sleeping in a sodden bedroll, | 
or on the hard ground. 

On these trips, the joy of dis- 
covering new plants or flowers 

keeps them going. | 
- . On their last trip it landed. 
them into the middle of what the‘ 
English journal] “Nature” termed 
“the greatest earthquake ever | 
recorded.” It was felt over an 
area of a million square miles. 

They were missing for three 
weeks in the remote Lohifvalley. 
In “My Hill So Strpng,” Jean’s 

Photos by Frank Kingdon-Ward 

Here Jean Kingdon-Ward, 
helmet, wades across the Dejaru 

by Jonathan Cape, 15s, net) she 

pedition on the borders of As- 
sam and Tibet, On the evening 
of the earthquake they were 
camping on sand, It was dark. 
The sand heaved and rolled. 
Great rocks thundered, The 
sound was as of heavy gunfire. 
Miraculously the tent remained 
pegged. Looking to the silhouette 
of a distant range they saw the 
outline fuzzy, as though the hills 
were moving back and forth. La- 

| riven countryside. No smal] part 

' ter they found great fissures had 
Plant-hunting usually means | 
It also | 

rent the rocks from top to bot- 
tom. They found trees with great 
pieces of rock embedded into 

| their trunks from the force with 

which they: had been flung. 

And Still They Return 
Jean describes their journey | 

| back into.India with porters and | 

soldiers of the Assam Rifles, 
lasting from’ August 15 to No- 
vember 6, With clothes worn out, 
with ragged rubber shoes on 
foot, and Sustained by rations 
drawn from relief bases set up 
to feed the local population, they 
emerged. ‘from the heart of the | 

of the h&zard was in crossing 
swollen rivers when bridges had 

_ been swept away. 

“One had to be trussed up in 
an undignified parcel,” ’~« Jean. 
said, “You propelled yourself 
over on a slatk bamboo rope 
while the dashing waters swirled 

and foamed below.” 

Even after this perilous adven- 
ture they returned. This time 
they flew over the ground in a/| 

(recently published here! small plane which was dropping ' 


a oe 

Queen Elizabeth Opens 

New Parliament Session 

- By Peter Lyne 


Parliamentery Correspondent of The Christian Science Monitor 

With traditional pageantry 
Queen Elizabeth II drove to 

Westminster Nov. 4 to perform 
her first state opening of a new 
session of Parliament. 

The occasion was like a dress 
rehearsal for the Coronation 
June 2 next year. It showed how | 
orilliantly a beautiful young | 

Queen and-her handsome Con) e-corts of horse guards and life | 
| guards have never looked so jet | 

the sign of 


.».@8 found in 



sort can fit into and enhance the | 
splendor of England’s ancient | 

The glittering Irish State Coach | 
never looked more perky despite | 
its great age—not far short of | 
200 years. The team of Six gray | 
horses with outriders were as'| 
frisky yet well-schooled as a' 

vaudeville chorus on a gala night. | 

The horses of the thundering 

black and shiny. 
Program Outlined 

tells of the exciting two-year ex- |. 

|discovering and 

wearing the 
River in rugged 

supplies to the devastated areas. 

Why does Jean Kingdon-Ward 
wish once more to face perils and 
hardships of life in northern 
Burma? Why does her husband 
choose life ih these wild mountain 
areas when he might be passing 
on his great botanical knowledge 
to others and living more com- 
fortably at home? 

“The plants draw my husband 
| back. The people draw me,” Jean 
said. “You remember the people, 
their generous little ways, their 
_good’ humor, their kindness. 
| There is a feeling of freedom too, 

out there, after living in England. 
You can do just what you like and 
nobody is there to stop you.” 

country near Assam, India, This was one of the 
many times they found no bridges over streams. 

hop-headed primulas; the fra-|™ me 

tan hillside (a country now closed 
to the traveler); and the mosaic 
of anemonies.” 

Jean listed for me the qualities 
which she/would say are neces- 
sary to be an explorer’s wife. She 
put first a sense of adventure, 
then the ability to get on well 
with people, an equable tempera- 
ment to weather the many 
“sticky times,” and enthusiasm 
for the job in hand, 

Patience Aids Endurance 

Great patience is necessary 
| since there are often long wait- 
ing periods when nothing hap- 

“I get more satisfaction from | P&"5, punctuated by periods of 

'new plant which thousands can 

enjoy in their own gardens, than 
from the discovery of a new 

/mountain which I can only de- 

scribe in my* books,” Frank 
Kingdon-Ward said. 
No Garden-Variety Specimens 

There are, for instance, 800 
different kinds of rhododendron. 
He has added 50 different speci- 

'mens to the collection as the re- 
isult of his own “hunting.” 

Manipur lily, the Tibetan blue 
poppy, many kinds of primulas, 
geraniums, and jasmine have also 
been brought back from Asia and 
grown in Britain. 

Joys which for Jean and Frank 
make up for all the 

waves of rhododendrons breaking 
against black basalt rocks”: of 
sitting down to lunch in fields of 

eee ee ee 

~—_— — ee ee 

introducing a/| great excitement and furious ac- 


grant smell of jasmine on a Tibe- |. © xe Se Pe Ft 

1949 they trekked through Assam 
collecting for the New York Bo- 
tanical Gardens. They spent three 
years in the Naga Hills, the Khasi 
Hills and the Mishmi Hills. In 
1950 they were working for the 

trapped by the earthquake. 
Though only £900 ($2,700) of 

the £2,500 necessary for the ex- 
pedition is definitely promised, the 
_husband-and-wife team is going 
ahead zestfully with preparations. 

“T love the people who inhabit | The British Royal Horticultural 

the Kachin Hills,” she said. “They 
live their own lives quite re- 

Society is sponsoring the trip. 
Private botanists and gaydeners, 

gardless of happenings in the | including one American so far, 

world outside.” e 

humor and joie de vivre. 

They have a t of | 
y e great sense ber the 

have promised financial support. 
The Arnold Arboretum in Boston 
New York Botantical 

Jean speaks Hindustani and is| Gardens are also interested. 

now learning the Kachin 

The | 

hardships | 
and perils of their trips are the | 
‘sudden sight “of phosphorescent 

guage. Her professors are a Ka- 
chin man from the Burmese Em- 
bassy in London and an English- 
man who has lived among the 
Kachins while serving in the 
Burma Frontier Force. 

Jean was. born in India and 
went back there during World 
War II. This wil] be her fourth 
expedition in the Far East since 

she was married to F, Kingdon- | 

Ward in 1947, The first trip to 
East Manipur was in the nature 

lan- | 

Beyond White Man’s Limits 

Preparations resemble those 
‘for an extended camping trip. 
When they leave their base- 
camp the Kingdon-Wards go off 
into a wild land ‘of forest, river 
and mountain where white men 
seldom trek. Most of the equip- 

of the 



/ment and a great deal 
stores have to be taken 
| England, 

| “Our staple food will be rice,” | 

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of the people F 

and Jean Kingdon-Ward meet on their Asian plant-hunting treks. 

‘dried onions and curry.” They 
eat buckwheat instead of bread. 
Occasionally they get a tough 
chicken, or a native will shoot a 

Frank Kingdon-Ward has been 

Royal Horticultural Society on/| over the Kachin Hill area before 
| the Assam-Tibet \ border when! but has never “botanized” in it. 

| The base is around 7,000 feet, but 
_they will climb up 10,000 or 12,- 
000 feet in search of specimens. 

Local Building Cost 

They take a small tent for 
shelter on long trips but they 
will build a little house at the 
base encampment where they 
will leave the heavy luggage. 
Thanks to being hundreds of 
miles from “civilization” the 
house can be built without “red 
tape.” There are no forms to be 
| filed in, no license for timber, 
no waiting. Two local porters put 
the bamboo and timber structure 
up in fwo or three days—and the 
cost? About £3. 10s. ($10). 

They chose the district round 

cal movements after the ice age 
cdove-tailed the Chinese flora 
from the north with 
from further south in Burma. 
For the Kingdon-Wards a new 

of a honeymoon, It started five; Jean told me. “To flavor this I} plant or shrub is treasure-trove. 

‘days after they were married. In' take quantities of things like! They stop at nothing to get it. 

- | Grand Central the other morning, 
-\a new and lively item of men’s 



AS I WALKED over from’ 

apparel caught my eye. One of 
the broad windows of a famous 
old shop which usually shows 

very staid and conservative 
men’s clothes had suddenly burst 
into fireworks! Color — color — 
and more color brought the 

window alive — and it was to be 

found not in shirts, or neckties, | 

or bright beachwear — but in’ 

good old weskits! 

A man’s weskit, or waistcoat, 
used to be a key to his financial 
standing in the community, but 

coat dwindled away as if too 
many demands were being made 
on it, until finally it almost dis- 

dulge designs that are completely 
original. These capture and out- 
line designs so individual as to 
leave no doubt that they belong 
to the one for whom they are 
made. Perhaps it carries out the 
idea fostered in past eras by 
French, royalty, where Francis I 
was always signified by the scala= 
mander; Marie Antoinette by a 
flowing bowknot; Dianne de Poi- 
tiers by a new moon, and Napo- 
leon by the bee. 

Today Rosetta Larsen, whose 

studio is at 740 Madison Avenue, 

encourages her clients to pin- 
point their hobbies or special in- 

, _terests in such a way that she 
after a few world wars the waist- | 

can weave them into some kind 
of an entertaining design. One 

|preferably that some of those in 

the family who like to use their 

appeared altogether. Now, how- fingers can embroider. Of course 

ever, weskits are coming back,' there 
not timidly but with their old | Keep 

conviction, This is a revival that 
seems to be most welcome, and 
smart men’s shops are featuring 

& | this added touch of color in live- 
ly patterns, rich colors and ma-| 

satisfaction that spreads over a 
man’s countenance as he takes 
one last glance at himself in a 

is nothing in the world to 
you from making your own 
design for a weskit—and lov- 
ing it! 
) Pee 
IN LINE WITH al! these wes- 

You know that certain| kits, you might like to wander 

down to Cooper Union at 7th 
Street and Fourth Avenue, where 

mirror and as instinctively as if| you can quench your. thirst for 

he ge ope - peg at |ideas by enjoying the exhibition 
point, gives a final tug to his vest. | ae ; 
Well, you'll see lots of men cast-| of waistcoats on display there. 

ing a keen eye on those “capti- | These are old-timers from the 
vating futilities which give life | 18th and 19th centuries—but full 
its spice and nogelty.” of glamour and glow. Take for in- 

| Oe ee | stance the jackets which were 



the Coronation activities. But 
they are not confined strictly ta 
the men. Digby Morton intrigues 
the feminine contingent by show- 

worn beneath Italian and Span- 

smart men’s tailors|jish armor. They meant business. 
seems to be one of the spear-/| 

heads of fashion which precede 

Then there is an amusing 
waistcoat embroidered by Mrs. 
Theodore Roosevelt for the late 

Alexander Woollcott—a waist- 
coat of generous proportions. 
A quilted wool waistcoat once 

ing in his Coronation Collection 

a delightful handmade gros point 

waistcoat to be worn with a black 

pleated skirt, or as a vivid vest | 

with tailored suits. Designed in | 

the mood of those gay Victorian 
carpets which were allowed to 
come to full flower and even 
burst into galaxies of restrained 
festoons, this lady’s vest adds ar- 
resting color. 

Following through on the pos- 
sibWMities of fashioning these fas- 

cinating articles of dress, I had 

a talk with Rosetta Larsen who 
is a past master at the art of 

needlework design. 
the Kachin Hills in North Bur- | 
roa for this trip because it offers | 
the flora of two worlds. Geologi- | 

the flora | 

ie ae 

in the wardrobe of George Wash- 
ington seemed very utilitarian 
beside a fragile waistcoat of Ale 
encon lace and those incorrigable 
affairs embroidered with fishes, 
geese, a cock-fight and even a 
bull-fight! | 

Further inspiration in design 
might be afforded by a visit to 
the Scalamandre Museum of 
Textiles at 20 West 55 Street 
where at present they are show- 
ing a delightful group of silk and 
printed textiles of the Ngo- 
Classic Louis XVI period. 

Even more lively are the fort- 
nightly talks which John Tilton 
Curator of this Scalamandre Mu- 
seum gives, free to the public, 

SHE TELLS ME that for ever! The next will be held on Mone 
so long she has been making de- | day, Nov. 10, at 7:30 at 15 East 
signs for men’s waistcoats done | 57 Street—on the fourth floor, 

in needlepoint, 

usually with) the group having outgrown the 

tapestry wool. As a rule these museum itself. After all it is not 
embody a repeat design, but it/ like the Palace at Versailles 

seems there is a growing interest 
in planning weskits which in- 

which Mr. Tilton reminded me 
held 10,000 people! 

“rmy on March Canadian Envoy Expected | Ridgway Staff Includes Four Nations 

Gets Vote Results 

By Reuters 

Salzburg, Austria 

Toughest task of American 
officers in charge of the United 
States fall maneuvers here is 
not to destroy the enemy but 
to keep the troops informed 
of the election results. 

Elaborate arrangements have 
been made. Practically every 
truck and jeep taking part in 
the large-scale workout is 
fitted with a radio. Special 
broadcasts will be made over 
the Army radio network giving 
minute-te-minute results. 

The exercise is being held 
in Salzkammergut region of 

Maybe such observations wefe | 

fairy - book imagination 

romantic young 

stirred by a 

Queen. But I guess that extra 

sheen was not mere imagination 
but rather a part of that indefin- 
able edge to the new Elizabethan 

Besides featuring in the pag- 
Queen Elizabeth had 
serious business to perform in 
Westminster. In the House of 
Lords, bedecked in a crimson! 

ae a 

specially reaffirmed Britain's re- 
solve to maintain the closest and | 
most friendly relations with the | 

United States. 

The question of a Central Af- | 
' rican 
among the Commonwealth issues | 
due to be settled in the coming | 


was named 

Rearmament and‘ development 

| velvet robe and befozve an assem-| will be continued, the Queen de- 

bly of peers and peeresses and | 

| notables? she read in that high, | 
_clear, bell like voice her speech | 
from the throne outlining the. 
Churchill government’s program | 
| for the new session which will | 


Recipe for Delicious} 

9 mioutes, stirring occasionally. Thea 
add: 1 Pint Jar HIP-O-LITE Marsh- 
. mallow Creme; 1 Cup Chopped Nut 
Meats; 2 Pkgs. Chocolate Chips; 1 
Teaspoon Vanilla. Stic uacil HIP- 
-O-LITE and Chips are melted. Pour 
et ee x “7 buttered pan, let 
mark. Makes 5 tbs. 

of fine candy. engi 

, FREE: Recipe Book of “Different” 
‘ Desserts, Write HIP-O-LITE, 
Dept. M-6, St. Louis 1, Mo. 



Marshmallow Creme 


_mistice in Korea. But until then 

for the young Queen to perform. 

_port from her popular and confi- 
dent husband, the Duke of Edin- 

/and when she spoke from the 

chair to her left. 

last until next autumn. 

It will be a session of profound | 
importance for Britain and the 
Commonwealth, beset as they are 
by tremendous economic prob- 
lems as well as critical questions 
of peace and war. : 

The Queen’s speech started | 
with a prayer for an early ar- 

she pledged that “the continued 
participation of my forces in this 
conflict will be clea> proof of my 
government’s*®wholehearted at- | 
tachment he ideals of the 

United Natiéns.” 

Conference Approaches 
It was an exacting ceremony 

But as usual she had strong sup- 

burgh. He drove with her in state 

throne he was sitting comfort- 
ingly near on a _ gold-studded 

The speech looked forward to 
the opening this month in Lon- 
don of the Conference of Com- 
monwealth Prime Ministers to 
confer on financial economic and 
commercial problems. The Queen 



No all-gone feeling in mid-morning 
when you eat the cereal 


~ §.4 
“ASTES ¢ 70D‘ 

clared. She added a proviso that | 

the economic strength and sta- 
bility of the nation must not be 
jeopardized by the arms drive. 

Denationalized Issue 

In the domestic field 
Queen’s speech urged new efforts 
at: production and lowering of 
the costs of goods for both the 
home and export markets. 

Chief bills of the new session 

will be concerned with denation- | 

alization of two key industries~ 
iron and steel and road trans- 
port. These were nationalized by 
the late Labor government. Their 
denationalization will be fiercely 

| resisted by the Labor opposition 

in the House of Commons, Major 
politica] storms are consequently 

Secret Service 

To Guard Winner 

By the Associated Press 

The Secret Service. wil] have 
two groups of agents hovering 
near the presidential candidates, 
the agency said, ready to throw a 
protective net around the man 

who wins, 
The announcement was made 

by U. E. Baughman, chief of the 
Secret Service, the agency that 

guards the President, the Presi-/ 

ons family, and the President- 
elect. 4 
Mr, Baughman said one group 
of agents will wait out election 
returns at Springfield, Ill, near 
Gov. Adlai E, Stevenson, The 
other os will be not far from 
Gen. ight D. Eisenhower -in 
New York City. Mr, Baugliman 
there will be no contact be- 
ween agents and candidate until 
the results of the election are 
Mosquite Species Studied 
About 1,500 species of mos- 

To Spur 


A Vancouver 

The new Canadian Minister to 
Japan, Robert W. Maynew, 
well Known jn British Columbia 
business and _ industria] 
even before he held his more 
recent job as Minister of Fisher- 
ies. And not many weeks ago 
Prime Minister Louis St,. Lau- 
rent declared there is a great 
| field for profitable trade between 
Japan and Canada. 

Now the appointment of a man 
with commercial] as well as dips 
lomatic experience to represent 
Canada in Tokyo is viewed as 
a sound step toward 
Japanese-Canadian business, 

Mr. Mayhew was active in ne- 
gotiation of the peace treaty be- 
tween Canada, the United States, 



and Japan and made two visits | 
to Tokyo during the past year, | 
friends there | 

and. while his appointment came | 
: . ore —s Japanese goods resulting 

made many 

as a surprise to British Colum- 
bians, it was known that he re- 

of the civil defence organization | garded Japan and the Japanese 

with interest and admiration. He 

always has felt that stimulation | 
of business between Canada and 
East would be one of: 
| the most important influences in 

the Far 

stabilizing the west coast’s in- 

| dustrial economy, 
the | 

One-Sideqd Commerce 
At present, the flow of come 

this trans-Pacific operation, but 
there is little freight to be car- 
ried from the Orient to Canada, 
though the vessels are laden 
with cargo when they leave 
British Columbia for the Far 

One gf the principal cargoes 
from Canada has been iron ore 
from the mines of Vancouver 
Island, which have been de- 
veloped in yecent years only be- 
cause of the demand from 
nese steel mills. 

There is a. possibility that 
Japan again can acquire :Man- 
churian ore but meanwhile this 
has been an important forward 
step for Canada’s mining indus- 


Before the war, British Co- 
lumbia shipped large quantities 
of lumber, pulp, and base metals 
to Japan, and export of these ma- 
terials now is growing again, al- 
though still much reduced from 
prewar totals. Japan has been 
trying to husband its own limited 
wood resources and looks to this 
continent as the logical market 
for its requirements, but price 
and exchange are an important 
factor and Japan is unable to bu 
in a volume cOmmensurate wi 
actual requirements, The same 
holds true of pulp purchases, In 

rewar days, Japan converted 

ritish Columbia pulp into ys 
which was sold on the 
mainland y to Chinese. 
Such trade now, 
be out of the question. 

Japan also is in the market for 
Canadian asbestos, copper, and 

lL. . 
Officials of the Japanese Gov- 

quitoeg are known, 

}ernment and representative busi- 

increased | 


Trade With Japan 

> The Christian Science Mon 

nessmen from Tokyo, Yokohama, 
Osaka, and Kobe who have re- 

cently been in Vancouver state. 

that there are still two major 
barriers to increased trade be- 
tween Canada and Japan, Cana- 
cian tariffs, for one thing, are 
high against Japanese goods be- 
cause most-favored-nation treat- 
ment not applied. Another 
poini is that Japanese manufac- 
turers are not thoroughly aware 
of the needs 
market. [They 
concentrate on 


do not realize its 
and continue to 
a few lines that 

were popular before the war but | 

for which demand has either de- 
‘clined or competition from other 
countries has devcloped. 

At the same time, it is con- 
tended that Canadians are not 
aware of the full manulacturing 
potential of Japan and its ability 
to- provide quality merchandise. 
There is still a prejudice against 
the years when low-priced, in- 

_ferior products were dumped on 

this market with unfortunate re- 

Imports to Canada from Japan 
now include such things as cam- 
eras, chinaware, sewing ma- 
chines, -steel products, silk and 
cotton goods, and oranges, Can- 
| ada’s purchases last year from 
\Japan totaled only about $12,- 

| 500,000, while Canada’s sales to | 
|metce between Canada and Ja- | that country were valued at some | 
_ pan is one-sided. Japan furnishes | $72,900,000, representing an in- | 
many of the ships engaged in | crease of about $20,000,000 in. 

one year. 

One..of the uncertain factors 
is the attitude of Canadian pro- 
ducers of competitive goods 
should Japan show a tendency to 
ship into this country. large 
quantities of goods at a much 
lower price even if high quality 
is maintained, In any event, it is 
hoped that Mr. Mayhew’s ap- 
pointment will lead to a stronger 
economic Bond between Canada 
and Japan. 


U:S. and India Sign 

| Economic Aid Pact 

By Reuters 

} New Delthi 

The United States and India 
si an agreement here by 
which America wil] provide 
$38,500,000 in aid for India’s 
economic development in the 
fiscal year ending June 30. 1953. 

The a ment was cially 
de as “the first supple- 
ment to the Indo-American tech- 
nical mg tr agreement.” 
Bi! A - gn of ~H-4 cov- 
e y agreement from 
a total American contribution of 
$45,400,000 pm rey Ro a the 
remaini 7, ear- 
ne wr ay Be a 

ifie pro 

of course, would | 

By Reuters 

tion, a British Foreign 
spokesman said here. 

of the Canadian | 

British-Thai Pact Retained 

By Voliney D. Hurd 
Chief of the Paris News Bureau of 
The Christian Science Monitor 

Allegations that Gen. Matthew 
B. Ridgway’s staff accompanying 
the Atlantic forces commander 
to Turkey is 

“foo American” | 

have been refuted by the dis-| 
tlosure that his staff includes a'! 
tends to carry the grade of the) . 
man who has held it. So a lieu-| problems facing General Ridge 

Frenchman, a Greek, and a. Nor- 

Wegian as well as an American | 
' tenant colonel is sought. 


While the announcement of | 

Supreme Headquarters 
Powers in Europe convincingly 
spiked the rumor 

there has been enough smoke, 
however, for many people to be- 
lieve there must have been some 
fire, too. What seems likely is 
that an all-American team was 
set up in an original pfoposal at 
lower levels, where efficiency 

Allied | 


of General | ca 
Ridgway's “all-American” team, |~~ 

was being considered to make the |} 
commander in chief’s trip as pro- | 

possible. Yet 

'ductive as 
an international 

as | 

quarters” are a natural result of, position to his American col- 

this development. 

Another point is 
Americans use officers with much 
higher rank for a given job. Thus 
in an information job, the average 
American is a lieutenant colonel 
or his equivalent. 

The British | 

leagues, that is not desirable 

that. the either. The result is the post goes 

to the Americans by default. 

The Americans need the high 
rank salaries to live in France ig 
the manner they have been ace 
customed to in America, so there. 

usually use captains. When a re- | is little incentive to reduce rank 

placement is needed, 

spare so many lieutenant colonels 
for this work. Further, since a 
ptain would be in an inferior 


the job) in this work. 

These are some of the typical 

| way; they make operating an ine 
The British don’t feel they can | ternational headquarters so diffi- 


cult. The job of keeping the at- 
mosphere alone “international” 
is quite something in itself. 

elf-Rule in Sudan Urged 

, ames 

In Egypt’s Note to Britain 

By Reutcre 

Egypt has proposed to the 
British that the two countries 

SHAPE had to keep its all-nation | should “begin forthwith” meas- 
_ures to give the Sudan self-gov- 
| ernment and eventual self-deter- 

flavor, and the final choice obvi- 
ously was made on this basis. 

Experienced Officers Scarce 

mination, it has been announced 

The trouble ig an old one—/ here. 
namely, that in public relations | 

work, Which is a major factor | Naguib’s government has made 

in making such visits a success, 

Prime Minister Mohammed 

public a note handed to the 

the United States and Britain are | British Ambassador, Sir Ralph 

the only nations which have ha 
any extensive experience and so 


Stevenson, on Nov. 2. 

produced officers with the spe- | 

_cial-experience required. 

High-ranking British officers 
are the first to admit this, con- 
ceding the United States as tops 
in this line and giving themselves 
isecond place, but throwing up 
their hands when considering 
the other nationalities. 

Again, it is pointed out, this is 
no one’s fault. The smaller, com- 
partmentalized nations, intent 
primarily on their own iniernal 
defense affairs, have not had the 
worldwide experience over large 

‘areas which distinguishes the 
British and Americans. Therefore, 

(said that Foreign Secretary An- 
'thony Eden probably would give | 

to the Cabinet on Nov. 6 Egypt's 
proposals for amending the 
draft. A Foreign Office spokes- 
man said it may be necessary to 
ask Cairo to clarify some points, 

Egypt also has proposed te 
Britain that all British and Egyp- 

‘tian troops should be pulled out 

of the Sudan at least a year be- 

| fore elections 

for the Constituent 
Assembly slkted to decide the 
Sudan’s future, : ) 

It says Egypt and Britain | 

Year Without Troops | 
should begin preparations for an} according to the Egyptian con< 
end to their joint rule over the | 

| ditions, the Constituent Assembly 
determine their own future. | will be completely independent 
During the “transitional peri- | 5, jinked to Egypt. No provision 
od,” Naguib proposes, the Gov-| is made for union with Britain, 
ernor-General of the Sudan | The Assembly would also draw 
would rule with the aid of &@/ yp a Constitution for the Sudan 
five-member commission, made | which at present is ruled jointly 
up of two Sudanese, one Briton, by Britain and Egypt. 

one Egyptian, and one Indian or 
Alleged Welcome 

To Japanese Told 

with a few exceptions, they do | 

not have public-relations-minded 

Demands Strain Supply 

SHAPE itself is a very large 
area multi-nation operation, and 
|the men who are most effective 
in the coordination it requires 
are exactly those who have had 
large-scale public relations ex- 

Officers other than public-re- 
lations-minded men are hard for 
SHAPE to get because most of 
the member nations have had a 
very small officers corps. With 
the present large expansion of 
their field forces under North 
Atlantic Treaty Organization 
commitments, they are all very 
short of officers. Sparing men 
for work at SHAPE becomes a 
serious thing for them. When it 
is realized that these men also 
must be proficient in English and 
French, SHAPE’s two _ official 
languages, the chances of getting 
— candidates narrows way 


Bow to Higher Rank 

Americans than is wanted other- 
an “ head- 

Beton and the charges of SHAPE 

Sudanese to self-determination 
and the effective exercise there- 

of in the proper time and with 
the necessary safeguards,” the 
note says. iat 

Britain has alréady approved 
a plan to grant the Sudan self- 
government and eventual self- 
determination. The points are 
contained in a draft constitution 
approved by the British last 

But the draft will need work- | 4 
ing over on several details in 
light of Egypt’s move. 

In London, diplomatic quarters 

British Plan Cited 
At Treason Trial 

“The Egyptian Government 
firmly believes in the right of 
sy tre Associated Press 
New York 

This has forced the use of more | four 

U.S. Industrialists 
To Tour West Europe 

By Reuters 

Western Europe next year and 
then attend a big congress in 

fly to New York soon to make 

| final arrangements for the tour. 



Tra WV OCh— ae crsere ‘4 

Riabals & | 

Debate Launched in UN@ 
~ On Indian Settlers Issue 

By Mary Hornaday 

Staf Correspondent of The 

United Nations, N.Y. 
Seared sensitivities dating back 
to the early days of Mahatma 
Gandhi and further were kept 

- wnder cool diplomatic conttol 
here as the United Nations again 
‘opened debate on a troublesome 

-{nternational question—the issue 
of South African treatment of 
settlers of Indian origin. 

The one new element in the 
picture, as a UN committee took 
up the question Nov, 3 for the 
‘seventh time, was South Africa's 

y increased enforcement 
of its Group Areas Act that could 
force Indians and other non- 
whites off land where they now 
make a livelihood. 

Considering the fact ‘that a 
Cassandra-like warning was 
sounded by bila&ck-clad Mrs. 

aya Lakshmi Pandit of India 

that the situation is “rapidly de- 

teriorating” into a threat to world} 

ce, the solution proposed by/ 
india and 13 other Arab-Asian 
nations seemed mild. It cails.for 
the Union of South Africa to 'sus- 
pend implementation of the 
Group Areas Act, pending nego- 
tiations by a good offices com- 
mission “of distinguished and 
impartial individuals.” 

South African Refusal 

Last year in Paris, the UN 
General Assembly recommended 
that a three-member body be set 

up to help India, Pakistan, and 
South Africa resolve their differ- 
ences, but the commission was 
never established. 

In a special report to the UN 
last month, Secretary General 
Trygve Lie reported failure in 
carrying out the resolution passed 
by the last General Assembly. 
South Africa, he said, refused to 
accept the terms of the resolu- 
tion, but said it was ready to 
participate in a round-table con- 
ference on the basis, of a formula 
agreed he at Capetown in Feb- 

eS we 
England _ 


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A really comfertable hote? with moder- 
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Central eating, passenger lift, special 
terms for winter residents. 

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Winter Gardens and Shopping. 120 
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Heating in All Bedrooms. | 


European Tour 
in Coronation Year 

Not mass-produced, but arranged ind!- 
vidually for you and your friends; ex- 
ample of cost—3 European countries, 3 
weeks, from $172 or £58. Alse 5 and 6 
country tours availabie. 

We can fix all these bookings by pest— 
you pick up tickets, etc., 
arrive in London. 

For quick, last-minute trips te Europe, 
write or ‘phone when you get here. 

Business and Holiday Travel Lid. 

Grand Buildings, Trafeigar Square 
London, W.C.2. Tel: Whitehall 4114/5 


time the issue of apartheid (sep- 

| Affairs and YMCA worker 
South Africa, to confer with the |. 
issue | 

, has been endorsed by the Feder- 

South Africa. On the other hand. 

liminary stages of the act were 
enforced in three provinces last 

German Police Seize Tons 
Of Communist Propaganda 

|| the propaganda, printed in East 
| Germany, 

when you of 

Christian Science Monitor 
ruary, 1950. Inida refused to ne- 
gotiate on that basis. 

At the outset.of the new series 
of hearings, G. P. Jooste, leader 
of the South African delegation, 
reaffirmed his government’s stand 
that discussion of the issue rep- 
resents interference in his coun- 
try’s domestic affairs and is a 
violation of the UN Charter. He 
again hinted that India might 
prefer keeping the issue alive for 
political reasons than having a 

Gandhi's Efforts 

It was in South Africa in 1893 
that. the Indian leader Mahatma 
Gandhi personally experienced 
and made an intimate study of 

the hard conditions of Indian 
the point where a mob attempted 
to lynch him in Durban, South 
Africa, in 1897. 

Half-a century later in Janu- 
ary, 1949, 137 Negroes and Ine 
dians were killed in Zulu-Indian 
riots in Durban. The birth rate 
of Indians in South Africa is 
said to be three times that of 
‘any other race, 

It appeared, after the begin- 
ning of the Indian debate, that 
the South African Government 
of Premier Daniel F. Malan may 
be holding its: fire against UN 
“interference” when the special 
politica] committee takes up a 
second agenda item: “The ques- 
tion of race conflict in South Af- 
rica resulting from the policies 
of apartheid of the Nationalism 
government of the Union of 
South Africa.” This is the first 

arateness) affecting the majority 
of citizens of South Africa, has 
been on the UN agenda. 

Race Act Denounced 

A preview of the debate to 
come was given by Pakistan’s 
scholarly: and soft-spoken UN 
representative Dr, Ahmed Shah 
Bokhari, who read from the 
Group Areas Act which, he said, 
should arouse “moral indigation” 
in all whose consciences were 
not dimmed, It created “racial 

The situation feached |’ 

ghettos” according to color. The 
segregation laws have led to a. 
widespread campaign of “non- 
violent resistance” on the part of 
nomwhite Africans and Indians, 
he declared. 

Spokesmen for the Malan 
government have indicated that 
they have documentary evidence 
that the Communists are using 

the nonwhite population to bring | 
about a revolution by force. 
Recently the State Department 
sent Max Yergan, a former offi- 
cial of the Council on African 

Malan government and 
warnings to members of his race 
with-whom he formerly worked 
to beware of communism. Mr. 

Yergan was sharply attacked by 
the Communists in the United 
States for his mission. 

Religious Issue Omitted 

The religious issues involved 
in the South African tension have 
not been brought out’in the UN 
debate. The Malan government, 
according to reports from Pre- 
toria, looks upon itself as the 
guardians of Christian civiliza- 
tion in Africa. The government 
policy ‘on total race segregation 

ated Dutch Reformed Churches of 

many of the Asiatics profess to 
religious stressing “human 

South Africa’s Group Areas 
became law in June, 1950. Pre-| 

year, Just this month they were 
| put into effect in the Orange Free 
| State. 5 

By Reuters 
Hannover, Germany | 
Police seized three tons of 
Communist propaganda in four 

secret storerooms of the banned |]: 

|Communist Free German Youth 
Organization (FDJ) here re- 
cently, the lower Saxon interior 
ministry says, The ministry said 

had been planned for 
distribution in north Germany. 




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Completely circling the southern 
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7, 1953—time 60 days. 

Pacing Victoria THE HOTEL 
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Times Trips | 
For Summer 

Special to The Christian ee Sener 

Scandinavian eae eae 
at the American Society of Travel 
Agents convention here disclosed 
several attractive tourist “packe- 
ages” they have set up for next 
summer, and timed for travelers 

going to the Coronation of Queen 
Elizabeth II, in London, in June, 

Denmark, for instance, is offer- 
ing a three-motor-coach tour 
through its picture-book country- 
side—the land of Hans Christian 
Andersen, by the way. Two out- 
standing festivals, are scheduled 
for ‘Copenhagen — the “Paris of 
the North” —— one, the Royal Dan- 
ish Festival Ballet, during the 
last week in May, 1953, and. the 
Hamlet Festival in the middle of 

More Accommodations 
In Stockholm, the notable 

Grand Hotel has added two more 
floors to its building to accommo- 
date 150 more persons, and new 
resort hotels: have been opened 
from Oland along the Swedish 
southeast coast to Swedish Lap- 

A new eight-day all-expense 
tour by luxury train from Stock- 
holm to Lapland and the Arctic 
Circle ig being offered and ad- 
vance reservations indicate that 
this visit to the Land of the 

Midnight Sun will be extremely. 

Cruises Restored 

The notable cruises to the 

orth Cape in Norway have been 
restored with additionalssteam- 
ers scheduled from Bergen, Nor- 
way, to care for the expected in- 
creased demand for the “Arctic 
Safari.” Additional vessels also 
will operate on the Newcastle, 
England, to Stavanger and Ber- 
gen, Norway, routes. 

The Grieg Festival begins on 
June 1 and continues to June 15 

and the. Internationa] Music Con- 
| vention holds‘forth in Oslo from 
May 30 to June 6, offering mod-| said that Italy is willing to settle 

ern music, 


Italy Hinges Trieste Accord 

— + - 

Hawaiian Fashions Reflect Colorful Pageant ‘of Islands 

Mainlanders Swiftly Adopt Gay Attire 

Special to The Christian Science Monitor 
Aloha, malihinif In Hawaiian 

that means, welcome stranger! 

Billy Howell 

Fashion previews are becoming a popular and educational 
pastime in Hawaii. A model shows a new-stYle sun dress adapt- 
ing an ancient Tapa pattern at a fashion wooued at Don the 
Beachcomber in Honolulu. 

On ‘Act of Good Will’ by Tito 

By the Associated Press | 

Redipuglia, Italy | Trieste but. wants first “an act of 

Premier Alcide de Gasperi has | 800d will” from Premier Marshal 
Tito’s government. | 

Signor de Gasperi, Nov. 4, 

its dispute with Yugoslavia over . 
spoke at War I Armistice Day 

— —_ 

W/ PAS ty > 
P (2 4 A F, je {S 4 

y 4 4 Pr 
ae eg a” 


Hil] Towns of Italy Present Colorful Life of Natives 
By Leavitt F. Morris 

Travel Editor of The Christian Science Monitor 

The most desirable way of seeing Italy—or any European 
country, for that matter—is by automobile, The advantage of 
being able to deviate from busy routes or stop to photograph 
the native life whenever you like is the ideal way to catch inti- 
mate glimpses of a foreign country. 

A chartered bus, such as we are using, probably is the next 
best thing. There is some flexibility in the schedule, and usually 
the driver will stop whenever an unusual scene presents itself to 

the photographer. 

It is an all-day bus trip from Rome to Florence, although the 
distance isn’t too far. In a private automobile the journey could 
be made in much less time, but the narrow roads, the horseshoe 
curves encountered in the Italian hill country, and the crowded 
streets of the villages make bus travel slow. But there are a 
number of advantages for such a leisurely trip. For instance, 
you absorb and appreciate more fully the passing scenes. Actu- 
ally, it is like rubbing elbows with the natives. 

The countryside from Rome to Florence is extremely varied 
and of such interest that the time and distances pass quickly. 
We were not long out of Rome when the land began to undulate 
and roll in great billows toward the horizon. You see very little 
activity in this comparatively arid area, and I wondered how 
the few people that seemed to be inhabiting the parched farms 
made a living. Primitive means were being used to cultivate the 
land—oxen and crude plows. We saw a few flocks of sheep, 
some pigs, but no herds of cattle. The first part of the country- 
side reminded me almost of the Bad Lands of North Dakota. 

Tourist Bus Waits for End of Race 

In the small] towns there was much activity today, as it was 
Sunday. The farmers and their families had come into the cen- 
tral plaza in their Sunday best. They just strolled and chatted 
or sat around the sidewalk cafe tables, 
prised how nicely dressed these people were. This was particu- 
larly noticeable in Orvieto, a town 2,000 years older than Rome. 
The little village of the Middle Ages was crammed packed with 
people from all over the countryside. They had come in to 
watch a motorcycle racé, which, 
when we arrived. Our bus was not allowed to proceed through 
the town until the qualifying races were over. So we joined 
the throngs to watch these helmeted riders roar through the 
narrow alleys that are Orvieto’s streets. 

One of. the spectacular sights of the journey today was our 
approach to Orvieto. Situated high on a hill, 
stands out in the distance like a huge fortress. It is one of the 
most colorful towns I have seen in all of Italy so far. 

From Orvieto to Siena the countryside once again changes; 
this time into one of greener vegetation, olive groves, and ter- 
raced gardens. The Italians in this region appear to be mod- 
erately prosperous and have fertile land to work for their 
crops. Water, as is the case in our own Southwest, is a precious 

natural résource. 

It was not unusual] today to see scores of Italian women with 
their large pottery water jugs riding gracefully on their heads. 
Nearby we would see the town’s only water spout. 

Siena, another Middle Age town of Italy, spreads over three 
hills in the center of a most picturesque country. Here the 
vineyards flourish in surroundings of clayey land, and the wild 
forests of Maremma, once a retreat for hermits, reach as far as 
the parks and gardens of beautiful patrician villas. 

: Siena Filled With Historical Monuments 

This old village, so the historians write, has wonderfully pre- 
served its ancient Gothic profile full of slender towers, pointed 
gables, and embattled walls. Indeed, Siena is filled with histori- 
cal monuments which testify of a glorious past and of a splendid 
civilization which can easily be absorbed by the visitor. 

The public building situated in the Piazza del Campo is an 
excellent example of Middle Age architecture. The building, 
now used as a Town Hall, was begun in 1288 and completed in 


Inside the public building there are a number of large halls 
which are adorned with artistic works and frescos, some of 
which are considered to be-the greatest masterpieces of the 
Sienese School. Among these are the “Maesta” and the eques- 
trian portrait of Guidoriccio da Fogliano, both works of Simone 


Adjoining the public building is the “Torre del Mangia,” 
68-foot tower which was finished in 1349. 

Siena, I soon discovered, is a town with a deep warmth to- 
ward visitors, The people are extremely friendly and quick to 
show the stranger some of the choice treasures which this vil- 
lage holds. The Siena people live up to the motto inscribed = 
“Cor Magis 
“Siena, more than its doors, opens its heart to you.” 

Rome, Orvieto, and Siena are now in back of us and we are 
in Florence. Darkness has enveloped the city and we shall have 

one of its ancient walls: 

ceremonies in Redipuglia ceme- | 
tery here, where one-sixth of, 
Italian casualties from that | 
struggle are buried. Austria, 

Italy’s principal opponent in 
World War I, accepted the allied | 
armistice terms on Nov, 4. 1918, 

seven days before the Germans 
laid down their arms. 

The speech Was Signor de Gas- | 
peri’s answer to Marshal Tito’s | 
remarks of Nov. 3 in Zagreb. | 
There the Marshal told the Yugo- 
slav Communist Party congress 
he wants to “settle the Trieste 
issue directly with Italy” despite 
attempts by Russia to “poison re- 
Florence, ale era between Yugoslavia and 

Stresses Peace Aim 

The Italian Premier said Italy 

did not want to interfere with | 
“the spirit of independence” of | 
Yugoslavia “or its possibilities of 
_ “We ask only for an act of 
good will to solve justly the 
question of the free territory,” 
Signor de Gasperi said, 

“We ask it because we are! 
worried about the situation of) 
our brothers. We ask it as a| 
pledge for Adriatic peace as a) 
source of collaboration to com- 
mon defense.” 

He added that responsibility 
belongs not only to Italy but to 
Yugoslavia also and, “above all, 

There is a warmth in the Ha- 

waiian smile and a tenderness 
iri the caress of the constant trade 
winds that sends you—the new 
arrival—scurrying into the near- 
est shop to buy your own “muu 
muu” and Hawiian sun dress. 
You want to be a of the col- 
orful pageantry all around you. 
Back into the closet go your 
mainland clothes, and you begin 
to relax in the comfortable, cas- 
ual attire which gives color to 
every shop window. The “muu 
muu” is the offshoot of the Moth- 
er Hubbard originally introduced 
by the missionaries. Today it is a 
fashion hybrid—a cross between 
that garment and the Chinese 
sheath, made up in a colorful 
print—and is worn throughout 
the islands by everyone. It adds 

Mlto the charm of the native lei 

sellers who sit busily pulling 
their long needles, hour after 
hour, through the heart’ of the 
fresh-scented blossoms to form 
the garlands that wave like gaily- 
colored streamers from the eaves 
of their little grass shacks. It 
greets you at a dinner party when 
your hostess appears at the door. 
Island Tempo Captivates 

Your first few hours give you 
the illusion that all this dress 
display is just a masquerade that, 
like a pleasant dream, it will 
vanish with the dawn; but day 
after day you find yourself in 
this same enchanting scene and 
you begin to feel a part of it. 
There’s time to enjoy it as you 
slacken your pace and adopt the 
island’s tempo. 

It is fun to sit on the beach at 
Waikiki and watch “malihinis” 
arrive—the first day dressed in 
the beach clothes they brought 
with them, but very soon dis- 
carding these to appear in aloha 
shirts and whimsical hats bought 
from the young “milliner” who 

sits each day on the beach weav- |... 

ing hats from palm leaves and 
| decorating them in bewitching 
'birds and butterflies of straw. 
Like the beach boys carrying 
| their surf boards, he is a part of 
the» scene at Waikiki, 

‘Around the corner on colorful 

‘Kalakaua Avenue in Waikiki are 
the gay little shops that specialize 

in Hawaiian play fashions and 
the several custom designers who 
| the Hawaiian theme using gossa- 
,mer weaves from India, China, 
‘and Japan — and cotton prints 
from our mainland mills —to 
originate new fashions that main- 

landers quickly want to own. 

Exotic Fabrics 

Important among this group is 
Pauline Lake in the Royal Ha- 
'waiian Hotel. An architect by 
profession, Mrs. Lake travels 
widely to choose fabrics of exe 
quisite beauty with which she de- 
signs beautifully simple dresses 
that are in fact, dateless. In her 
workrooms, good fit and meticu- 
lous workmanship complement 
the exquisite fabrics which in- 
clude tissue silk saris from India, 
batiks from Indonesia, hand- 
screened silk prints from Japan, 

Minnesota | 


to the Allies who have imposed 
upon us a treaty that they cannot 

Sought by Two Nations 

Both Italy and Yugoslavia 
want the 320-square-mile stra- 
tegic region at the head of the 
Adriatic Sea and its 320,000 in- 

The territory was taken from 
Italy at the end of World War 
II and divided into British-Amer- 
ican and Yugoslav occupation 
zones. Under terms of the Ital- 
ian Peace Treaty, it was created 
a free territory and the big 
powers were to choose a gover- 
nor to administer the whole area. 
However, Russia and the West 
have not been able to agree on a 
nominee for the job. 

Britain, France, and the United 
States proposed the eventual re- 
turn of Trieste to Italy in a state- 
ment issued in March, 1948. The 
deadlock with Russia snarled 
action, however, and since Mar- 
shal Tito’s break with the So- 

We all were sur- 

incidentally, was under way 

this old village 

Business and pleasure 
in TULSA means 


& Al® 

TOM GILDERSLEVE ... Genenar Mamore 


toa aid ene 

- women “round. the] patten 

clock,” also chooses 

some of the finest cottons fee aan prints. 

dresses dra like a sarong 
made tulleukirted below » Pon 

aes Domo, 
any times each year when 

the’ lathes sails from the United 

States’ West Coast, wig se Lake’s 
mannequin — pretty ny Tib- 
betts—is aboard with a complete 
wardrobe of Pauline Lake fash- 
ions to introduce some of the 
island’s loveliest fashions to the 
Honolulu-bound passengers. 
Among the custom designers 
also is Tiana Pittalle whose new 
establishment occupies the for- 
mer Gump Building. Its pagoda 
lines are a pretty frame for the 
flower-trimmed, late-day fash- 

‘ions which she creates. 

Artists Attracted 

Hawaii’s larger contribution to 
the American fashion story is, 
however, the 16 manufacturers 
who today produce the colorful, 
cotton play fashions that lure the 
tourists’ dollars and bring retail 
buyers to the islands from all the 

Organized to attract more busi- 
ness to the islands, these 16 

Local holidays, like Aloha 
Week when everyone wears aloha 
shirts and sundresses to business, 
emphasize the charm of these 
local fashions. One of the first 
designers to introduce the muu 
muu and holomoku to the tourist 
was Mrs. Elsa Krassas who this 
fall will open a second establish- 
ment at Waikiki Beach. 

Weekly fashion shows at the 
hotels—Thursday at the Haliku- 
lani, for instance—provide color- 
fu) entertainment for visitors to 
the islands. 

manufacturers who comprise the 
Hawaii Garment Manufacturers 

Guild, this year presented their 
second ong (native feast) to 
visiting retailers, and showed 40 
garments typical of the best in 
sportswear for the coming season. 

While the difference between 
garments is chiefly one of fabric 
—the sun dress, aloha shirt, the 
beach ensemble and the muu muu 
being represented practically in 
each line—it is interesting to note 

New York _ 



Extc VICE-PREs. 



that Hawaii is today doing fabric 
printing on the islands and is at- 

New York ot 

St. Louis, Mo. 


a Overiooking Forest Pork—$t. Levis 

interesting variations of 

_ lnternetioneity femeus 

at 104 6 Ga 




FRANK 3 DEAN, Managing Owecter 


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Northeastern’s Comeback a Highlight of Small-Colle 

Angie Toyias Provided 

Angie . Toyias 
- ¢ireles. But the five-foot, seven- 

- ineh, 155-pound halfback ignited 
the spark in one of the best come- 

back stories of the 1952 New Eng- 
'.. land grid season. 

Northeastern University, unde- 
feated last fall, lost three of its 
first four games this season. On 
top of that the Huskies lost Ed 
Culverwell, who had scored five 

‘of their seven touchdowns, and 
end Ronnie Wray, through in- 
juries. Many an afternoon Coach 
Joe Zabilski wondered if he 
would have enough men for a 
scrimmage and, on one occasion, 
Joe and assistant Tinker Connelly 
donned the pads to round out two 

Turning Point 

The turni point came the 
week of the Bates game. Instead 
of becoming depressed by the 
situation the players dug a little 

.-deeper, worked a little harder 
and fought alittle more. It was a 
great thrill to Zabilski to see his 
boys react this way. 

Against Bates, Coach Zabilski 
started little Angie Toyias in Cul- 
verwell’s halfback spot. Angie 
didn't do any scoring but his 
hustle and spirit ignited a mild 
football explosion. 

_ “When the other players saw 
Toyias go they figured, ‘I’m big- 
ger than he is. If he can play 
like that, why can’t 1?’” explains 
Zabilski. “From then on we were 
an aggressive football team. Our 
linemen got the jump on the op- 
ing linemen. The defensive 
ine, especially, forced the play 

and made the physical difference. | 

Then the offense caught fire. But 
Toyias provided the _ spark. 
Where I had hesitated before 
even to start him on defense, 
Angie turned out to be a 60- 
minute player.” | 
After being outseored, 128 
points to 54, while losing to 
Rhode Island, Brandeis, and AIC, 
and beating only RPI in their first 
four starts, Northeastern turned 
around and outscored Bates, 
Massachusetts, and Vermont, 93 

points to 39, in winning its final | 

three games of the season. * 

After Slow Start 

By Harry Molter 
Sports Writer of The Christian S 

is not a big man 
oven in smail-college football 

e Monitor 
and 2 vers satisfying season for 
Coach Zabilski and his staff. 

Quarterback Ralph Barisano, 
end Ronnie Sigmund, and John 
Venna, Tom Cuddy, Jim Caffrey 
and line backer Bob Broadbent— 
the heart of the sey — 
—rate ajor share of the credit 
along a eri 

To which Capt. Len McNamara 
. “The spirit of the coaching staff 
carried over to the squad. In- 
stead of fretting over who was 
lost, they were busy looking for 
a replacement. The coaches had 
to shift a lot of players around 
from week to week and a lot of 
times we weren't sure who .we 
were playing next to. But we 
were sure of one thing—whoever 
it was, he wanted to play ball to 
the best of _ — 

Here and There . .. Yale Ath- 
letic-Director Bob Hall has de- 
nied charges attributed to Mary- 
land Coach Jim Tatum that the 
Eli stole line-backer Phil Taraso- 

vic away from LSU , . . Tatum /[ 
| also inferred that BU ace Harry 
| Agganis is not too popular with 
| his teammates . 

. »« UMass Coach 
Charlie O’Rourke calls Noel Ree- 
benacker one of the best backs in 
small college football. Hal Kopp, 
Rhode Islend coach, rates his 204- 
pound Pet Abbruzzi as tops... 
The best way to start a heated 
discussion, of course, is to com- 
pare one player with another or 
one team with another 

Actually there are a lot of small- : 

college backfield standouts this 
year with Irv Panciera and Joe 
Bettencourt at Connecticut ... 
Jack Cosgrove at Bowdoin... 
Dick Lawrence at Tufts 
Jimmy Stehlin, 
and Dee Tyson at Brandeis... 

| Gay Salvucci and Laude at AIC, 

to name only a few others. 
ee TD 

The Bruins have allowed the 
fewest goals of any team in the 
National ‘ Hockey League—21, 
They have also scored the few-_ 
est—19. Some fans are already 
starting to wonder “what's hap- 
pened?” .. . But remember. 
Coach Lynn Patrick’s club has 
played fewer games than most 

of the other NHL clubs and has. 



Sid Goldfader | 



Boros Voted Pro 
‘Golfer of Year’ 


Julius. Boros, veteran of only 
three years of professional 
golf, today won its highest 
honor, selection for the Pro- 
fessiona] Golfers’ Association’s 
award to ,the “Professional 
Golfer of the Year.” 

Boros, who had never won a 
major golf tournament either 
as a professional or amateur 
before last June, when he cap- 
tured the National Open title 
at Dallas, was the overwhelm- 
ing choice of the members of 
the PGA and the nation’s 

Michigan State and Maryland 
Nation’s Top Football Teams 

By the Associated Press 

New York 

Mighty Michigan State 

| strengthened its grip on the top 


in the Associated Press 
football poll today, closely fol- 
lowed by Maryland, Georgia Tech 

and Oklahoma, but the shadow of 
.a four-time winner hung over 

the rest of the top 10 teams. 

Notre Dame, squeezing back 
into the Top Ten on the bottom 
rung of the ladder, has a date 

= , 
Sports Mirror 

By the Associated Press 
4 (Tuesday, Nov. 4) 
Today a Year Ago 
The United States retained 
the Ryder Golf Cup with a 9% 
to 2% victory over the British. 
Five Years Ago 
Zach Taylor signed a con- . 
tract to replace Herold (Mud- 
dy) Ruel as manager of the St. 
Louis Browns, . 

Protest By 
Prexy Heard | 
At Kentucky 

By the United Press 
Lexington, Ky. 

The withdrawal of Kentucky 
from next. season’s college bas- 
ketball scene on charges that it 
paid athletes met with protest 
today from the university presi- 
dent, players, opposing coaches 
and a United States senator. 

Kentucky, three-time N.C.A.A. 
champion and one of the best 
drawing cards in the country, 
withdrew yesterday, Nov. 3, 
after the N.C.A.A._ council 
charged the university paid 
some of its players and used 
athletes who were scholastically 

Bradley University of Peoria, 
Ill., another leading basketball 
power, also announced its with- 
drawal from the 1953 N.C.A.A. 
championship following similar 
charges by the council]. Bradley 
will play its regular season 
schedule, however. 

Another Joit . 

College basketball, rocked by 
fix scandals during the past few 
‘years, thus was dealt another 
rude jolt. — | 

President Herman L. Donovan 
‘of Kentucky and the teams co- 
captains-elect made it plain they 
thought the penalty was too 

“It is the opinion of our ath- 





Georgia Tech currently own the, 
nation’s longest undefeated 
streaks, al] stretching back to the 

e Football Sea 


Americans who have come to 
supply a president for the Oxford 
University Union, an admiral to 
direct the Royal Navy. and a flag 
to fly over the pavilion at Lord’s 
are now to have England’s fam- 
ous football shrine carpeted with 
the gridiron. 

On, Dec, 13 the United States 
Air Force in Europe is taking 

1950 season. Michigan State has 
won 21 in a row. Maryland is 
undefeated in 22 straight and has 

won 19 in a row since being tied | 
1950. | 
Georgia Tech’s unbeaten string) 
stands at 21, with 12 straight! N.C.A.A. : 
Victories since a 14-14 tie with | Donovan said. He added the uni- | 
Duke last season. Princeton saw versity would not appeal 
Penn. snap its 24-game winning: council’s recommendation, how- 

by North Carolina in 

letic board that the penalty in- 
flicted ... is unduly severe and 
far more harsh than any penalty 
that ever has been inflicted on 
a. member for violation of 
rules in the _ past,” 


over thg Empire Stadium, Wem- 
bley, to decide its football cham- 
pionship, Or as one London eve- 

| ning newspaper puts it “Ameri- 

|can football, with its gridiron, its 
armoured players and heterogen- 
ous collection of cheér-leaders, 
|Singing choirs, bands with their 
|Pprancing drum majors and even 
het dogs, is coming to Wembley.” 
|. Application for use of the 
| Wembley stadium is in keeping 
with the*policy of putting’ these 
US. Air Force championships 
over in a: big way. Sport is a big 
morale booster with troops any- 
where and no more so than \in 
Europe where in Germany the 
Sixth Army has actually taken to 
soccer in order to have a com- 
mon outdoor ground of sport 
with the rest of the North At- 
lantic treaty, services. The in- 
door one, of course, is basketball, 
and I am told the winning bonus 

tournament is a month’s leave 
back home. 

Zonal System 
The purely domestic American 

{ football championship is decided 

on the zonal system. Winners of 
the British, French, German, and 
North African competitions meet 
in semifinals with the winners 
going forward to a grand final. 
This season for the first time the 
decider will be played on strictly 
“neutral” territory because the 

champions, Ruislip Rockets, lost 
to France’s victors, Chateauroux 
Sabers, at a score of two touch- 
downs to nil. 

This means that the British 
Americans will be able but not 
likely to enjoy an impartiad role 
at Wembley. Special trains are 
being run from all U.S. camps in 

for victory in the U.S. Air Force | jikelihood of strong soccer cone 

British Americans are out. Their 

” ———————— 

And Talking Of ... 

Written for The Christian Science Monitor 

Britain and special planes will 
fly some 3,000 watchers from Eu- 
ropean continental bases. The 
Wembley management is co- 
operating to the full and the ma-* 
chinery geared to cope efficiently 
with 100,000 soccer and Rugby 
football crowds is at the disposal 

‘of the Americans. Groundsmen 
have been given plans of the field 

marked out in gridiron fashion 
immediately after the Oxford- 
a soccer match on Dee, 

As a matter of fact the par- 
ticular Saturday chosen for the 
American final is a most con- 
venient one for the London foot- 
ball fan to take a look at the 
game about which he has heard 
a great deal for. its toughness 
—_ ae Point and other scan- 

als but sees only on Hollywood 
films. The Oxford-Cambridge 
Rugby match, which is the close | 
est ally British football has with 
American, will have attracted its 
devotees to London the same 
week and many are likely to 
take in the Air Force final ag 
part of their end-of-term cele- 

The strong U.S. element in 
residence at Oxford University 
will doubtless also be at Weme- 
bley in force and there is a 

tingents attending too. On that 
day two, of London’s major 
league teams, The Arsenal and 
Chelsea, are operating in the 
provinces and the other two, 
Tottenham Hotspur and Charlie 
ton Athletic, are scheduled 
against each other. Second and 
third division matches in the 
metropolis are also oddly below 
par and the soccer fan might 
easily find himself with a Weme 
bley urge. 

_ In any case American football 
is assured of a warm welcome at 
Wembley even if the elements 
usually encouritered on a De~ 
cember afternoon run true to 
form. And the English in their 
English way are secretly rather 
looking forward to seeing their 
football shrine “desecrated” with 
a gridiron. 


Drive Launched to Train 
Machine Tool Apprentices 

By Frederick W. Carr 

Staff Writer of The Christian Science Monitor 
A statewide drive to overcome, the training of apprentices for the 
An Injustice the serious shortage of appren- | future economy of both the sate 

“I feel it is an injustice to| tices in the machine tool trades and the nation. 

punish us for something former | of the commonwealth has been | gn to stimulate ape 

. _prentice training Mas- 
players did,” said Ramsey, “They | started by the Massachusetts | the star ADptintionhie aees 
are taking it out on the wrong) Apprenticeship Council, Hubert! cj) is getting under way consists 

people.” - |L, Connor, its executive secre-|of a series of open forum meet- 
Hagan, an All-America selec- | tary reported. lings. These a 
tion last vear, said: “Since this Ad pestenac to get the | employer. Ree agg = on pans 
, Points has happened, I want to stay at! ,.eded skilled journeymen for/and other organizations. Ques- 
Ties Kennedy In _due, the current, No, 9 team. 2—-Salehigem Beate 1.204 Kentucky more than ever. This is ingustry is the first that ever|tions will be vied’ aad 
seg | Unbeaten Streaks 3—Georgia Tech (1-0) ar ons to re 4 of | nas been undertaken in this state, answered, 
ath “Arima. Michigan State, although poll- | . ; Serene ees nator fom Underwood of) Mr. Connor, who is director 0 he Bureau of Apprenti 
National Sx orins ing , first place votes than | $-Seuthers California (6-0) ses. Kentucky, upon first hearing of | the Division of Apprentice Train- |of the United States cman 
ee eer ee |Maryland in the eyes of 136) AB — na gg} ie ‘e the og ee oe ae a ‘ing of the Department of Labor | of hea is assisting the Mase 
Montreal | ts writers d broadcasters! 9—Purdue :3-2-1) me ling, said he would call for @/ and Industries, said. Sachusetts Apprenticeship Coune 
Maurice Richard, stil! looking | raagriee tuts AD tail eho nine in- 10-Notre Dame id-i-1) ve 177| senatorial. investigation of the; “There are now some 4,000 ap- cil and the Division of kewnoe 
for his record-shattering 325th | creased its point margin from 8\ en teen it, Mitel Gea N.C.A.A. if Kentucky were prentices training in all seg-|tice Training in this important 
| goal, and Ted Kennedy, smooth points to 109. Maryland gained | Penn State (5-1-1), Alabama (6-1). Flo- | banned. However, since the uni-| ments of our industry,” he con-| work, Mr. Connor concluded. 
‘lowing sampling, selected at ran-, two weeks ago. He has an un-| skating center of the Toronto|35 first place votes to 33 for|‘i@%, ($2). Wisconsin 14-2), Princeton versity accepted the recom-| tinued. “A conservative estimate| The Massachusetts Apprentices 
ive of| canny knack for “smelling out” | pode P stad (St). Holy Cross | (5-1) 7 | ini | shi j 
dom, appears representative of) . Fa ng | Maple Leafs, shared the lead in | Biggie Munn’s Michigan State|  Others— Missouri, Tilinois. Virginia, | mendation of the council, Under-j|yor present training needs to| ship Council consists of the fole 
the best that will be available on | plays and spilling opposing ball the National Hockey League's Spartans. Georgia Tech moved California. Wake Forest. Baylor, Michigan... wood was expected to forget the | meet the future expansion of | lowing, with Mr. Connor as ‘its 
Nov. 7-8: — I guess it must be his scoring race today. ‘past Oklahoma to third place| whole matter. our industry would be approxi- | director: 
Army vs. Georgia Tech: The | eataike oe pear | Richard, the ace sniper of the with its 28-7 victory over pre- mately 8,000. Representing Management: 
Cadets seek to emulate eet dsl | Skill Demanded Harry F. Howard, works mane 

sports press who voted. streak a few weeks ago, 13-7, 

Sam Snead ranked an out- 

with fourth place Oklahoma this 

| Purdue Remains 
One week later the Irish, Who! pypdue alth h beaten b 
‘ruled the roost in 1943,.’46, 47 | a mee 

and '49, meet top-ranked Michi- | Michigan State, 14-7, in a bitter to national prominence, refused 

gan State and on Nov. 29 tangle| battle, dropped only one spot) to comment on the suspension, 
‘with Southern California, cur-|from its rating of eighth Jast|CO-captains Frank Ramsey and 
rent No. 6 team. | week. Cliff Hagan agreed with Dono- 
Thus Notre Dame once again| Ousted from the Top Ten: by | V4" 

will have a lot to say in the nam-/| Tennessee and Notre Dame were | 
ing of college football’s No. 1|Duke and Villanova, which dis- | 
team of 1952, even if that team | appoifited its followers with a 
isn’t Notre Dame. It seems most | 20-20 tie against Parris Island 
unlikely that Frank Leahy’s team | Marines. 

can score a grand slam over Ok-| The leaders with points on a 
lahoma, State and USC, but the | 10-9-8, etc.. basis (season records 

. Ba ° iui Irish have three straight victo- jin parentheses): 
Maurice Richard © | ties including a. win over Pur- 

_ Interesting Season played seven of its first 10 on 
The 4-won, 3-lost 1952 mark’! the road. That doesn’t make it : « 
does not compare, on paper, to| any easier for a young club such distanced second with only 26 
the undefeated season the| as the Bruins have. They are at| votes to 314 for Boros. Boros 
Huskies enjoyed last year. But it | home this Thursday, Sunday and | received an even greater per- 

etidy (Nov. 11). centage of votes than did Ben 
- Wes Phe much more interesting! Tuesday ( Hogan when he won the honor 

a year ago, Others receiving 
votes included Jack Burke, 
Cary Middlecoff, Ben Hogan, 
Jim Turnesa, Ed Oliver, Ted 
Krol], Jimmy Demaret. Gene 
Sarazen, Lloyd Mangrum, 
Tommy Bolt, Tony Longo and 
Dave Douglas. 

While Coach Adolph Rupp, who 
‘has guided Kentucky basketball 
teams since 1931 and led. them 


Work as Usual 
By Frank Waldman 
Sports Writer of The Christian Science Vonitor 
Los Angeles all of 168 pounds. Yet in some 
While Yale and Maryland sit| fashion he has survived two var- 
back and relax, it will be work | sity seasons in the Pacific Coast 
as usual this week-end for the | Conference. “Little Willie” plays 

f the nation’s other | left end on the Trojan defensive 
ceibean taotbell teams. The fol- | platoon that shut out California 

Michigan State (6-0) ... 

South Carolina, Houston, | 
Pittsburgh. Vanderbilt 
' _Montreal Canadiens, has collect- | viously unbeaten Duke. ; 
historic “March to the Sea.” I do| Elsewhere around the country: ed five goals and nine assists for} Michigan State, Maryland and “It is essential for all good | 28¢r, Plimpton Press, Norwood; 

not Know what degree of success | 

Gen. “Red” Blaik’s troops might 

enjoy against Georgia; however, | 

it seems unlikely that they will 
go marching through Georgia 

Tech. On this occasion the shoe | 

seems to be on the other foot. 
“story here is quite unlikely to 
repeat itself. : 
es vs. Duke: It looks like a 
bad day all around for the mili- 

tary. Duke seems quite capable | 

of repelling a Midshipman attack 
that was held to five touchdowns 
by William & Mary, Maryland, 
enn and Notre Dame, Navy did 

_score 31 points each against Cor- | 
enell and Yale; but when that) 

“sppened Yale was in the throes 
«a - coaching reorganization, As 

for Cornell, the Big Red has been | 
having consistent “off-days” all 
- year, Duke tackle Tom Miller is. 

a senior from Annapolis, ai 
home port of the Middies. He 
should know them inside and out. 

Harvard vs. 
age-long battle for ‘Big Three’ 
supremacy begins. Four or five 
decades ago the winning of the 
‘Big Three’ championship stood 
for something, victory being con- 
sidered synonymous with the na- 
' tional championship. Today, but 
for specified areas of the social 
register, such a situation no 
longer prevails, Both teams come 

up for the contest with but one. 

defeat charged against them, For 
Harvard jt is quite an achieve- 

Nebraska vs. Kansas: Given a 
healthy Bobby Reynolds, this 
would be something closer to an 
even match than now appears 
likely. The 1950 All-America 
back vs. Olympian Charlie Hoag 
would be worth coming consid- 
erable distances to see. Never- 
theless Memoria] Stadium at 
- Lawrence should be filled to 
overflowing, alumni being what 
they are. The game, Kansas’ 
home-coming, certainly is no 

place for an: upset, 
‘. Oklahoma vs, Notre Dame: 

When Joe Heap was a little boy 
it is reported a bull once chased 
him up a tree. Necertheless, ac- 
cording to Notre Dame publicist 
Charlie Callahan, it is Heap’s 
ambition someday to be a cattle 
rancher. Aside from being 
. praiseworthy such desires be- 
‘ speak great personal bravery, 
eattle ranching being a business 
in which occasional contact with 
- bulls is required. What a boy 
from Abita Springs, La.. wants 
_ With a lifetime of cattle-punch- 

ing is beyond 
cattle back. 

Stanford vs. USC: Pound for 
pound, it is doubtful whether the 
nation can produce a more de- 
‘structive end than Sbuthern Cali- 
-.fornia’s Bil] Hattig, “Little Wil- 
* He” stands 5ft. 9in. and weighs 

me. Sometimes the | 

The following games command 
more than passing attention. The 

Southwest Conference offers Rice | 
at Baylor, | 

at Arkansas, Texas 
Texas A & M at SMU, and Wake 
Forest at TCU ... In the Big 
Tén, Illinois visits Iowa, Michi- 

an State plays at Indiana, Pur- 
due is at Minnesota, Northwest- | 
and Pitt | 

ern .tests Wisconsin; 
meets Ohio State. 
| an 4 

The Far West pairs Oregon: 
State with UCLA, 
and Washington . . 

racuse, Colgate at Holy “Cross, 

Columbia at Dartmouth, Georgia | amazing Blackhawks, 

at Penn, and Temple at Boston 

University. Intersectional games | 

see Cornell opposing Michigan 
and Boston College playing at 
Detroit. Virginia at\North Caro- 

lina is a key game in th 
Princeton: The y game in the South. 

Principia Eleven 

Loses to Eureka 

Special to The Christian Science Monitor 
Elsah, Ill. 

A capacity home coming crowd 

watched Principia College go 

down to defeat fore Eureka 

College on the gridiron here Sat- 

urday, Nov. 1, by a 9-6 score. 
Bill Owen, Eureka. conversion 

expert, split the uprights early 

vin the first quarter to give the 
Visitors a three-point lead. Min- 

utes later, John Patterson inter- 

cepted a Principia pass and ran | ;—po1y Cross (5-1-0) . 

|\t—Vale (§-1- 

45 yards to tally. 

MacStitt caught a pass and ran 
30 yards to score for Principia 
in the third quarter. 

Sports in Brief 

(Monday, Nov. 3) 
By tne Associateca rrese 


Kansas City 

The NCAA council recom- 
mended that Kentucky be placed 
on probation for all sports d g 
the 1952-53 school year and’ that 
Bradley of Peoria, Ill.,.should not 
be permitted to participate in the 
post-season NCAA basketball 
tournament. Both colleges, which 
violated NCAA rules, a ted 
the recom dations and Ken- 
tucky compiled by canceling its 
basketball schedule for the com- 

ing season. 

Outfielder Mickey Mantle of 
the New York Yankees was de- 
clared unfit for military service 
because of a knee injury: 

Washington | 
State and Oregon, and California | 
. Eastern | treal 
standouts are Penn State at Sy- | 

| Cal Gardner, Chicago 

~~ Pe ania. 
|etate, Pittaburen, and W 

14 points 
banged home seven markers and 
drawn as many assists. 

Oddly, Richard, the League's 
most prolific goal-getter, tops 
the loop in assists while Ken- 
nedy, one of the game’s top 
play makers, is tied for goal- 
getting honors with Detroit's 
Gordie Howe at seven apiece. 

Richard scored two goals dur- 
ing the week to tie the league 
mark for most goals scored in a 
career, 324. Nels Stewart set the 
record during a 15-year career 
with the Boston Bruins, Mon- 
Maroons and New York 
“Lanky Al Rollins of Chicago's 
leads in 
the race for goal-tending honors. 
Rollins has allowed 23 goals in 
11 games for & 2.09 mark. Jim 
Henry of Boston is a close sec- 
ond at 2.10, 

The leading scorers: 

Player and Club 

Ted Kennedy, Toronto. 
Maurice Richard, Montreal 
Gordie Howe, Detroit Say 
Bert Olmstead, Montreal 
Ted Lindsay, Detroit 
Elmer Lach, Montreal 11 


Max Bentley, Toronto 
Wally Hergesheimer, NY 
Metro Prystai, Detroit 
Alex Delvecchio, Detroit 

N.E. Football Poll 


a oer 

Once-beaten Holy Cross moved | 4nie Kullman, Hershey 

back as the No. 1 major college 
football team in New England to- 
day with Rhode Island the new 

leader in the small-college divi- ars Davis. Buffalo 

Major Colleges 

3— Boston Colle e (3-2-1) 
4‘—Bosten U. (4-3-0) 
5—Harvard (5-1-0) 
&—Dartmouth (1-5-6) . 
j—Breown (0-5-6) 

Small Colleges 

i—Rhode Isiand (5-1-0) 
Connecticut (5-1-0) .. 
&—Brandeis (4-1-0) 
+—AIC (4-1-0) . 
6—Maine (4-2-0) 
7—Trinity (5-1-0) as aking ha ae 

Others: Massachusetts. Bewdoin, Am- 

'herst, New Hampshire, Wesleyan, Spring- 

field, Coast Guard, Colby, Tufts. 

UP Football Poll 

By the United Press 
New York 
The Unijted Press footbal] rat- 
ings with season’s records in 

1—Michigan State (6-0) 
at bg 17-0) 

6-0) ... 
7i—Kansas (6-1) ** e* +e @eeeees 
}—Notre Dame (4-1-1) ....., 

. Texas, Villanova, 

Penn State, . lifernia. Wis- 
consin. Mississippi. Alabama. and Dlinois. 
Others Florida. Ohio 

while Kennedy has | 
Fielder of F lyers 




American League’s 
Leader in Scoring 

By the Associated Press 

: New York 
The St. Loufs. Flyers’ .sensa- 
tional rookie line of Guyle 
Fielder, Marcel Bonin and Motto 
McLean today held a lion’s share 
of the honors in the American 
Hockey League’s scoring race. 

Fielder, one of the few hockey | 
players born in the United States, | 
‘tops the league in scoring with 13 | 
points. Fielder, who hails from | 

Potlach, Idaho, has collected six 
goals and seven assists. He is 
tied with Buffalo’s Vern Kaiser 
for the lead in loal-getting. 
Bonin and McLean also are 
among the top 10 scorers. Bonin 
and McLean are tied with four 
other skaters for sixth place at 
eight points each. Fielder and 
Bonin share the lead in play- 
making with seven assists apiece. 
Veteran Goalie Phil MeAtee of 
Buffalo tops the parade in the 

10 |battle for netminding honors. 
i, | McAttee has a 2.00 goals-against 

The leading scorers: 

Player and Club 
Guyle Pielder, St. Louis 

Zellio Toppazzini, Providence 
Phil Malonev. Pittsburgh 
Sam Bettio. Hershey sboe 
Marcel Bonin, St Louls ..... 
Ken Hayden, Syracuse 

Ven wwewad 

Erie Pogué, St. Louis : a 
Norm Corcoran, Hershey 
Motto McLean, St. Louis 

Ce2wew  @@2ea-1" . 
Se neaneowvwwo-w 

Jacobs Hanored 

By the Associated Press 
Jack : Jacobs, Winnipeg -Blue 
Bombers’ all-star .quarterback 
and former Green Bay Packers’ 
player, was'named winner of the 

62 | Jeff Nicklin Memorial Trophy as 

the most valuable member to his 
team in the Western Interpro- 
vincial Football Union. 

The poll was conducted by a 
group of western sports writers 
and broadcasters, Jacobs was on 
every ballot submitted, either a 
first or second choice. 

utheastern Conf 
By the Associated Prese 
(Stand Nov. 


Szzy . 





De nibhimboobie 4 

€ Ct ee ee ied 



Connecticut Expected to Lead | 

With First Complete Returns 

By the United Press 

Hartford, Conn. /|the Senate. If Gov. John Davis 

Connecticut’s voters, nearly a Lodge is to have smooth sailing 
million strong, went to the polls| during the windup of his four- 
today as ideal weather helped | year administration, Republicans 
assure a record turnout. must wrest control of the upper 
A total of nearly 1,200,000 was| chamber from the Democrats, 
eligible to cast their ballots, The | who have a 19-17 edge. 
intensity of the campaign, plus/| House is traditionally Republican 
crisp clear weather, 

of these to the polls—a record \\third of the seats so as to be able 
number. ; ito block the GOP on measures 

The eyes of the nation will be | which require a two-third vote. 
on Connecticut as soon as the) > 

polls close at 7 p.m, Since the, ° ° 
whole state is using voting ma- SChlesinger Hits 

chines for the first time, Con-| Me Ca rthy Speech 

necticut may have the first com- 


The | 

were €X-/and will remain so, but Demo-| 
pected to draw at least 950,000 | crats hope to cop at least one- | 

plete returns in the nation. | 

Adding to the national interest 
is the fact that@Connecticut is 
one of two states which has both 
senatorial seats at stake. Political 
control of the Senate may well 
be determined by the outcome of 
the election here, with Senator 
William Benton battling to retain 
his seat against recently appoint- 
ed Senator William Purtell and 
Representative A. A. Ribicoff 
running against Prescott Bush for 
the four-year term. 

Political pollsters regard Con- 
necticut as a toss-up state. The 
decision, which probably will be 
as close as four years ago when 
Republicans captured the state 
by 14,000 votes, will rest with the 
independent voter. More than 
half of Connecticut’s voters have 
declined to register with either 


Also at stake today are six con- 
gressional seats. Democrats ap- 
peared assured of winning in the 
First District, even if there is a 
Republican sweep. On the other 
hand, if Gov, Adlai E, Stevenson 
carries the state the GOP still 
would be favored to retain con- 
trol of the Fourth District and 
probably one or two others. 

Overshadowed by these con- 
tests was the battle for the Legis- 
lature, and especially control of 

Art-Studio Operations 

Art-studio. operations wil] be 
discussed by Joseph Fannell of 
the Fannel] Studios at the regu- 
lar monthly mee of the Jun- 
ior Advertising Club of Boston, 
Nov. 5, at 7 p.m. in Studio A. 
of radio station WEEI, 182 
Tremont Street, Boston, 

Mr. Fannell, who is a promi- 
nent member of the Art Direc- 
tors Club, and a lecturer at Bos- 
ton University, will consider the 

function and services of an mE 

0. @. 

By the United Press 
Cambridge, Mass. 

Prof. Arthur Schlesinger, Jr., of 
Harvard University, said last 
night that he had listened to an 
election-eve radiocast by Senator 
Joseph R. McCarthy (R) of Wis- 
consin and that “Senator Mc- 
Carthy served up some warmed- 
over lies to his friends.” 

Senator McCarthy in his 
speech sought to link Professor 
Schlesinger, whom he described 
as a Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson 
speech writer, with “Communist 
line” tendencies. . 

The Harvard professor replied, 
“As for Communists and fellow 
travelers in universities, I fought 
them—at Harvard and elsewhere 
—long before McCarthy did.” He 
referred to an article, “The 
United States Communist Party,” 
ih Life magazine July 29, 1946. 

“I there exposed and indicted 
the Communist conspiracy in 
America at a time when Mc- 

arthy was accepting Communist 

elp in his effort to defeat that 

great anti-Communist Bob. La- 
Follette in Wisconsin,” Professor 
Schlesinger said. 

He said that ator McCarthy 

fessor Schlesinger 

my first book was a selection of 
the Catholic Book Club. Evident- 
ly Senator McCarthy thinks that 
the Catholic Book Club is a Com- 
munist front organization.” 

Britain Best Customer 
© By Reuters 

Britain hag proved Yugoslav- 
ia’s best customer so far this 
year with timber, textile and 
metalware worth $26,- 
000,000. The official Tanjug News 
Agency has reported. 

industrial teams to have top 
| quality personnel in the nature of 
‘apprentices. Training in all- 
around skills is required for the 
preservation of the skills that 
have made Massachusetts famous 
in all the markets of the world. 

“We must maintain our place 
in these markets through the 
training of apprentices so that 
we can continue to turn out pro- 
ducts that are superior the 
| products of a like nature that are 
made in any of our sister states.” 

Many employer associations 
have not been promotive of ap- 
_prentice training and have failed 
| to ask their members to endorse 
it, Mr. Connor added. 

“Tt is time some one told them 
so,” he commented. “We need 
their assistance, and we need it 

“The building trades unions 
and their employers have been 
wonderful. They have more than 
done their share. 

Shortages in Key Fields 

“The machine tool trades, 
however, have been delinquent. 
The shortage there includes 
machinists, tool makers, tool and 
die makers, die sinkers, pattern 
makers, wood and metal workers, 
and other skilled mechanics. 

“Tt is essential that we have 
apprentice training in all these 
skilled crafts, not only because 
of the necessity of our present 
industry having an ample sup- 
ply, but also because it is known 
that Massachusetts is one of the 
leaders in the training of these 
and other skills, and industry in 
other states will be 
here to our commonwealth if it 
knows that we are training 
mechanics for these skilled 
_ The decline in apprentice train- 
ing in Massachusetts, Mr. Connor 
noted, dates back ten years to 
the beginning of World War II. 
“Industry realized that in order 
to Win the war, it had to get into 
industrial mass production,” he 
said. “Industry did this and saved 
America, a wond fine job. 
‘ “But = overlooked the me som 

was also necessary to continue 
the important training of all- 
around skills and to have at all 
times a corps of skilled 
men mechanics.” 

Slight Improvement Now 
The ae became worst in 
1949, he . Since then there 
has been a t improvement. 
But ind 

still is training a 
prentices a evuke less tun ea 





Frank L. Maguire, president, F, 
L. Maguire Company, Boston: 7 
and John W. O’Toole, training 

supervisor, Crompton-Knowles 
Loom Works, Worcester. 

Representing Labor: J. Arthur 
Moriarty (Council Chairman), 
secretary-treasurer, Boston 
graphical Union 

tion Trades Council, Boston: 
Charles E. McCaffery, executive 
board member, International 
Brotherhood of Electrical Worke 
ers, Springfield. 

Ex cio Members: Kenneth 
V. Minihan, assistant state direc} 
tor, Division of Employment Se- 
curity; M. Norcross Stratton, die 
rector, Massachusetts Division of 
Vocational Education. 

Consultants: Ernest R. 

state supervisor, Federal Bureau 
of Apprenticeship, United States 

wi ocho of en Robert F, 
olan, su of a 

training, Division of A 
Education; John J. McDonough, 
assistant to the director, Division 

of Apprentice Training, 

Bay State to Draft 
1,900 in January 

Draft boards throughout the 
Bay State will supply 1,500 ine 
ductees during the month of Jan- 
uary, Frederic L. Nyham, deputy 
director of selective service, an- 
nounced last night. 

A total of 48,000 young 
will be needed to fill the 



NOVEMBER: 4, 1952 

“Selfless Dedication’ Pledged by ‘Ike’ | 

General Cites 
Aim for Peace 

By the Associated Press 

Partial text of Gen, Dwight D. 
Eisenhower's speech in Boston 

the solemn 

serve as 

_- This knowledge wou 
man with awe and wonder. It is 

sobering to a man who en 
listed in your service as a youth 

more than 40 yéars ago. 
I face this occasion—this mo- 

I. stand before you tonight 
knowledge that— 

ld all any” 

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British Isles—Afriea 
Continental Europe 

British Isles—Africa 
Continental] Europe 
Australia—New Zealand 

ment—with the conviction that 
this is not just another election, 
not just another clash of political 
personalities or political parties. 
This is a troubled and decisive 
moment in the history of man’s 
_long march from darkness to- 
ward light. 

‘Fabulous 40 Years’ 

I shall speak of the truth that— 
I believe—makes worthy nations | 
strong and keeps brave peoples | 

Planked by the Ortiz Mountains the 606- 
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How fabulous. these 40 years 
have been! How crowded is our 
memory of their great events! 
= For free peoples everywhere, 

these have been years of both 

trial and triumph. Has any 
other age proclaimed its lessons 
in such violent contrast, with | 

such dramatic vividness? . . 

Is our age cursed to live under | | 
some inexorable law that decrees | 
whatever soldiers win, statesmen | ges 
must surrender? Is there some, 
wicked historical equation de- | 
manding that whatever we gain 

‘jn blood must be balanced by 
what we lose in ink? 

I was taught no such laws or 
precepts as a boy. As a man, I 
have learned to accept no such 
black belief. 

The lessons I have learned—in 
these four decades of service— 


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As Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower, Republican candidate for Presi- 
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frantic cheers of thousands of his fellow Americans, he was greeted 
with a warm handclasp by United States Senator Henry Cabot 
Lodge, Jr. (R), ef Massachusetts, who is seeking reelection and 
who was selected to introduce the general to the audience. 


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ace for what it ‘is. We must be 
for it in whatever arena 



are of much different nature. 
What have these years taught 
me? Ishall tell you simvly: They 

Sg Youth Trend - 
it challenges us. We must be Ou ren 
armed with guns, but we must 

understand that the development 

have taught me the meaning of) 
five words. These words are: 
peace, evil, unity, faith, hope. 

‘Peace—a Treasure’ 

I speak now, first, of peace. 

I have learned that peace is 
the dearest treasure in the sight 
of free men. I have learned this 
the stern way: from the sight of 

Because I have learned that 
peace is the dearest treasure of 
free men, I have dedicated my- 
self to one supreme cause: to 
strive to keep war from ever 
again wounding the bodies and 
scarring the spirit of America’s 


In pursuit of this cause I have 
dazed to offer my services in the 
highest office of our nation. So 
noble a cause dictates a readiness 
to serve that knows no limits. 

Holding "such a conviction, I 
fail to see anything remarkable 
in planning a visit to the angriest | 
battle area of the world, 

_ If I am summoned to your 
service, I shall, despite the an- 
guished wails of political parti- 
sans, go to Korea. 

Now and ever, 
_¢eredo of Jefferson: 

I speak, now, of evil—the o-- 
ganized evil vhallenging free men 
in their quest of peace. 

I have learned to know this 
evil well, I «now its voice and 
its face and its forte. 

What I know, I have not 
learned in academic seminars or 
diplomatic briefings. I know this 
evil from those years when 
shared in f1e heavy burden of 
' decision in the free world’s fight | 

+ ae oad en us ‘all. ew man To learn this faith, I did not 

Day of baitle after day of bat- | have to be called to lead great} 
tle, night of worry upon night | armies in battle. I had no need | 
of worry, I—like many others— | to cross the oceans or to visit the 
had to search out and to gauge | Palaces and / parliaments 
the strengths and the weaknesses | Peoples of other continents. 
of an enemy profoundly like this; This faith was placed in“ the 
enemy we face today. Both these | hearts of all of us when we were 
enenftes have shown us the same | young. It has healed us in times | 
guile, the same savagery, the of hurt, comforted us in times | 
Same contempt for human lifse,|of danger, and humbled us in 
the same detestation of human /| times of triumph. 
freedom, the same enslavement! This is the faith teaching us 
of the weak, the same driving | all that we are children of God. 
lust to conquer the globe, the | It teaches us the divine origin of 
same hatred of man’s divine | man’s dignity. It teaches us the 
ma-k as a creature made in the sublime meaning of our,brother- 
image of God. hood under His fatherltood. 

| | This faith teaches us that our 
. ) 
A Moral Enemy’ | ideals of democracy and freedom 
Both these enemies—so strik- 

are much more than sentimental 
ingly alike—have taught me one | moods, much more than roman- 
lesson. It is this: To vacillate, to| tic notions. They are not tender 
hesitate, to plan aloud about|inventions of poets. They are 

“what it will be nece. sary to con- eternal laws of the human soirit. | 
cede”—this is surelv to feed the | If this be our faith, where, 
tyrants’ fierce appetite for con-/| then, lies the hore of which [| 
quest. ‘have snoken: the hone that this | 

I know, too, another—a most | faith. bravely held, can proudly 
neglected—truth about this evil. | prevail? 

t is the truth that'ithe enemv we « ene” 
face is, above all, not a political Greatness and Genius 
nor a military enemy—but a This hope lies in the greatness 
moral enemy. He is challenging and the genius of America. 
not merely our security or our And where do they reside” 
fortune—but our very definition | They are to be found where 
of life itself. they have ever been found. 

This fact, this alone, explains Many years ago a wise philos- 
why our salvation demands much | opher came to this country secx- 

of more powerful and more hor- 
rible weapons, necessary as they 

armed also with 

cies and firm currency. But, 
above all, we must be armed with 
devotion to the morality of free- 

This morality speaks in these 
great words—unity and faith. 

Unity is a complex and exact- 
ing principle, It dictates both 
many things we must cast away, 
and many things to which we 
must hold fast. 

This unity casts away all di- 
visive propaganda and divisive 
prejudice. It demands cleansing 
our hearts of even‘ the faintest 
stains of prejudice or bigotry, It 
refuses to exploit special slanted | 
appeals to particular groups or 

‘Selfless Dedication’ 

This unity demands of al! 
groups and classes a_ selfless 
dedication to the supreme good 
of all the people. It demands a 
government firmly dedicated to 
guarding the welll- being and the 
security of the lleast privileged. 
It demands a people gladly ac- 
cepting their responsibility in 
the communty of nations—a re- 
sponsibility which every nation 
must bear according to its re- 

These are the values to which 
we must hold fast, 

And this unity, to endure, 
needs the life-giving fire of 

What is this faith? 

mine is the 
“Peace is my 


more than clever compromise or | ing the answer to this same aues- | 

tion: Wherein lie the 
and genius of America? 
This was his answer: ... 
This evil that we face denies | “America is great because Amer- 
all dignity to man. It defines him | 1¢a is good — and if America 
as an organic accident upon the | ever ceases to be good—America 
earth’s surface—a creature of the | Will cease to be great.” 
same forces that rust iron and! This, I do believe, is the truth 
ripen corn. It robs him of spirit- | t#4t must guide us, must warn 
ual meaning or spiritual destiny. | US; Must hearten us. 
This—I repeat—is a moral|, This is the truth that tells us 
menace that we face. It is more freedom does not fight only 
than the sheer power of armies. | #!0ng the line of the bloody 38th 

It is more than the mere product paralle!—but along the lines that 
' of poverty. |everywhere, through all the 

world, divide good and evil, truth 
and falsehood, conscience and 

If we fight these battles nobly, 
we can ensure that no evil power 
on earth can prevail against us. 
We can defend the freedom that 
has blessed us, We can win the 
peace that has escaped us. 

This is my faith. These are the 
lessons of my life. These are the 

| simple thoughts and precepts 
ever take root.| that govern my being and rule 
oa, germane does not breed my purpose. 
in Slums alone, The most notori- | If. then, your decision of the | 
ous Communist agents of our day'pmorrow is to summon me to 
were not standing in breadlines [tno dedication. to this unity, 

when they made their traitorous | this fait 
decision to servé the Soviet! life. gi rcicanieoeeneied 
Union, They came, all too often, 
from —— free from the suffer- 
ing, the hardships, and the in- 
justices of life. 

We ve ie then, know this men- 

neat negotiation. greatness 
You can pay ransom for the 

body—but never for the soul. 

*‘Traitorous Decision’ 
The final source of this menace 

is are so simple as material | 
need. Poverty must be fought by | 
free men for its own evil—and | 
that fight needs no other pur- 

In the United States we must | 
have a social program so effec- 
tive that no doctrine of political 
em yhemne can 

I shail live this life with a 
fervent prayer for God’s direc- 
tion and compassion, that I may 
humbly help our people to live in 
honor, in freedom; and in peace. 

are in our kind of world today, | 
will not and cannot of them-| 
selves bring peace. We must be | 
international | 
compacts and sound trade poli- | 

| year, 

To Avoid Shoe 

employment in snoe 
is setting in which eventually 
may lead to trouble in the indus- 
try, the Shoe Workers’ Journal 

The Journal is the 
lication oi: the Boot. and Shoe 
Workers’ Union ot the American 
Federation of Labor, and is pub- 
lished at its national headquar- 
ters. in Boston. Its editor and 
manacer is John J. Mara, inter- 
national president of the union. 

Skilled Pool Shrinks 
Making this problem the lead- 

official pub- 


ing article of its current issue, | 
| the Journal says in part: 

“The shoe industry is showing 
growing concern about the 
steady decline in skilled and exe 
perienced labor supply. A notice- 
able trend has been in effect-over 
the past several years particue 
larly—a trend of younger people 
by-passing work in. shoe factoe 
ries to seek employment in other 
Industries where opportunities 
are more favorable. 

“Average weekiy earnings for 
all manufacturing industries 
combined amount to $66.50. 
the shoe industry the average 
weekly earnings are about $20 
below that: figure. 

“Average weekly hours worked 
in all; manufacturing industries 

' combined comes to a minimum of 

40 hours. But for the shce 
dustry there hasn’t been a year / 
since the end of World War II 
when shoe workers averaged 
better than 38 hours weekly. 
With no opportunity to average 
a full 40-hour week, weekly 
earnings are reduced. : 
Low Hourly Wage. 
“As to the average hourly 
wage of $1.25 in the shoe in- 
dustry, it Is oppreciably below 

the average hourly wage for all | 

industries combined. 

“Another disturbing factor is 
the heavy shift in emplcyment in 
the shoe industry: For example, 
in 1951, shoe industry employ- 
ment went from a high of around 
260,000 to a low of 215,000. Job 
insecurity has no pik sean 
young peopie today. 

“But perhaps the best answer | 
is annual earnings—the | 

of all 
worcers income for the entire 
In 1951, 
shoe workers for the year 
about $2,200. In 1952, 


these earnings may average as 
high as $2,500. This is about 

$1,000 to $1,500 below the aver- | 

age annual earnings fcr workers | 
in all oe industries | 

The AFL union publication | 
concludes by endorsing two pro- 
posed remedies. Neither is a 
Quick “cure,” 
both can improve the situation 

“First, step up the pace of 
technological advance and effi- 
ciency of factory operation,” the 
| Journal says. “This lowérs all 
costs by increasing productivity. 
The industry hasn’t shown much 
|4Amprovement in this respect. For 
example, over the past 20 years 
the average worker accounts for 
about 2,000 pairs a year—and | 
there's been almost no change in 
this figure over the two decades. 

Methods Outmoded? 

“The fault isn’t the workers. 
Productivity in any factory de- 
pends mostly on the machinery, 
equipment, and factory efficiency 
methods, along with the caliber 
of management. When these fac- 
tors are high, productivity per 
worker is$ also high, and vice 

“Second, the setting up of a 
labor-management committee for 
|modre cooperative action and 
'planning leads to higher pro- 
ductivity, lower costs, and high- 
(er wages and steadier employ- 
ment. This has worked success- 
fully in Other industries, and can 
do likewise in the shoe industry.” 

Longest River in Africa 
The Nile is the longest river in 

Jobs Accented 

Many young folk are avoiding | 
and a shortage of skilled workers | 

In | 


on Monday, Nov, 


average earnings | 

it. comments, but | - : 
Christian Science chaplain. He 

tion machinist: prefer California or 

Texas (willing to do any kind of work).| 

Box M- 
15. Mass. 

WRITER — Idea man: 1: experienced news- 
paper editor, feature writer. columnist, | 
reper ter trave! anywhere, Box 276, 1013 
Nai . Pres s Bid¢.. WwW ashington 4, D. ¢. 


MIDDLE AGE WOMAN, cultured, 
appearance, seeks position as 
panion and .home maker for 
erson or one adult with child. 
nowledge of French 
Write Box M-71, One, 
_ Bos ton 15, Mass 

70, One, Norway Street, Boston 





single |N. 

and German. | 
Norway Street.) 

ciences, hotel rooms, 
Popular rates. The 
_ Apts.. 543 N. Birch Road 

ee ~~ 

swimming pool.) 

—_-——- MIAMI. FLA. —Nicely ly furn. au quiet | upper “or 

lower duplex. 2 bdrms. ea. Yearly or sea- 
son. 227 N. Ww. 18th Ave. Ph. 82- 0898. | 

QUINCY. . MASS.—Mod. 5-rm. apt., oil ht. 
hot water, screened porch: $75 wer 
_monih.; .;_ adults only. ! MAyflower 9-3661. | 


Y. C., Midtewn—Gentleman desires to 

share beautifully furn. 5-rm. garden apt. 
‘3 bedrms., 3 baths! with responsibie| 
entleman. Box R-46, 588 Fifth Avenue, 
ew York 36. N. Y. 

NURSE WOULD TAKE ONE PERSON to! JAMAICA, N. Y.—Lovely home. share bus. 

Miami. Fla.. for winter. Call AR 5-4920-W) 
or write Box M-68, One, 
Bos ton 15, Mass. 

YOU NG ~ WOMAN, ey years” experience 
office routine, desires part-tim 
position. References. Call Astoria 8-9588 
iNew wy Yors ) _ evenings 

— —~- 


FOR RENT -Oftice in legal suite: with or 
without secretarial service. x F-69 
One. Boston 15. Mass 




lorway S8&t.. 

LOS . 
fast room, dining room. 
room. 1'— baths, shower: owner leaving’ 
country: specially priced $13,850 3911) 
Roderick Road. Phone CLeveland 6-2847.. 



HINGHAM, MASS.., Near Ga tion<- Hou se, 
oil] heat. Bus passes to Boston. Tel. 
Hingham 6- 0864-W. 

ORANGE CITY, FLA. —3-room cottege 
modern. clean, quiet. $50 month Miss | 

TAMPA. iin | bdrm. 
blk. transp O18] heat, 
Nov. 1. $600. 4 mo. Lucas 

‘furn. gar., * 
cont. h.w. Avail | 
1209 Gunby. 

Mother Church 
Lists Lectures 
In Boston Area 

The healing of fear, sickness, 
and sin by practical, operative | 

Norway Street, | 

110-4) | 

iia BOSTON. MASS. ~—Newly decorated 


bed- | 
convertible den. kitchen. break. | 
spacious living FURN. APT. 




Christianity will be. the theme | 

of a series of five public lectures 
on Christian Science to be given 
in the Greater Boston area by | 

2 ladies 
use kit 

couple or 
twin beds 
Axtel 717-6656. 

Pal 31, 

Separate bedrm.. 
Nr. transp. Phone 

t eae ohare with ‘Dus! ness gir! or 
piano privileges. TR 7-0925. 
588 Sth _ Ave. _New York 36. 

—~ _" tn 

furnished 2-bedrm. apartment. Janitor 

_ service Call OCean 3-1952. 

nee a ee 

-Newly remodeled 3 rooms. $100-$110 
fee Houghton, 12 East 41. 

—— eee —- 


Nov. 15. in New York City 
ers and drinkers, Box M-67, 
wey St.. Boston 16. Mass. 


WILMINGTON, DEL. (5 mi. 8.W.)—I17- 
room Colonial mansion, vearly basis. All 
modern conveniences. 3 baths, 2 full 
kitchens. launderette. oi! heat, garage 
Lovely crounds, Adaptable for 2 families. 
_ Cail i) Carroll R Griffith Real Estate Co 


WE PAY HIGH CASH PRICES for used and) 
antique silver articles, bric-a-brac. paint. 
= s. furniture, art objects. Henry Nord. | 

Madison Ave. N.Y.C. PLaza 3-1251 


For rest and study and perm. guests. 
- 2” Princeton. 7 Tel. I Belle Mead 112. 

One Nor- 


WORKING MOTHER with 2 children (5) 

and 3 yrs.) desires board and mee, a beautiful. interesting. useful things. | 

| ae 

children and room for self with 
lly. preferably 
CI 5§- 9690. Apt. 

——— ee ee 

in ‘lower Manhattan. 
10. New York City. ; 



new bath- 

ing condition. Handles all negs. 35 
thru 116. Auto-focus: 

cut-sheet pape 

manual overaftien, Also deep tanks Riad nursery beakers with child's name; wall| 


Pako ‘30°’ system racks. clips. etc. Best’! 

offer R 
ona. N. 

Sanborn, 203 Baldwin St., 
. Tel. "660. 



capacity for installation of 
rooms, kitchens. water 
piping. etc. Tel. 

p.m., before 8 a.m. 
27 Powellton Rd.. Dorchester. 



new| > 
AV 2-2656 weekdays alt. 
Nathan Prives. 



1. M. Fur 1 W. 3th St. 

N.¥.C. WI 73-1969 


NEW YORK CITY, (77th-West End Drive) | POST 

- columns 
LE 2-9600. | Office of the 


British Isles—Africa 
Continental Europe 
Australia—New Zealand 

advertisements ip thes 
be made through 
Ministry of La 
Scheduled Employment ? 
Dicant is a man aged 1 
a woman aged 18-59 inclusive unless 

must a 

rt oF 

Vacancies Order This 
applies only to 

British Isles. 

emegenens of persons answering 



ency 2! the ap- 
-64 thclusive a 
needed by reliabie couple by ico’ she or the employment is excepted 
Non-smok.| {tom the provisions of the Notification of 
employment within the 

Sem i-det. 

Tel.: 25051 | ALDERSEY HALL Ltd. 163 Strand, 
7 Nerthgate Street 

Opposite ¢ Odeon Cinema, Chester 

PORTABLE and DESK ES hate naga 
mediate delivery. We also 
typewriter service. The Snowdon 

offer’ full 

plates, dishes, breakfast cups and saucers. 
tlasses, etc.. decorated with animals and 
owers. Special orders undertaken. 
Eleanor Bell Studio. 7 The Arcade. South 
Kensington Sta.. London. &8.W.7. KEN. 3986. 

NING CAPES, etc.. made by MISS D.| 
SPARROW, Tel. FRE. 4411, London. 


“DROYS” HANDBAGS, gifts, brassware 
Handbag Repair Service. 124, Horseferry 
Road, London, 8.W.1. ABBey 3545. 



two fir. hse off Ealing Green 
4 beds.. bathrm., ttvo W.C.'s, 2 rec.. break- 
fast rm., kit. Two first fir. rms. let 25/-d 
per wk, remainder vac. Freehold £ : 
Por further details of above and other 
houses consult: 
26 Bend Street. ly Londen, ws 
*Phene EALing aad 


Small Hotels and Pensions 
in British Isles 


BEXHILL, A Annandale Hotel—25 yds. sea. 

Varied menu. and C.. +4 
A.A. penn 

will mained. BAC. 

rochure. Phone 5 
lect private hotel. Every come 
fort. Holiday rest. study. C. heating. 
Car park. Mrs. Winter. 1. 1283. 

iorronmer tnd einer nesanee, Pres 
s r Ww r 
D. F Hatchett. 

BOURNEMOUTH—Mr. cua Mn Brees 

Ww. 3 — Quiet Tel, Westbourne 63050 
2 minute ot. Heath. 7} ARNCOTT HALL HO 
ail genuine ©eM | 45 cedrooms. Electric lift. Central 
Anne riod house. 3 rec. ‘1 large), 3 : - ’ 
hed (7H. at) clebseemn (00), le Near Sea. Cen. Heating. Inclusive Terms. 
Smal) garden front ae ee — Belgravia Hotel, 56 
Redecorated throughout. ee Rd. Opposite First a 


or double) 
garden. good 

buses. tubes. 

(London) or write BM/ZWLYV, London. 
_ WC.1, 

exceilent kitchen facilities ‘CORONATION YEAR. Furn. house, 6 mos. | BOURNEMOUTH 
LA. 3556) “ = tchen 

VISITING COUPLE with daughter 13 would 




or rooms in London from June-Septem- 

ber 1953. Reasonable oy 
163 Strand, London, W. C. 

ee es 



LEICESTER—Unturn. flat or part house’ London, 


required for lady and daughter. 
tions welcomed. Stonygate area pref. Bo 
_G-8il. __ 163 Strand, __ London, _ W. C. 



appreciate accommodation. Share home| ™ 

& W.C. 
Ready for occupation. Vacant posses- Christ, Scientist, 
. - and Mrs. ‘H. 

sion £6500 Freehold. : G-812, 163 
=. & mouth 

Strand. London, 
HOUSES TO LET | house, Near bus and-golf, Mrs. 

London, &.W 2 rec., 2 

immersion heater, 
758. 163 Strand. Lon ny 


~All kinds ~ Insurance ‘Endowment 
ser etc 

61. St. Leonard's Court. East Sheen 
8. W. Tel. . Prospect 4741 


Guest house. 2 
c Miss Birchenough. 27 

x G 


‘77 Blandford St. Baker St.. Lenden. 
Antique China offered and wanted 

| 9 New Bridge Street 

Jeweller and Silversmith 



I'd willingly Babysit for you! 

Eve’ zs, London. Hilary Smith. WES 4430 

Frank T. Hord, C.S., of Washing- | gopoxkEN, N. 8.—20 minutes from Times | 

ton, D.C, 

A former Army combat chap- | 

lain, Mr. Hord is a member of:| 
The Christian Science Board of |” 
Lectureship. He will speak under 
auspices of The Mother | = 
Church, The, First Church of 
Christ, Scientist, in Boston, 
Massachusetts. The public is in- 
vited to attend: without charge. 

Mr. Hord will lecture on 

“Christian Science: Its Practical |BOSTON, MASS., 

Operation” on Sunday, Nov. 9, 
in Belmont High School, 121 
Orchard Street, at 3:30 p.m., and | 
10, in Whitins- 
ville’s Memorial Hall, 
Square, at 8 p.m. 


He will speak on “Christian |~~> 

Science: The Scrence of Mind. 

Healing” in the following come | 
| munities: 

Wakefield, Thursday, Nov, 13, 
at 8 p.m., First Baptist Church, 

a | Wakefield Square. 

relatively busy shoemaking year,| . Medfield, Friday, Nov. 14, at |24 Sharp St.. Boston 24, Mass 

Square: lovely furnished room. private 
apartment; business. woman preferred: 
kitchen |_ privileges. HOboken 3-1298. 

NEWTON, MASS. — Room and board 
elderly person; priv. home; 
fortable rm., semi-priv. bath: few other 

__ guests; ride to ehurch. LAsell 71-6752. 

Sa ee ee 

. ¥. C., 106 S8t. (Broadway)—3 tastefully 
 gaanahed rooms; high-class house, two. 
with private baths: spe-mite river view; 
_ home _atmosphere. UN 4- 4-3825 

BEACON B HILL, Boston. ge eee ere 
basement room 
room. References. 

_LAfay ette _ + 843. 

164 i Beacon—Laree rm. 
for man; near bath: ulet house; eleva- | 
tor: $10. COmmonwea th 6- 7377, 

BROOKLINE. | MASS.—2 lige. rms 
home. in residential sect.: 

in priv | 
kitchen privs 

_np maid serv Ref. req Call BE 2-2747. CaRoLac LIMITED (Coles Green Road). cm 
Memorial N. Y. C., 50 Central Park West—All-night N. GLA. 

elevator service: nice room with semi- 

_ private bath. TR 3-0164. 


1 DEEM IT A PRIVILEGE to offer my per- 

sonalized Local and Long Distance Moving 
(and FPireproof Storage Service to the 
eaders of The Christian Science Monito 
n which I have been a consistent adver- 

tiser for over a quarter of a century. 


TA 5-240 

8.p.m., The First Congregational yovina—LocAL AND LONG. DISTANCE 

Church (Unitarian), North 

Street, near Medfield Center. 
Norwell, Sunday, Nov. 16, at | 

3:30 p.m. Cushing Memcrial 

| Town Hall, Main Street. 

Mr. Hord served 46 months in 
'the United States and in the 
European theater of operations 
during World War II as a 

was with combat troops through- 
out the war, and served in the 
Antwerp area during the fivée- 
months’ buzz-bomb siege of that 
important supply base on the 
Belgian coast. Prior to entering 
the public practice of Christian 
Science healing, he was active in 
sales engineering and as founder 
and head of a travel] agency, 

Controlled Rental 
Housing Decreasés 

By the United Press 

Some 19,800,000 persons, about 

12 per cent of the population, 
are living in rental housing un- 
der federal rent control, a new 
government survey shows. 

A spokesman for the Rent Sta- 
bilization Agency which con- 
ducted the survey said this com- 
pares with 23,000,000 persons 
i yg in controlled housing last 


He attributed most of the de- 
cline to the new rent control 
law which required decontrol 
of rents by Sept. 30 in all none 
defense areas where communi- 
ties failed to take affirmative 

action requesting continuance 
of controls, 

465 W. 

150th St.. N. ¥. C. at: a U_ 6-3240 


390 separate steel rooms, 82 per mo up 
Walnut os Broadway, : Somerville. 
PRospect 6-4040. 




“Tor | 
large, com-| 


and bath. Also single) ~. 




PORTRAIT GALLERY—Light verse about 

children, dogs. birds, 

illustrated by C. B. yy 7/6. 
ETS— REQUIRED—Capable mafere, to produce at- 


House. he N. 

A £. FS eee 66. Apsley 




19. Werrington 
.W.1. Phone EUSton 1071-2. 

eee and repairs of all Christian 

tence publications 


yt 7 at eg London. 

8)—For motor body aan ‘uphol- 

__stery and cellulose spray painting. 


$84 e380) 

self-drive automobil — 

KENsington 1108. or BE. M. Glover 

PER PERSON for this "Bureve! 
e Bh ge ny i 

ueensberry Rd.. Pasadena 7. California. 

rdale Roed Excellent Catering 
2 minutes sea. From 44-8 gns. 

Smali comfortable hotel 100 yards sea- 
front. Phone 4958. Mrs Snell. Nik 
Hotel Sandgate Road. A small hotel 

tien offers ' 

For all who Treasure and Appreciate 
‘the Possession and Maintenance of 
Beautiful Linen 


4, Old Town, Cisp m. Lenden, §.W.4 

Offers an exclusive service in the West End 
_ Breas ef Lenden and Home Counties 


2 guiness. 
and Mrs. A. Hickman 

HASTINGS — Comfortable ac 

food, moder, charges. 
ouse. 75 Mount Pleasant 

tractive appliance; sells almost on rg Wy 
Box G-604, 163 Strand, London, W. C. 2. 


TRUST, LID invite applicatio for 
post of Superintendent, and also Nurs- 
ing Staff for Christian Science House 
at Bathford te be opened early 1953. 
Applications should be sent in not later 
than lst.. and addressed to Sec- 
retary,. Whitehaven. Trust.. Ltd... 3 
Northumbria Drive, Henleaze. Bristol. 
ery ireaine we adeed io those Se 
minary training offer - 
sir work in a Registered Chris- 
——— are wel- 

A ae 3. 

joyous ecccasion. Terms mode 
_Treservation is advisable. 


Notting Hill Gate, London, W. 2 
Bay: $171 

This _cld-estehiioned and exclusive resi- 

fence House. 




comed and 

with the Su 
Enville Roa 

\ground and Tu 


including secretarial and patent work a 
with organising ability, seeks interest~| 0% 
ing and proqvente post in London area,| ‘UP 

Box G-816. 163 Strand, Lendon, W.C.2. 

three afts. a week. Rea or clerical 

easy reach of the City and W 
spite of t-day 

uniformed chauffeurs. Motor repairs 


for all occasions with 

LADY ee CAR nee her services for 
ervint, any distance, Reasonable Phone 

$55 (London) 


If you want a soft, natural-looking perma- 
nent come in or telephone for appt. GLen- 
more 2-9134. 1551 B’way, Brklyn. 21, N. Y. 

" an — 


THE BEAUTIFUL GATE—50 more poems 
by Marion Alice gore author of 
OME HOME. $1. 72 Beulah 

Hill, London, 8.. E. 19, ‘Sasinea 


Y. C. DRESSMAKER — Gowns, suits, 
a a feecorng: reasonable rates. 
REgent 7 


%4-L carers oT MUSKRAT FUR COAT 
Worn very @; attractively designed; 
best offer. AR 5-4920-W, (Mass.). 



pee gy used ge furnishings, 
tiosda 16 ‘East Ohth Birest H. ¥. Cc. 

Crossword Quiz Answers 




mP ihe) (SIT) 1 IN ER 

mah) & Ge 

CSc She 


Aiki! iO >| Ww 
Fil IN/E RVR t 
w4i4bk) (4bjaa 


[-4[-: SINS 


Triumph Renown. Daimler 

Used Cars available. J. DAVY. 

EARLY DELIVERY of the Satewing new 
Standard Vanguard, Estate Car. 
Singer 1500—also selection of peers 

Kensington High Street, LONDON, W 
8. tern 9641. 


Pearl Alexander. MAida Vale 




7 Offer a a oe 24 

St. John's Woon London, 

VITE you to send 10/— for Special 
Christmas cards (value 
A y © wom 



King Willia 

3629. All. typ 


E. C, 4. 
writt ting. 

for the position. 

R. gh a Monument Chambers, 55 

in need of help watch 
the classified columns 
of The Christian 
Science Monitor for) 
advertisements of men} Ute 
and women qualified 

duties. Nr. Chiswick. Miss Holdaway, 2? 
_ Brackley Rd.. Chiswich, London, 4. 

General. and Commercial © 

West Street, Gateshead Co. Durham 

CARDS—Personal stationery, 
17, Larne + aaa Sheriff 
head, a ham 

. Ward, 




Finance — Business 


Finance — Business 

S0(Ind.) Net 

Shows 18 P.C.. 
. Drop From’51f 

Science Monitor 

Special to The Christian 
7 New York 


Net profit of Standard Oil 

Company (Indiana) and subsidi- |© 


aries for the nine months ended S -. 

on Sept. 30 amounted to $86,794,- 

000, according to the company’s | 73% 
announcement. This represents a@ | {3 

drop of 18 per cent below’ the 

$105,404,000 reported for the first |s 

nine months of 1951. 

Earnings for the 1952 period |i 

were equal to $5.65 a share on 
15,361,202 capital shares, come 
pared with $6.88 each on 15,319,- 
546 shares a year earlier. 

Ohioe Oil Company for the nine 
months ended Sept. 30 reported 
net earnings of $30,425,562, equal 
to $4.64 a common share. This 
compares with $30,950,402, or 
©4.72.a share, 0 3 en 
ing nine months 0 4 

Net sales for the 1952 period 
were $165,896,287, against $157,- 
322.837 a year earlier. 

Mid-Continent eg Cor- 
poration report or nine 
months, net income of $11,739,- 
036, equal to $6.32 a share on 
the gross operating revenues of 

- $123,668,061, compared with 
$13,281,652, or $7.15 a share on 
revenues of $114,068,485 a year 

Patific Western Oil Corpora- 
tion reported for nine months to 
Sept. 30 consolidated net profits 
of $6,376,412, equal after pre- 
ferred dividends to $1.32 a share 
compared with $6,483,472, or 
$1.60 a year ago. 

‘Texas Gulf Producing a 
pany reported for nine months 
Sept. 30 net of $2,385,251, or 
$2.15 a share, against $2,305,548, 
or $2.08, in 1951 period. Gross 
operating income $7,700,306, 
against $7,794,435. 

Midland Steel Products Com- 
pany reported for nine months 
net profit of $2,653,582, equal to 
$4.26 a common share, compared 
with $3,285,003, or $5.60 a share, 
last year. 

Buckeye Pipe Line Company 
reported for nine months net in- 

a common share, compared with 

$915.661 or 84c a share a year| compared with $286,826, or 93) publie a ‘petroleum-engineering 
| cents each, on 309,631 shares for 

Com- | 
pany reported for nine months | 


~ ~ Weyerhaeuser Timber 

. net profit of $27,846,217, equal to 
$4.46 a share, compared with 
$30,383,100 or $4.86 a share a 
year ago. 

for nine months to Sept. 30 net 
income of $3,741,107, equal to} 
$1.91 a share on sales of $122,- 
134,507, compared with $5,400,- | 
156, or $2.76 a share, on sales of 
$134,919,187 a year earlier. 

Sharon Steel Corporation re- 

Carbide and Carbon Chemicals Company 

Carbon Corporation, From the 
form on the first deck, the 

New Continuous Coal 

This is the new continuous coal-mining rig 
just announced by Carbide and Carbon Chemi- 
cals Company, a division of Union Carbide and 

mining machine bores its way 700 feet into the 
outcropping coal seam. The mined coal is brought 
out by a series of 30-foot electrically driven 
conveyor-belt sections which are hooked on 



+ <> So 
* . p ve ae ene 
< = ay ae rng ce 
‘e Rie 

launching plat- coal seam and 

tons of coal a 


individually at the platform and are pulled into 
the hole by the machine as it bores in. The 
machine carves out a 3-by-10-foot hole in the 

traveling conveyor system. It mines up to 1% 
tons in an 8-hour shift, The operators of this 

machine are always above ground and they have 
little or no actual contact with the coal produced. 


. a. 
AS ae me ede  s 
ot , 2 “ 2 - 

NRO ae 

Argentinall: ils 
First Cotton 
Export Deal 

Special to The Christian Science Monitor 
Buenos Aires 

The first large-scale cotton 

for the producers and coopera- 

tives in the Chaco growing area 
to the north near the Paraguayan 
and Brazilian borders. 
“Tapi,” the state trading mo- 
nopoly, has undertaken its first 
deal—with Britain, The tonnage 
seems to have been no more than 
10,000 and the transaction a non- 
profit one, except for the group 
of cooperative societies which 
sold to the official organization, 
The Argentines are satisfied to 
have been able to attain a pro- 

forces the mined coal onto the 
minute and has poured out 567 


30 consolidated net of $2,338,768, 
‘or $2.13 a share, against $7,416,- 
400, or $6.74, in 1951 period. 
Sales $88,790,641 against $127,- 


Standard Railway Equipment 
Manufacturing Company reports 

for nine months to Sept. 30 net}, 

of $1,464,855, or $1.05 a share, 
against 2,512,508, or $1.81 a year 
ago. Sales were $17,093,392 
against $26,455,672. 

Continental Air Lines, Inc., re- 

‘cents a share on 400,000 shares, 

nine months ended on Sept. 30, 

Bullard Company reports for 
the quarter to Sept. 30 net earn- 
ings of $583,901, or $2.12 a share. 

In the nine months to the same 
Admiral Corporation reported | 

date the company earned $1,- 
713,378, or $6.21 a share. For 

the comparable 1951 periods the | 
company earned $1.27 and $3.50 

a share. 

Visking Corporaton reports for 
nine months to Sept. 30: Net 
$1,877,000, or $3.01 a 

ports for nine months net in-| 
come of $1,211,433, equal to $1.11} come of $218,673, equal to 55 | Oklahoma. 

US. Reports Plan 
For Okla. Secondary 
Oil-Recovery Project 

By tne Assoctated Press 
The Bureau of Mines said an 

Grocers Are Urged 
To Feature Items 

With Best Profits 

By tne Associated Press 
New York 
and supere- 

Grocery chains 

duction rate which admits of an 
export surplus, regardless of the 
amount, and to have impressed 
sufficiently the one market con- 
sidered to be highly discriminat- 
ing in regazd to the quality of the 
fiber it buys. The purchaser in 
this transaction was the British 
Raw Cotton Commission, 

Export Surplus Raised 
Following the deal it was an- 
nounced that Argentina had an 
export surplus of 25,000 metric 
tons, The maximum amount for 

overseas shipment has since been 
raised to 40,000 tons, though it 
does not necessacily mean that 
markets will be found for this 
quantity. “Iapi,” however, deal- 
ing in many world necessities, 
might be in a position to induce 
other countries to accept quotas. 

The Argentines are celebrating 
this participation in the export 
trade at a time when other pro- 
ducers ave encountering difficul- 
ties in disposing of their surplus 
crops. They point to conditions 
in the United States and particu- 

| estimated 8,000,000 barrels of oil 

| may be recovered by flooding the leaders” for “loss leaders,” a 

paw Reservoir in Osage County, 

Director J. J. Forbes made 

report in a study made in co- 
operation with the state of Okla- 

homa. This report said flooding 
of the sands wotld flush oil into | 
producing wells: 

| published as part of the bureau’s | 

program to stimulate secondary | 

,oil-recovery practices. He said 
'engineers of his agency feel the 
| report should be especially useful | 

because the Quapaw Reservoir is | 
representative of many small oil | 

| pools in the area, 
| The report says 

ported for nine months to Sept. | asainst $1,846,000, or $2.96, in following completion of the dis- 

'1951 period. Sales $23,989,310, 
against $22,593,311. 

Ward Baking Company reports 

for 42 weeks to Oct. 18 net profit | 

common share, 

weeks ended on Oct. 20, 1951. 

covery well in 1914 dissipated the 
|reservoir energy quickly and 
pumps were installed on all wells 
soon after they were completed. 

Mr. Forbes said the report was’ 

| underground sands of the Qua-/| manufacturer of paper napkins 

and facial tissues said here. 
“Loss leaders” are mechandise 
items priced below cost with a 
view toward bringing customers 
into the store. 
“The supermarket operator and 
the independent who create one 

loss leader after the other find | 
ithemselves with larger volume | 

but reduced profits,” Emanuel 
Katz, president of Doeskin 

products Inc., told a press con- | 

ference here. 
Mr. Katz noted that while the 
nation’s 19 

upped their volume to more than | 

$8,500,000,000 Iast year—a 12 per 

cent increase over 1950—earnings | 
unrestricted | in that period declined more than | 
share, | production from the Quapaw pool | 21 per cent. 

“These companies earn a dan- 

| gerously low margin of less*than 
a penny on each dollar of sales, 
| he said. 

Acknowledging that higher op- 

markets should substitute profit | press the belief that an export | Minister Douglas Abbott, said | er-lasting highways can be built 

top .grocery chains | 

larly to those in Egypt and ex- 

future beckons to this country. 
Actually, of course, the Argen- 
tines are watching their Latin 
i'neighbors more closely, though 
they cannot hope, for many years 

- Promoted 


"\and Huanchacha Mining Com- 
a<| panies of Bolivia, Chilean cor- 

elected executive vice-presi- 
dent and a member of the 
board of directors of Owens- 
Illinois Glass Co. Mr, Laughlin 
was formerly vice-president 
and general manager of the ad- 
ministrative division. George 8. 
Babcock, general manager of 
the closure and plastics divi- 
= was elected a vice-presi- 

Canada’s Gold Mines 
Ask for Government 
Aid in Acute Crisis 
. ' By the United Prese 

elemen principles of justice 
and Segui ecognied, interne 

A statement issued here by the 
board of directors of the Oruro 

porations with headquarters in 
Santiago, Chile, declared that 
announced indemnification provi- 
sions were far below the actual 
value of the properties being 
taken over. 

The companies, generally con- 
sidered members of the Hochs- 
child mining-group, said that al- 
though “the government has 
arbitrarily changed the structure 
of the judiciary of Bolivia” the 
firms “shall institute all pro- 
ceedings we deem proper, and 
we shall seek all protection avail- 
able to us in the law.” 

The statement said both com- 
panies had been working in 
Bolivia more than 50 years and 
had invested heavy capital there. 

They said that “various gov- 
ernmental regulations have been 

increasingly depriving us of the 

[Chilean Firms Hit Bolivian 

lished only by calling in a 
f impartial experts to a 
e value of the assets 

ling discharge’ of 
ance of debts from 1939, 

$520,000,000, was several 
greater than the actual capital 
assets of the firms, 

create an atmosphere in Bolivia 
completely contrary to the orig- 
inally proclaimed intention of 
nationalization with legal] come 

In announcing plans to resist 
the decree, the firms said, “we 
have the right and obligation of 
protecting the great investments 
we have made... with the stricte 
est respect for the law and aue 
thority of Bolivia.” 

Schenectady, N.Y. 

The hard-hit Canadian gold 
mining ,industry, caught in a 
| squeeze between mounting costs 
| and falling revenue, has called on 
_the government for help. 

Gold mine representatives, 
a brief presented 

to Finance 

“critical conditions have become 
severely aggravated” and now 
make up “an acute crisis.” 

The brief said in 1941 Canada 


ing safer and stretch taxpayer’s | 
dollars, a leading authority on 
rubber research and development 
| said here. 

Speaking over WGY on the 
General Electric Science Forum, 
|H.C, Bugbee, vice-president of 
the Natural Rubber Bureau, 
Washington, said safer and long- 

| from paving material composed 
f a mixture of natural rubber 
particles and asphalt. 

Interest of roadbuilders every- 
where in the advnaced method 

to come; to approach the volume| had 140 producing gold mines. | of construction was first aroused, 

of the Brazilian trade and the 
quality bf the Peruvian, 

The last national harvest 
' amounted to no more than 130,- 
'000 tons, and expansion is still 
hampered by difficulties of land 
tenure and recruitment of. labor. 
Farms ave often too small and 
leases uncertain; labor does not 
flow easily over the Paraguayan 
borders, the chief source. Me- 
‘chanical pickers are hard to 
come by, The cooperative move- 
ment, however, has been an aid 
to production and the trade. 

Sees Future for Its Cotton 
The government here-is con- 
_vinced there is a future for Ar- 
| gentine cotton and.has made due 
| allowance 

Primary production methods | erating costs are chiefly responsi- | local textile crisis has contributed 

of $1,528,831, equal “to $1.64 4 i recovered about 6% million bare} ble for the decline in earnings, | to the current surplus, In recent | 
compared with 

rels of oil, the report says. Gas-| Mr. Katz said food -merchants | years the expanded national in- 

$1,570,250 or $1.69 a share for 42 injection operations were started | might find it advantageous if | dustry has absorbed the entirety | 

'in 1930 but operating efficiencies | they “took a look around at the | of the harvest, 

| Today it has sixty. 

“In the last 18 months ten 
‘mines have been forced to close 
_and four more are now making 
plans for the suspension or cessa- 
, tion of operations,” it said. 
| In less than 24 months there 
had been a reduction in the mint 
price of gold of almost $5 an 
ounce to a low of $33.60, the brief 
said, This was caused by the pre- 
mium on the Canadian dolftr. 
The brief described the drop in 
mint value as the “severest of all 
the blows which the gold mining 
industry has received.” 

At the same time gold mines in 
all parts of the country faced de- 
mands for wage increases, de- 
mands that could not be met by 

for the fact that the| ™imes operating on very narrow 

| Margins. 

Referring to cost-aid assistance 
given to mines by the federal 
government, the brief said the 
_present formula was designed to 
‘meet 1951 conditions when the 

he said, by the durability record 
of a rubber road built more than 
|13 years ago outside Amsterdam, 

The highway received gruell- 
ing wartime use by the invading 

Durability of ‘Rubber Roads’ Seen 
Stretching Taxpayers’ Dollars 

Special to The Christian Science Monitor 

roads in Holland were torn to 

“Rubber roads” can make driv-| ribbons by military traffic, he 

said, the Amsterdam strip—the 
only one paved with material 

containing natural rubber partie 

cles—is today in excellent con- 

| dition, with no maintenance cost 

during its existence. 

The ability of a rubber road te 
withstand extreme changes in 
temperature, without defonming, 
and to minimize the damaging 
effect of surface water seepage 
contributes to its longevity, he 

A rubber road is safer for the 
motorist than a conventionally- 
paved highway, he said, because 
it provides increased surface frice 
tion when brakes are applied and 
resists formation of surface ice. 

Other advantages of the newe- 
type pavement, Mr. Bugbee exe 
plained, are that it collects little 
dust and reduces the destructive 

Nazis and later by the conquering | effect of shock and vibration 



Allies, he said. Although other‘ upon vehicles. 

months of 1951. 

28 steel (24 down) 

17 mines and metals (123 down) 

7 coal (5 down) 

24 oll (17 down) 

21 chemical (19 down) 

32 machinery and tools (32 down) 
4 rail equipment (3 down) 

9 automobile equipment (4 down) 

Statements of 319 Corporations 

Show Combined 9.6 P.C. Drop in Net 

By the Associated Press 

New York 

Earnings statements of 319 corporations, first to report for the first 
nine months of 1952, show their combined net-profits after,taxes fell 
$283,251,952 or 9.6 per cent below their earnings in the first ni 

% Decline 


wo 209 5 wo! 
era weOrrae 

merchandise they presently stock | Officials have recognized that 
and exploit those items which | Brazilian cotton growers have 
bring in the best margin of | had recent difficulties in overseas 
profit.” | marketing, but this has been at-| 

equivilent to only 35 per cent of | “The men who mushroomed | tributed to overpricing. The Ar-| , . 
share, last year. OPS to Study Retail 

ithe original oil in place. supermarkets into one of the na- | gentines believe they can keep 
Detroit-Michigan Stove Com- | The bureau estimated 50 per tion's great industries through | their costs lower, B f qh | 

eel Ceiling Cutback 

By the Associated Press 

pany reports =e sop ne, | cent of the free, or mobile, oil | sheer merchandising genius must! In any case it has been caze- 
profit of $335,077, equal to remaining in the reservoir can be | now use the same genius to pro-/ fully noted that the Brazilians 
cents a common share, on sales recovered by an efficient water- | Mote profit leaders, not loss lead- | are currently negotiating a pur- 
Price Stabilizer Tighe Woods 
has disclosed a survey is being 

of $9,698,267, compared with 04 program. It estimated that | ers,” he asserted, chase of 70 Gloster Meteor jet 
NN | $24,298, or 96 cents a preferred as of Jan. 1 the recoverable re- | aircraft from Britain in exchange 
made to see whether retail beef 
ceilings can be cut back to reflect 

share, on sales of $9,199,877 @ 006 wac about 8 million barrels. | me . for cotton. The very fact that thi 
WHEN AND WHERE TO “The re Pick Cites Fallacy barter pi 2 
lower wholesale costs. 

year earlier, me | “The report said that economic kind of barter pzice has been 
Butler Brothers reports [for and physical limitations indicate | 1 placed on c6tton is stimulating to | 
nine months net profit of $470,-| water flooding of the Quapaw Of Paper Dollar Data ~ government and to industry. 
027, equal to 15 cents a common | pool cannot be expected to prove | 5.00407 10 rhe Christian Science Monitor oO excessive optimism is being | 
Sompared with $1,110323, or 73 |oncllow producing areas of neer- : eee Wek 1S SE ie shank “sotheee | pens neo oe 
cents a share, on sales of $83,-! by Washington, Nowata and Rog- Calling annual-reports of cor- than spectacular, It is also ad-| ceilings have remained un- 
430,480 for first nine months of ers counties. changed. 
1951. Office of Price Stabilization 
U.S. Employment officials were reluctant to discuss 

Superior Steel Corporation re | were low on most projects. 
naahe tot nine months net profit; Up to Jan. 1, 1952 the total re- 
of $576,139, equal to $2.05 a covery was put at 8,486,946 bar- 
share, against $962,785, or $3.43a rels of liquid hydrocarbons, 

2 farm machinery inone down) 
3 business machines (2 down) 
14 textile (14 down) : 

2 carpets (1 down) 

6 retail (3 down) 

28 appliances (14 down) 

3 furniture (3 down) 

9 utilitiés (5 down) 

6 motors (2 down) 

18 building material (12 down) 
6 containers (5 down) 

5 paper and products (5 down) 
4 aircraft ‘none down) 

5 airlines (3 down) 

ll food (8 down) 

11 ug (6 down) 

9 tobacco (6 down) 

3 liquor (3 down) 

3 beer (1 down) 

3 soap (2 down) 

26 miscellaneous (16 down) 

319 total (217 down) 

*Percentage increase. *Net loas. 

Dividend Declarations 
oe Pay- Hids of | Sompany 

mint price was $36.85 an ounce, 
/more than $3 higher than today’s 

$10,000, save sy Mall 


©: Se 

* ew 

aT TS tt ‘ 
Wier eannee eae © 



ANDO 1A. Cour 




ae .~ 





In the Mutual Savings Banks 
of Massachusetts 



Operated under strict Massachusetts 
Banking laws. There are no stockholders 
All atvidends gp to depositors, Interest 
begins on dates listed 

porations “financial comic books,” | mitted that qualities have to be 
Franz Pick, currency expert | improved, though research and | 

Cleveland Graphite Bronze 
Company feported for nine 

warned that financial thinking is experimentation have continued Pe- Pay- Hids of 

Rate riod able Record 

Mf more convenient, yOu may 



months net profit of $2,432,693, 
equal to $2.76 a share, on 799,- 
826 common shares, compared 
with $2,283,958, or $3.23 each on 
666,711 shares for the nine 
months ended on Sept. 30, 1951. 

Virginia Iron, Coal & Coke 

Boston Penny Savings Bank 
Union Savings Bank .. 

Warren Institution for Savings ... 
Boston Five Cents Savings Bank...! 

Company ‘reports for nine months 
net income of $204,503, compared 
with $180,289 a year before. 

Charlestown Savings Bank 

East Boston Savings Bank 

Eliot Savings Bank 

Franklin Savings Bank sGreoos 
Massachusetts Savings Bank .... 

Other Massachusetts Savings Banks 

Cambridgeport Savings Bank ....Nov. 10 
North Avenue Savings Bank ... 

East Cambridge Savings Bank... .Nov. 17 

.. Nov, 10); 




, en 7 ¢ 


/ fiyary 



lranse ende ntal 

{immosphe re at the 


Russell Blake Howe 
creates music of 

en, Chopin and Liszt 


Put at 61,862,000; 

By the Assoctated Presse 
The Commerce Department 
said that 61,862,000 Americans 
were working at regular jobs in 
mid-October — about the same 

number as at the similar season 
last year—and the number of 
unemployed was 1,284,000, lowest 
since World War II years. 

The Department’s Census Bu- 
reau said the number of em- 
ployed persons declined by 398,- 
000 from September to October 
nd the number of unemployed 
declined by 154,008, 

It is possible for both to de- 
cline simultaneously since the 
bureau counts as unemployed 
only those persons who are out 
of jobs and looking for work. An 
employment drop from Septem- 
ber to October is a usual seasonal 
thing, accounted for in part by 
boys and girls giving up jobs and 
going back to school. As students, 
they leave what the statisticians 
call the “labor force” and are not 
counted as unemployed. 

While the number at work in 
mid-October wag about the same 
as last year, fewer persons were 
working on farms. The report 
said farm employment was 7,- 
274,000, a decline of 394,000 from 
last year, and non-farm employ- 
ment was 54,588,000, up 420,000 

_ bvening’s engagement, * Sackville * (20 chownpor~ Athemante’ 
—fine black patents— fit the occasion, the mood ané the man. 

Churel’s famous Engtiteh shoes 

as Cherch's Agente. | \ecme werttiesor the address nenmest.\0 gos 

from a year ago. 

U.S. Rests Its Case 
Against Banking Firms 

By the Assoctated Press 

New York 

The government has rested its 
case, almost two years after the 
trial started, in its civil antitrust 
suit against 17 Wall Street in- 
vestment banking firms, 

The government ended its case 
Nov. 3. There was no indication 
how long it would take the de- 
fense to present its side. 

Opening statements in the 
trial started Nov. 28, 1950. The 
government first started present- 
ing evidence to Federal Judge 
Harold R. Medina, who is hearing 
the case without a jury, on April 
30, 1951. 

Unemployment Low), 

based on the fiction of the paper 

dollar rather: than on the real 
value of the deflated dollar, 

In a address to the New York 
Society of Security Analysts, Mr. 
Pick, publisher of “Pick’s World 
Currency Report,” stated that 
“there is not one published pri- 
vate or public balance: sheet in 
the United States which has 
coped with the facts of depre- 
ciation or devaluation.” 

The result of computations 
based on fictitious values is in- 
herent with danger, be cdUtioned. 

Citing cases, Mr, Pick empha- 
sized the fact that according to 
historic record, no government 
has ever repaid its debts in the 
same: purchasing power in which 
they were contracted. 

He emphasized that the differ- 
ence between the paper value of 
U.S. bank deposits and their 
value in real dollars is 88 bil- 
lions—more than the U.S. Gov- 
ernment spent in the record cold 
war budget of 1951. 

He also warned that the whole 
Dow Jones theory, based on sta- 
ble currency, must be reformed” 
on an index of real.instead of 
paper dollars, and that the fig- 
ures of annual reports of corpo- 
rations and of the 10-year sta- 
tistical summaries would look 
entirely different “if freed from 
the uplift of paper support.” 

Department Store Sales 
8 P.C. Ahead of Year Ago 

By the Associated Presse 
Department store sales rose 
strongly last week, registering a 
national average of 8 per cent 

| above sales in the corresponding 

week a year afo. 

' For the first time in many 
weeks, the Federal Reserve 
Board reported increased sales, 
over the corresponding week a 
year ago, in every federal reserve 

ending Oct. 

| district. 

The week bef 
18, sales rose in 

the national average was an in- 
crease of 6 per cen 

Here are 

ended Oct. 25 from a year ago, 

by federal reserve districts: 

cent; New York, 

sla, 13; Cleveland, 8; 

» 4; St. 

City, 1; 

; Minneapolis, 
Dallas, 14; San my 

over the years . The. country | 

seems to be satisfied that all- 
round improvements are occur- 
|ring, despite all the difficulties, 
and that the outside markets will 
hear more and more about Ar- 
gentine cotton. 

Assets of National 

Banks $102 Billion 

By the Associated Prese 

Preston Delano, Comptroller of 

the Currency, said the country’s 
national banks had assets of 
$102,000,000,000 on Sept. 5. 

This was a gain in national 

bank assets of $630,000,000 ‘since 
June 30, and of nearly $5,000,000- 
000 since Oct. 10. 1951. 

There were 4,927 national 
banks in the United States and its 
possessions when the comptroller 
called for condition statements 
on Sept. 5. That compared with 
4,932 when the June 30 call was 
made and 4,947 on Oct. 10, 1951. 

Deposits on Sept. 5 were $92,- 
500,000,000, a decrease of $500,- 
000,000 since June 30 but. $3,- 
000,000,000 more than in October 
last year. 

Net loans and discounts Sept. 
5 were $33,782,000,000, an ‘all- 
time high. That was $612,000,000 
above June 30, and $2,500,000,000 
more than on Oct. 10, 1951. 

National bank investment in 
government securities stood on 
Sept. 5 at nearly $35,000,000,000, 
an increase of $289,000,000 since 
the end of June and $1,000,000- 
000 in 11 months, 

SEC Stock Price Index Up 

By the Associated Press 

The Securities and Exchange 
index of stock prices, based on 
the closing prices of 265 common 
stocks for the week ended Oct. 
31, shows: (1939 equals 100) 

the gains in the week | 7*42 

ent dollars-and-cents ceilings on 
beef might be made by switching 
to a. method allowing butchers 
percentage markups over their 
changing costs. 

Cornell-Dubilier to Build 

New No. Carolina Plant 

Octave Blake, president of 
Cornell-Dubilier Electric Cor- 
poration announced a further 
expansion of the manufactur- 
ing operations of the company 
in the South. The decision was 
based on the success of the one 
Southern plant now in operation 
in North Carolina and the heavy 
taxes, both municipal and com- 
monwealth, imposed on their op- 
erations in their Massachusetts 

The company has purchased a 
27 acre tract of land for the 
erection of a plant at Sanford, 
North Carolina, through the real 
estate firm of Biddle & Co,, Pine- 
hurst, North Carolina, It is ex- 
pected that this plant will be the 
largest operations of the com- 
pany and will be equipped with 
the most modern, up to date ma- 
chinery known in the capacitor 

The company now operates 11 
plants in six states, These plants 
are located at South Plainfield, 
New Jersey, New Bedford, 
Worcester and Cambridge, Mas- 
sachusetts; Indianapolis, Indi- 
ana; Fuquay Springs, North Ca-« 
rolina; three plants at Cleveland, 
Ohio; and two plants at Provi~ 
dence, Rhode Island. 

Guild Named President 


Henry R. Guild, a director of 
the Massachusetts Hospital Life 
a vee gery has been 
named president o company 
su the la Edward 

Mr, Guild 

member of the firm of Herrick, 
—— Donald, Farley & Ket~ 

the survey. One official told a 
reporter a reduction in-the pres- | 

Of Mass. Hospital Life 


Airfleets Ine 

Am Chicle 

Auto Elec Serv 

do A 

Buell Die & Mach 

Intl Nickel (Ca) on 

Westn Auto Sup (Mo) 5c .. 
Year End 

-. 11-21 
.. 12-10 
.. 12-15 

Bullock Fd 
Coca Cola Co 

Remington Arms : 

Rexall Drug 18e .. 

State St Inv Corp $6.15 .. 

Un Science Fd 136 .. 

Airfleets Ine 25¢ @ 11-21 

Wash M Inv Fd 8c... 11-168 1 
Lake Superior D Pow S0c.. 13+ 1 


ew Surpass SS 163.46 ; 

iSe .. 12- § 

udson's Bay Co 100 
50c @ 12-10 


»» 12- li- 7 
os Je 10-13 

AMI Ine 
Am Chicle 


In India $1,112,000,000 

By Reuters 
New Delhi, India 

Business investment in India in 
the five years since it became in- 
dependent totalled 4,000,000,000 
rupees ($1,112,000,000), according 
to Indian Government 
leased here. 

This amount includes foreign 
investment, about 95 per cent of 
it British, during the period, ex- 
act figures for which are not 
available. But it was authorita- 
tively estimated at roughly 250,- 
600,000 rupees ($52,200,000). 

The textile ind was the 
biggest single field for tas en 


000) and 
and water supply (about $42,- 

Rate riod able Record | Atlantic Refining 
11-19 | Auto 


re- | $ 

| Buell Die & Mach 

50c @ 12-15. 11 
12%¢c .. 12-15 11 
i2Z%ec .. 13-15 

2c @ 11-25 
Cham Paper&F pf $1.12%@Q i-1 
Chapman Valve pf $3.50 S 12 
City Wat (Chatt) pf 
Coca Cola Co 
Cone Mills 
Davidson Boutell pf 
Dominion 8 Steel 
aT o Louis&Int W 


do 6 pf 
Elec Furnace A 
Emhart Mig 
Emp Cas Co 
Enamel & Htg Prod 
Equitable Gas 
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*37 cents in cash, 63 cents 
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Entertainment, Inspiration 

—u wen, Family Features 

I?’s Your Page—Why Not 



Photo by Paul Madden, Reading, Mass, 

b Let ys raise a standard to which the wise and the hones 

From the Photographer’s Album 


can repair, — 

Count Me Out Please, Mr. Cook... 


By John Hughes 

Durban, South Africa 

Never again, if I can help it, 
will I tour the travel agency way. 
This resolve I take after a glori- 
ous three-months “under-my- 
own-steam” wander across the 
continent of Europe recently. 
During it, I am sure, I discovered 
more than a travel bureau could 
have shown me in the same num- 
ber of years. 

Here and now, let me make 
the: distinction between touring 
and traveling. For the latter, 
many businessmen and others 
who have, of necessity, to cross 
swiftly the continents 

Thomas Cook, or other agencies 
indispensable. Their . schedules 
must run with well-oiled, clock- 
work precision, and the agencies 
see that they do. 

eS eK 

Some tourists, too, have a le- 

gitimate claim on. the agencies. | 
Shortage of time to cover an am-_ 
bitious program, language diffi- 

culties, and a desire for a com- 
fortable, armchair 
holiday, are some of the reasons 
which may influence the tourist 
to have one of the many excel- 
lent travel bureaus arrange his 

But for the real tourer, aside 
from the financial aspect, I feel 
there is surely no alternative to 
the rough-and-tumble way 
making and carrying out his own 
plan. He can still “do” all the 

tourist spots and follow in the. 

wake of the conducted tours, ‘if 
he wants to. 4 

This was my first visit to the 
Continent. I traveled through the 
six countries of Holland, Ger- 
many, Switzerland, ~ Austria, 
Italy, and France. 

Among my friends in England, 
there was much debate, beiore ! 
started, on the wisdom of my 
plan. Said one faction: “You 
will not get to know any of the 
countries by tearing through so 
many in that time. You should go 

and spend your free three months | 

in one place.” 

“Nonsense,” said the other side. | 

“He should wander at will on the 
first visit.” It was the latter ad- 
vice that I took. 

Pr) F 

Thus the whole affair became. 

an appetizer—a basis on which 
to plan future trips, | would not 
have that decisiong changed 
either, for though I only glimpsed 
the character of these lands, I 

know where to go and what to 
do again. 

You can wander 
most countries of present-day 
Western Europe, leaving: the 
morrow’s plans and train ticket: 
til] the morrow, but with the 
necessity to obtain visas (in most 
cases, in London) belore arrival, 
the length of stay and order of 
visitation of individual countries 

to be estimated approxi- 
mately in advance. 

So it was after this reasoning 
that I stood, bag in hand, spirits 
high, on Dutch*soil a few months 
ago: Had I been following a tour- 
ist agency plan, I would never 
have found myself, within a fort- 
* night, chopping treés in an inter- 
national forestry camp near Han- 
nover, Germany, 

I would never have had the 
200-kilometer lift with the Berlin 
businessman who had lost his 
wife through a Roya! Air Force 

at will in 

bomb on the last day of the war. 

He condemned not the British, 



‘Dear Y. S,’ 

Great Neck, N.Y. 
Your stimulating corner, with 

its wide variety of youth ideas 

has, since its inception, been 
among my favorite features of 
The Christian Science Monitor. I 
Was as pleased as Punch recently 
upon stumbling across my article, 
e Importance of Being 
‘Shorthanded’”—my First Pub- 
lished Work! My especial thanks 
to the editor for reproducing it, 
and may you continue with the 

growth you so richly deserve. 
May I throw a bouquet to Mr. 
Gene Langley of your staff for 
his whimsical cartoon of me in 
the September 19 issue of the 
Youth Section? Trundling my 
erg ag out on the lawn 
» 4 @m sure, facilitate my 

worekceping on the green. 
“Shorthandedly” yours, 

and | 
oceans, find the assistance of Mr. 

sightseeing | 

of | 

but war in general; then he 

asked me to a sumptuous dinner | 
and would got hear of my paying. | 
| With a tourist agency, I would | 
never have been invited by the | 
' pilot at Cuxhaven to sail out in| 

his boat to meet a Finnish tanker 
‘from Russian territory; 

never | 

have sheltered from the weather | 
_in an Oberhausen air-raid shelter | 

with. a cheery French Foreign 
_Legionnaire;-and neveF sailed up 

_the Rhine with an American war) ‘ ¢ 
tourist I would have been shown | % 

artist and his wife. (We broke 
ithe trip to sleep in the dungeon 
of a 14th century castle at Bach- 
| arat.) 

| ee? ee 

I would never have camped in 
pouring rain in the Black Forest 
—and enjoyed it thoroughly. 

I certainly would never have 
met the Swiss postman in Bern 
who left his sack of mail at a 
'sweetshop afd. walked a mile 
out of his way to put me on the 
right road, nor got the Inter- 
laken farmer’s invitation to at- 
tend his .harvest party, with 
clarinets and accordions blaring. 

I should never have been be- 
friended by the couple who took 
me all over the pocket state of 



Lichtenstein on its National Day | 

_—to see the St. Bernard dog I 

had searched for in vain in 
Never would I have been in- 

vited by an Austrian newspaper. 

man to munch Wienerschnitzel 
in the Russian zone of Vienna. 
Nor would I have had that 
never-to-be-forgotten, but amus- 
ing in retrospect, brush with the 

agitated Italian C.I.D. over tick- > 
in Florence, or stumbled | 
across the artist and architect | 
who revealed to me Italy's un- 
told beauties. 

4 5 4 

If I had been a travel-agency 

Capri’s Blue Grotto by rowing | 

boat, instead of being told to 
swim in from the sea at sunrise. | 
[ could never have stayed on the | 
island paradise of Ile St. Mar-'| 
guerite, off Cannes on the French | 
South Coast, where the only | 
building is a youth hostel in the | 
fort where Dumas staged his 
*‘Man in the Iron Mask.” 

And the climax would never 
have been the seeing of Paris 
with the family of a French gen- 

Traveling this way, I found) 
that it is so much easier ‘to gain 
an insight into foreign ways of | 
problems, and make-up, | 
How much nearer would the | 
world’s problems be to- being | 
solved if millions could share 
likewise in the warmth and 
friendship of all these kindly, 
lovable people who are there all 

, over the world for the meeting, 

fe" . 



fil. ae 


A A TS a 

‘We Enjoy Our Wire Recorder’ 

By Barbara 

Last Christmas we couldn't be 
With mother and dad for the 
holidays—the 900-mile trip was 

_ too jong to make in the few days | the recorder 

we had free from work. How-' 

ever, my husband and I realized 
that there was an easy remedy 
at hand to take us right into the 
comiortable living room of 
moiner and dad’s old New Eng- 
land home. ; 

The magic trip was made on a 
spool of wire on which we re- 
corded, in ‘our living room, 
Christmas greetings. carols and 
folksy chatter, Mother and dad 
were abie-to borrow a transcrib- 
er ano so they heard a half-hour- 
iong wire recording from us 
which Was. cheaper than a long 
dissance telerhone call of half 
tnat time leneth, 

5 ¥ 

The’ spool] of wire might ini- 
tially the same as a long 
distance telephone cal], but the 
fact that the recordings on wire 
(or tape) can easily be erased, 
makes the spool a more economi- 
cal means of communication. 

There have been occasions 
when either my husband or I 
have had to be away from home 
on an evening when an espe- 
cially favorite radio program was 
scheduled; but there have been 
no disappointments because the 
program could be recorded on 
wire and played back when the 
absent member of the family re- 


cal ‘recordings which we con- 
sider to be an inexpensive col- 
lection because of their having 
been recorded on wire from ra- 
| dio programs, 

Both my husband and I have 
| a special use for the recorder, In 
my hobby of writing, I make 
recordings to save rewriting and 
revising on paper, To hear a 
piece of one’s own writing is a 
great help in clarifying muddy 
passages and eliminating need- 
less ones. 

ee. Ss 

My husband hag discovered the 
value of transcriptions of in- 
formal talks to imaginary cus- 

L. Keaton 
proffered by. the photo album, 
Lots of laughs are drawn and 
many an incredulous, “Is that 1?” 

We worked up a game using 
for the occasion of 
our house warming which, | 
think, will illustrate what I’ve 
just said. Al] those presert were 
young’ married couples. Hus- 
bands and wives separated into 
two rooms so voices from either 
group could not be overheard. 
Then each wife briefly recorded 
her story of first 

turned over to the husbands in 
the other rooin who recorded, in 
secret, their versions of the same 
incident. When we al] assembled 
to hea; the play-back, we had a 
Great many laughs. Each person 
laughed at hearing his own 
voice, then that of his spouse. his 

. friends, and then at/the stories. 

We have a repertoire of musi- 

tomers, In this way, he has been | 
able to detect and eliminate trite | 

expressions and exclamations 
which unconsciously creep into 
one’s vocabulary. In our work 
and hobby, we value the wire 

Listening to one’s recorded 

voice hag the type of fascination 


We don’t own a television set, 
but we find the wire recorder so 
useful and versatile that we 
aren't lost for home entertain- 
ment; and, as yet, we haven't 
exhausted its possibilities. 

——— ee 

meeting the. 
man who later became her hus-'! 
band, The. microphone was then | 

Today "3 Duotation 

The will of the people is the only 
legitimate foundation of any govern- 

ment. a 

Electronic Flash Photos || 


#@ Camera Column 

By the associated Press 

Electronic flash, speed light or 
strobe light are all interchange- 
able terms to the average photog- 
rapher today and a fairly familiar 
tool in photographic use, Basi- 
cally, it is a source of split-second 
light from a gas-filled tube set 
off by stored electrical power. 
The tube is used over and over 
again as the power is restored in 
condensers from an electric outlet 
or from batteries in a matter of 

When first introduced in 1931 
by Dr, Harold E. Edgarton at the 
Massachusetts Institute of Tech- 
nology, electronic’ flash photos 
were a _ sensation. Though it 
brought super-split-second vision 
to the camera eyes, the first units 
remained in the science labora- 
tories. Everybody marvelled at 
the pictures of bullets shattering, 
liquids splattering and crockery 

By 1940 it emerged from the 
experimental stage to become a 
commercial product for the pho- 

New inexpensive 8mm pro- 
_jector for home movies is the 
Brownie Movie Projector just 
announced by Eastman Kodak. 
The projector, featuring sim- 
plicity of operation, is priced 
at $62.50, 

tographic world. The electronic 
flash equipment was large, heavy, 
very expensive and to be handled 
with caution. But the pictures it 
produced were acclaimed for 
their own photographic virtues 
and no Jonger had to be identified 

As-the Small Fry 
See It 

sittle Marion was taking some 

time to settle down at school and |} 

so iar she had not said a word 
to anyone. 

In an effort to draw her out, | 
teacher sketched a cat on the) 

blackboard and asked Marion 
what it was. 

“Come along, dear.” she said, 
“what has two eyes, and two 
ears, and a nose, and whiskers, 
and likes to sleep by the fire?” 

The little girl gained confi-g 
dence, Here was a question she 
could answer. Drawing a deep 


breath, she replied, “Grandpa.” 

M. J. Harrison, 
Seuthpert, Lancs., England 

eo .oe e 

A new member of our school 
car pool, six years old, and just 
over trom Switzerland, was asked 
the names of the others in her 
family. She gave the names of 
all except her mother, whose 
name she did not know. “But 



what do you call her?” she was | 


“I call her Mummie,” she hesie- | 
tated, rolling her eyes, and ad-| 

ded, “But 

Daddy calls 

oo. J Pa. 

A. Newtown 

It is so easy, so very easy, 
to misunderstand, to misin- 


terprefyto misjudge. Give 

everyone the benefit of a 
possible error, and discount 
your own observation lib- 

YOKE aR % 

Quiz Answers 
k; 2. i; 3. d: 4. m: 3. 2: 6. b 

1. : : 
8. t; 9. r; 10. m; 11. e; 12. @; 13. |; 
15. f; 16. Js 29. 8: 18. €; 19. p: 2. 

. Malign look 
. Southern 


. Lepsided 

- Not busy 

- State bordering 
on the Atlantic: 

. Japanese sash 
. Roman road 
. Attempted 
276. Shellfish 
2. Original 
71. Conditions 
77. Fellow 
Si; Critical Juncture 
33. Goed-loecking 
. Relieves 
. Saint: 

on — —-- = 

. Female ruff 
. Correspond 
. Opposite 
. Cover with cleth 
. Dry and barren 
. Stiteh 
- Werd ef solemn 
8, Not coarse 
|. Swiss. canton 
. A form of ‘lette 
. Gelf 


. Superlative 
. Sea, birds 


*, German river 

. Mark showing 
an omission 

. Allude 
. Puss 
. Discount 

Proof of being 
eisewhere — 

. City in Texas 
. Mother eof 



. Baking chamber 

. Pile arranged 
fer burning 

; Facter ef a 

ype of 
Familiar name 



. Tithe meaning 

. Tip te ene side 

as unusual because made by high 
speed light. 

In a seu since, and still 
continuing, all productive efforts 
were directed towards making 
electronic flash units smaller, 
lighter, safer and cheaper. Some 
units weigh only one and a half 
pounds for AC operation. Add- 
ing a battery pack, to make it 
completely portable and inde- 
pendent of an electric outlet, 
adds only a few more pounds, 

Soe ae 

A comprehensive review of 
high speed flash lighting as of 
today, in easy; digestible chap- 

ters and with lots of pictures, is 
now in the process of national | 
distribution by Fawcett Publi- 

cations, Greenwich, Conn, “Can- 
did Photography with Hi-Speed 
Flash” by George Barris is a 
soft-cover' book for 75 cents, 
available at news stands, book 
and camera stores. 

Here the virtues of pong rhe 3 
flash are proclaimed in evtty 
branch of photography, besides 
its natural aptitude in the fields 
of science and big industry, Por- 
traiture, fashion, glamour, pets, 
babies and news photography 
are all duck soup for this long- 
lived tube of harnessed electrical 

“| power, 

It is cheaper in the long run 

: than one - shot - then - throw 

- away flash bulbs. It is more 

_comfortable than floodlights. Its 

split-second flash is less objec- 
tionable, saves time, produces 
better quality negatives and with 
Jess loss due to subject move- 
ment. These and many other 
claims you’l] hear from Barris, 
who represents the army of 
speed flash devotees everywhere. 
Pio  £ 
You can even build your own 

speed flash unit for less than $50 
|if you’re handy with tools and 
'can follow a diagram, Complete- | 
ily portable, and weighing about | 
| six pounds, Barris lists all the | 

items needed and makes it sound 
easy. It can also be plugged in 
on an electric line if an AC out- 
let is handy, It has a 100 watt- 
second rating with a flash dura- 
tion of 1/1.200th of a second. 
_Irving Desfor 

Penelope Pottlesby By Franklin Folger 

\ : 


At the turn of the century my 
parents and their family came 
‘from Poland to this country. 
None of us knew a word of Eng- 
lish, and as we all went to work 

The Christian Science Monitor 
“Now that we’ve voted—would you care to see ‘The Rise and 
Fall of the Roman Empire’ from the middle?” 

ee _ ne em —— ay _ 

Do You Know These ‘Men’? 

Each of the following words ends in “man,” though, as you can 

see from the definitions, they are not all actually designations for 

people. They run the gamut from insects to planes. Can you match 
each “man” in the left hand column with the correct meaning in the 
parallel. list? 

vessel used in British trade 

an insect resembling a spider 

a person summoned to iury duty 

an Oriental royal decree 

member of a secret society in Ireland 

man who carries advertising on boards 
worn in front and back 

an American warplane 

employee of a printing shop 

a connecting rod 

Indian medicine man 

one who repairs garments 

a tropical American alligator 

popular designation for an F.B.I. agent 

one who cultivates young trees, shrubs, 

stuffed seat without a back 

a charm or amulet 

naval petty officer 

private trader in Russia under the New 
Economic Policy 

one who serves to get a share of spoils 

popular term for newspaper reporter 

firman 4 




Alan A. Brown 

in factories almost immediately, 

the opportunities for becoming 
, literate were not very great. At 
| work we managed to pick up the 
rudiments of English-speaking, 
but reading and writing came 
much more slowly and labori- 

We had been given the ad-. 
dresses of relatives scattered 
throughout the Midwest and 
South; people who had come 
here in early childhood and who 
now knew only English. How 
were we to communicate -with 
them? The answer came through 
‘our good neighbors. 
| We lived on the lower East 

Side in a section that was popue- 
lated by working people of many 
different racial and denomina- 

tional backgrounds. For a nume 
| ber of years our kind Irish, Ger- 
iman, Italian and Jewish neigh- 
bors, who already knew English, 
'wrote all our outgoing letters 
for us and read all the incoming 
ones to us. They helped us bridge 

a lonely, difficult period, and they 
asked for nothing in return. 

The heartening memory of 
their good neighborliness has re- 
mained with me through the 

years, Dora Tilove 
i EE 

4A Verse . 
for Today... 

Forbearing one an- 
other, and forgiving 
one another, if any 
man have a quarrel 
against any: even as 
Christ forgave you, so 
also do ye.—Col. 3:13 


me Toeey . I’ve 

By Guernsey LePelley 


Her a~ COME ON 
















Too, WaADDLESstT, 

i. ceeneneneneeee 







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2 Pl 


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Ah A 

Fr ———— I 





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By L. F. ven Zolm 



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“First the blade, then the ear, PRS then the full grain in the ear » 

Boston, TUESDAY, NovEMBER 4, 1952 


The Great Task Ahead 

Tomorrow millions of Americans 
will be jubilant, millions grievously 
disappointed. But others—whether the 
candidate of their choice has won or 
lost—will be turning their thoughts to 
the great tasks ahead and particularly 
to the task of healing the wounds of 
partisan warfare. 

For the United States is greater than 
any party, than any candidate. Abra- 
ham Lincoln did not hesitate to put 
-.the preservation of the Union ahead 
of the destruction of slavery. If the 
United States, with its diversity of 
races, creeds, national origins, cultural 
inheritances, could not demonstrate a 
workable measure of unity in the days 
‘to come, there would be small hope 
for that larger cooperation of free- 

dom-loving nations which spells world 
peace. But it can and will demonstrate 
such unity, we are convinced. 

This is not to gloss over the differ- 
ences that divide even freedom-loving 
men. Some of the differences most 
raucously advertised during the past 
campaign have been more apparent 
than real, but others that may not even 
have entered into the campaign mark 

“deeply divergent convictions as to the 
‘right way of meeting the great chal- 
. lenges of our times. 

There is comfort in the fact that the 
two chief candidates almost certainly 
stand very close to each other in their 
basie convictions, but the election re- 
sults can nevertheless make a con- 
siderable difference in the degree to 
which and the manner in which those 

convictions influence the future course 
of the country. 

At the extremes of both parties 
stand violently disruptive forces which 
have had more than their due share 
of influence during the campaign. Asa 
result the winning candidate will need 
the support of all sober, responsible 
citizens in keeping the more irrespon- 
sible elements of his own party in 
check as well as finding common 

ground with the best elements of the 
opposition party. : 

Yesterday the chief of this paper’s 
Washington news bureau, Roscoe 
Drummond, pointed out in his column 
that, in the light of the public-opinion 
polls, it is clear the differences be- 
tween the two presidential candidates 
im regard to Korea are far less than 
the cleavage betweer? their common 

position and that of a large majority 

of the American public. The great task 
of whoever is elected President will 
be—so far as Korea is concerned—to 
seek‘for a solution that will not in- 
volve (1) abandoning the truce talks, 
(2) abandoning Korea, or (3) extend- 
ing the war at the risk of inviting 

World War III. “ 

There will be great pressure on the 
new President to adopt one or another 
of these oversimplified courses. The 
passions roused by the Korean 
issue may further obscure the neces- 
sity of wisely and patiently upholding 
an international stand against aggres- 
sion that has never been sufficiently 
explained to the American people. 
Only a better informed public opinion 
will enable the “people’s choice” to 
‘escape being a captive of popular mis- 
conceptions on this issue. 

It is often said that a nation gets the 
leadership it deserves—and this stands 
as a promise as well as a warning. Ob- 
viously, every citizen cannot get the 

leaders he wants, but whether his 

choice is victor or vanquished the in- 
dividual can do much to insure a 
higher level of leadership. He can pray 
humbly for the purification of his own 
motives, those of his fellow citizens, 
and those of his leaders. He can ‘ob- 
serve keenly, think temperately, sup- 
port intelligently, oppose construc- 
tively, act generously. 

And beyond the differences that 

divide him from his fellow men he can 
find the deeper spiritual truths that 
unite men under God. 

Better Registration 

-_ Recently an editorial on this page 
_ questioned the desirability of a New 
York State law which requires annual 
reregistration of voters in the more 
populous portions of the state. It listed 
some other states as not yet having 
the permanent type of voter registra- 
tion but counted 40,-with a few 
regional exceptions, as carrying a voter 
on the rolls unless he moves or (in 
two cases) fails to vote. 

Evidently the score is better than 
that. Readers in Iowa and Missouri 
have written to us contradicting the 
statement that those states “require 
reregistration every four years.” The 
information was taken from a table 
in the “Book of the States,” published 
by the Council of State Governments 
and applies only to portions of the 
states. In St. Louis if a person has not 
voted in four years the Election Com- 
missioners send a card inquiring if he 

‘wishes to remain on the rolls. 

This sort of periodic checkup has 
much to recommend it. But the trend 
toward permanent registration in 
place of requiring annual or periodic 
reregistration is unmistakable. 

Monuments to a Lag 

Smoke from almost 1,000,000 acres of 
burned and burning forest and grass 
lands has dimmed the sun throughout 
18 states in the eastern half of the 
United States. That is a lot of acres to 
be blazing, not to speak of the loss in 
timber, pastures, and homes. 

Visualize an area halfway in size 

between Rhode Island and Delware. It 

‘would take that much territory (1,500 
square miles) to compass all these 
smoking woods and fields were they 
pushed together within one perimeter 
—a perimeter which would take a 
motorist as long to encircle as to drive 
from Indianapolis to Chicago or from 
New York to Washington. 

The conditions which have made 
such conflagrations possible can be 
blamed on a summer and fall of 
drought—in some sections drought as 
severe as that of 1930-1936. How to 
bring moisture when it is needed and, 
in particular, where it is needed is a 
problem human ingenuity has not yet 
solved satisfactorily. . 

But these are conditions, not eauses. - 

Very few.forest and brush fires “just 
happen”—very few, even, are set by 
lightning. Only three years ago the 
- American Forest Products Industries 
estimated that during a recent period 
studied well over 90 per cent of such 
fires were “man made.” And of this 
percentage over one-fourth could be 
charged to careless smokers and one- 
third had been deliberately set. 

_ Here are causes people can do some- 
thing about. And while we can only 
assume that these percentages will 


apply, at least roughly, to the current 
situation, the very magnitude of the 
conflagrations should do some arous- 
ing of public opinion. 

As to how to cope with such fires 
once they are started, human in- 
genuity has made much _ progress. 
Portable power saws, gigantic bull- 
dozers, and explosives can cut fire 
“breaks” in hours today instead of in 
days, if at all, not too many years back. 
If men’s. sense of responsibility were 
keeping pace with their inventiveness, 
these blackened monuments to the lag 
would be considerably smaller and 

Nationalization in Tin 

“Nationalization” has come to be 
used as a kind of magic word in many 

parts of the world. The Government: 
of Bolivia under President Victor Paz 

Estenssoro now announces that it has 
taken over the tin mines of that 
country, the largest source of tin out- 
side Malaya and Indonesia. 

Under Bolivian law the Patino, 
Hochschild, and Aramayo companies 
have worked only leases or conces- 
sions, the government holding title to 
mineral resources. Inevitably they 
shave exerted considerable influence on 

‘ Bolivian governments. But they also 

haye made unquestionably large in- 
vestments in their developments. 
These are valued by the companies at 
about $60 million. ’ 

The government, however, not only 
writes that figure down to less than 
$22 million but lodges claims of $520 
million against the companies for in- 
come taxes and irregularities in for- 
eign exchange. This looks very much 
like a device to avoid reasonable 

The Bolivian charges recall the simi- 
larly large round claims recently made 
by Premier Mossadegh against the 
Anglo-Iranian Oil Company in the Per- 
sian,. There are argu- 
ments in Britain whether Laborites 
are unfairly frightening away poten- 
tial private investors in the new na- 
tionalized steel and road transport in- 
dustries, Is part of the encouragement 
to the Paz Estenssoro government 
coming from Argentina where the 
Peron regime has given illustration of 
liow to turn a great independent hews- 
paper property into political booty? 

- More will be known about the actual 
nature of the Bolivian tin nationaliza- 
tion as negotiations take place—if they 
do—ovef company values. The United 
States, as the largest buyer of tin 
through its RFC, has balked at prices 
asked by Bolivian firms. But in ab- 
sence of a fair settlement with in- 
vestors, some of whom are North 
American, the United States will not 

want to rush into purchases from the | 

government company which might 
make it a party to confiscation. 

Speaking of Traffic Problems— ° 

-* . * 

t hom 

ome OO Oe 
-- a. 

— ae, 

From a London Diary 

_ By Carlyle Morgan 
Chief ef London News Bureau of The Christian Science Monitor 

London’s parks mark the season as it is © 

marked in few cities, They underscore it, 
for they are so extensive, and are abetted 
by the innumerable London squares, which 
like Gramercy Park in New York, provide 
oases- of grass and trees in what would 
otherwise be a desert of masonry. 

The great plane trees in St, James’s Park 
and Kensington Gardens have changed their 
cool green of summer to an all-pervading 
russet. Every nighttime wind lays a carpet 
of leaves for a misty morning to tread. The 
chairs on the bandstands are folded and 
piled on one another, instead of standing 
waiting for the musicians’ return “‘tomor- 
row afternoon at three” or “tomorrow night 
at seven.” 

Summer has retreated, leaving behind 
only the green painted park chairs to fight 

a determined rear-guard action. They still 

stand their ground in emerald uniforms 
which. yielded not one tint to the Octo- 
ber frosts. They are summer’s Tories, who 
refuse to change color with every shift of 
weather, and seem to think rather less of 
the trees above them for not. sticking to 
their summertime convictions, 

le ane 

Well, Iran’s Dr, Mossadegh who has 
broken diplomatic relations with London 
may be telling Britain that “it’s all over 
now” but in one London museum at any 
rate the memory lingers on. There the cus- 
todians cherish an old Persian treaty which 
begins with the words: “These happy leaves 
are a nosegay plucked from the thornless 
garden of concord.” 

rn. - 

I couldn't find the Welsh hymn singers in 
Hyde Park the other evening. Perhaps the 
season is over. On summer sabbaths they 
gather at dusk and sing through the long 
London twilight not far from the “soap 
box” orators’ stands. 

The words.are Welsh, so not many hearers 
understand them. But the music is Welsh, 
too, so nearly every listener understands 

These are Britain’s oldest Britons; Angles, 
Saxons, Normans, are comparatively new- 
comers, In London a group of a hundred 
singing Welshmen seems a bit exotic now, 
but maybe London was once this people’s 
home town, like Cardiff or the little village 
of Lilanfairpwllgwyngyligogerychwyrndrob- 
wlillantysiliogogogoch whose name could be 
sung to a short hymn tune without repeating 
a syllable. 

“The church of St. Mary in the hollow of 
White Hazel near to the rapid whirlpool and 
to the St. Tysillio Church near to a red 
cave” ig the unmusical English way of 
saying it. 4 s y 

London theatrical producers are getting 
those Coronation blues. When they meet to 
exchange gripes over a table at the “Ivy” 
or the “Caprice” this is what one hears: 

The:London theater is already having a 
“hard enough time,” which apparently 
means that this year has been a good one. 
In any case, I am told by experts, that is a 
fact. But now we are entering the season 
when producers have difficulty planning 
ahead, The Christmas pantomimes will soon 
be taking over several theaters, and they 
often stay long after the toddlers have gone 
back to school, so that the toddlers’ parents 
can see them. 

And after the pantomimes we shall be 
well into Coronation year. One may wonder 
what is so bad about that. The Coronation 
presumably will bring tourists by the thou- 
sands to London, and Britons by the tens 
of thousands. 

But they won't come to the theater, They 
will come to see the processions, the cere- 
monies, the street shows—but not the drama, 

Coronations, exhibitions, royal weddings, 
never help the theater business, the insiders 
say, and some of them have memories that 
take in a number of such events. Back in 
1897, they will tell you, Ellen Terry wrote 
this to Bernard Shaw: “We thought we 
didn’t do at all well with ‘Sans-Géne’ 
during last season, but we did far, far and 
far away better than any other theater in 

London during that dreadful Jubilee year.” 


- ao 

‘This Visa Business’ 

Mirror of World Opinion 

Intention of the McCarran act to bar ex- 
Reds from coming to the Wnited States 
even for short visits has been more than 
fulfilled. But as an editorial just published 
in the notably friendly Manchester Guard- 
jan shows, the gauntlet of bureaucratic red 
tape suffered by foreigners applying for 
visas—including famed, scientists long non- 
Communist—is building’ strong unfriendli- 
ness toward the U.S; abroad. 

To protect the security of our nation we 
can certainly accept whatever anti-Ameri- 
canism is stirred up by necessary steps in 
carrying out the act.:There should be no 
quarrel, moreover, with the need to keep 

dangerous foreigners-even from visiting the 

U.S, But we fear the Manchester Guardian 
may be right in concluding that too often 
visa refusals are now becoming “the-result 
of consular ineptitude at a low level of the 
service.” The Guardian believes that “this 
visa business is doing the United States in- 
calculable harm and is undoing all the lav- 
ish propaganda about its noble leadership 
of the free world.” 

The suspicion cannot be put down that 
the state department because of its resist- 
ance to certain aspects of the McCarran act 
has been willing to let administration bog- 

gle doWn in bureaucratic red tape. Enough 

administrative discretion is permitted the 
President through both the state and the 
justice departments to permit him to use 
discretion—particularly in the cases of im- 
portant. and noted persons, President Tru- 
man has exercised this discretion on several 
Nevertheless, there is little doubt that the 
McCarran act need& careful re-examination 
after the elections, Certainly we should pre- 
vent such ridiculous results as the fantastic 
case of Prof. Peierls whose application to 
attend a physics conference was held up for 

U.S. on a British diplomatic passport attend- 
ing an official Anglo-American conference 
on atomic energy.—Times-Picayune (New 

Coronation Crisis 

The uproar in Britain over the question 
of televising the June coronation ceremonies 
is quite understandable, To a large and 
highly respected section of the British pub- 
lic, television is only a step or two removed 
from the Blatant Beast or any monstrous 
symbol of vulgarity. To admit it into West- 
minster Abbey would be in their view dese- 
cration, to train it on an archbishop would 
be blasphemy, to allow it to pursue a young 
queen to the altar would be worse than 
treason, stratagem and spoils. The opposi- 
tion has equally strong feelings on the other 
side, They believe that loyal subjects who 
want to see the coronation should be al- 
lowed to see it. In fact, since the Joint Coro- 
nation Committee ruled that the ceremonies 
in the Abbey would not be televised, they 
have allowed themselves to utter the furious 
phrase “a stuffy bit of high-handedness.” 

Faced with a situation of comparable 
delicacy, Sir Roger de Coverley wisely ob- 
served that there was much to be said on 
both sides. It would be a pity, of course, 
should the Conservative Government be 
blamed for coming between Labor and its 
sovereign, but one expects Prime Minister 
Churchill to be able to avoid any such curi- 
ous entanglement, The decision actually lies 
with Queen Elizabeth, who is said to harbor 
no strong feelings against cameras. If she 
reverses the commission’s ruling, it is cer- 
tain that many millions of devoted subjects 
will follow every step and every gesture 
she makes on the great coronation day with 
overfiowing gratitude.—New York Herald 

many months—while he was actually in the Tribune 

e Double Formula for Victory 

An Intimate Message from Washington 

 Begistered in U. 6. Patent Otice 

ae @6By Neal Stanford 

This is the day my own private formula 
for predicting presidential elections goes 
down the drain—or else we have the greatest 
upset in our nation’s history, 
I see my formula having outlived its half 
a century of usefulness with a certain sad- 
ness, for it had many advantages. 
For one thing it leaves no doubt, from the 
moment candidates are named, as to the 
outcome. It makes unnecesSary all this 
tumultuous crisscrossing of the continent by 
the aspirants, the confetti and confusion of 
parades and whistle stops. — 
It has it all over the Gallup, Roper, or 
magazine polls for simplicity — and ac- 
curacy. It is a formula that anyone that 
can read or write could use. It is as simple 
as your A, B, Cs. In fact it is directly based 
on your A, B, Cs. 
It is, in brief, yet also in full: victory 
goes to that candidate with a double letter 
in his name! 
Now if you doubt this formula, you have 
only to check against your history or ency- 
clopedia, It has worked for every election 

} in my memory and before—and to coin a 

cliché, what has been good enough for me 
and my parents should be good enough for 

First there is Harry Truman—with his 
valuable double R. Before him came Frank- 
lin D. Roosevelt—with his double O. Then 
for those of us who can remember before 
FDR there was Herbert Hoover—with his 
double O,. And before Hoover was Calvin 
Coolidge, also with a double O. And befor@ 
Coolidge, Warren G. Harding, who favored 
Rs. And before Harding Was Woodrow Wil- 
son, with his double O, 

Before Wilson, and here my memory 
begins to seek textbook support, was Wil- 
liam Howard Taft, who supported a double 
L. And before Taft was that other Roosevelt, 
Theodore—with his double O, and before 
Teddy was William McKinley,. sporting. a 
double L. eo 

So you see how for half a century my 
formula has worked and made the rroblem 
of forecasting a presidential election child’s 

The reason I feel my formula is going the 
way of all polls this year is obvious: neither 
Dwight David Eisenhower nor Adlai Ewing 
Stevenson has a double letter in his name. 
I can only muse how thoughtless of their 
parents, and how irresponsible of the con- 
ventions to pick candidates that disregard 
my formula, 

But until today I had not really resigned 
myself to the defeat of my formula, For if 
the Republican and Deomcratic parties chose 

only with a double letter, but with two, and 
in one case three, double letters in their 
names. Several of these parties, in a bid to 
make it a sure thing, went to the length of 
picking candidates for both the presidency 
and vice-presidency that had double letters 

For example, the Progressives picked a 
chap with a double L to his credit—Vincent 
Hallinan, They paired him with Carlotta 
Bass, who had two double letters—T and S. 

The Socialists picked a double O man— 
(O had won more often in the past than 
any other double letter, you will recall). 
Darlington Hoopes. 

The Socialist Labor Party put their money 
on a double S—Eric Hass. The Socialist 
Worker Party outdid their Socialist Breth- 
ren by going in for a double double letter, 
plus also having their V.P. choice a double 
letter man—excuse me, woman: Farrell 
Dobbs and a Mrs. Myra Weiss. 

And I seem to recall having read some- 
where of a Washington Peace Party, sport- 
ing the only woman candidate for the 
presidency—a Mrs, Ellen Jensen—a double 
L, lady. 

In this election campaign therefore, de- 
spite the unexplainable failure of the Re- 
publican and Democratic Parties to 
double letter men for candidates, I have not 
lacked for office seekers to support my 
formula, : 

And as long as election day could be put 
off there was always the possibility that to 
maintain the infallibility of my formula one 
of these dark-horse third-party candidates 
would start running away from the field. 

But today I have had to admit that my 
formula has about run its course. It was 
good “While it lasted—and it lasted half a 

century,.I am now in the market fora new _. 

—and Fhope, equally simple—formula, 

[Editor’s Note—If Mr, Stanford and other 
proponents of his theory had looked into 
the names of losers in presidential races 
they might have had less faith -in. their 
formula. Thus, Herbert Hoover, William 
Howard Taft, and Theodore Roosevelt lost 
as well as won, while Wendell Willkie and 
William Jennings Bryan were defeated can- 
didates. But what fun is a theory without a 
hole in it?] 



When fall comes and crickets sing through 
the lengthening hours of cooler nights, when 
meadow mists veil lowlands and valleys and 

1 the first hoar frost turns dewy grass to 

crispness some stilly, moonlit night, then 
the master artist, with magic hand, begins 
the transformation of the rolling country- 

| side, making a superb spectacle of the vast 

panorama of resplendent hues. 

The cool, invigorating air, the dreamful, 
golden-tinted days on the glory roads of 
the countryside, the balm of the pure, stilly 
air, the gold-carpeted paths through the 
beech tree growths, the brilliancy of the 
transformed foliage of the maples and, a 
little later, the duller brown and red of the 
oaks, the brilliancy of the sumac and the 
blueberry bushes by the roadside—all, all 
to glorify the eventide of summer and to 
herald the slumber time of all deciduous life 
that was awakened by the gentle touch of 
spring to adorn the landscape of fair New 

Now October has spread her matchless 
draperies over all to protect the myriads 
that sleep until winter comes to lay her 
snowy sheets over all abiding there, the 
dormant, silent and unseen, to rest until 
the vernal sun and the song of birds re- 
turning from the southland, announce the 
resurrection of May. 

Farewell, October with your glory vistas 
and peaceful, golden-tinted days. We shall 
roll along with Old Earth through the air- 
less ether of immeasurable space until, a 
year hence, we meet again. : 

In reverence we bow for New England’s 
benedictign of autumn. 

. Danret C, Dennett, M.D. 

Winchester, Mass, 

British Jets 


It is pathetic to see how so many sections 
of the daily press are seeking to excuse 
Pan American Airways’ recent decision to 
place British jet Comets on American route 

Practically every possible reason has been 
offered the United States public except the 
one that the British airplane in question is 
several jumps ahead of anything that we 
have produced or can produce, for some 
years to come, British “know-how” has a 
lead on American “know-how” in this re- 
spect and they have proved it conclusively 
with the Comet, Why can’t. we have a little 
more ship on the part of aviation 
editors in reporting the event? 

We have yet to learn that there are other 
peoples in this world who can compete suc- 
cessfully with us in a field which, with all 
too typical unreality, we have come to re- 
gard as our personal province. And we, 
seemingly, have to learn also how to accept 
evidence of such with becoming grace. 

We laugh, or more often get indignant 
with Russia because she does not credit 
anyone but herself with having discovered, 
developed, or invented anything at all, Let 
us in turn remember such things as radar, 
penicillin, and the contribution that British 
scientists made to “our” atom bomb, and 
then we shall not fall into the same bigoted 
attitude as those whom we are so quick to 
criticize. Artuur B. Tort 

Westport, Conn. 

post af pobllociions ai ors subject t0 pendenoction, We catume Re 

The Reader Writes 

The Persian Oil Issue 

To THE CHRISTIAN Scrence Montror: 

Press dispatches from Washington im the 
newspapers in this country seem te indicate 
that the Persian oil dispute is so developing 
as to create a problem for the United States 
Government as to how it would act if 
American tankers were used (ag Mr. Alton 
Jones has hinted) to ship Adaban oil to 
American companies and offer it for sale. 
Dr, Mossadegh and some interested non- 
Persian parties have created this, ag they 
hope, impending dilemma for Washington; 
and there is little doubt that the ultimatum 
tone of the recent Persian note to Britain 
was based on the belief, certainly the hope, 
that the dilemma would create a strain on. 
Anglo-American unity. 

But need such a dilemma eventuate, and 
if it does, need it create a major considera- 
tion? The latter it should never be if prior 
importance is attached, as it should, to the 
moral principle, one of definite international 
importance, which is involved in this dis- 
pute, It can hardly be better stated than 
it has been by one of our leading news- 
papers here (the Sunday Times of London): 

The fundamental question involved is 

nothing specifically Persian, It is: Will a 
backward people, which has contracted 
with a foreign company to explore and 
develop resources that it could neither 
explore nor develop by itself, be allowed 
to disown the contract, rob the contrac- 
tors, get away with the spoil, and boast to 
the world that dishonesty has improved 
the position? The answer to this question 
is being watched today by every back- 
ward country from South-East Asia to 
the Gold Coast; and, if it were answered 
in Dr. Musaddiq’s favour, every American 
or European company operating within 
those areas an oil-field or a gold-mine, a 
port or a railway, a factory or a power 
station, would find the ground cut away 
under its feet. | 

As regards the fear Dr. Mossadegh has 
been trying to implant in Washington, that 
Persia may turn to Russia if he doesn’t 
what he demands out of Britain, this is 

in Washington. Moreover, Dr. Mossadegh 
knows well (1) that Russia is not in a 
position to assist Persia economically in 
anything approaching the degree that the