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VOLUME 44 NO. 292 




NOVEMBER 6, 1952 




~ Post-Election Herter Smiles 

Associated Press 

Governor-elect Christian A. Herter and Mrs. 
Herter exult over congratulatory 
which flowed in after his 18,495-margin victory 



gubernatorial election, The Governor-elect takes 
office in January, 


Dever in the Massachusetts 

Herter Weighs State Needs 

By Edgar M. Mills | 
New England Political Correspondent of 
The Christian Science Monitor 
Governor-Elect Christian A. 
Herter, still keyed up by his 
whisker-close election triumph 
over Governor Dever,,;now faces 
gigantic tasks growing out of 
MTA financial problems, state 
finances. continuation of the 
road-building program, and in- 
dustrial competitive position. 
Between now and his January 
_ §mauguration, the Governor-elect 
“| must plan his legislative program 
to solve big state problems, de- 
velop means of adequately fi- 
mancing state operations without 
detriment to the state’s industry 
and its workers. 

Unlike Governor Dever, he 

_. will have a party majority in 

both legislative branches. But 
that legislative majority sets on 
GOP shoulders complete respon- 
sibility for the state’s program 
for the next two years. Unlike 
Governor Dever, Mr. Herter will 
not be able to shunt to the op- 
posing party blame for lack of 
progress for his plans. 

* Change in Climate 

It is certain, however, that the 
political climate on Beacon Hill 

will be considerably changed. | 
’ “The fact that the Republicans 
also control the new Executive 
Council 7 to 1 and will occupy 
the lieutenant governor’s chair 
and the attorney general’s office 
will aid the administration con- 

As yet the Governor-elect is 
not ready to present detailed pro- 
posals for meeting various state 
problems. Those will be evolved 
out of concentrated study and 
conierences with experts in Var- 
jous fields. 

At a press conference Mr. 
Herter asserted his No. 1 objective 
will be to “maintain an atmos- 

ere and climate 
chusetts to hold industry” and to 
encourage industrial expansion. 

A major Herter campaign 
theme was that under Governor 
Dever Massachusetts has built up 
a climate hostile to industry, with 
a@ resulting loss of jobs for Bay 
State workers. 

Thus in his coming administra- 

in Massa--* 

tion, which opens with the inau- 
guration on Jan, 8, he hopes to 
encourage industrial develop- 
ment and thus to create new job 

He told newspapermen that he 
would consult outstanding trans- 
portation experts on the MTA 
problem, would continue’ the 
highway - construction program 
and seek revision of taxes in the 
industrial field, 

Of state officials and employ- 
ees, Mr. Herter ‘indicated there 
would be no wholesale firings. 
Yet he sternly warned: “I will 
examine things from the inside 
and will protect qualified per- 
sons. But I make no bones about 
it, there’ll be short shrift for 
those guilty of malfeasance in 

Wisdom of Republican leaders 
in the last Legislature in insist- 
ing on the new $200,000,000 road 
bond issue being made effective 
on Jan. 15, 1953, is now shown. 
With this proviso in the bond 
issue measure no commitments 
under it can be made until after 
the new administration takes 

While Mr. Herter said he 
planned to continue the road pro- 
gram, he said details would have 
to wait until after he examines 
the finances of the Department 
of Public Works. . 7 

Tax Revision Likely 

As regards state finances, the 
Governor-elect said, “I have no 
enthusiasm for adding any more 
to taxes. I hope very much that 
the finances of the government 
warrant lowering taxes. I will 
seek, however, a revision of taxes 
in the industrial field.” 

He also hopes to bring about a 
reduction in. expenditures, but 
said “how quickly this can be 
brought about is impossible to 

Mr. Herter would not commit 
himself on the possibility of oust- 
ing Henry F. Long, State Com- 
missioner of Corporations and 
Taxation, but he did assert: “l 
have no sympathy with the tac- 
ties of harassing taxpayers on 
minor matters.” 

An interesting feature of the 
Herter adminjst-ation will be the 


Fingold Gets Highest Vote 
In History of Bay State 

The World's Day 

Bay State: 1,294,871 

Votes Cast for Fingold 

Attorney General-elect George F. Fingold of Concord polled the 
highest vote in the history of Massachusetts, 1,294,871 votes, in 
defeating Attorney General Francis E. Kelly in the Nov, 4 


In Europe: Polish Exile Hails Ike’s Victory 

Lt. Gen. Wladyslaw Anders, wartime commander of free Polish 
forces under General Eisenhower, said the election of the gen- 
eral as President of the United States raised hopes among Polish 
exiles “that the day of liberation of their country is near.” [Page 


Prime Minister Winston Churchill’s government has introduced 
Bills in Parliament to turn ownership of the nationalized truck- 
ing and steel industries back to private industry, 

Washington: Morse Praises Truman Record 

Senator Morse of Oregon, who bdited the Republican Party to 
support Adlai Stevenson, wired President Truman: “Your record 
is an indelible one in the history of our country while that of 
your detractors will soon fade away.” 

combination on 
Beacon Hill, While Mr, Herter 
was winning the Governor's 
chair, his son, Christian A. Her- 
ter, Jr., won a second term as 
state representative. 

Young “Chris” will thus be in 
a difficult position in the House. 
Whenever he speaks on the floor 
he will be regarded as speaking 
for his gubernatorial father, He 
will have to be extremély~cau- 
tious in his House. operations. 
Usually young “Chris” operates 
along a liberal Republican line, 
which might prove embarassing 
if it were to be followed during 
his father’s administration as 

So the operations of the son in 
the Massachusetts House will be 
under close scrutiny during the 
next two years, probably much to 
his discomfort at times. 

Plans No Vacation 

Meanwhile, Governor - Elect 
Hertér plans no extended vaca- 
tion, He plans to get away for 
a few days around Thanksgiving 
Day. He expects to go to Wash- 
ington shortly to close his con- 
gressional office. 

Analysis of the election figures 
show that Governor Dever lost 
the election in the industrial 
cities, where the heavy Demo- 
cratic vote lies. A cross section 
of several such cities proves that 
his 1950 margins in New Bedford, 
Fall River, Lowell, Lawrence and 
others were substantially cut. 

In other cities such as Spring- 
field, Worcester, and Brockton 
the voters gave Mr. Herter a 
plurality compared to a sizeable 
Dever margin two years ago. 

The results indicate that labor 
organization rank-and-filers and 
others were not convinced by 
union leader and Democratic 
claims that “they never had it so 
good.” It is certain Governor 
Dever failed to get anything like 
a solid labor vote. The election 
again proves labor union: mem- 
bers do not vote as a block. 

Of course, there is no doubt 
Mr. Herter’s election was also 
substantially aided by the pres- 
ence of Dwight D. Eisenhower's 
name on the ticket. But probably 
the major factor was that a large 
segment of the Massachusetts 
voting public turned against the 
Deve? type of government, with 
its “pardon the inconvenience” 
Signs, its constantly mounting 
costs, its addiction to putting po- 
litical cronies into top offices.” 


‘Ike’ Accepts Bid to Truman Parley 
Coalitions Due to Rule New Congress 

State of the Nations: 

By the Associated Presse 

Augusta, Ga, 

”. Gen, Dwight D. Eisenhower has accepted President Truman's suggestion for a confer- 
ence on the problem of peace, and he has proposed that the meeting be held in the week 

beginning Nov. 17. 

The President-elect. said he needs some time for “conversations and conferences lead- 
ing up to the designation of important assistants.” 

By Roscoe Drummond 

Chief of the Washington News Bureau of The Christian Science Monitor 

, - 
Above all Republicans ever elected to the presidency, Gen. Dwight D. Elise 


Southern Line-Up Eyed 

By Richard 
Staff Correspondent of The 

L. mei 
Christiar@Bcience Monitor 

The United States will have a continuation.of coalition gov- 

ernment for at least two years. 

This is because the American 

voter split his ballot to a degree unparalleled in modern times 
and gave President-elect Dwight D. Eisenhower a thumping 
majority but did not give him adequate party tools with which 

to work in Congress in the way 

of big ‘majorities. 

The election carried out advance interpretations of poll 

takers that the public likes the 

war hero General Eisenhower 

nhower today but still distrusts the long-unfamiliar Republican Party in 

possesses the poelitical stature and .a political mandate to unite his party’s canflicting ele- representing its economic interest. It, will be the task of the 
ments and to give decisive leadership to the nation. 

No President has ever’ gone to office with such a commanding popular vote as the Ameri- 
can people have given to General Eisenhower. 

Because his majority so decisively exceeds that by : 
elected to Congress, it is within the general’s power to lead the Republican. Party and not to presidential 

be led by any one faction within it. 

Because more Americans went to the polls than ever before in political history, General Congress. 

which his Republican associates were 

Republicans to dissipate this suspicion. 

The result in Congress is a condition that almost amounts 
to a split election verdict—in dramatic contrast to the usual 
landslide sweep in the Legislature that goes with a winning 

candidate. Gen- 
eral Eisenhower will just hold 
There will be a 

Eisenhower's popular vote is far greater than that which ever elevated any Republican— modest majority in the House 
or any Democrat—to the White House. 

Already the bitterness and excesses of the presidential campaign are being washed away the Senate of one or two votes. 

in the appeals for unity which 
have come from the leaders 
of both parties. 

Orderly Transfer Due 

There will be an early and or- 
derly transfer of the executive 
responsibilities of the government 
to the Eisenhower administration. 

Conferences between President 
Truman and President-elect 

Eisenhower and the general’s 
aides will begin with the Bureau 
of the Budget and continue with 
the Defense Department. and 
with the Department of State 
long before General Eisenhower 
and his cabinet take office Jan. 

The general made an immedi- 
ate and noteworthy contribution 
to smoothing the relations be- 
tween himself and the outgoing 
administration by not replying 
in kind to what looked like a 
rather curt, almost peremptory 
telegram which Mr. Truman dis- 
patched to him while he was en 
route from Independence, Mo., to 

Evidently the President could 
not resist making one final crack 
at General Eisenhower's cam- 
paign announcement that he 
would make an on-the-spot re- 
view of the situation in Korea 
if elected. In his telegram offer- 
ing the general the use of the 
President’s airplane, the Inde- 
pendence, Mr. Truman added, “If 
you still desire to go to Korea.” 

Key Objectives Traced 

There are important objec- 
tives to the forthconing confer- 
ences between the President and 
the President-elect: 

To demonstrate the basic unity 
of the American people to the 
rest of the world—as reassur- 
ance to the free nations and as 
notice to the Soviet Union. 

To discuss the grave problems 
confronting the country in for- 
eign affairs and try to achieve 
common policies during the crit- 
ical meetings of the United Na- 
tions which continue during the 
10 weeks before the Republicans 
formally take office, 

It deserves to be noted that 
Mr. Truman was gracious, cor- 
dial, and constructive in the sec- 
ond statement which he issued 
on the results of the election, 
This he read himself to news- 
paper correspondents, photogra- 
phers and newsreel cameramen 
at his office in the White House. 

In it he pledged whole-hearted 
cooperation with the new Presi- 
dent in dealing with the problems 
which may suddenly arise in the 
next two months and assured 
the general that the officials of 
the government will willingly 
work with representatives Gen- 
eral Eisenhower cares to name. 

He asked the whole country to 
back the incoming administra- 
tion and pledged that he would 
do the same. The substance and 
spirit of the President’s state- 


National Vote Totals 

By the Associated Press 


Of the nation’s 146,361 voting units, all but 6,452 had been 
tabulated. by daybreak today. Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower had 
piled up a vote total of 32,497,888, compared to 26,158,658 for 
Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson, his Democratic opponent. 

In the Electoral College, Eisenhower had won 442 votes, com- 

pared with 89 for Stevenson. 

over to Stevenson, 

Some states might yet swing 
possibly Tennessee, but it 

seemed unlikely, And Kentucky might yet go to Eisenhower. 

The Republican majorities in both houses of Congress are 
very thin indeed—48 to 47 in the Senate and, at this moment, 
220 to 214 in the House, Seven races in the House have not been 
decided yet, but Democrats are leading in all of those contests. If 
they all win, the 220-214 alignment will result. 

Senator Wayne Morse of Oregon holds the key to whether 
the Republicans will have a working majority in the organiza- 
tion of the Senate. He was elected a Republican, but bolted 
the party to support Governor Stevenson. 

if he lines up avith the Democrats, the alignment will be 
48-48, with Vice-President Richard M. Nixon having the op- 
portunity to resolve the tie in favor of the Republicans. 

Republicans boosted their lead over the Democrats in the 

state gubernatorial mansions from 10 to 12. 

Related stories: Pages 4, 9, 11, and 17. 

ment are contained in these few 
sentences from it: 

“IT accept the decision as rep- 
resenting the will of the people, 
and I shall give my support to 
the government they have se- 
lected. I ask all my fellow citi- 
zens to do the same. 

“The new administration and 
the new Congress will face ex- 
tremely difficult problems, par- 
ticularly. in the field of foreign 
affairs, The proper solution of 
those problems may determine 
whether we shall have a third 
world war—and, indeed, wheth- 
er we shall survive as a free 
and democratic nation, 

“We must support our gov- 
ernment in the measures that 
are necessary to protect our 
freedom and achieve peace in 
the world even though the way 
be long and hard, 

“IT stand ready to do all that 
lies within my power to facili- 
tate the orderly transfer of the 
business of the executive branch 
of the government to the new 

“IT express my admiration and 
gratitude to Governor Stevenson 
for the campaign which he con- 
ducted, He lived up to the finest 
traditions of our democracy.” 

With only 8 per cent of the 
vote unreported, General Ejisen- 
hower’s popular vote already is 
over 31,800,000, which is well 
above the previous high of 27,- 
751,591 set by President Roose- 
velt in 1936 and record of 22,- 
305,198 won by Wendell L. 
Willkie in 1940. 

President-Elect Eisenhower's 
percentage of the popular vote is 
55.4, higher than President 
Roosevelt’s 53.8 in 1944 but lower 
than the latter’s winning percent- 
ages in 1932, 1936, and 1940, 
which were 59.1, 62.5, and 55. 

A survey of some 30 Ejisen- 

hower campaign speeches and 
statements coupled with cam- 
paign points made by his for- 
eign-policy advisers forecast 
these foreign-policy principles 
and moves by the Eisenhower 

Objectives: Peace without ap- 
peasement; weakening of Soviet 
control over satellite countries; 
preventing new Communist vic- 
tories; and building free world 
étrength to prevent war. 

Communist Issue 
Communist China - Formosa: 
Resourceful and imaginative ef- 
fort taking several years is re- 
quired to “undo the disaster” of 
Communist domination of China. 
Chinese Nationalist troops on 
Formosa should guard the island 
instead of going to Korea to fight. 
Elsewhere in Asia: The United 
States will work more closely 
with free Asian nations, Defense 
pacts on the pattern of the North 
Atlantic Treaty in Western Eu- 

rope are required, Japan must be 
helped to find new markets. 

Allies: Tighten existing bonds 
with Allies in Europe, South 
America, Middle East, Asia, and 
Africa. World trade must be in- 
creased. A new economic ailli- 
ance must be built and Point 
Four technical help must be in- 
creased to cut the need for Amer- 
ican dollar “handouts.” 

United Nations: Increased 
American support by § using 
“greater statesmanship” that 
would further the cause of peace. 

Bipartisan cooperation: Great- 
er cooperation with leaders of 
the Democratic Party by making 
them “real members in formu- 

lating our basic foreign policies.” | 

Unanimous Vote tor Vacation 

and a razor-edge majority in 

s Tough Task Faced 

General Eisenhower will pre- 
side in Washington, as he did in 
winning victory in Europe, over 
a coalition rather than an inte- 
grated party. Only by the most 
astute tuse of personality, pres- 
tige, and patronage can the new 
President get through any co- 
ordinated program, or maintain 
control of the situation. 

General Eisenhower’s “politi- 
cal honeymoon” now begins. 

This ifterval is a _ definite 
phenomenon in American politics. 
It is a period in which well- 
wishers say nice things about the 
successful candidate and oppo- 
nents withhold criticism. It is 
apt to be long or brief. depend- 
ing on the degree of’ controver- 
Sial measures the new President 
sends to Congress. ~ 

An American President, at 
best, has a next-to-impossible 
time. His honeymoon is apt to 
last about three to six months 
after he is once sworn in. It is 
recalled that President Truman 
received praise from practically 
every quarter seven years ago 
when he entered office, His popu- 
larity rating was up to 80 per 
cent as long as he did not do 
anything. As soon as he had to 
begin to take definite stands, his 
popularity rating and support 
fell away, 

Log Rolling Looms 

General Eisenhower enters the 
presidency as a popular hero and 
he brings the Republican Party 
in with him, but the legislative 
result shows that he will not 
have a working majority in 
either house sufficient to assure 
stability of control. This means 
that on practically every bill in- 
troduced, a new coalition will 
form around the particular meas- 
ure. The prospectS are not too 
bright under this system for, 
lacking effective party control, a 
tendency to trade support results, 
with “log rolling.” 

There is another rule in Amer- 
ican politics which may or may 
not hold true for General Eisen- 
hower but must be considered by 
Republicans in making plans to 
entrench themselves after their 
long absence, The midterm elec- 
tion (1954) almost invariably 

goes against the party which won 

the presidency two years before. 
This is the normal reaction 
against the “‘coat-tail riders” who 
got in on the presidential victor’s 
popularity. The Republicans 
must start planning immediately 
to assure their popularity and 
knit the bonds of the new co- 
alition against this next problem. 

Most important hope for the 
Republicans seems to be to team 


up with southern conservatives 
and make partners of the Solid 
South which General Eisenhower 
has now—once and for all— 

Many of the most important 
southern leaders like Senators 
Harry Flood -Byrd of Virginia 
and Walter F. George of Georgia 
are well to the right of Senator 
Robert A. Taft (R) of Ohio, and 
logically belong in the Republi- 
can Party. But the racial issue, 
long custom, and historical evo- 
lution put them in Democratic 
ranks, They are increasingly res- 
tive under Roosevelt-Truman- 

If the Republicans can really 
coalesce permanently with south- 
ern conservatives, they may 
found a coalition as difficult to 
crack as the New Deal itself, 
created on the other side by 
President Reosevelt. 

Any objective view of. the 
forthcoming situation makes the 
problem of President-Elect 
Eisenhower appear difficult. 

South Carolina Cited 

One instance gives an illus- 
tration. General Eisenhower 
came within a hair’s breadth of 
Carrying South Carolina. 

But the issue in South Caro- 
lina was in behalf of schoo] seg- 
regation, passionately advocated 
by Governor Byrnes, a supporter 
of General Eisenhower. General 
Eisenhower, in turn, has made 
a pledge to end all segregation 
in the District of Columbia. 

Whichever way the general 
now moves, he is bound to make 
some enemies. His coalition in 
Congress almost certainly won’t 
Jet an  antisegregation bill 
through. This is typica] of many 

The election appears decisive 
on one issue—the $40,000,000,000 
offshore (tideland) oil feserves 
which the Supreme Court allo- 
cated to the federal] government 
and all the citizens now will go 
back to the ownership of the 
three adjacent states, Texas, 
California, and Louisiana. Presi- 
dent Truman vetoed a bill to this 
purpose, General Eisenhower 
with his strong faith in states’ 
rights has promised to approve 
the measure. 

A group of half a dozen to a 
dozen State Department officials 
previously blacklisted by Senator 
Joseph R. McCarthy (R) of Wis- 
consin almost certainly will be 
thrown out, including such fig- 
ures as John Carter Vincent, 
Minister to Switzerland, and Dr. 
Philip C. Jessup, Ambassador-at- 
large. Wholesale changes in dip- 
lomats are, in any event, the 
usual sequel to a change of party 
in Washington, and communism 

was an effective GOP issue in 
many states. 

Dulles Seen Sueeessor 

To Acheson in Cabinet 

By Neal 

Staff Correspondent of The 

John Foster Dulles emerges as 

twee | the most probable successor to 

Dean Acheson as Secretary of 

: A State. 

This is not to say that FPres- 

nS dident - Elect Dwight D. Ejisen- 

hower eithe> has made the deci- 
sion to name Mr. Dulles to this 
top post in the Cabinet or that 
he is in some way committed to 
name Mr. Dulles to that job. 
Mr. Dulles, however, heads the 

list of prospective secretaries of 

state for more reasons than favor 

the choice of any of the other 

names under discussion. 

He was the genezal’s closest 
adviser on foreign policy durinz 
the campaign. 

He largely shaped the plank in 

. the GOP’s platform on foreign 

policy at the convention last 



Christian Science Monitor 

a presidential election, Mr. Dulles 
unquestionably would have been 
his first Cabinet officer. 

Dewey in Line? 

There is speculation in Wash- 
ington that Governor Dewey 
himself might be the general's 

new Secretary of State. For Gov- 
ernor Dewey has been brushing 
up on foreign affairs, and his 
recent trip to the Orient gave him 
firsthand insight into the prob- 
lems of that confusing but ime- 
portant area of the world. 
However, Governor Dewey is 
himself somewhat obligated to 
Mr. Dulles, particularly for his 
support and advice in past elec- 
tion campaigns. Also Governor 
Dewey appears to have ruled 
himself out for a Cabinet post at 
present by repeated assertions he 
intended to fill out his four-year 

F »|Experienced Diplomat 

He is an experienced diplomat 
with years of training in negotia- 
tion at foreign ministers’ parleys, 
- 4| United Nations debates, and was 
_ | Principal architect of the Japan- 
~~ |ese Peace Treaty. 

A He actively campaigned for the 
general, particularly attacking 
|_| administration foreign policy for 
» | its improvisations and failures. 

With the passing of Senato’' 
Arthur H. Vandenberg (R) o! 
Michigan, Mr. Dulles became the 
acknowledged GOP spokesman 
for bipartisanship in foreign 

On top of these formidable 

arguments, it is also generally 

that Mr. Dulles has 

for years had the desire at some “jxe” to run for the presidency. 

time to be Secretary of State. | 

Had New York’s Gov. Thomas Lodge looms as Cabinet 
E. Dewey ever been able to win choice: Page 8. 

term as Governor, ’ 

Some talk has it that Mr. 
Dulles would become Secretary 
of State for the immediate fu- 
ture, with Governor Dewey. tak- 
ing over when he winds up his 
work at Albany. 

The New. York Governor is 
counted on to play an important 
‘art in the Eisenhower admin- 
‘stration, whether it be in a top 
Cabinet post or behind the scenes, 

The only other two names ‘that 
‘ave been circulated as ai possi- 
ble Secretary of State are "aul 
Hoffman, former ECA chief and 
Eisenhower supporter from the 
start, and the defeated Massachue 
setts Republican senator, Henry 

ibot Lodge, Jr., who took the 
lead last spring in persuading 

National: Warren Weighs Nixon Successor 

Gov. Earl Warren will appoint a soythern California Republican to |) * 
succeed Senator Richard M. Nixon, the Vice-President-elect. | =» 
Attention focused on State Controller Thomas H. Kuchel and fie 
Assemblyman Laughlin Waters, : eee 

Far East: Japan to Train Fighter-Bomber Pilot: 

Japan will train 500 fighter and bomber pilots under its 1953 pro- 
gram, and raise its combined army-marine force from 70,000 to 
118,000, John Allison, United States Assistant Secretary of Stat 
announced in Tokyo. . 

Americas: Puerto Rican Governor Is Reelecte 

Gov. Luis Munoz Marin of Puerto Rico has been reelected for 
another four-year term, final returns showed. Governor Munoz : 
powerful popular Democratic Party scored a sweeping victory 
in which all of its 23 senatorial and 47 House candidates were 
— The party also carried all 76 municipal councils in the 
island. | 

and his family head 

carries his granddaughter 
Ann, up ramp | : 

Weather Predictions: Cloudy, Colder (Details Page 8) 
? | Nov. 6, 1952 




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Central African Federation Eyed as Stabilizing Unit Indo-American Project 
To Study Cosmic Rays 

By Gordon Graham 

By Noel Mostert 
Special to The Chri ence Monitor 
Nairobi, Kenya 
A proposed Central Alfrigan 
Federation is seen here and in 
other parts of Africa at a major 
hope for this troubled continent. 
The Federation initially would 
involve Southern Rhodesia, 
Northern Rhodesia, and Nvasa- 
‘land. But interest in it reaches 
far beyond these territories and 
is keenly felt also in Kenya and 
Tanganyika, and, surprisingly 
'enough, in South Africa. 
| Liberal opmion in South Af- 
lrica believes that Federation 
| would bring a fresh balance to 
| Africa. In many ways i could 
offset the current political insta- 
bility in the Union. 
Main argument for Federation 

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who snatch a living from oda 
corners of this vast territory on 
the edge of the Equator. 
What of Communism? 

But a more vital question for 
the West in Africa 
whether that continent with its 

untold natural wealth, will 
emerge as a powerful reserve of 
sympathy and resources in the 
fight against communism and for 

Federation would help consid- 
erably, it is said, in affirming that 
The. basic economic arguments 

Federation are simple. It 
link the 




Northern Rhodesia, and Nyasa- 
land—a British colony and two 
‘“protectorates’—and, in the boom 
of development that, it is pre- 
sumed, would follow, the benefits 
derived from union would spread 
to neighboring territories, 
Individually, the  territdPies 
concerned are weak. Southern 
Rhodesia is the strongest. Nyasa- 
land, because of its larger popu- 

lation, supplies mast of the labor 


New Liquid Sets Lipstick. 


for Southern Rhodesia’s 
ary industries and 
Rhodesia’s famed 
centered on Ndola. 
Big tasks await the 
strength that federation 

copper belt 


| bring. First, swift rehabilitation | 

—— a 


economies of Southern Rhodesia, | 

Joint | 

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counter, — 

‘these people 

,among African 

‘South Africa have 
favor among whites as far north | 

| organization’s anti-European ter- 


is needed in existing agricultural 

regions where too often the soil | 

is dangerously denuded by over- 

stocking and vrimitive ways of | 

cultivation. Great new areas 

must be opened to farming, both 

to encourage new population 

from Europe and to offer more 
room to the indigenous peoples. 

Existing waterways must be 

tapned, and the great volume of, 

waiter which normally runs to 
waste during the rainy seasons 
must be conserved to help in the 
irrigation of new lands. The age- 
old menace of African livestock 
producers, tsetse fly, must be 
cleaned out of existing farmlands 
and new areas, 

Mineral resources must be ex- 
ploited. Above all, Africa must be 
educated, methodically, in the 
ways of civilization. 

African education, a&S pursued 
manv of these regions under 

Colonial Office’ direction, 
leads a few Africans slowly 
through higher education and 
into intimate knowledge of mod- 
ern civil and government service, 

Africans Ready? 

The evidence is that mast Afri- 


cans are not. yet ready, or pfe-_ 
pared, to accept responsibility of | 

administering themselves and 

their territories, Tribal feuds and | 
the increasing influence of witche | 

doctors are two disturbing ele- 
ments which already can 
noted in some areas, 
Colonia] Office officials are un- 
comfortably aware that a growe 
ing nucleus of African intelli- 
gentsia—teachers. doctors, 
yers, and _ politicians—which 
would produce leadership for any 
administrative offer 
rectly to Africans, 
moving toward the 
munist camp. 
Energetic Communist cells 
central Africa have offered to 
the best-sounding 

has been 


In particular, the Communists 
have exploited an intense fear 
leaders of the 
supplanting of the comparative 
liberalism of the British Colonia! 
Office by governments of settlers. 

There can be no denying that 
Dr. Daniel F, Malan policies in 
as Kenya, where the Mau Mau 


Two U.S. Natural Scientists 
Win Nobel Prize in Physics 

By the Associated Press 


Two United States natural 
scientists have been awarded the 
1952 Nobel Prize in physics for 
their development of a new re- 
method to mieasure mag- 
netic fields in atomic nuclei. 

The winners are Dr. Felix 
Bloch of Stanford University, and 
Dr, Edward Mills Purcell, a Har- 
vard University physicist who 

ee — — ——_— — — — 


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Russell H. Lenz, Chief Cartographer 

en --— — ee ee ge 

ee _ 

rorist activity is building intense 
anti-African sentiment. 

To the circumstances a Cen- 
tral African Federation 
to offer an opportunity for the 
planting of a new partnership 
between the races. It could be a 
working model of harmony, the 
fruits of which not only would 
be reaped by Africa but by the 
world at large. 

Without Federation, there is 
little doubt that by economic, i! 
not political persuasion, South- 
ern Rhodesia in a short while 
would join South Africa. There 
would then be no effective alter- 
native to extreme South African 
racial policies, 



helped develop radar 

» World War I. 

Francois Mauriac, noted French 
Roman Catholic author, was an- 
nounced earlier as winner of the 
annual prize for literature. Pre- 
viously, the committee for the 
peace prize had announced that 
none would be given this vear. 

Another American, Dr, Selman 
A. Waksman, was named lasi 
month to receive the prize in 
medicine for his work in the dis- 
covery of streptomycin. 

Fath of the prizes carries a 
cash award of 171,134 Swedish 
crowns ($33,037), Drs. Bloch and 
Purcell will share the physics 
cash prize between them, but the 
other winners will receive full 


The formal presentation of the 
prizes will be: made by King 
Gustav Adolf of Sweden at tra- 
ditional Nobel ceremonies here 
Dec. 10. 

Drs, Bloch and Purcell devel- 
oped their prize-winning method 
of measuring magnetic fields in 
atomic nuclei independently of 
each other, The technique en- 
abled atomic scientists to increase 
a thousandfold the precision of 
measurements of fundamental 
importance to the study of the 
structure of atomic nuclei. 

This technique is know as the 
nuclear induction method. It 
unrivaled thus far for precision 
among all other methods used 
by atomic scientists. 

Dr, Purcell has been associated 
with the Harvard University 
physics department continuously 
since 1936. He received his S.B. 
from Purdue University in 1933 
and his Ph.D. from Harvard in 
1938. During the war years he 
was leader of the fundamental 
development group at the Massa- 
chusetts Institute of Technology 
radiation laboratory. 

Dr. Bloch has been a professor 
of physics at Stanford University 
since 1945. He was born in 
Zurich, and received his Ph.D. 
from the University of Leipzig. 
He taught at Stanford from 1934 
te 1941. worked with the Man- 
hattan District during the war 
vears. and did research af the 
radio research laboratory of Har- 
vard University from 1944 


African Alliance Parley 
By Reuters 
The conference on the 
posed Central African Federation 
of Northern and Southern Rho- 
desia and Nyasaland will open 
here Jan. 1, it is learned here. It 
will consider reports from fiscal, 
civil service, and judicial com- 
mittees who have been investi- 
gating federation prospects, 

appears | 

1563 Mein Street . 


| Springfield, Mass. 

Mail or COD orders given 
prompt attention 


No Massachusetts Sales Tax 



Special Correspondent « 
Aligarh, India 

An Indo-American program of 
cosmic ray research now is being 
launched here. 

Carrying Geiger counters and 
miniature radio _ transmitters, 
hundreds of plastic balloons are 
to gather information about cos- 
mic radiation which constantly 
bombards the earth from outer 
space, and which may one day 
provide a source of atomic energy 

‘far in excess of that now obtain- 

' able. 

i sums ofl 


, staff is 



The project is cosponsored by 
Aligarh University, the National 
Geographic Society, and 
Bartol Research Foundation of 

the | 

the Franklin Institute, Philadel- | 


This new research program, 
launched in the 10th anniversary 
year of the first successful use of 
an atomic reactor (at the Uni- 
versity of Chicago on Dec. 2, 
1942) draws attention to the 
progress which India has been 
making in the last.four years in 
certain fields of nuclear science. 

Weapons Not Included 

When the Government of India 
founded its Atomic Energy Com- 
mission in 1948, it did so with 
the realization that India would 

money which 

| never be able to spend the vast | 
research | 

in elementary particle physics | 


In any case, the commission, 
consisting of three of the coun- | 
A1ry’s leading natural scientists— 

Dr. H. J. Bhabha, Dr, S. S. Bhat- 
nagar, and Dr. H. S. Krishnan— 

did not include among its aims | 

“the production of weapons of 
mass destruction.” 

The fourfold aim of the com- 
mission, as stated recently by 
Dr, Bhabha, jis “(1) to survey the 
country for atomic raw materie 
als, (2) to take steps to develop 
them industrially, (3) to set up 
an atomic reactor for experi- 
mental purposes within five 
years, and (4) to promote funda- 
menta] research in its laborato- 

Under the fourth part of this 
mandate, India has concentrated 
on cosmic ray investigations, for 

' which, due to the fact that the 
| Magnetic 

Indian territory, 

passes across 
the country is 

'ideally situated and the equip- 

ment required is relatively inex- 

Observatory Set Up 

Among the centers at which 
cosmic ray research is going on, 
apart from Aligarh, are Calcutta. 
Bombay, Ahmedabad, Delhi. and 
Gulmarg in Kashmir. where a 
high-altitude observatory has 
recentivy been established under 
the:joint auspices of Aligarh and 
Kashmir Universities. 

The Bose Institute in Calcutta, 
for example, operates what is 
known as a Wilson Cloud Cham- 
ber, one of several in India, to 
measure nuclear energy. In Cal- 
cultta, too, 
tute of Nuclear Phvsics, where 
a large cyclotron—the onlv one 
of its kind in India—generates 
high-velocity projectiles to study 
induced radioactivity. 

The headquarters of atomic re- 
search in India is the Tata In- 
stitute of Fundamental Research 
in Bombay. Among the natural 
scientists of the Tata Institute 
Prof. Bernard Peters of 
Rochester University, who has 
come to India to pursue cosmic 
ray research because, he says, 
he likes the conditions for scien- 
tific work in this country, 

24 Projects in India 

Altogether, there are 24 gov- 
ernment-aided atomic energy 
research schemes in progress in 
various parts of the country. 
Meanwhile, the other aims of the 
Atomic Energy Commission have 
not been neglected. 

Recently discovered depgsits of 
uranium-bearing ores in Bihar 
and elsewhere will make India 
self-sufficient in atomic minerals, 
and, according to Dr. K. S. Krish- 
man, director of the National 
Physical Laboratory and member 
of the Atomic Energy Commis- 
sion, there is no reason why India 
should not hawe a medium-sized 
reactor of its own “within two 

On the side of industrial de- 
velopment, a government-owned 
company called Rare Earths, Ltd., 
has this year started to operate 
a factory at Alwaye in Travan- 

_core-Cochin to process monazite, 

—— —_— — ns 

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a mineral of which south India 
contains quantities large enough, 
to quote Dr. H. J. Bhabha, “to 
supply the entire powér require- 
ments of the country at a hun- 
dred times the present level for 
many centuries.” 

The possibiilty that atomic en- 
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'dia’s whole economy by the pro- 

duction of cheap power inspires 
and shapes each aspect of the 
Atomic Energy Commission’s 

New Commander Named 

For Berlin French Zone 
By Reuters 


The government has approved 
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the French sector of Berlin. He 
succeeds Brig. Gen. Pierre-Louis 
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Two Aims Cited 

By O. M. Marashian 
“Special to The Christian Science Monitor 

Arabs Aim to Switch ie of Has 

Leaders of that part of Pal- : 

estine annexed by the Hashe- 

mite Kingdom of Jordan are 

pressing to have the Arab-held | 
Old City of Jerusalem and its 
suburbs declared capital of the | 

Deputies from the so-called 
‘West Bank in the Jordan Par-| 

liament and Palestinian minis-_ 

‘ters who were recently included | 
4n Premier Tewfik Abul-Hoda’s | 

‘reshuffied cabinet, are working | 

toward that end. 

The Jordan Government al-| 
ready has announced that the. 
undersecretariat of the foreign 

ministry would be transferred 

to Arab-held Jerusalem, while | 

the ministry itself would remain | Svan a 

in Amman, Jordan’s capital, 

where foreign diplomatic mis-| = 

sions are accredited. 
satisfy the demands of the peo- 
ple of Jerusalem and “improve 
their relations with the Amman 

Transfers Demanded 

West Bank deputies, who 
make up half of Jordan’s Cham- 

Arab | a3 
sources said the move was to): 

ber of Deputies, now ,demand |= 

that the undersecretariats of 
other ministries and govern- 
ment departments be trans- 
ferred to Jerusalem. Three West 

Bank deputies have announced | 
their intention to table a reso-| 
lution to hold Parliament ses- | 

sions alternately in Amman and 

The deputies said the Jordan 
constitution did not prevent the 
holding of Parliament sessions 
_in Arab Jerusalem and that the 
move was necessary “to show 
the world how much importance 
Arabs attach to Jerusalem, the 
‘heart of Palestine and the Arab 

Amman Mushrooms 

Arab concern to attract atten- 
tion to the Old City and the 

Arab parts of Palestine has two. 
aims: Counteract similar Israeli | 

‘tmoves to make modern Jerusa- 
lem Israel’s capital and help | 
revive Arab Palestine’s sagging | 

There is a widespread 

Particularly in the Old City of 

‘since the war 

_ that although their 



im- | 
pression in Arab Palestine and | 

Associated Pres: 

distoric Damascus Gate Leading Into the Old City of Jerusalem 

is treated as a neglected prov-| adjoining Arab suburbs a sec- 

ince of the desert kingdom. 

Jerusalemites complain 
while Amman has mushroomed 
from a nomad town of 40,000 lc 
a bustling capital of 150,000 
in Palestine, the 
once thriving Jerusalem was not 
only split, but the Arab part 
was shorn of all business and 
administrative role and re- 
mained only a tourist attraction. 

Arab Palestinians complained 
‘towns sul- 
consequences of 
Palestine fighting, their 
economy was neglected and 
preference was given to Hashe- 
mite Jordan. 

Another reason for the 

fered all the 

» Arabs’ 

Jerusalem that the West Bank ' desire to make the Old City and 

"Flying Boxcars’ to Serve 
Canada’s Far Northland 

Special to The Christian Science Monitor 

Lethbridge, Alberta 
Transport work in Canada’s 
fer northland 
ferred to huge “flying boxcars’”” 
by the Royal 


is being trans- | 

Canadian Aijr | 

Force in an effort to accommo-. 

date the heavier loads 
greater speed required with the | 
growing importance of the hin- | 

The new. aircraft, Fairchild | 
C-119’s, replaces the Dakotas | 
which have been used in north- | 
ern transport work for years 
and which have come to be 
known there as the “Yukon 
work horses.” 

‘Easier to Handle’ 

They are assigned to the Ed- 
monton-based 435 Transport 
Squadron and _ will § serve 
throughout the Northwest ter- 
ritories, the Yukon, and the 
northern sections of the western 

Crews’ of that squadron flew | 

the first two C-119’s to their) 
base from the Fairchild’s air- | 

craft plant at Hagerstown, Md. 
Others are to be flown to the 

northern Alberta base as they | 

become available to the RCAF. | 

Receiving the first new planes, 
Wing Comdr. G. J. J. Stone ex- 
plained that the change in the 

type of its aircraft would make | 
the squadron’s job “bigger, but | 

possibly easier to handle.” 
In recent months, air and 

|ways of freeing the 

ground crews from thg squad- | 

ron have been taking special 
courses on the new planes and 
will act as instructors to others 
in the squadron. 

62 Soldiers Carried 

.than its more famous cousin. 

First planes of their type in’ 

the RCAF, the deceptively un- 
wieldy looking C-119’s each can 

carry 10 to 12 tons, or about five | 

' times as much as a Dakota. 

The “flying boxcars” can load 
individual items up to the size 
of a 214-ton truck or medium- 
sized tank through their rea 
door ramp. When used as troop 
carriers, each can accommodate 

and | 62 soldiers with equipment. 

The aircraft is capable of 
towing one or more gliders with 
a total weight of as much as 
30,000 pounds. 

Compared with the four- 
engined North Stars, which also 
are used in northern operations 
by the RCAF, the “flying box- 
cars” are smaller in length and 
wing span. However, the C-119 
with its two 3,250-horsepower 
engines is capable of carrying 
twice as much cargo over the 
Same range, and at only a 
slightly slower speed. 

'ond capital is their anxiety that 
that | 

Israel may claim Arab-held 
Jerusalem, as well. The partial 
transfer of the Israeli foreign 
ministry to Jewish-held Jerusa- 
lem July increased Arab 
fears. Distrust was not dispelled 
when the’ United States, Great 
Britain, France, and other west- 
ern nations refused to move 
their diplomatic missions from 
Tel Aviv arguing that the 
decision to make Jerusalem 
Israel’s capital was contrary to 
United Nations’ decisions 
the terms of the armistice 
Facilities Lacking 

it Was 


counteract the 
Israeli that the 
decided to transfer their 
secretariat for foreign affairs to 
the Arab-held Jerusalem. Made 
up of the crowded, walled Old 
Citv and a few streets off Da- 
mascus Gate and Herod’s Gate, 
Arab-held Jerusalem lacks the 
facilities to house government 
departments, let alone becoming 
a capital. 

When the Arab Legion kept 
the Old City in Arab hands in 
the Palestine fighting, King 


still like to see 
Jerusalem under 

after Israel 

a world 


aue | 
their hopes diminished 

moved gov- 

of | ernment 
iNew City 

and | 

under-| # 

Abdullah prepared to make it! 

his capital, 
again as King of the Holy City. 
He wanted to enhance his pres- 
tige among Moslem nations as 
ruler of the third holiest city in 
Islam and also aimed to prevent 
the Old City’s 
At that 
and the 
claiming the best solution was 
to internationalize both Jewish 
and Arab Jerusalem. Although 
the people of Jerusalem would 


inhabitants of the Old 

transfer his throne | 
Amman, and be crowned | 

the Arab states | 

opposed Abdullah’s plans, | 

Cyprus Probes for Method i * 

To Erase Moroccan Locust} 

By Reuters 

3 Nicosia, Cyprus 

Natural scientists here are 
conducting extensive tests into 
the life, habits, and “ideologies” 
of the Moroccan locust to find 
ranean world from the neces- 
sitw of paying “poison mash 
tribute” to this lowly cousin of 
the dreaded desert locust. 

This species, less dangerous 
peculiar to the Mediterranean 
and is found in Spain, Morocco, 

| Italy, Greece, southern Turkey, 

Their speed of 220 miles an/| 

hour is about 80 miles faster 
than that of the Dakotas: 
the “flying boxcars” 
range of about 2,000 miles. com- 
pared with the 1,500 miles of 
the Dakotas. 

and | 
have a 

and Cyprus, as. well as the 
Hashemite Kingdom of Jordan 
Iran, and southern Russia. 
Many of these countries are 
off the “invasion” route of the 
big desert locusts but are at- 
tacked every year by the 
smaller variety and must either 

permit their crops to be dam- 

Holland Plans Retaliation 

For U.S. Curb on Cheese 

By a Special Correspendent Of The Christian Science Monitor 

The Hague 

Little Holland is going to 
show the United States where it 
gets off. 

For the past year and a half 
. the Dutch have been chafing 
under the restrictions on im- 
ports of cheese and other dairy 
products, imposed under Sec- 
tion 104 of the Defense Produc- 

tion Act. These curbs—as Pres- 
ident Truman has stated—vio- 
late the General Agreement on 
Tariffs and Trade. 

The Dutch were not at all ap- 
peased when the Department of 
Agriculture recently lifted the 
quotas on certain noncompeti- 
tive brands of cheese, includ- 
ing the Dutch Edam and Gouda 
varieties. On the contrary, they 
felt that this simply added out- 
right discrimination to quanti- 
tative restriction. 

They feel that the cheese re- 
strictions not only hamper ex- 
porters of dairy products, but 
discourage Other industries 
from putting money into re- 
search and special packaging 
necessary to break into the 
American market. Thus, the 
Dutch think, the United States 
is defeating its own avowed aim 
of making Western Europe eco- 
nomically independent. 

These things have been 
pointed out before. They were 

pointed out a year ago. when 
the GATT conference agreed, in 
a resolution, that the cheese 
restrictions violated 
fected countries to withhold ac- 

| aged or 


,| fare 

the trade | 
but asked the af-| 

tion while the United States | 
administration tried to get the | 

offending Section 104 repealed. 

| searchers 

This the State Department 

has failed to “do. even with the 
backing of President Truman. 

And so, at the GATT confer- 
ence now in progress in Geneva. 
Holland is preparing to ask per- 
mission to take _ retaliatory 
measures. The Dutch delega- 
tion, it is understood, wil] ask 
authorization to limit imports 
of American wheat flour next 
year to 57,000 metric tons. 

This would have the effect of 
shutting out of the Dutch mar- 
ket about 15,000 tons of flour, 
valued at $1, 250 ,000—or roughly 
what the Dutch calculate they 
are losing because of the Amer- 
ican cheese restrictions. 

This will not save the Dutch 
any dollars since they wil] un- 
doubtedly have to buy the flour 
in some other dollar market. 
But it will give them the satis- 
faction of being able to drive 
home to Washington—and to 

|'American farmers — that the 

trade agreements contained 

j concessions from all sides and 

that they cannot be violated 
unilaterally with impunity. 

| trouble 

“pay up” 

by putting out poisoned mashes. | 
In Cyprus this costs the Cy- 

prus Government some $56,000 

a year and must be en 

every year. 

' Five-Year Plan Started 

Three years ago, world 


to stop them | 

the United 


faileq to change 

hemite Jordan —Which Jerusalem 

"'N Armistice Team Split on Where to Reside 

Special to The Christian Science Monitor William 

| Personnel of the United Na- 
‘tions Armistice Commission, 
'charged with the difficult task 
'of maintaining the uneasy peace 
on the borders of Israel and 
its Arab neighbors, have been 
spiit over a difficult choice: 
whether tod establish residence 

in Arab or Jewish Jerusalem. 
For once, no political consid- 

erations are involved. The ques- 
tion is one of daily living. 

In the beginning many United 
‘Nations personnel voted for 
the bigger, modern Jewish-held 
Jerusalem, with its movie-thea- 
ters, concert halls, restaurants, 

‘its parks and avenues, packed 
‘with strolling crowds in the 
evening breeze; big comfortable 
‘hotels, quaint shops, depart- 
iment stores, a breath of Old 
|Europe, and something, too, of 
the New World. 

For all that, however, food 
'was scarce and expensive in 
| Jewish Jerusalem. Hence, quite 
ia few of the United Nations 
;personnel are deserting — the 
modern city for less pretentious 
living in the battered Arab-held 

| Flee High Costs 
Those who have made 
choice, for financial or gastro- 
nomic reasons, say without any 
apology they have fled high 
costs and scarce food in the 
modern section, 
it all the amenities 
jcentury existence 

the | and artistic life. 
the fait 


conviction, but in strict privacy, 
for they have orders from Gen. 

and other entertainment places; | 

tions armistice team 
| American Colony Hostel, 

this | 
| found, 

sacrificing with | 
20th-} | 
and cultural | 

Their arguments are put with | 

Riley, retired United 

| States Marine Corps officer and 

now head of the United Nations 
team in Palestine, to watch their 
words and not hurt the sensitive 
feelings of the Arabs and Jews 
by well intentioned but careless 

In addition to getting cheaper, 
fresner meat, vegetables, and 
fruit, and easily available hired 
help, United Nations personnel 
have complete quiet, if that is 
what they want. From a van- 
tage point overlooking the two 
sections of the divided city, the 
contrast is very sharp at night, 
with the New City all lit up and 
noisy, while the Arab section, 
and particularly outside the 
walled city, dark and silent. 

Theater in Garage 

The Arab 
9:30, when 
closes, cutting 
City fr the 
suburbs to the northwest. 
the streets are deserted by 8:30. 
There is only one movie theater, 
a converted the 


town turns at 
Damascus Gate 
the walled Old 




garage, and 

films shown there 


Members United Na- 

live in the 

of the 

resident Americans are 
in the new Arab section 
outside the walled or in 



rented one-story houses nearby. 

Only recently, small, cozy hotels 
have been built to accommodate 

ing around them, 
lishing a smal] business section 
outside the walled area. 

Although isolated at 

| United 

new | 


Nations personnel, re- 
cruited from the United States, 
Great Britain, France, Belgium, 
and the Netherlands, get to- 
gether by daytime at the Armi- 
stice Commission Headauarters 
in the former Palestine Govern- 
ment House, which housed the 
British High Commissioner dur- 
ing the mandate. This is in 
no-man’s-land overlooking Arab 
and Jewish Jerusalem and 
closed to the inhabitants of 

Mandelbaum Not a. Gate 
When not on tour along the 
border areas, United Nations 
personnel also have their offices 
in Israel-Jordan Mixed 
Commission head- 
at Mandelbaum Gate. 
border incidents are 
by United Nations, Is- 
and Arab liaison officers. 
Gate not a 
but a stone house 
built long ago by an American 
missionary woman and used for 
prayer meetings, Standing door- 
less and windowless in no- 
man’s-land, between barbed 
wire, shell holes, and war 
rubble, Mandelbaum Gate is the 
only place between the Arab 
and Jewish sections where au- 
thorized traffic may cross. 
This is restricted to foreign 
nationals with special passes 
from United Nations, Israeli, 
and Jordanian authorities, a 
fortnightly Israeli convoy to the 
demilitarized Hebrew Univer- 

gate all, 


| sity zone in Arab territory, and 
tourists and new shops are ris-' 
thus estab- | 

—twice a year, at Christmas and 
Easter—to Arab Christian pil- 
grims from Israel, who want to 
cross to Bethlehem and the Old 
City, in Arab hands. 

of nspired by this. 

onl f 

perts suggested that a compre-| 

should be 
the possibility of 

hensive study 

nent method of control. Cyprus 
was chosen as the most suitable 
site for the research, and work 
started on a five-year plan, 
sponsored mainly by Britain’s 

made | 
finding a. 
| more fundamental and perma- 

colonial development and wel- 


Before the Cyprus survey was | 

that Moroccan “hoppers 
existed in two distinct 
with numerous intermediates. 

One form was 
the “individyalist” type. Lo- 
custs in this variety lived an 
ostensibly quiet life, independ- 
ent and innocent, rarely travel- 
ing great distances 

The second form was 
“collectivist” type which arrives 
in dense swarms, often contain- 
ing millions of active locusts. 
havior, and acting as a body 
and not as individuals. 

Source of Huge Swarms 

No particular attention 


it was not until the Cyprus sur- 
vey began that the British re- 
established that the 
innocent - looking “individuai- 
ists” were the real source of the 
For it was from 
groups of solitary-living “hop- 
pers’ that the huge swarms 

This discovery has given the 
experts a new line for their 
efforts to achieve the total erad- 
ication of the Moroccan locust 
in Cyprus. 

given to the first category and | 

the experts’ theory was | 

forms, | 

classified as | 

the | 

marked group be-| 

the | 

It is believed that, as Cyprus | 
cannot be reached by swarms) 

of this pest coming from neigh- 
boring countries, total eradica- 
tion may be possible and will 
almost certainly give the island 
permanent immunity. 

The British team, which is 
financed by a $49,000 grant 
from colonia] development 
funds, has another two years 
in which to conclude its re- 
search here, 

An official statement issued 
here states that “if a permanent 

‘solution to the Moroccan locust 

problem is found in Cyprus, it 
may be practicable to apply its 
principles to control the pest in 
neighboring countries.” 

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NOVEMBER 6, 1952 

Far West Sights Wider Influence — Midwest Blinks at ‘Ike’ Blitz 

No Longer on the Outside 

By Kimmis Hendrick 

Chief of the Pacific Neus Bureau 

> Los Angeles 

As Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower | 
in his) 

embraced the Far West 
nation-sweeping Republican 
presidential victory, new roles of 
influence and responsibility were 
cast for this energetic region. 

It'wanted more prominence in | 

federal councils, and got it with 
the election to the vice-presi- 

| dency of youthful Senator Rich- 

‘ard M. Nixon of California. It | 
wanted Washington to reempha- 
size states’ rights, and there are 
substantial indications that it got 
that, too. 

Early appraisal of election re- | 

turns strongly suggests that es- 
pecially in the vital field of nat- 
ural resource conservation and 
development, results foretell a 
moderation of the federal trend 
toward domination of the states. 

Warren to Name Senator 

of Herbert Hoover, the Far West 
never has stood so near the top 
administration lead- 

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Except during the presidency | 

of The Christian Science Monitor 

ership as now, thanks 
Nixon position. 

Vice - President - Elect Nixon, 
smiling and poised, acknowledged 
ihis election from Los 
He called the people’s choice of 
General Eisenhower “a great | 
tribute to the faith and -con- 
fidence of the American people | 
in his leadership.” 

Some Californians view Sena- 
| tor Nixon as a middle-way Re- | 
| publican, Others count him as) 
fundamentally conservative even | 
‘beyond Senator Robert A. Taft 
of Ohio in both domestic 
foreign policies. They will watch 
his development as a national 
leader with interest. 

His election leaves the way 
clear for Gov. Earl Warren to 
appoint a new California senator. 
Interest in this is eclipsed only 
by the possibility 
Eisenhower may take Governor 
Warren himself for a _ cabinet 
That would leave the state’s 
top job in the hands of conserva- 
tive Republican Lt., Gov. Good- 
win Knight. 

Three western Republican gov- 
ernors often spoken of as similar 


‘to Governor Warren for vigorous 
) middle-way 

attitudes have just 
been reelected—Gov. Howard 
Pyle of Arizona, Gov. Dan Thorn- 
ton of Colorado, and Gov. Arthur 
B. Langlie of Washington. 
Governor Pyle’s original elec- 
tion to office turned the Arizona 
Democratic tide so _ effectively 

| newcomer 
Tom Mechling. | 
| In a nip-and-tuck affair, New | 
Dennis Chavez squeezed | 
by Republican Patrick J. Hurley | 

. Mexico's 

9 West Sih St, Off Sth Ave., WY. C. 

that the election now of a new 
Republican senator is not consid- 
ered surprising. Barry Goldwa- 
ter goes to Washington as the 
Governor's close friend and as- 
sociate, replacing Democratic 
senator Ernest W. McFarland, 
erstwhile majority leader. 

In Nevada, the reelection of 
Republican Senator George W. 
Malone is regarded as a victory 
for the powerful political. sra- 

chine dominated by Democratic | 

Senator Pat McCarran. Senator 

'McCarran crossed party lines to 

support Senator Malone against 
a crusading young Democratic | 
to Nevada politics, 

_for the second time in 12 years. 

Senator. Chavez has been chair- | 
man of the Public Works Com- | 

mittee. The chairmanship will | 
probably go now to Senator Ma- 
lone of Nevada, thus staying in 
western hands. 

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Angeles. | 

and | 

that. General | 

himself a 
‘doorbells in strategic communi- 

| Republican 


ee ee 

Triman Set to Aidl ‘lhe’ 4 

By a Staff Correspondent of The Christian 

Science Monitor 


| President Truman is dovetailing his last days in the White 
| House with President-elect Dwight D. Eisenhower. Mr. Truman: 

: the general: 

Will make no major decisions without first consulting with 

Will not send a- State of the Union message to Congress, 

as this is not required: 

Will send a budget, which is the law, on which he has invited 

| General Eisenhower to participate: 
And will not send the semiannual message to Congress, 


leave that for the new President. 

In his remaining 11 weeks as President, Mr. 
relax as much as possible, enjoy the new. White House, 

-remain in Washington. 
He and Mirs. 

Truman will 

Truman plan to entertain relatives and close 

enunaneses friends for short visits at the White House. 

both Gov. J. Bracken Lee 
‘Senator Arthur V. Watkins. 

One of the most provocative 
turns in Far West influence came 
before the election when Ore- 
gon’s junior senator, Wayne 
Morse, resigned from the Re- 
publican Party to support Gow, 
Adlai E. Stevenson, as an inde- 

Today’s indication that the 
upper house may be fairly even- 
ly divided is taken as meaning 
that Senator Morse’s independent 
vote may prove a powertu! factor 
in Senate decisions. 


State Control Boomed 

But the most pivotal 

litical positions seems to be the 
defeat by Wyoming’s Gov. 
Frank Barrett, of veteran Demo- 
cratic Senator Joseph C. O’Ma- 
honey. Governor Barrett is a con- 
servative Republican who has 
served his state in the House of 

Senator O’Mahoney has been 
chairman of the Senate Commit- 
tee on Interior and Insular 
Affairs, which probably is the 
| most influential committee as far 

long- | 
range change in Far West po- 

——- ~~ 

as legislation of concern to the 
Far West goes. 

As one of the nation’s leading 
advocates of a federal-aid policy 
ior conservation and develop- 
ment of natural resources, Sen- 
ator O’Mahoney particularly felt 

California opposition during the 
|recent campaign. 
| mounting the crest of determina- | 

This state is 
tion to reverse or 
policy in favor of 
Last winter, the American Po- 
litical Science Association placed 
Senator O’Mahoney l7th among 
United States senators of out- 
tanding ability and value to the 
| nation. His defeat and the gen- 
eral Far West Republican vic- 
tory are undoubtedly significant 
of many factors desire for 
change, opposition to Governor 
stevenson’s stand favoring fed- 
cral ownership of tidelands. une 
easiness over Washington's domi- 
nance in the resource conserva- 
tion and development field, 
anxiety about comnrunism and 
corruption, and the Korean war. 
Observers also note that the 
present Republican victory fol- 
lows constantly narrower mar- 
gins of Democratic strength that 
have been evident in western 
elections ever since 1936. 

modify federal 
state control. 

Survey of Polls Indicates 

None Saw ‘Ike’ Landslide - 

By the Associated Pres3 

Dwight D. Eisenhower the prob- | 

New York 

Several newspaper surveys 

outdid the professional pollsters | 
this year on the presidential elec. | 

tion. However, nobody's’ ear 

| caught the rumble of the advanc- 
| | ing Eisenhower landslide. 

The Gallup, Roper, and Cross- 
ley polls all seemed to give 
Dwight D. Eisenhower an edge, 
but none flatly picked him. 

The only professional! poll that 
did was Kenneth Fink’s Prince- 
ton Research Service. But his 
margin was far short of the ac- 
tual one. 

An Associatefl Press survey of 

editors across the nation showed | 

Eisenhower the probable winner 
in 20 states, and with an edge in 
8, with a total of 327 electoral 
votes. The general actually car- 


Samuel Lubell, 
preelection sentiment for the 
Scripps - Howard newspapers, | 
said in advance that Eisenhower | 

“should win.” Mr. Lubell terms | 

reporter and not aj. West Virginia, 

and he said he rang 

He found a definite switch | 
from those who voted for Presi- 
dent Truman in 1948 to Ejisen- 

hower in 1952. 

"Never Any Doubt’ 

“There never Was any doubt | 
in my mind about Eisenhower,” 
he said after the electior gave | 
the general 39 states and 
electoral votes. Democrat 
E. Stevenson got 9 states and 89 | 
electoral votes. 

Another newsman, David Law- 

papers in every state. In his daily 
column syndicated by the New 
York Herald Tribune on Nov. 3, 
he gave 357. electoral votes to 
Eisenhower and 149 to Stevenson. 

The New York Times pub- 
lished a state-by-state survey the 

same day and found 23 states | 

with 256 electoral votes favoring 

or leaning toward Eisenhower. 
Stevenson was:ahead or favored | 

in 16 states with 165 votes. Nine 
states with 110 votes were listed 
as doubtful. 

The final story of the Associ- 

ated Press survey, appearing in. 
Sunday newspapers, 

Oct. 26, 
started this way: 

“Newsmen over the nation be- 
lieve 1952 would go down as a 
year with Gen. 

'—or a total of 327 

who surveyed | showed newsmen picking Steven- 

| son the probable winner. 

| venson 

| Tennessee. 

442 | 

Adiai | | the AP survey tabulation. Eisen- 

| ida, 
- ; : ’ B cies - 
rence, Washington correspondent, | Stevenson got the othe Lou 

surveyed editors of daily news- 

Jor Your 

if the article or service you need is 
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PLAZA 7-1222 

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and information will gladly he given 
regarding, local and general adver- 
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The Christian Science Monitor 

S88 Fifth Avenue New York 36, N. Y. 

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‘ago when his | 
picked Gov. Thomas E. Dewey to | 
“We'll let | 

en nm ee 8 

Now, Van Kaalte 

makes your favorite 

"Nylon Tricot Slip” 

in three proportioned lengths 

Adlai E. 
held in mid- 

able winner over Gov. 
Stevenson, if the 
election had been 

“Newspaper editors and politi- 
cal correspondents who made 
two political surveys for the As- 
sociated Press clocked Eisenhow- 
er as leading the presidential 
sweepstakes around Labor Day. 
They estimate he has picked up 
strength since then. . 

The AP tabulation of estimates 
showed the newsmen picking 
Eisenhower as a probable winner 
in 20 states with 238 electoral 
votes; they thought it was closer 

but that Eisenhower had the edge 

in 8 states with 89 electoral votes 

In 11 states, the AP survey 
‘included Alabama, Arkansas, 
|Georgia, Kentucky, Mississippi, 
North Carolina, South Carolina, 
which Ste- 
did win. Also Missouri, 
Arizona, and Oklahoma, which 
| went to Eisenhower. 

Five states — Massachusetts, 
Utah, Virginia, and 
| Washington — were classified in 
_AP surveys as doubtful, with an 
|edge to Stevenson. All were 
taken by Eisenhower. 

Fink ‘Never Wrong’ 

There were four toss-ups in 


| blitz 

Democrats Stunned by GOP Victory in thinois 

By Max K. Gilstrap 
Chie? of the Central News Bureau of 
The Christian Science Monitor 

Dwight D 
whirlwind vote 
roared through the 

The it npact of Gen. 
iE isenhow er’s 
th: it 

| Midwest has left seasoned poli- 

| ticians 

| from 

blinking at the Demo- 
destruction and 
the sharp 


| Suppor, 


| of 

The Eisenhower victory sweep 
Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson’s 

| home state of Illinois surged even 

j into 

+ ac ross 

| Treasurer, 

| Missouri 

iter J, 

| Genera 

likely to be 

ried all 28 states—plus several |in the GOP column. Eisenhower 
carried all 28 states, 


| Koenig, 

hower took three of them—Flor- | 

Rhode Island, and Texas. 

Among professional. pollsters, 

|Mr. Fink gave Eisenhower a little 
‘over 50 per cent of the popular 
vote and Stevenson a little over | 
48 per cent. 

He says his Princeton Research 
poll was the only one to give the 
general * 
of victory.” He says his poll never 

‘has failed to indicate a winner, 

and “never has been wrong.” 
George H. Gallup, director of 

the American Institute of Public 

Opinion, presented reelection 

' publisher, 

normally Democratic’ Cook 
County (Chicago) and spread 
outward ‘to blanket opposition 
the state and the entire 

Seesaw Struggle 

Within the Eisenhower 
William- G. Stratton, 
defeated Lt. 
Sherwood Dixon after 
seesaw struggle. 

Surprise Eisenhower victories, 
not generally forecast, came in 
Minnesota, which had not given 
a majority to any GOP presiden- 
tia] candidate since 1928, and in 
where Democrat Stu- 
art Symington, opposed in the 
primary by a candidate endorsed 
by President Truman. defeated 
nationalist Senator James P., 
Kem (R) 

Some of the Republican Mid- 
west victories like that of Sena- 
tor Joseph R. McCarthy of Wis- 
consin had been expected. but 
did not hint the extent of the 
party’s landslide, It was the Re- 
publican triumphs of Senator 
John W. Bricker of -Ohio over 
Michael V, DiSalle. former Price 
Stabilizer, and of Senator Wil- 
liam E, Jenner over popular 
challenger Gov. Henry F. 
Schricker Indiana that indi- 
cated extent of 


a stiff 

the depth and 
the GOP sweep. 

What About McCarthy? 

senator McCarthy’s victory, 
while trailing that of Gov. Wal- 
Kohler, Jr. (R), of Wis- 
who was reelected. and 
| Eisenhower, was decisive 
his Democrat attorney op- 
ponent, Thomas E, Fairchild, 
Senator McCarthy’s general 
eer triumph, aS well as his 
en greater previous 
| victory, leit no doubt that the 
Wisconsin voters overwhelmingly 
approved his 
‘activities, if not. his methods. 
The forec victory of Gov. 
Frank J. Lausche (D) of Ohio, 
who sought an unprecedented 
fourth term against Charles P. 
Taft, brother of Senator Robert A. 
Taft, stood as perhaps the 
brightest spot in the Midwest's 
gloomy Democratic picture. Gov- 
ernor Lausche’s victory was seen 
aS afi 
of his conservative program 
against Mr. Taft’s liberal cru- 
sade for public-welfare projects. 
A hoped-for Eisenhower land- 



« ? 

Advisers Named 

To Assist U.S. In 

Water Research 

Monitor | 

to The Christian Sctence 

outstanding leaders in 
fields of natural science, 
tion, and industry have ac- 
cepted invitations to advise the 
Department of the Interior in its 
research program of saline and 
brackish water purification, Sec- 
retary of the Interior Oscar L. 
Chapman announced, 

The nine are: Dr. Robert G 
Sproul, president; University of 
California, Berkeley, Calif.; J. J. 
Cronin, vice-president, General 
Motors Corporation; Dr. Louis 
director of research, 
Southwest . Research Institute: 
Henry J. Schmitt, editor and 
the Aberdeen Ameri- 
can-News, Aberdeen, S.D.; Dr. 
Lee A. DuBridge, president, Cali- 
fornia Institute of Technology, 
Pasadena, Calif.; Dr. George D. 
Humphrey, president, University 



‘of Wyoming, Laramie, Wyo.; Dr. 

‘an unequivocal forecast | 

| Ind.: 

figures which ggve Eisenhower a | 

7 per cent edge on Stevenson, but | 
listed 13 per cent of the electo- | 

rate as undecided. 

Dr. Gallup admitted aiterward 
he underestimated the Republi- 
can victory, but said his poll 
“stayed within its normal mar- 
gin of error.” 

‘Let Truman Eat Crow’ 

Dr, Gallup was a prime target 
of President Truman four years 
poll mistakenly 

win, Said Dr. Gallup: 
President Truman eat the crow 

this year. It’s good to be on the. 
right side. We profited from our | 

experience in 1948.” 

Archibald M. Crossley, direc- | 
‘tor of the Crossley Poll, 

said a 

few hours before the election that 

it “can still go either way. 
However, his figures gave Eis- 


He said afterward that the big 
Republican effort to get out the 
vote apparently turned the tice. 

Elmo Roper, head of the Roper 
Poll, did not try to break down 
the preelection findings into per- 
centages. He said, instead, “There 

| portunity to perform a real serve | 
ice in connection with the pro- | 

| Venezuela’s outlawed opposition | 
was | 
| killed, Oct. 

Sheppard P. Powell, 
engineer, Baltimore, 
Frederick L. Hovde, 
Purdve University, Lafayette, 
Dr. James R. Killian, 
president, Massachusetts Institute 
of Technology, Cambridge, Mass. 

“It is not only gratifying but 
highly significant,” Mr. Chapman 

consuiting | 
Md.; Dr. | 

smarting | 
winds of GOP | 

| polls had shown Mr. 

primary |/ 

anti-Communist | 

endorsement by Ohio voters || 


president, | 

“to have men of such emi-. 

slide did not develop in the pro- 
| ewer Mr. Taft’s supporters 

had wished to help sweep their 
|candidate into office. 

Voters Ignore Polls 

senator Bricker’s 
campaign against Mr. 
amounted to a microcosm of the 
national] election, the fight be- 
tween the issues of a 
‘and “you’ve never had 

As Governor Lausche was able 
to turn against the Republican 
trend in Ohio so Gov. G. Mennen 
Williams of Michigan was an ap- 
parent Winner in a down-to-the- 
wire contest with Fred M. Alger, 
JY., Republican. Independent 
Alger to be 
ahead, but backers had not be- 
lieved it. , 

In another closely contested 
Michigan race, Senator Blair 
Moody sought reelection and lost 
against Republican Representa- 
tive Charles E. Potter. Senator 
Moody was appointed by Gov- 
ernor Williams to fill the vacancy 
left by Senator Arthur H. Van- 
denberg (R). With Governor 
Williams he had stirred up con- 
troverysy as one of the “young 
Turks’ who opposed the old- 
party regulars led by Gov. James 
F. Byrnes (D) of South Carolina 
at the Democratic national con- 
vention on contested delegations. 



Strong Farm Support 

High on the crest of his per- 
sonal Republican wave, General 
Fisenhower swept easily to vic- 

General Eisenhower's surprise 
victory in Minnesota saw the re- 
election of Republicans. Gov, C. 
Elme- Anderson and Senator 
Edward J, Thye, Here, as in the 
other unexpected victory in Mis- 

ri, strong farm support was 
indicated, as it was in the ex- 
pected victories in Kansas, Iowa, 
Nebraska and North and South 

State Republican victors who 
perhaps attracted most- interest 
in these fazm states were incum- 
| bent Senator Hugh Butler,- re- 
elected, and Dwight Griswold, 
elected to replace the late Sena- 
tor Kenneth S. Wherry in 

“change” | 
SO | 

Nebraska. Gov. 

Kansas, Gov. 

Edward F. Arn 
William S, 

Beardsley of lowa, Senator Wil- 

DiSalle, | 

_liam Langer and Govs. 


| Brunsdale of North Dakota and 
| Sigurd Anderson ‘of South Da- 

kota, all were reelected. 

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Bangkok, Thailand | 
Prince Chula Chakrphongse | 
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NOVEMBER 6, 1952 

Eisenhower Acts Quickly to Mend Fences in France 

By Volney D. Hurd 
Chief of the Paris News Bureau of 
The Christian Science Monitor 

Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower, 
who has won his official electo- 
in the United States, now 
needs to win Ris unofficial elec- 
torate of western public opinion, 
an equally difficult task which 
falls today upon the President 
of the United States as the domi- 
nant western leader. 

The sensitivity 

of General 

| disillusionment, 
‘and even antagonism constitutes 

the potential Charlemagne of the)}this. There is considerably less | two-front but a three-front war. 
new Europe and his nomination! tham the enthusiasm one would 
expect, although everyone is me- 

cheered to the rooftops —the 
rapid drop from this height to 

one of the most startling phe- 
| nomena in international political 

By election‘ day, Western Eu- 
rope was frankly apprehensive of 
an Eisenhower victory. This was 
‘visible in the grimly serious 
faces of practically every person 

Eisenhower never was more evi- | Who spoke on the subject—and 
dent than shown by his Nov. 5 * the election dominated the scene | 

broadcast to France even while 
the news of his victory was com- 

_ing in, thus rebuilding a political 
'fence which 

had been bent 
severely in the electoral cam- 
paign. For there seems no doubt 
that if France and the rest of 
Western Europe, including Brit- 
ain, had had to vote Nov. 4, thev 
would have elected Gov. Adlai 
E, Stevenson. 

Startling Event 
When one considers that Presi- 

dent-Elect Eisenhower had 
gained such prestige as the lib- 

erator of Europe, and then com- 

Buy Savings Bonds 

mander of Supreme Headquarters 
Allied Powers in Europe, that he 

even Was mentioned by some as 

| “Top Off” ‘Your Holiday Feast 


Pe as 


Since 1855 In Dover, Delaware 

SESE Pn Sa . 

ee ee a 

here as did 


| There was a widespread feel- 

‘ing that Europe was going to be 

_set aside in favor of Asia, that 
Taft influence, which Euro- 

it in the... United 

i the 
| peans thoroughly fear, was domi- 
nating an Eisenhower who had 
become a “captive” of the Old 

man who had been not only a 
great friend but hero had shown 
himself willing to sacrifice his 
old friends and a whole continent 
‘just’ to gain a political ad- 

The press reaction has shown 

a=e=- —— ————_—_ _ -_—_ _——_——_——_- - 

Europe's Editorial Views 
Cool ‘Toward Eisenhower 

By Reuters 
. tive 


Evropean newspapers have 
used their largest type to front 
page Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhow- 
er’s election win, but editorial 
enthusiasm for the landslide 
cooling steadily from right 

In Paris 


the right-wing 
L’Aurore saw hope for closer 
Franco-American cooperation. 
“Eisenhower is a man who has 
his feet firmly planted on the 
ground and will not let himself 
be Ied.” said L’Aurore. The paper 
said it was certain “Eisenhower 

problems: in North Africa 
Indo-China. The soldier recog- 
nized our difficulties. The Presi- 
dent will be in a position to rem- 
edy them.” 

The Gaullist Ce 




Matin said 
General Eisenhower's victory, 
which “broke the party 
chines.” might be the “origin of 
a new phase in American political 

‘Doubt’ Played Up 

Combat. left-wing but anti- 
Communist, Said Europeans 
would be disappointed by Gen- 
eral Eisenhower's election. 

}sonal victory should 
| sufficiently - independent 

ticulously correct. The one hope- 
ful note expressed is that Gen- 
eral Eisenhower's sweeping per- 
make him 
of the 

'Old Guard so that he can take an 

unbiased view and give Eurovne 

/jts proper place in the picture. 

Republican Guard, and that the | 

To anyone understanding the 
basic military strategy of the sit- 
uation, let alone American politi- 
cal campaign tactics, this appre- 
hension on the part of Europe 
seems absurd. Yet patience with 
the alarm resulting from lack of 
knowledge is needed, 

Unrealistic View 

To think that the whole west- 
ern front in the East-West dis- 
pute, with SHAPE and the North 
Atlantic Treaty Organization be- 
hind it plus all that has gone and 

| is going into it, could be or would 

clock struck midnight Nov. 5. 

will try to understand France’s | 
and | 

be allowed to .become inert or 
diminish in attention, is to fail 
to understand the elementary es- 
sentials of the situation. 

The fact that the Soviet 
Union has established not only a 


said General 
-dmired and 

Eisenhower war 
sians behind 

of Rus- 
the Iron Curtain 
still were wondering about the 
outcome of the United States 
presidential race, 10 hours after 
the rest of the world knew—Mos- 


‘cow Radio had neglected to men- 

tion it 
Monitoring stations in Western 
Europe stayed tuned all day to 
the Soviet’s official news circuit, 
but had heard no announcement 
of the result when the Kremlin 
News Kept From Latvians 

Listeners in the Soviet satel- 

| lite republic of Latvia also were 
_ denied the news, but at least got 

ma- | 


| better 

“Europe would not desire the | 

accession to power of a leader 
|who obtained the investiture of 
'the Republican Party only in so 
far as his name would 
;doubtful goods,” 

“The question is whether 

"| the image we cherish of a peace- 

|ful Europe, 
ithe Chinese Nationalists, a pre- 

Morton is America’s 

a collusive link to 

mium to an out-and-out Atlantic 
policy and consequently to a war 
for power under cover of a war 
for religion. It is also whether 

last liberties, our empire, 
finally to yield to his preference 
for' a Germany rearmed to the 

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L ee ee ee | 

the inside story of “how the re- 
sults were faked.” The automatic 
voting machines do not register 
votes for a “progressive’ candi- 
date unless he is losing anyway, 
Radio Latvia said. 


iN) Poland, 
and Czechoslovakia 

carried the news Nov. 5, along 
with the comment that it was all 
a “farce” anyway. since both 
candidates were the “agents of 

| Wall Street.” 

cover | 
said Combat, | 
the | 
| general's triumph is a denial of | 

we are prepared to sacrifice our | 
and | 

L/Humanité, Communist Party | 

| organ, said: “The election of such | 

\a dangerous personage as Ejisen- 

hower must be for all Frenchmen | 
a further reason to fight for the | 

‘reconquest of our national inde- 
| pendence.” : 

German Paper Confident 

In Frankfurt, Germany, the 
iright-wing Allgemeine Zeitung 
said that “judging by (Eisenhow- 
|er’s) previous performance in 
Europe, it is out of the question 
that he will ever give up this 
continent. On the contrary, he 
can rather be expected to inten- 
sify efforts to bring a European 
defense into being and unify 
West Europeans.” 

In Oslo, Norway, the Conserva- 


lMacArthar Hails, 

By the Ugited Press 
New York 

delivered the keynote speech at 
the National Republican Con- 
vention in July, says he was 
“delighted at. the sweeping Re- 
| publican victory” in the national 

General MacArthur took no 
' part in the presidential campaign 
and did not register or vote. 

He said the Republican victory 
“will be good not only for our 
}own country but for the world.” 



‘Kiddie Corps’ in China 

By the Associated Press 

Hong Kong 
Communist authorities in Can- 

to tattle on their parents. 
A dispatch from Canton to the 

Gen. Douglas MacArthur, who 

Set to Tattle on Parents 

Republican Sweep 

ton are reported to be mobiliz- | 
ing children into “kiddie corps” | 

independent newspaper Sing Tao | 
Jih Pao says the children are | 

drilled daily in basic communism | 
and are told to report any mem- | 
bers of their household who drift 

| from the party line. 



by the makers of famous 


Britain's Communist Party 
organ, Daily Worker, played up 
the angie that “representatives 
of world reaction from Tokyo to 
Germany via the Vatican” 

Eisenhower's election.” 
headline was “Warmongers: 
Like Ike,’” 

| with 

.cented French 

Hun- | 
were | 
informed. Their radios 

had | 
welcomed the news of “General | 
The | 

+The three fronts are Western 
Europe, centered on France and 
Germany; southeastern Europe, 
centered on Turkey, Yugoslavia, 
Greece, and Italy: and. Asia, with 
Communist concerns in Korea, 
Formosa, Indo-China, and Ma- 
lava : 

When one 

of General 
conditioning for 
working on this over-all job, and 
recalls the energies and thought 
given and education received in 
building SHAPE, and then §his 
realization of the need for Euro- 


| pean unification and his becom- 
| ing 

its most distinguished and 
effective spokesman, the idea of 
his turning his back on all this 
shows no conception of realities. 

The encouraging thing is that 
all the heat of campaign 
and exCitement of victory, Gen- 
eral Eisenhower could be so 
sensitive to the need of building 
his European political fences that 
he immediately made a reassur- 
ing broadcast to the most sensi- 
tive area, France. 

Mends Fence 

It was nicely done. After exe 
plaining in very American-ace- 
that he was too 
limited in their own language to 

talk to them, General Eisenhower 

then gave a short friendly speech 
| in English, with a French trans- 
,lation following every two sen- 


The reaction here has been 
most favorable. It was just the 
thing to do, Add to this that the 
French are very personal-minded 
and that the main leaders now 

| point with pride that they all 
| have 
| the 

| stantial 

had personal contacts with 
President-Elect, and a sub- 
bit of repair work on 
General Eisenhower's fences can 

be considered as already accom- | 

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NOVEMBER 6, 1952 

Kennedy Supports ‘Ike’ 
On Plan to Go to Korea 

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

Only one major Democratic 
candidate survived the Repub- 
lican landslide in Massachusetts. 
He is Senator-elect John F. Ken- 

nedy (D) who knocked over one 
of the kingpins in the Eisen- 
hower camp, Senator Henry 
Cabot Lodge, Jr. 

Senator Lodge had the special 
approval of President-elect 
Eisenhower. Many hopeful Re- 
publicans felt that the weight of 
the general’s favor—especially if 
he carried the state by a substan- 
tial margin—would be enough to 
keep Mr. Kennedy out of the 

But it wasn’t, General Eisen- 
hower carried the Bay State with 
a vigorous 200,000-vote margin. 
Kennedy supporters ignored the 
general’s advice, however, and 
carried their champion to victory 
with nearly 70,000 votes to spare, 

Supports Proposal 

Despite party and campaign 
differences, Senator-elect Ken- 
nedy today stands behind the 
genera] on one vital issue, He 
believes General Eisenhower 
should go to Korea. 

A strong supporter of Gov, 
Adlai E. Stevenson, Mr. Ken- 
nedy kept silent on this issue 
when the Democratic presiden- 
tial nominee and President Tru- 
man ridiculed this proposal. 

With the campaign over, Mr. 
Kennedy now spoke his mind on 
the issue. 

“Genera] Eisenhower will ben- 
efit himself and the country by 
going there,” said Senator-elect 

At his first postelection press 
conference at his bachelor apart- 
ment on Beacon Hill, Mr. Ken- 
nedy said he favored using more 
Asiatics to fight Asiatics. 

“T see no reason why we 
should carry all the burden 
against the enemy ourselves,” he 

Backs Use of Asiatics 

Use of more South Koreans as 
well as Japanese and Chinese 
nationalist troops was advocated 
by the newly elected senator. 

When General Eisenhower 
goes to Korea, said Senator-elect 
Kennedy, he- will have a chance 
to “familiarize himself with the 
terrain, the conditions under 
which Americans fight, and since 
he is a military man, he may 
have further suggestions as to 

College Head Sees 
Setback for Labor 

By the United Press . 
Northampton, Mass. 

Benjamin F. Wright, president 
of Smith College, says the elec- 
tion was “the biggest setback to 
organized labor since 1924.” 

Speaking at a college assem- 
bly, Mr. Wright forecast “very 
serious economic trouble ahead.” 
He said national production “is 
geared so high and employment 
is so high that even a moderate 
drop in the rearmament program 
would present difficult prob- 

“The result of Tuesday’s vote 
was the biggest setback to organ- 
ized labor since 1924 and it will 
he interesting to see its effects 
in that quarter,” he said. 

training the South Koreans and 
other Asiatics.” 

While acknowledging’ that 
General Eisenhower won the 
presidency with an overwhelm- 
ing vote, Mr. Kennedy said that 
in no way did it mean that the 
Democrats were down and out. 

Even in Massachusetts where 
Governor-elect Herter unex- 
pectedly beat Governor Dever, 
“thé Democratic Party is still 
very much alive,” said Mr. Ken- 

aneced Eisenhower's popular~ 
ity “extends beyond his party,” 
he said, “His personal appeal 
helped those running on the 
ticket with him,” added Mr. Ken<- 

Congratulated by Lodge 

“Relative to his own victory, the 
new senator said he was “very 
gratified by the gracious message 
of congratulations sent me by 
Senator Lodge.” 

The telegram read: 

“I extend my congratulations 
and express the hope that you 
will derive from your term in 
the Senate all the satisfaction 
that comes from courageous and 
sincere efforts in public service.” 

The only immediate plans for 
the young senator-elect are for a 
two-day vacation at the family 
summer home at Hyannis Port 
on Cape Cod, then to attend the 
Harvard-Princeton football game 
in New Jersey on Saturday. On 
Sunday he is scheduled to ap- 
pear on the “Meet the Press” 
television program in New York 

His next week will be spent 
in closing campaign headquarters 
throughout the state and cleaning 
up last-minute details and bills. 

After that he expects he will 
return to Washington, where he 
is finishing out his third term as 
a member of the House of Rep- 
resentatives. from the llth 

Harvard College 
Endowment Fund 
Investments Soar 

‘By the United Press 

Total investments of the 300- 
year-old Harvard College en- 
dowment fund have reached a 
record high of nearly $309,000,- 

A Boston investment firm, the 
Putnam Management Company, 
reported last night the fund’s in- 
vestments for the year ended last 

June 30 jumped $35,000,000 over | 

the corresponding 1951 period. 
The report said $6,600,000 of 
the increase was in new gifts to 
the fund and the balance was the 
result of capital apprecjation. 
The report said common stock 
holdings were equal to more than 
49 per cent of the entire port- 

folio, the highest percentage on | 


The principal changes in com- 
mon stock holdings during the 
past year were sharp increases 
in stock holdings of banks, oils, 
and electric utilities. Other in- 
creases were in paper, beverages, 

building, railroads, rubber, and‘ 

farm equipment. 

FM Programs 

WXHR-FM 96.9mc 

For Friday, November 7 
§:00 p.m.—Divettimento for Wind In- 
struments No. 14 in B-flat, Mozart; 
Pantasie for Harp Solo, Fauré; 
Pantasie for Harp and Violin, 
baud. wuartet (1912), Mil- 

m.—Overture: The Gondoliers. Sul- 
van: Piano _Concerto in 

B ; Symphony No, 3 in 

Cc m, with Organ, Saint-Saéns 
m.—A Schubert Lieder Recital by 
ieinrich Schlusnuss, baritone, and 
Sebastian Peschko piano; Staend- 
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“From My Life’ 
(orchestral ver- 

p.m. a doutenant Kije Suite, Proko- 
fiev; Sinfonia Espansiva Symphony 

No. 3. Nielsen. 
9:00 p.m.—Continuation of Beethoven 

arte? Cycle with Budapest String 
nt ar Quartet No. 7 in F. No. 1; 
in B-flat, ‘Cirest t Pugue.” 

-_-—— — 


10:00 to 11:00 p m.—Afrjcan Suite, Sow- 
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2:10 p.m.—Boston Symphony Orchestra, 
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Overture to Byron's Manfred, Opus 
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phony No. 4 in F minor, Opus 36. 
4:30 p.m.—Coo 
a ing Ahea in Education (NAEB Tape 
“Ss Network). ‘“Libraries—the Store- 
house of Knowledge.” Dr. Luther 
H. Evans, Librarian of Congress. 
p.m.—Children'’s Circle. 
p.m.—News, Louis M. Lyons, Harvd. 
p.m.—Facuilty Report. 
p.m.—Music to Dine To. 

m.—Tomorrow’s Symphony—Prof. 





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p.m.—A Day in the Life Of 
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8:30 p.m.—Library of Congress Concert | 
(Continental FM Network) — Jac 
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WBUR-FM 90.9mc 
For Friday, November 7 

2:00 = —News: World's Great Music— 
chaikovsky: Manfred. 

ao & SHAaanaw 
3 seuss 


Beethoven: Concerto in D. 
Buxtehude: O Gottes Stadt. 
p.m.—Chamber Music — Gabrielli: 
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p.m.—Talents of Tomorrow—Intro- 
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5:30 p.m. —Music foi the Late Afternoon | 

y Mind: Simons: 
rT; Bubbel: 

Poor But- 




6:00 p.m. —WBUR News Roundup. 
6:15 p.m—““DUR Sports Roundup. 

-30 p.m.—Dinnertime Pops — Ponchielli: 
Tense of the Hours: Strauss: Annen 
Polka; Strauss: Perpetum Mobile. 

6:45 p.m. —Alumni Pa cade—“Pat’’ Moran. 
7:00 p.m.—¥oung Artisis—Shirley Wins- 
ton, a 
7:3%p.m.—WBUR Overa House—Com- 
plete performance of Mussorgsky’s 
“Boris Godoun-vy ’ 
10: 00 p.m.-—! +News; Weather; Sign-Of. 

FM Stations 

3:30 p.m PN yyemipedl + ade me Ed 
p.m.—Mus ucation. 
wes 90.9mc 

2:00 p.m. to 10 ».m.—Educational' Music, 
-FM 92.9me 
8:30 a.m. po 03 oe. —SBame as WBZ. 
W-FM 93.7me 
| 6:00 a.m. to tame as WLAW. 

6:00 a.m. 0 Ee ame a 

HR-FM 96 

| $:00 p.m. te 11, 1100 pm —Cassial 

M 98.5me 

3:00 p.m. to 9: ope tan aa as WNAC, 

LH-FM 99.5me 
6:45 a.m. to 11:30 a.m.—Daily. 

Wwcop.- 100.7me 

6:00 a.m. to 1:00 a.m.—Same as WCOP. 
WEEI-FM 103.3mc 

2:30 p.m. t6 9:00 p.m.—Same as WEEI. 

At Your Grocer’s — 




Concerto for Piano | 

young musicians | 

| hibition of unusual beauty, 

m.—U.S. Weather Bureau Report. | 

Fall Flower Show Features Mamie 


Gordon N. Converse, Staff Photographer 


A new chrysanthemum, Mamie Eisenhower, 
lower left, makes its debut at the Chrysanthe- 
mum Show, which opened today at Horticultural 
Hall. The new mum, which is being admired by 
Nancy Neale of Boston, was originated by 8S. R. 

Mamie May Steal Huge Mums Show 

By Millicent Taylor 
Garten Editor of 
The Christian Science Monitor 

Big news in the flower show 
world, too. carries the name of | 

A brand new chrysanthemum 
named Mamie Eisenhower is | 
winning top attention at the | 
123d. Annual Chysanthemum | 
Show of the Massachusetts Hor- } 
ticultura]l Society, -which opened | 
today at Horticultural Hall. And | 
it’s a beauty, a rich copper red | 
semidouble ‘and an abundant | 
bloomer on strong, tall stems. It | 
was originated by S, R. Cum-| 
mings, wholesale florist in Wo-| 
burn, Mass, 

The show, which runs through | 
Sunday, is a dramatic climax to} 
the year’s shows of the society, | 
rounding out 1952 with an ex-| 
due | 
to a long, fine growing season, 

The entire first floor is bright | 
chysan- | 
while the basement } 

Hayden Inn Due 

with flowers, . chiefly 
halls exhibit 
ments, holiday 
many kinds, 

The Mamie Eisenhower may 

flower arrange- 
decorations of 
and Christmas 

| clothesline. 

steal the show, but there are 
also mums of every other shape 
and size and variety to attract 
visitors. Tiny little buttons vie 

| for attention with the huge ball | 

| mums on their tal] stems. 
r Union FPorum—Look- | 

grounds of exhibits are ag oe 
tive with the cascade types, The The 

To Ease Parole Law 

Commissioner of Correction | 
Maxwell B, Grossman yesterday | 
| presented to the Legislature two | 
|Proposed changes in the laws| 

relating to convicted criminals, | 
One would make parole possible | 
after one-third of the minimum | 
sentence has been served: the | 

othe: would permit parole of! the Methodist Church; and Frank | 

life-term convicts after 15 years. | 

Present Massachusetts law al- | 
lows petition for parole only after | 
two-thirds of the sentence has | 
been served, and no parole at all | 
for the individual serving a life| 

| ton on Nov. 

Bay State Bills Seek ek | 


Japanese spider and oI 

varieties are spectacular, 

The main exhibition hal] 
one vast formal garden, 
the’ outlines of 
Orienta] style hous@) at the far 
end, and a long flower island 
| with a bronze fountain and pool 
down the center. In the lecture 
| hall, where specimen blooms are 
shown, a California patio color- 
ful with potted mums and come 
plete to the socks drying on the 
is the stage accent. 
‘Here are also tuberous begonias 
and other specimen plants. 

The loggia, while also show- 
ing chrysanthemums arranged in 
| gardens, is given over largely to 
exhibits of house plants, includ- 
ing a fine collection of cacti and 
succulents. A trade arcade re- 
peated this year by popular re- 
guest; enables show visitors to 
purchase bulbs, plants, and gar- 
den supplies, as well as bird- 

For Anniversary 

Observance of the 20th anni- 
versary of the Charles Hayden 

| Goodwill Inn for Boys, operatec 
by the 

Morgan Memorial, will 
be celebrated at a banquet in the 
Brown Hall of the New England 
Conservatory of Musie in Bos- 
19 at 6:30. 

Dr. Abram L. Sachar, presi- 
| dent of Brandeis University, Wal. 
tham, Mass., wil] be the speaker, 
according to the Goodwill Asso- 
ciates, 150 Greater Boston busi- 
ness and professional men who 
are sponsoring the program. 

J. Willard Hayden, president 
of the Charles: Hayden Founda- 
tion, which has made the inn 
possible will be among the spe- 
Cla] guests. Dr. Emil L. Harti, di- 
rector of the inn; Fred C. Moore, 
superintendent of the Morgan 
Memorial;. Mayor Hynes of Bos- 
ton: Bishop John Wesley Lord of 

‘C. Jennings of the Massachu- 
setts Council of Churches are ex- 
pected to attend. 

The Rev. Louis R. Schult of 
the Howard Avenue Methodist 
Church in Roxbury is chairman 
of the committee. 


WBZ-TV, Channel 4 
Thursday, November 6 

p.m.—The Big Payoft. 
D.m.—Welcome Travelers. 
pD.m.—The Kate “4 th Show. 
p.m.—Hawkins Fa) 
p.m.—Gabby Bay Stories. 
p.m ———— Doody 
p.m.—Roundup Time. 
p.m.—News Reporter—Victor Best. 
p.m.—Jerry O'Leary's Porch Experts 
p.m.—Elbie Fletcher—Sidelines. 
p.m.—Nightly Newsteller. 
p.m.—The Dinah Shore Show. 
p.m.—John Cameron Swayze, 
p.m.—Groucko Marx Show. 
p.m.—Broadway to Hollywood. 
p.m.—Dragnet—Jack Webb. 
p.m.—The Edge of the Law—drama., 
p.m.—Martin Kane. Private Eve. 
m.—The ee & Harriet 
‘aotiowe: Weather 
m.—Night Owl Phoster, 

WNAC-TV, Channel 7 
Thursday, November 6 

m.—The Paul Dixon ea 
Sa.eolbade Over Arizon 
.m.—United Nations = ‘Action, 
m.—Boys' Railroad Club. 
m.—Time for Beany. 
m.—Trigger Smith. 
.m.—Yankee News Service. | 
m.—Meet the Masters—Heifetc. 

me OS OS Pe FRouueS Wu 

Ot at ee te 

.m.—Yankee News Service. 
m.—Music Hall Varieties. 
.m.—Headline e 

CEUEEroD spose sees sreEs 

bt es ee 

m.—Weeslinn Matches. 
‘WBZ-TV. Channe] 4 
Friday, November 7 

a.m. “en eee Garroway, 
‘a.m.—Test rey 
a.m. —“Ask Washington. " 

-~UN General Assembly. 
aneny te 
.m. ann” 

-m.—Domestic Olary—Polly Huse. 


m.—Fun Wit 
m.—The Big Payoff 
m.—Welcome Travelers. 
~—Kate Smith Show. 
—Hawkins Falis . 
—~Gabby Haves Show. 
Howdy Doody Show. 
m.—Animal Pair. 
m.~—Victor Best—News reporter, 
m.—Puzzie Picture—quiz show, 
.m.—Bump Hadley Pitching. 
m.—Ship’s Reporter. 
—Pinky Lee: @artha kaa 
—John Cameron Swa 
-Dennis Day §ghow 
Question of R nk: E. Bracken. 
~Life Begins at 8 
—The Aldrich Family. 
.~Cavalcade of Sport 
—Greatest Fichts of Century. 
~News: Weather. 
Wrestling Highlights. 
m.—Herman Hickman Show. 
m.—Night Owl Theater, 

WNAC-TV, Channel 7 

Friday, November 7 
m.—Morning News: C. Collingwood 

Pla vhouse. 


PAAAMUT es WW bore 



rt me mt mt DS DO OOO OO 29-3 3-3 

et es ee 


oon—Bride & Groom: John Nelson. 
m.—Love of Life—Peagsy McCay. 

‘m:—Search for (a — hates 
m.—Movie Quick Qui 

— i oe ) 



m—Guns for H 
a Se Nations in Action, 

5 om 


Yan ce News T ites 





ur Miss Brooks—Eve a 
Mr. & Mrs. North—drama 
The Unexpected. 
—News: The Name's the Same. 
"Law of Timber’ ‘drama, 








is | 
with | 
a modernistic | 

Cummings of Woburn. In addition to chrysan- 
themums of all kinds, the show includes house 
plants, holiday decorations, and winter flower 
arrangements. Hours are 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. Fri- 
day and Saturday. It opens Sunday at 1 p.m. 


Hours: Today 
Friday and Saturda 
10 p.m.; 


Sunday, 1 p. 

™| posed by a Worcester Superior 
"Court judge upon Bernard Do-| 

By Laura Haddock 

Staff Writer of 
The Christian Science Monitor 

Instead of modifying the four- 
to-five-year prison sentence, im- 

@' manski fcr his part in the near- 

| fatal 

| appeal of Domanski 

assault on a Worcester | 
baker a year ago, the Appellate | 
Division of the Suffolk Superior | 
Court today announced it had ' 
doubled the sentence. ° 

The division listened to~the 
early last 

' week. He contended that inas- 


much as the victim, Joseph 
D’Amico, had not at the outset 
identified him as his assailant, 
the case against him was not 
100 per cent strong and did not 
justify a sentence of four to five 
years in State Prison. 

Domanski was also under 
sentence to a further four-tc- 
five-year sentence, from and 



gave added public 

‘Court Doubles Sentence After Appeal 

felony by the Superior Courts 

interest today to the Domanski less serious than a capital crime, 

case. Records show that in 195] | 

to appeal for a reduction of sen- 

not a single one of the 140 cases | tence within three days-of the 

acted upon was increased, while | 
in 1950 only two were increased | 

, out of a total of 2 

The three judges \ WwW ho constitute | 
the Appellate Division are: 
Walter L. Collins of Boston, John | 
V. Sullivan of Middleborough, | 
and Vincent Brogna of Newton. 

According to Massachusetts 
a Statute passed in 1943 
permits any man convicted of a 

|'Meagher of 

WCGBH to Air HubSymphony | 
With Henriot as Piano Soloist 

start of the sentence. The Appel- 
late Division deliberates only 
| upon the length of sentence 
never upon the merits of the cone 
| viction. 

Domanski’s sentences were 
imposed by Judge John H, 
Worcester Superior 
Court, after a jury of six men 
and six women had found him 
guilty on all counts, on Sept. 9. 

Radio Dialer and TV Guide 


Nicole Henriot, eon@ert pian- 

after the first sentence, for | 
breaking and entering in the| 
night time, and still another | 
sentence of 242 to 3 years on a' 
charge of conspiracy. These ae 
latter sentences the Appellate 
Division left unaltered, so that | 
Domanski now faces a minimum | 
sentence of 141% instead of 1014 | 
years in prison. 
Five Men Involved 

Observers consider the unusual 
action reflected the severe at- 
\| titude the Suffolk County courts 
take toward any crime involving 
a gun. Assistant District Attorney 
A. Andre Gelinas remarked at 

./ the hearing that Domanski was 

‘fortunate he was 

not facing a 

charge of murder instead of as- 

sault with intent to 

'D’Amico pointed out the prose- 

| cutor, 
ineck by Domanski, 

shot in the 
was on the 

after being 

mm; danger list in the hospital for 

#4, 1951, 
broke into the bakery and 
ithe upstairs 
_baker and his family was Harvey | 

(Mad Dog) Bistany, who later | 

several days. 

The shooting occurred Nov. 25, 
and one of five men who 
apartment of the 

‘admitted the crime and testified 

| against his accomplices, 
| ski, 

| signified 

and bird 

10 p.m. 
10 a.m, to 
m. to 10 p.m, 


Theodore Green of Boston. 
Frank Murray of Providence, and 
Henry Guglielmo of Worcester. 

Green and Murray last week | 
their intention to ap- 
peal for modification of their 
heavy sentences, but just before | 
time for their appearance before | 
the appellate judges, they with- 
drew their petitions. 

Composed of Three Judges 

Three sentences imposed upon 
Murray total a minimum of 12% 
years in state prison; Green is in 
custody for at least 15% years for 
his part in the crime. Bistany 
has not yet gone to trial. 


‘conduct and 

| Byron’s 

| Mischa Schneider 
| Balsam in a program of chamber 

rob. Mr. | 

infrequency with which | 
| the Appellate Division increases | 

ist, will be guest soloist with the 
Boston Symphony Orchestra for 
||Friday and Saturday’s concerts, 

in a performance of Schumann's | 
Concerto for piano in A minor. 

Both concerts will be broad-| A nolient Jewelry 

| Friday at 2:10 p.m. and Saturday | 

cast, as usual, ovee WGBH-FM, 
at 8:25 p.m. Charles Munch will 
the program also 
includes Schumann’sg Overture to 
“Manfred” and Tcehai- 
kovsky’s Symphony No. 4 in F 

WGBH-FM will broadcast an- | 
|other Library of Congress Con- 
‘cert Friday at 

8:30 p.m. with 
Jack Gorodetzky, 
and Arthur 

Boris Kroyt, 

| music for strings and piano. 

‘ance of Mussorgsky’s 
“Boris Godounov” 
cast over WBUR-FM 
night at 7:30. 



| presidency of the United States: 
|Pete> Vierek, author and histor- 
'jan; Pitrim Sorokin, professor of 
sociology at Harv ard University, 
and Norman Wiener, professor of 
|mathematics at Massachusetts 

| Institute of Technology, will be) 

| participants in a discussion on 
|““Men and Morals” on the Har- 
'vard Law: School Fo-um, 
| broadcast over WHDH Friday 
| night at 9:35. 

Bancroft Beatley, president of 
|Simmons College, will speak at 
cornerstone laying 
celebrating the 50th anniversary 
of the college, His talk will be 

afte-noon at 3:30. 

title role in.a radio 

Maxwell Anderson’s drama, 

'9 p.m. on NBC-WBZ’'s “Best 

heard as the Earl of Essex, 

| dian 

| jewelry 
_duced yesterday at a press gathe 

are all fashioned by Coro after 
A complete recorded perform- | 

including a 

| queen’s portrait, 
Norman Thomas, five-time de- | 

feated Socialist candidate for the | 

ceremonies | 

broadcast over WNAC Friday | 

Eva LeGallienne wil] play the | 
rersion of | 

Plays.” Richard Waring will be) 

Eddie Bracken, popular come- 
of stage and screen, will star 
in “A Question of Rank,” a mili- 
tary fazce comedy by Carey Wile 
ber, Friday at 8:30 p.m., on NBCe- 

Retains Sparkle 
After 2.200 Years 

Romance — a king’s affection 
for his queen—is written all 
over the new Eros-Love Angel 
which Filene’s introe 
e-ing. ‘ 

The jewelry—necklaces, bracee 
pins, clips, and earrings— 

the exquisite earrings unearthed 

_by Dr. Paul Ilton, archaeologist, 
will be broad- | 

who found the precious tokens, 
coin bearing the 
in the tomb of 
Queen Arsinao. 

The earrings were given to the 
queen by her husband, King 

Ptolemy, ruler of Egypt. They 
|were found to have been made 
‘about 250 B.C. by an Etruscan 

goldsmith, one of the most skilled 
of his time, 

Dr. Ilton, who was present yese 
terday tc tell the fascinating 

| story of his long search and suce 
to be| 

cessful find, showed the pre- 
cious original, gold garrings. He 
explained that since gold does 
not deteriorate, they had retained 
their exact shape and beauty dure 
ing the 2,200 years since they 
were made exclusively for Cleoe 
patra’s great-great-grandmother, 
Queen Arsinao. 

With the aid of a fascinating 
exhibit of the “first cosmetic kit 
—-two small attached glass bottles 

'—and other beauty accessories 
“Elizabeth the Queen” Friday at | 

which he had also found, Dr, 
Iiton pointed out that archae- 
ology teaches wus that there is 
“nothing new under the sun.” 


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

WMUR 610ke 

over the ABC coast-to-coast network 
and these New England stations. 

WEDNESDAY—WRUL 4:30 p.m. 0.5.7. (2030 GMT) 15.35 me 
WRUL—4:30 p.m. 0.5.7. (2030 GMT) 11.74 mec 

WSTC 1400ke 


WLAW 680ke 

Today’s Programs 


WLAW -680kc-ABC 


WCOP-1150ke | 


WMEX-1510ke-LBS _ 
i _) 

3:00 Hilltop House 

3:15 House Party Art 
3:30 Linkletter m.c 
_3: 45 | Carit Smith: | Mysic 

“4 00 Boston Matinee 

(15 Music Believe Day 
Housewives Pro- 
tective League 

Beat the Band 
Beat the Band ; 
Beat the Band 
Beat the Band 

Back Bay Matinee . 
Back Bay Matinee 
News’ B. Bav Matinee 
Matinee: Movie Tonight 

Right to H 

Life Can Be Beautiful 
Road of Life: sketch 
Pepper Young's Family 

News: Recorded Music 
Recorded Music : 
Recorded Music 

appiness: sk Fun With Food 

Fred Lane’s Revue 
Fred Lang’s Revue 
Marine Corps Anniver- 

News: Music dall , “e 
WMEX Music Hall .., 
WMEX Music Hall ... 

interviews WMEX Music Hall . 

Sherm Feller Show 
Food .. 
Sherm Feller Show. 
Sherm Fel! er Show 

Sherm Feller: 

Boston Ballroom ...... 
Boston Ballroom 
News: Boston Ballroom 
Boston Ballroom 

Stella Dall 

Woman in 

Back Stage Wife: sk. 

Young Widder Brown 

Haviloft Jamboree -... 
Havloft Jamboree .... 
Havioft Jamboree .... 
Havloftt Jamboree .... 

as: sketch 

Mv House 

Fred Lang's Revue 
Pred Lang’s Revue 
Pred Lana’s Revue 
Hollywood Showtime. 

News: Music Hall .. 

WMEX Music rr 

Prifcilla Fortescue 
Priscilla Fortescue 
Irving J McDonald 
Curt ssev lime 

Big Jon and “Sparky 
"s Special 
Commuter’s Special 


Boston Ballroom ...... Just Plain 
Boston Ballroom 
News: Boston Ballroom 

Ballroom: Weather 

Front Pace Farrell 
Lorenzo Jones: sketch. 
Baliad Box 

Bill High Five at Five 
High Pive at Five 
News: High 5 at 5 

High Five at Five 

Preston of the Yukon News: 
Preston of the 
Sky King: 
Sky King: 

or Hall .. 
Yukon Music Hall . 
sketch MEX Music Hall . 
Cecil Brown mend Comments 

00 A. Jackson news 
News & Weather 
Say It With Music 
| Lowell Th Thomas _ 

Beulah: si ske! pg 
15 Jack Smith Show 
7:30 Mindy Carson 
_7:45 Edward R Murrow 

8:00 Audrey — Tott er in 

2alaaae Aan) ss 

6:45 * ‘Juni lor N Miss’ 

"9: 00 R Romance ce Dramas. 
9:15 Romance Dramas 
9:30 Bing Crosby Show 

9:45 > Bing Crosby Show 

News Comments 
Paul Harvey 
Weather: Sports 
__ Editors _Report , 


News: Ken 
Leo Egan: 
Three Star 

News Roundup: Sports 
Bing Crosby re 
News: Curt Gowdy 
“45 Star Time” . 

Harwood. Weather 

Recorded Music W’'ther 
ews Recorded Music 

Popular Recorded Music 

Schoolboy Sports 

Maver. news 

Extra: news 

Yankee Network News 
Jim Britt, 
The Cisco Kid ... 
The Cisco Kid ... 

Frank Fallon. — 
Dance Music 

John T. Fivnn. news. e 
R.C Religious Pam... 

sports .... 

ne ye Your 1”: Headlines 
Elmer Davis Comment 
Silver Eagle: Northwest 
Mounted Police drama 

Rav Dorey Show 
Rav Dorey Show 
News: Rav Dorev Show 

Glenn Miller Show e Man's 

The Symphonette . 
The Symphonette . 
News of the World 

Paul Weston 
News: Recorded Music 
Popular Recorded Music 

Familv Popular Recorded Music 

Pulton Lewis Comment Music in the Air. 
Yankee Network News 
Gabriel Heatter 
Songs: Titus Moody 

Music: Taxvavers’ As’S 
news. Jerry's Havshakers ., 
Jerry’s Havshakers 

“The Top Guy.” 
J. Scott Smart 

Newsstand Theater . 
New sstand Theater 

-_— er 

Stairw avy to Stardom 
Stairwav to Stardom 
Michael Shayne’ 



Romance in the Air... 
Romance in the Alr.., 
News: Romance a Sain 
Romance in the Alr.. 

Roy Rogers 
starring R 

The Rov Rogers Show. 


Haviloft Jamboree 
Havloft Jamboree 
Havioft Jamboree 
Havioft Jamboree 

Show: News 
obert Young 

Modern Adventures - 
Casanova: Fivn 
The Hardy Fanilly: ae 

The Hardy Family: dr. 

_— Album 

Album es 
= Ee Melodies ee8eee 
Italian Melodies ; 

“Romance in the Air... 
Romance in the Air... 
News: Bruits - Detroit 

Red Wings hockey 

Eddie Cant 
Eddie Cant 

. &F. 

Truth or Consequences H 
Ralph Edwards. 

avioft Jamboree Bill 
avioft Jamboree 
avioft Jamboree 

avioft Jamboree 

or Show... 
or Show.. 

Henry: Rod “an 
Gun Club of the Air The Music Hour .... 
On and Off the Record The Music Hour 
On and Off the Record The Music Hour 

and The Music Hour 

10-0 00 ) Rob’ t Trout: The 
10:15 Doris Dav Show 
10:30 Music by the Stars 
10:45 Music by the Stars 

John Dalv news 

Bing Crosbv Show 
EC Jazz Music. 
Recorded “Jazz Music.. 


News: Cloud Club. 
Cloud Club 


Judy Canov 
Judy Canov 
C. Swayze: 

Evening Concert: Bos- 
ton Symphony Pre- 
view: g«uest. Nicole 
Henrioet; Schumann: 

a Show ... 
a Show 


Frank Edwards. 

news News: Sone _— 

Damone: M. Carson Song Time 
“I Love a Mystery” 
Invitation to the Walt: Night Capper 

Night Capper .. 

11:00 News: Rideout 

11:15 Sports: You and 
11:30 the World: Club 
11:45 Midnight: rece'ds 

News Comments 

Sherm Feller Show re 
Sherm Feller Show ., 
Sherm Feller Show. 

News: Weather: ‘Boorts 
Cloud Club 

News: The Cloud Club 
The Cloud ClubD ._. 

News’ Leo 

Weather: N.E Today 
“Still of the Night” 
“Still of the Night’ _ 

Piane Concerte in A 
minor: recording .... 
Evening Concert ...... 
Evening Concert 

Egan. sports 

Yankee Network News 
United Nations Today.. 
Dance Orchestra 
Dance Orch.: News 

News: Ni 
Night C — 
John Killer. OT@an ..¢ 
John Kilev: News ... 

— - eres oe 

F riday’s 



— * 


WLAW -680kc-ABC 





00 Top o’ Morning . 
"15 Top o' Morning . 
:30 WEEI News ; 

45 “Top”: Weather 

Bob Perrv Show 
Bob Perry Show: 
Bob Perrv Show 
News: Weather 

News: Ray Dorey Show News: Car! 
Ray Dorey Show 
News: Weather: Sports 

Ray Dorey Show 

; Ken 

Carl deSuze: Weather.. Popular Recordings 
Mayer. news 
Cari de Suze Show 

deSuze News: Pop. Recordings 
News: Spts: Weather 

Popular Recordings 


Weather: News: Songs 

Yankee Network News Farm News: 
Musicai Cloc N. 
Clock: Digest: Weather 

; Fellowship: le 
ligious program om 

‘00 CBS World News 

‘16 WEEI News ; 

"30 Beantown Variety: 
8:45 Carl Moore: News 

Bob Perry Show 
Bob Perry: 

Balley: News: J. 

Mildred Bailey Show 

News: Ray Dorey Show News: Car) 


Carl deSuze. Weather 
News: Carl deSuze : 
Carl de Suze Show .. 

deSuze News: Pop Recordings 
Popular Recordings 
News: Pop. Recordings 

Popular Recordings .. 

Yankee Network 
Breakfast With 
City Desk: Louise Mor- WMEX Music Hall ... 
gan: Weather: 

News News: Music Hall .,., 
Bil) Music sic Hall e+e : 

Heatter WMEX Music Hall . 

9:00 Beantown Variety 

9:45 Nancy Dixon 

Breakfast Club 
Breakfast Club 
Breakfast Club 
Breekfast Club 

Ken and Bill Show 

Ken and Bill Show 
News: Christine Evans 
Christine Evans’ Pam.. 


Mildred Carlson 
Victor Lindlahr 
Neighbor's : 
Brighter Day: sketch 

News: Recordings 

Popular Recordings .. 
Popular Recordings .. 
Popular Recordings .. 


Nine O’Ciock News 
Tello-Test: auiz show. 
Boston Blackie. 

ring Richard Kollmar WMEX M 

News: Music Hall . 

10:00 Arthur Godfrey 
10:15 Arthur Godfrey.. 
10:30 Arthur Godfrey.. 
10:4 45 )_Arthur Godfrey 


il: 00 Art Arthur Godfrev.. 
11:15 Arthur Godfrey 

11:30 Irene Beasley. quis 
11:45 Rosemary: sketch 

Dramatic Sketch 
Drama: Gertrude 

Whisper’a Streets 
When a Girl Marries 

Carniva) of Music 
Carnival of Music 
News; Music Carnival... 
Carnival of Music ... 


“Welcome Travelers” 
“Welcome Travelers” 
Walter O'Keefe. mic. Talk on Cosmetics 

News: Jamboree 
Mid-Morning Jamboree 
Nothing— Mid-Morning Jamboree 

‘Yankee Network News News: a) Hall 
Lillian Burchett Prem. 
Medical Program si 
Yankee Diskmaster _. 

Music Hall ... 
WMEX Music Hall am 
a BRS . 

“The Sunny Side” 

Pood: Bright: 
Break the Bank: 

show: Bud Collyer mec 

Carnival of Musie 
Carnival of Music 
News; Music Carnival. 
Carnival of Mus : 


Strike It Rich: guests: News: Recordings 
Warren Hull 

b and Ray Show ... Popular Recordings 
Dial Dave Garroway 

me... Povular Recordings 

Popular Recordings 

Ladies Fair 

Ladies Fair’ News .. 
Queen for a Day 
Queen for a Day 

12:00 Wendy Warren 
12:15 Aunt Jenny: sk. 
12:30 Helen Trent: ek. 
12:45 Our Gal Sunday 


News Service 
Bride of Week: 

J Berch 
Talk on Cosmetics ... 

Songs of Bing a News: 
Guy Lombardo 

News: N.E. Farm-Food 
Parm-Food: Weather 


Verne Williams News: Recorded Music 
Serenade: Farm Rev'ts Nelson Brage Show 
Mariorie Mills Program Nelson Bragg Show 
Mariorie Mills Program Talk on Health Foods. 


Curt Massev Time 

H. R. Baukhage: News 

“Meet the Menijous”.. 

News: R. C. Ne cones. 
WMEX Music Hall beg) 
WMEX Music bas 
WMEX Music Hall . 

Paul": drama... 

“4: 00 Big & Sister: sketch 
1:15 Ma ae vemouy sk... 
1:30 Dr Malon 

1:45 The Guiding Light 

Ken and Carolyn...... 

Ken and Carolvn 
Missing Rhythm 

Missing Rhythm ... 

Christine Evans’ Pam. 
Christine Evans’ Pam. 
News: Stump Us 
-Stump Us . 


Bob Rissling Show ..._ |! 
Bob Rissling Show ... 

Verne Witiame, mec |] 

News: R 

Vi din 


4 @=e 


Weekend — 

Yankee Homet'n Food News: 
soneee Pood — 


2:00 Mrs Burton: sk.. 
2:15 Perry Mason: sk. 
2:30 Nora Drake: sk. 
2:45 The Briahter Day 

Missing Rhythm ..... 

Missing Rhythm 

Food: Curtain Time. 

Curtain Time 

Shop and W 
. Doctor's 

Back Bay Matinee .. 
Back Bay Matinee 
News: 3. Bay Matinee 
sack Bay Matinee 

D, Tucker: 

Dick Tucker Show 

News: Recordings 
sketch Popular Recordings 
Popular Recordings 
Hollywood Popular Recorded Music 

Yankee Diskmaster .. 
The Paula Stone Show 
Barry Wood Show 

News ... 

3:00 Hilltop House 

3:15 House Party. Art 
3:30 Linkletter m.c. 
3:45 Carl Smith: Music 

Beat the Band 

Beat the Band 

Back Bay Matinee..... Life 
Back Bay Matinee 
News: B. Bay Matinee 

Matinee: Movie Tonight _| 


Can Be Beautiful. News: 
Road of Life: sketch 
Youne’s Family 
Riaht to Happiness 

Recorded Music 
Popular Recorded Music 
Popular Recorded Music 
Date Line Friday.... 

Lane’s Revue... 


Pred Lang's Revue .. 
Simmons College 50th 
Anniversary Cele’tion 

4:00 “Cosmetics” 

4:15 Music Believe Day 
4:30 Housewives Pro- 
4:45 tective League 

Sherm.Feller Show .. 
Sherm Feller Show .. 
Sherm Feller Show ... 

Sherm Feller: 

Boston Ballroom ° 

Boston Ballroom Stelia Da 

Boston Ballroom Woman 

Back Stare Wife: 
News: Boston Bellroom Young dog Brown. Hayloft . 

sk. ' Hayloft Jam 

Hayloft Jam 
Havioft Jam 

My House . 

Fred Lang’s Revue . 

Hollywood Showtime 

Priscilla Fortescue 
Priscilla Fortescue 
‘30 Irving T McDonald 
:-45 Curt Massev Time 

mio es 

Big Jon and Sparky 
Commuter’s Special .. 
Commuter’s Special .. 
Commuter’s Special 

Boston Ballroom 

Ballroom: Weather 

News: Boston Ballroom a Jones: one = 
Ballad Box Me ORS 

High Pive at Five 
— Five at Five _.. 
ews: High 5 at 5. 

High ae at Five 


A. Jackson. news 
News: Weather 
Say It With Music 
Lowell Thomas . 

News Service 

Paul Harvey. news . 

Weather; Sports 

Editor’s Report ... 

, World News; Sports ... 

pews; Ken Mayer. news 
Bean 6 

Rt nngg gy 4 


The Cire 
Wild Bill "Hickok 
Willd Bill: Cec 

Records: Yankee Network me 
News. Recorded —— wd Britt, agers 

scordings The eee ad sates 

The a Hornet 

n Hornet = 
i) Brown News Comments 

Beulah: sketch 
n Sh 

Edward R Murrow 

Elmer Dav! 

Lone F 
The Lone fF 

S Young; Headlines 

The Symphonette .... 
The Symphonette, .. Lavin 

Paul Weston 
News: Recorded 

2 ton. ....... Pulton Lewis Comment 
‘Music Yankee Network News 

Gabriel Heatter. 



Treat: au 

Mr. Keene. Tracer 

45 ring Bill ameed 

“Crime Letter 

This Is Your FBI 
This Is Your FBI 

: mystery 

9:00 “Mr. Chameleon,’ 

5 “Mr, Chameleon” 
9: 30 “Horatio Horn- 
9:45 blower’: sea dr. 

Ozzie and Harriet ... 
e and Harriet . 

Meet Corliss Archer .. 

Meet Corliss Archer ..._ 

10:00 R. Trout: Capitol 

10:15 Clo 
10:30 Music by the Stars 

10:45 Music by the Stars 

John Daly. New 
Edwin C Hill 

Cavalcade of Sports. . 
Cavalcade of es 


os ~~ Plays: 
ao 1 a Eva LeGallienne 
School F Richard Waring 

Harry A. Bullis Int'd.. 
hs _in the the Night 

ome loft Jamboree ... 
= hee somepenee * bese 

News: CYO Caravan.. 
CYO Caravan: dane! 

CYO Caravan: dance: 
ore Caravan: danc! 

11:00 News: 

11:15 Sports: You & the 
11:30 World: Records 
11:45 Cooperativ es Talk 

News Comments 

Sherm Feller Show’ a 

Sherm Feller Show ... 
lier Sho 

Sherm Fe 

v ee The eer eee 

Concert: Gries YN 
“Sige card Jorsaitar Sait The 

Frank Leahy Show 

ng yt nm Bunce Orehestza 



NOVEMBER 6, 1952 


at 7 


By John Bunker 

Stag Writer of 
The Christian Science Monitor 

The shouting and the tumult 
faded away... . 

The sign painters already are 
swabbing off the political bill- 
boards and replacing the “Vote 
For” signs with advertisements 
for gasoline, flour, and soft 

On Metropolitan Transit Au- 
thority once bill posters are 
scraping off those pleas by candi- 
dates whose photos have long 
since been decorated with beards, 
eyeglasses, and mustaches by un- 

‘impressed teen agers. 

- Campaign headquarters are be- 
ing stripped of rented desks, 

typewriters, phones, and mimeo- 

graphs that turned out piles of] 

portentous releases for the press. 

Except possibly for the de- 
feated candidates, who will be 
trying for months to figure out 
how they could possibly have lost 
to “the other guy,” the excite- 
ment of campaign time will soon 
be gone among the faded memo- 
ries of other political battles of 
the ’ 

But in a downtown office build- 
ing, the mementos of this cam- 
paign will be added to those of 
others gone before by its elevator | 
operator, Walter King. 

On the wall of his elevator at 
144 High Street, Mr. King has a 
collection of campaign buttons 
that date back more than 50 

Preserved in the form of but- 
tons which are the campaign con- 
comitants of every American 
office seeker from aldermen to 
President are the political as- 
pirations of such varied job 
hunters as Theodore Roosevelt, 
James M. Curley, Pat Collins, 
Mayor of Boston in the early 
1900’s, and Terence MacSwiney, 
onetime Lord Mayor of Cork. 

Probably no political button 
has ever matched the huge head- 
light-size “I Like Ike” of the past 
campaign. But the political slo- 
ganry continues year after year, 
campaign after campaign. 

Mr. King’s collection has but- 
tons for “Courage, Confidence 
and Coolidge”; “MacArthur for 
America”; and “Bacon and 
Haigis.” Such is the emphemeral 
nature of politics that few seem 
to remember just who were these 
two campaigners whose names 
lent themselves to such an un- 
usual play on words. 

There is a button for “Landon 

. - Deeds Not Deficits.” 

Other names almost forgotten 
~ are also immortalized in Mr. 
* King’s elevator. One of these is 
» On a button labeled “For Charles 
- E. Fairbanks.” A forgotten man 
of high office‘ in the land, Mr. 
~ Fairbanks was a newspaperman, 
-Jawyer, and public official who 
became 26th vice-president of 
the United States in the adminis- 
tration of Theodore Roosevelt. 

In years to come, passengers 
in Mr. King’s elevator may be 
equally hazy about the meaning 
of such buttons as “Charles Evans 
Hughes”; “Wallace for ’48”: “We 
Need Landon,” and “Lincoln 
Didn't, Washington Wouldn't, 

compared to the 22 to 18 majority 

Roosevelt Shouldn’t.” This latter 
slogan referred to the third 
Roosevelt campaign. | 

In the realm of incidental po- | 
litical gleanings it might be per-_| 
tinent to report that: | 

Political experts say they can) 
never remember a campaign | 
when women bought political 
buttons as costume jewelry . 
paid as much as $1 apiece for 
“Ike” and “Stevenson” pins. 

They also say they can’t re- 
member when the button makers 
did such a huge business. The 
buttons campaigners gave away 
cost from %4-cent to a penny 
apiece. Those huge Ike and Ste- 
venson buttons had to be sold. 
They cost as much as 25 cents 
each 0 make. 

Santayana Estate 
Valued at $125,000 

By the Associated Press 

George Santayana, interna- | 
tionally known philosopher who | 
passed on in Rome Sept. 26, left | 
an estate valued at $125,000. His | 
will was filed yesterday with the | 
Suffoik County Register of Pro- 
bate in Boston. 

The will, dated April 25, 1938, 
bequeathed $10,000 to Harvard | 
Iniversity as further blished | 

ment for a fellowship established 
by Mr. Santayana: in 1928. He! 
was a professor of philosophy at | 
Harvard from 1899 to 1911. 

The bulk of the estate, all in| 
personal property, was left to a 
half-niece, Josephine Sturgis | 
Bidwell of Weston, and to three | 

half-grandnephews, Robert Shaw | 

Sturgis, Nathaniel 
and - Neville 

Mr. Santayana left to Daniel 
MacGhie Cory of Bournemouth, 
England, $2,500 and all his books, 
manuscripts, and personal ef- 
fects, all rights of publication, 

Sturgis, all of 

including movie rights, and all | 

contract rights with publishers. 
Another $2,500 gift went to Mer- 
cedes R. de la Escalera of Ser- 
rano, Spain. 

Mr. Santayana described him- 
self as “formerly of Brookline, 
Mass.,” and asked that the will 
be filed in Massachusetts because 
“most of my property is physi- 
cally located there.” 

Glacier Left Grand Coulee 

Gtand Coulee, the valley from 
which the great dam takes its 
name, was formed in ages past 
when a glacier turned the Co- 
lumbia River out of its natural 

o- -——-——__.. 


Tonight 8:30-10 P.M. 
WBUR-FM 90.9 M.C. 



Music Critic of 

gy be on reviews of commedings “ 
-. i Tuesday Pins vom 


© Universal Pictures 


John McIntire and Robert Ryan in a color adventure picture, 
“Horizons West,” opening at the RKO-Boston Friday. 

GOP Wins 25-15 Majority 
In New Bay State Senate 

In the 1953 and 1954 Massa- 
ehusetts Senate the Republicans 
wil) have a 25 to 15 majority, 

they had this year and.last. The 
senators-elect are as follows: 

Conte tr Pittsfeld®, 

First Bristol 
John F. Parker (R) Taunton. 

Second Bristol 
Mary L. Fonseca (D) Fall River, 

Third Bristol 
Edmund Dinis ‘D) New Bedford. 

Cape and Piymouth 
Edward C. Stone (R) Barnstable*, 
First Essex 
Charles V. Hogan (D) Lynn’. 
Second Fssex 
Christopher H. Phillips {R) Beverly®, 

Third Essex 
Philip A. Graham (R) Hamilton’, 

Fourth Essex 
John Adams (R) Andover. 
Fifth Essex 
Michael A. Flanagan (D) Lawrence*, 
Franklin and Hampshire 
Ralph C. Mahar ‘(R) Orange’. 
First Hampden 
Ralph V. Clampit (R) Springfield*. 
Second Hampden 
Maurice A “oo (D) Holyoke*, 

mashire and Berkshire 
Ralph "ae (R) Northampton®, 
First Middlesex 
Pauli R. Achin ‘R) 
Second Middlesex 
Daniel F. O’Brien (‘D) Cambridge*. 
Third Middlesex 
James J Corbett (D; Somerville*. 

Silvie O. 

Fourth Middlesex 
Fred Lamson (R) Malden. 
Fifth Middlesex 
Richard I. Furbush (R) Waltham?®, 
Sixth Middlesex 
Robert P. Campbell (Ri Medford*, 
Seventh Middlesex 
George J. Evans (RR) Wakefield*, 
Middlesex and Norfolk 
Charles W. Olson (R) Ashland*, 
Middiesex and Suffolk ' 
Richard H. Lee (R) Newton*. 
First Norfolk &. 
Charlies W. Hedges ‘R)} Quincy’*,. 
Second Norfolk 
Leslie B. Cutler (R) Needham’. 
Norfolk and Plymouth 
Newland H. Holmes (Ri Weymouth’. 
Norfolk and Suffolk 
Philip G. Bowker ‘(R) Brookline’, 
Hastings Keith (R) West Bridgewater’. 
First Suffolk 
Andrew P. Quigley ‘(D) Chelsea’. 
Second Suffolk 
Umana ‘(D) st 
Third Suffolk 
Charles J. Innes {R) Back Bay’. 


Daniel Rudsten 
Seventh Suffolk 

William Joseph Keenan (D) Dorchester. 

rst Wercester 

Willam D Fleming (D) Worcester’, 
Second Worcester 

Harold R. Lundgren (R) Worcester. 
Third Worcester 

Elizabeth A. Stanton (D) Fitchburg. 
Fourth Worcester 

Alfred B. Cenedella. Jr. (R) Milford. 

Worcester and Hampden 
Richard F. Treadway ‘(R) Sturbridge. 

$84 Million in Bay State Tax 
Slated for Expiration in °93 

A total of $84,000,000 in tem- | 
porary state taxes will expire in | 

1953 and must be renewed or re- - 

state finances are to be kept in| 
the black, state officials disclosed | 

In addition, if the new Legis- 
lature votes major expenditures | 
above present levels, such as a} 
proposed $10,000,000 state em- 


| are: 

R. Sturgis, | . 

Herter Due to F ill 
97 Vacancies In 

Offices During 53 

Vacancies in 97 state appoint-_ 
ive offices in Massachusetts dur- | 

ing 1953—35-in January alone—_ 
must be filled by Governor-elect | 
Christian A, Herter. 

Forty-seven of these posts ‘are | 
of top-level importance. and the | 

remainder of them are of a more 
minor nature, Included in the 
lists of positions to be filled dur- 
ing the first month are state 
comptroller, a member of the 
| state public utilities commission, 
a member of the state racing 
commission, chairman of the 
state housing board, commission- 
er of labor and fndustries, asso- 
ciate public works commissioner, | 
state fire marshal, and state su- 
perintendent of buildings. 
Among the _§ state. officials 
whose terms expire during 1953 

David M. ee, 
utilities commissioner, 

Benjamin H. Grout, sp 
ciate commissioner of public works, 


John J. DelMonte, Newton, commis- 
sioner of labor and industries, Jan. 31. 
Frederick W. Bradley, dJr., Boston, 
member of the Parole Board, June 2. 
Katherine A. Foley, Lawrence, assist- 
antant commissioner of labor and in- 
dustries, Jan. 31. 

Dennis E. Sullivan. ae 
sioner of insurance, April 7 
Dr. Viado A. Getting. 
sioner of public health, epee 
Michael J. Carrigan, orcester, alco- 
olic beverages control commissioner, 
April 7 
Daniel W. Lincoln, Worcester, ee | 

ae public 

ringfield, aS50- 


state commisg- 
ril 4. 

| of the appellate tax board, March 1. 

eorge J. Rioux, Fall River, state su- 
ag ee = buildings, Jan. | 
Edward Gilgun, oburn, 
marshal, Sen. 31 
Alexander Macomber, Boston, member | 
of the Port of Boston Authority. July 1. 
Charies Bevilaqua, ee state box- | 
ing me gee Sept. 
' eter J. Not ton, Lexington, State box- 

commissioner Jan 
partment of Industrial Accidents, 

state fire 

Francis P. Tracey, Boston, first deputy 
commissioner of veterans’ services, May | 

‘ Joseph H,. Cullen, Greenfield, 

deputy commissioner of veterans’ 
ices, Jan. 31. 
Arthur T. Lyman, Westwood, commis- 
sioner of the Department of Conserva- 
tion, Oct. 6. 

Raymond J, Kenney, Belmont, director 


of the division of forestry in the Con- 
servation Department, Nov. 24. 

Francis W. Sargent. er ame director 
of marine fisheries, Nov. ; 

Harold E, Stevens, pn member 
of the Metropolitan District Commis- 
sion, Jan, 31. 

Leo J. Dunn, Boston, member ‘ 

g. i 
Prancis A, Crotty, Arlington, trustee of 
the. Boston Metropolitan District, Oct. 

William C. Geary, Lowell, chairman of 
the State H Board, Jan. 31. 
Ira emotes rookline, state racing 
. gy "priegeral a Bosto be 
ary M. ra n, member 
‘Board, 18. 
er, chairman of 
usetts Development - 
July 21. 
Francis M. Curran, lyoke, chair- 
man, labor relations commission, Aug. 25, 
Abraham K. Cohen, Boston, member of 
the State Commission against Discrimi- 
nation, Aug. 21. 
oseph ‘S. Adams, Westwood, member 
of the Massachusetts Public Building 

‘income from 

Somerset, of the De- | 

|ployee pay boost, additional 
taxes would have to be voted, 

First temporary tax to expire 
is a 2 per cent tax on amount 

This tax expires as of Dec. 31, 

However, the Legislature will 
have plenty of time to renew the 

_levy before the new racing sea- 

son starts in 1953. 

Several temporary levies ex- 
pire at the close of the present 
fiscal year, on June 30, 1953. 
They include: 

l. Two 1% per cent corpo- 
ration taxes producing $12,000,- 
000 a year for the general fund 
and a like amount for the old- 
age assistance fund. 

A 25-cents-a-gallon tax on 
alcoholic beverages, producing 
$2,500.000 for old-age assistance. 

3. A boost in the bank tax 

from 6 to 8 per cent yielding 

$600,000 a year. 

4. The inerease in the tax on 
1% per cent to 
242 per cent, producing $15,000- 
000 per year. 

S. An increase from 10 per 

‘cent to 20 per cent in the surtax 
| on income and corporation taxes, 
yielding $25,000,000 annually. 

6. A boost ih the capital gains 
tax from 3 per cent to 6 per cent, 
to yield $500,000 a year. 

In addition on ‘Sept. 1, one per | 
cent of the present current | 
package tax on cigarettes will} 

_expire. This tax now yields $5,; 

000, 000 a year. 

Tenor Gives 
Recital In 

By Harold Rogers 
Jordan Hall was moderately 
filled with a distinguished audi- 

ence last night for a song recital 
by Maxim Karolik, Boston art 
collector and philanthropist. Mr. 
Karolik, who has not been heard 
in a formal recital for some 
years, sang on this occasion for 
the benefit of the scholarship 
fund for the Civic Symphony 
Orchestra of Boston. 

The most noteworthy element 
of Mr. Karolik’s recital was his 
program, consisting with but one 
exception of rarely heard songs 
by Tchaikovsky, Moussorgsky, 
and Borodin. The exception, and 
the least artistic in performance, 
was the love scene from Verdi’s 
“Otello.” In this duet Mr. Karoe- 
lik was joined by Frances Leahy, 
soprano, rae 

Since the Russian sqngs are 
seldom sung in this country in 
their native tongue, Mr. Karo- 
lik’s presentation had the ring of 
authenticity both in sound and _in 
emotionalism. He was impres- 
sively dramatic in nearly every- 
thing he did. He displayed a 
great deal of platform poise and 
personal charm. The perform- 
ance was further enhanced by 
the keyboard artistry of Jules 

sky songs, most of which were 
dark in mood, were titled 
Sat Together, 9 “Enchantment,” 
“The Coral Necklace,” and 
“Deeds of Valor.” There were 
times, particularly in his highs, 
when the pitch of his light tenor 
was indefinite, and there were 
other times, as in the Verdi duet, 
when it was inaccurate. 

ee See 

The high point of the evening, 
however, was Mr. Karolik’s deft 
portrayal of a “satirical review” 
by Moussorgsky called “Ryeok.” 
This long piece was a parody 
of Moussorgsky’s contemporaries 
—the music critics, composers, 
and patronesses of his day. (It 
Was composed in 1870.) Most 
amusing was the portion that 
imitated the vocal pyrotechnics 
of Adelina Patti in an Italian- 
style aria. 

Two songs by Borodin—“Con- 
ceit” and “The Sea’—and two 
more by Moussorgsky—“Trepak” 
and “Hopak’”—rounded out Mr. 
Karolik’s unusual program. In 
these pieces he sang several high 
notes in a clear pianissimo of 
almost ethereal quality, But it 
was his winning manner, rather | 


than his musicianship, that 

placed his listeners in a cordially | 
warm and receptive mood. 


Freiman Exhibition 

Paintings, water colors, and 
drawings by Robert Freiman will 
be on exhibition until Nov. 8 at 
Doll and Richards. 

A little more than ten years 

ago Mr. Freiman held his first 

exhibition in Boston. He came 
here from New York where he 

worked at the Art Students’ 
League. He also studied abroad. 
In 1950 while in France he was 
awarded first.prize by the French 
Republic at the International 
Salon of Deaf Artists. 

As years pass by, Mr. Freiman 
displays a deepening perception 
of the function of paint. His work 

in oils reveals an. interest in the 

| technique evolved by Paul Cé- 

'zanne, Mr. Freiman is attentive 
to the elements in design which 

|heighten its plasticity. He uses 
|his colors thriftily and effec- 


The water colors are painted 
more sparely. The brushwork is 
broad; the design open and airy. 
Subjects of France, Spain, and 
Mexico are presented in the true 
language of water color. 

Drawing exacts something dif- 
ferent from the skills of this art- 
ist. His portrait drawings are | 
| thoughtfully and sensitively re- 

Jordan Hall § 

Maxim Karolik’s Russian Songs—Eight Iron Men’ on the Screen 

War Story at the Pilgrim 

Combines Irony and Suspense 

By Rod 
“Eight Iron Men,” 

combines characterization, irony, 
and suspense to fashion a fresh 
and believable study of that 
familiar war-movie focal. point, 
the combat patrol, 

Seven of the 
title are ordered to abandon the 
eighth, who is trapped in a shell 
hole commanded by a virtually 
invulnerable enemy machine-gun 
nest. They must decide whether 
to obey or to risk their lives for 
a buddy just as the long-awaited 
word cames to fall back from the 

ie ae 

currently | 
showing at the Pilgrim, shrewdly | 

“iron men” of the | 


use of deep-focus effects which 
permit stage-like groupings with 
both foreground and background 
figures sharply defined. 

Though the soldiers comprise 
an assortment of American GI 

| types, each has an individual fla- 

vor. The picture touches on‘ the 
essential experience of combat, 
on the. group spirit that unites 
beleaguered men of probably any 
army. The setting suggests a 
bombed-out town in Europe dure 
ing World Wer II, but the enemy 
is never named. There are no 
flag-waving speeches. 

Besides the continuing suse 

Mr. Karolik’s four Tchaikove | 2 
| Promoter, 


Nicole Henriot will be the piano soloist in Schumann’s Concerto 
at the week-end concerts by the Boston Symphony Orchestra in 

Symphony Hall. 

pense of conflict with a largely 
unseen foe, tension builds up 
among the men and between 
them and their commanding of- 
ficer. In an absorbing dramatie 
vein, these latter frictions in- 
volve not a black point of view 
against a white, but a gray 
against a ay wake ve gray. 

In a run-of-the-mine film | 
treatment, this situation could 
lead to contrived heroics and 
sentimentality, But Stanley Kra- 
mer and his associate producers, 
Edna and Edward Anhalt, who 
also collaborated on “The 
Sniper,” have again shown 32 
feeling for authenticity and de-| 
tail. And Harry Brown has' 
worked out an alternately comic 
and gripping script from his play, | 

The obiee’ reapolatbilisty for 
a whole company decides him 
not to endanger other men to 
“A Sound of Hunting.” save one who is. probably 
| It is admirably acted under | doomed. But that one man is of 
Edward Dmytryk’s inventive but | overriding importance to his ime 
not arty direction. The photogra- | mediate comrades, The outcome 
interest through the! lies at a satisfying distance from 


Film Prospects 

Alec Guinness stars in the title 
role of a British comedy, “The 

opening Sunday at 
the Exeter. The screenplay has 
been adapted from Arnold Ben- 

nett’s story about a young man} 

who strives for success through | 

a series of social and financial | 
maneuvers, Glynis Johns, Valerie | 
Hobson, and Petula Clark play | 
leading feminine roles. ' 

Among short subjects on the | 

program are “Light in the “Win-| 
dow,” featuring the paintings of | 
Vermeer photographed in color, 
“Bridge of Time,” dealing with 

| customs and ceremonies of Lon-'| 

don, and “A Citizen of Singa- 


‘Lure of the Wildnerness’ 

is the background for a color 
melodrama, “Lure of the Wilde. | 
Orpheum Saturday. 

of an earlier film, 
Water,” the story concerns 

A remake 

| ter, and a young man whd wants | 

' to see the former get a fair trial. 

| Jean Peters, Jeffrey Hunter, and | 

|including Walter Brennan, 

| ture, 

| Aster—‘“‘Miracle of Our Lady of Fatima.” 


alized. Some portraits are exe-| 

cuted in crayon with touches of 
color; others are drawn with 
pencil. These latter are wrought 
patiently and with delicate nu- 
ance, D. A, 

Role of Modern Women 


Simmons College is celebrating 
its 50th anniversary today and 
tomorrow with conferences, ban- 
quets, and fanfare centered 
around the role of women today. 

This afternoon cornerstones are 
being laid for two new residence 

halls and a dining hall, Tonight 

“The Changing Role of Women: 
_A Mid-Century Review” will be 
discussed at an academic convo- 
_cation in Symphony Hall. 
Speakers will include Mrs. 

» Lillian M, Gilbreth, president of 
Gilbreth Inc., Dr. George D, 
Stoddard, president of the Uni- 

May | versity of Illinois, Dr, James R, 

/ Killian, Jr., president of Massa- 
chusetts Institute of Technology, 
| and Dr. Margaret Clapp, presi- 
dent of Wellesley College. 

Professional opportunities for 
women and how women should 
be educated for today’s world 
will be brought out in confer- 
ences and panel discussions at 
the college tomorrow. 

Speakers will: include Lewis 
Mumford, author of “The Culture 
of Cities”; Albert L, Guerard, 
historian and author; Erwin D. 
Canham, editor of The Christian 
Science Monitor: Sumner T. Pike, 
former member of the United ' 
States Atomic Energy Commis- 
sion; Ernest Havemann, staff 
writer of Life magazine, and 
Irene Saint, chief of the Life 
News Bureau and a Simmons 

Friday night there will be an 
alumnae banquet at the Harvard 
Club with Dr. Sara M. Jordan 
as the principal speaker. 

Simmons College was granted 
a charter by the Massachusetts 

‘Boston. member ot | 
Dec, 1, 

Legislature in 1899 under the 

Simmons Fete 

name “Simmons Female College.” 
It officially opened in the fall of 
1902, First commencement was 
held in 1906 with 36 degrees 
granted. The college was ap- 
proved by the Association of 
Afmerican Universities in 1927 
/and its present president, Ban- 
ae Beatley was inaugurated in 

19 City Employees 

Nineteen employees of the 
Boston Assessing Department, 
dissatisfied with the salary in- 
crease likely to come to them 
through the department’s new 
classification plan, lost yesterday 
in their effort to obtain a tempo- 
rary injunction restraining the 
City of Boston from putting the 
plan into effect. 

Judge James J. Ronan of the 
Supreme Judicial Court of Mas- 
sachusetts told the attorney for 
the 19, Joseph L, Kaplan, that 
since the plan was not yet in 
operation, an appeal to the 
courts was “premature” and that 

j the legitimate remedy was in an 
appeal to the Civil Service Com- 
Attorney Kaplan remarked 
that the commission now has be~- 
ees on Sater Aare eee 
ing and he felt his clients’ claim 
would suffer if they accepted 
even the — week’s increase. 
He said — 
council of the plan was immi- 
nent, and that the council had 
last June, 


Lose Wage Appeal 

val by the city 

$1,200,000 for it 

Constance Smith star in a cast 
Tully, and Harry Shannon. 

The companion attraction, “The 
Hour of 13,” stars Peter Lawford, 
and features Dawn Addams and 
Roland Culver in a melodrama | 
filmed in London. 

Judy Garland wil] return to} 
the screen in a color musical pic- 
“A Star Is Born.” 

'aid of dialogue or subtitles. 

reactions sometimes appear mofe 
| broadly dramatic than life, they 
'seem deeply felt—and admirably | 
| suited 

Georgia’s Okefenokee Swamp | 
‘inner agitation and despair of a 

arriving at the State and | 
“Swamp | 
a | 
| fugitive murderer and his daugh-| | 

‘has the drama of a military court. 

|itself with a character. 

| When he dreams of himself as a 

| phy gains 
— the anticipated sort of ending. 

¢ ] L L h? | Barney Phillips’ sober pore 
| trayal of the officer, a former 
T le ast aus | ever-smiling automobile sales- 
eon man,-gives surprising impact to 

“The Last.Laugh,” which is be- | 
ing revived at the Trans-Lux, 

his ‘ultimate flicker of.a grin, 

| | Bonar Colleano skillfully projects 
still speaks volumes without the 

| the awakening of resolve in an 
| | ‘amusingly depicted avoider of 
musical background and some | work. Comically pictured dreams 
judicious sound effects have been |of feminine conquest introduce 
added to this pioneering achieve- 

ment in film technique. But, 

the only women in the cast. 

Among the other players: are 

more than 25 years after its | end, though it gives the oppor-/| tee Seeswie as a woh tae nth orn 

initial release, it remains essen-/| tunity for some richly humorous | ¢j5,,. sergeant, Richard Kiley as 

tially an appeal to the heart| acting, disturbingly undercuts an edgy gadfly character. Nick 

through the eyes. | the previous pathos. Perhaps the| nennis as a wryly philosophical 

Emil Jannings’ memorable por- gg hex ae gm last laugh.) Greek, and Arthur Franz, Dick 

trayal of the central character pins, the bill is another si-| yroore. James Griffith, George 
rarely suggests the sort of silent- a iim, “The Cabinet of Dr 

screen histrionics that look comi- | C@!igari,” starring Conrad Veidt 

‘| Cooper, and Robert Nichols, 

- | They all deserve credit, as does 
cally exaggerated today. If his ‘and Werner Kraus in Robert 
Wiene’s expressionistic produc- 

Leith Stevens’ humorous and 
r ' foreboding musical score, for 
tion of a story involving insanity, ’ 
one of the firet “horror” helping to make a small, muddy 
to giving the required | R, N, | Mee: 

pictures, | section of the battleground come 
physical, visual expression to the | The companion attraction is an 

| action picture, “Voodoo Tiger,” 
| starring Johnny Weissmuller, 

in Revival 

prodigy of strength, the fantasy 
is delightfully pictured. 

On the debit side his neighbors’ 
quick shift from affectionate re- 
gard to ridicule does not come 
across aS a persuasive comment | 
on human nature. And the abrupt | 
switch of direction toward the 

| ] 

Colby Drama Festival 

Students and faculty of Colby | 
ee College, «New London, | 
N.H., will present'a drama festi- 

lordly but generally beloved | 
hotel doorman who is reduced to | 
service in the men’s wash room 

because of his age. E Gta | 
Under F. W. Murnau’s imagi- | V4! for a week beginning Mone | 
native direction, the stripping of | 2@Y pete omg the oo ee ponies} 
the doorman’s elegant uniform |5@Y © So Sssves OF WS) eI 
E thought to be the first acting) 
company in America. Scenes | 
from several plays will be per- — Pye ont gy, 
= nata in major, ° _-— 0 

his walk, the slackened muscles | formed. Peter Temple will talk} gtudes symphoniques.. Schumann 
of his face. C arefully chosen | on Is the Play Still the Thing?” | one a he ene 
: 1 a e ake Debuss 

moods. out the program, 

Danse ‘Rates from ‘‘Petrouchka”’ 
Karl Freund’s camera explores | Stravineky 
then new field of identifyin 

anit gre O. Henry Final Week 
ironic drunken scene, which em-| Arriving today at the prin “QO. Henry’s Full House,” stare 
phasizes the doorman’s.plight,| are “One Minute to Zero,” star-;| ring Charles Laughton, Richard 
the image blurs’ and careens.! ring Robert Mitchum and ‘Ann Widmark, Jeanne Crain, Anne 
Blyth, and “Yankee Buccaneer,” | Baxter, and Gregory Ratoff, goes 

Rowland Sturges Program 

When Rowland Sturges, pian- 
ist, gives his Boston debut on 
Monday evening in Jordan Hall, 
he will play the following selec- 

The effect on the man’s sense of 
Fantasy and fugue in A minor. Bach 

dignity is seen in his carriage, 

‘One Minute to Zero’ 

Entertainment Timetable 

| MALDEN—Aaditorium: 


Jerdan Halli—Helen Dane, pianist. 8:30 

New England Conservatory of Music~ 
Recital Hall: Stanley Pietkiewicz, pi- 
anist. 8:30. | 


Symphony Hall—Boston Symphony Or- 
chestra. Charles Munch, conductor. | 

T heaters 
Majestic—““Good Nite Ladies.” 
Wed., Sat. mats. 
Wilbur—‘*The Seven Year Itch,’ 
Ewell, Vanessa Brown. 38:30. 
Sat. mats. 


IRE sy 

Films in Boston 

10:15. 12:30, 2:45. 6:05, 7:20, 9:40. 


Beacon Hili—‘Miracle itn Milan.” 9:30, 
12:40, 3:45, 6:55, 10:05. ‘Last Holiday,” 
Alec Guinness, Kay Walsh, Beatrice 
Campbell. 11:10, 2:20. 5:25. 8:35. | 

Center—"‘Yankee Buccaneer,’ Jeff Chan- 
dier. Scott Brady. Susan Ball. 9:30, 
12:31. 3:32. 6:33. 9:34. ““The Great Ad- 
vyenture,’’ Denn'‘s Price, Jack Hawkins. | 
11:05, 2:06, 5:07, 8:08.’ 

| Exeter—“ News and Shorts.” 1:50. 4, 6:20. 
8:40 “Brandy for the Parson,”’ James 
Donald, Jean oe Kenneth More. 
2:45, 3:05, 7:20. 

ag Springheld Rifle,’ * Gary Coop- 

. Phyllis Thaxter, David Brian. 11:35, 
6:15. 9:35 “WAC From Walia 
* Judy Canova, Stephen Dunne. 

1:20, 4:40. 8. 

Keith Memorial—‘Savage Africa,” 9:50, 
12:20. 3:10. 5:50. 8:40. “Steel Trap.” 
Joseph Cotten, Teresa Wright. 
1:40, 4:20, 7:10, 9:45. 

Kenmore—' ‘oO. Henry's Full House.” 
Charlies Laughton. Anne Baxter, Pred. 
Allen, Oscar Levant, 1, 3:11, 5:22, 7:33, | 
9:44. “The Art of Botticelli,” 2:58, 
5:08. 7:20. 9:31. ; 

Mayflower—‘Rainbow ‘Round my shoul. | 
der,”’ Frankie Lane. 9:30, 12:50, 4:25. 8. | 
“The Quiet Man.’ John Wayne, Mau- | 
reen O'Hara. 10:45, 2:10. 5:45. 9:20. 

Metropolitan — “Snovs of Kilimanjaro.” 

Gregory Peck, Susan Hayward, Ava | 

Gardner. 9:40, 12, 2°75. 4:45. 7:14, 9:35. | 
heum—"Because You're Mine,’ Mario | 
anza, James Whitmore. Doretta Mor- | 

row. 9:30, 12° 40, 6:50, 9:55. | 

“Apache War Smoke, Gilbert Roland, | 
Glenda Farrell, Gene Lockhart. 11:25, 
2:30. 5:40, 8:45. 

Paramount — ‘“‘Sprin-field Rifle.” Gary 

_ David Brian. 

“WAC from 
, Stephen 

Bonar Col- 


Walia Walla,’ 
Dunne, 10:55, 0 
Piigrim—‘‘Eight Iron Men,” 

| MEDF ORD—F ellsway: 

ea ge ven 

| WINTHROP — Winthrop: 

10:50, | 

starring Jeff Chandler and Scott! into a sixth and final week at 
Brady. the Kenmore Friday.. 

“Ivory Hunter.” 
Bow) Story 
Biystie: “Native Son.’ 

ters of Amazon.” 
Stoands “The Big Sky.” 

MAYNARD — Fine Arts: 
Rifle,”’ 2 30, 5:45, 8:15. 
People’s: ‘Cari bbean. * 6:45, 8:15. 

“High Noon.” 

Lady Vanishes 
“Crimson Pirate.” ~Rose 
ry eee 

“Springfield | 


RKO KEITHS Memorial _ 


“The | 
“Crimson | 
“Red Moun- | 

“Son of Ptleface.” 

‘The Green Glove.” : 
NATICK —Colonial: “Quiet Man.” “FPear- 

NEFONSET—Nevonset Drive-In: “Crim-| |; 
son Pirate Rainbow ‘Round My) : 

NEWTON—Paramount: “Son of All | 

as ‘Crimecn | 

» Aces ye tag 
“Ch icago Calli 
“Just for You, 

Baba.” ‘Quiet: Man.” 
REVERE—Revere Drive-In: 

Pirate.” “Hoodlum Empire.” 
SOMERY ILL E—Ball Square and Capitol: 

“Just for You.’ “Wild Stallion. 
Central: “What Price Glory.” “Mon- 
tana Territory.’ 

LTHAM—Embassy: “Crimson Pirate.” 
“Francis Goes to West Point.’ 
HIL LS — Community: 




Gregory Peck - Susan Hayward 
Ava oo 
in Tech 


Gary Cooper - Phyllis Thaxter 



Widow.” “Captain Pirate.”’ 

Desire." “Were Not Married.’ 

- ‘Merry | 

“Island ot} 

Man.’ | 

Castie. 9:30, 
oodoo Tiger, 
2, 8:18, 

leano, Arthur Franz, Mar 
12:25, 3:36. 6:38. 9:46, “ 
“Johnny Weismuller. 10:55, 

RKO Beston—‘‘The Swindlers ” Dan Dur- 
ea, Ella Raines, William Bendix. 9:35, 
2:20, 3:05. 5:50. 8:35. “Night Without 

Sieep,”’ Linda Darnell, Gary Merrill, 
10:55, 1:40, 4:25, 7:10, 9:55. 

State—“Apache War Smoke,’’ Gilbert Ro- 

land, Glenda Farrell, Gene Lockhart. 

1:35, 2:35, 5:35, 8:35. “Because You're 

Mine,” Mario Lanza, Doretta Morrow, 

james Whitmore. 12:45, 3:45, 6:45, 9:45. 

Telepix—Morocco: nore Fliers; Martin 
and Lewis: Buddy orrow and Or- 

chestra;: Pete Smith: Candid Camera; 
news. 10/30 a.m. to midnight. 

Tran mete "The Cabinet of Dr. Caligart. ” 
9:30, 11:43, 1:50, 4:16, 6:36, 8:56. ‘The 
Last Laugh.” Emil 10:28, 
12:41, 3-01 5:21, 7:41, : 

Uptown—* ‘The Quiet Man.” ey: sayne, 

‘ e- 
Ida Lupino, Robert 
1, 4:35, 8:05 

Films in Suburbs 

ag tag om cong “One Minute to 
" “Beware, My Lovely. * 1:30, 72468. 
ARLIN NGTON—Capitel: “Just for You.” 
“Wild Pte. al 
Regent: *““What Price Glory.’ ‘“‘Tembo.” 
intree gy “Son of 


Paleface.’ “ 

“Bie Jim McLa 
Cleveland C Cleelee “Spider and the Fly.” 
“Crimson Pirate 
Sone “Just ‘tee You.” “The Big 

“Quiet Man.” “Be- 

ware, My Lovely.” 
E—Central: “One Minute 
Zero.” “Woman of the North Country.” 
a0 ek: i son. Pirate,”’ - 20, 
eee 8 ie “The Lady Van 3, 

3 am Drive-In: ‘ 
pirate c Rainbow — 
der “Quiet - -Man.” “Narrow 

a: “The Devil 

- THe. runt NG oA A ND. 




Saf., Nov. 8 or 11A.M, 

| Admission $1.80 and $1.20 

“JUST WHAT WE NEED,"’—Chapman, 


“B'’way'’s newest musiceal bit. livan | 

Eves. $1.80-56, Mats, Wed., Sat. $1.20-$3.60 inc. fax | 
ROYALE THEA., W. 45 St. Eves, 8:30, Cl 5-5780| 


Mes ast i) olay 

[ASTO ws Tiberty 2-5080 

LUx 2-2424 




featuring Gilbert Rolend 
Continuous from 9:15 A.M, 



im the Pulitzer Prize Musical Play 


MAJESTIC, 44th St., West of Broadway 
Eves., 8:30 sharp. Mats. Wed. & Sat., 2:30 sharp 

“An Irresistible Comedy” S222""" 
serty FIELD =«=—_- Burcess MEREDITH 

in The JOSE FERRER Production 
E EF de HARTOG's Comedy 

BOSTON (Kenmore Sq.) 

e2eeeee 2eeee eee eeeee 
777? Beco & i 


manta ter TH FO! ‘ith St.. W. of B rw # 
Eves. 8:40 (Mon, at 7), Mats. Wed. & Sat, 2:46 

“Original & Beautiful!” NER Times 

YUL gh ial 


SUN, AFT., HOV. 16 ooo 

$1.80, $2.40, $3.60 


em vous qwovies) MILLER 

Metropalitan Opers Co 

A Columbia Picture 


od. and Sat. 2:38 

sau. —— wane. 
ete ae 



ee eee —_—_—_ 

Election Challenge Turns Harangue Into... Meringue 

% Se 
Oo & + a 

MES ane 

ALT TE er ae er he ae a? 

| | George McMahon Met a Pieman Agoing to the Poll. He Voted for the Other Man, and Now He Pays the Toll 
_ Anticipation is written all, over the faces of Al Duguay, pastry 

Associated Press 


truck driver, and onlookers as he prepares to polish the clean face of a Bay State diner operator who did not vote for “Ike.” Cardboard pie plates protect donor from backsplash. Ready! Aim! Fire! 



Lodge Looms as Cabinet Choice—Defeat Analyzed Fingold Piles Up " Women Swell Bay State House Control 

| r ad ° 

By Edgar M. Mills : ; “3 is obvious the Lodss setiviian| Record State Vote Ran ks in State . li 
New Engiand Political Correspondent of , : ; | 

Tre Christian Science Monitor *" State o ew England around the country in behalf of | Attorney General . elect ‘ | : ecaine y epu 1¢cans , 

Senator Henry Cabot Lodge, | : General Eisenhower took him out, George F, Fingold of Concord } e islatu re 7, e 
; oat ; ; : j oll high Vv ; 34 y RE as aa es siltiias pl > 

Jr., may wind up in President- thé theory that if he won, Sen- since the Republican Nationa) | f Massachusetts when he should fee ” ty Ba A sere |, Republicans have, gained Con<} 5 osn0 4 ‘armstrong, Plymouth. (R). 
elect Dwight D. - Eisenhower's | #tor Lodge would be appointed | Convention and was one of the | have been campaigning here. His| 4 99497) votes. in defeating All the Massachusetts women | ‘T°! of the Massachusetts House} 3 geen ES tn Slag ee aa 
Cabinet. | to a top Washington position by | leaders in the drive to capture | absence from the Bay State left! gisstie, General Francis E, | currently holding legislative of-|° Representatives for the next} ¢ iirine Ware, Abington (R) “a 

mg i” , | General Eisenhower. Thus, many | the GOP presidentia] nomination | the field wide open for Mr. Ken- nT aia ite A oteiten fo. £ ge 2 Pa "| two years. They wili contre! it by | Michae! J. MeCarthy, East Bridge- 

This is the opinion of Repub i- | voters are known to have argued | for the general. /nedy to build up his drive. “on ek eel 2f eneiiatel co. | ices have retained their seats— | a 124-to-116 margin, compared to! | ,7aM ua Worrall Wareham ‘B). 
treet, after Senator Lodge's de- | Massachusetts added strength in | Governor Adams will be is undoubtedly the hostility de- | . , For the first time in the his- |Ccrats had this year and last. The, & “Arthur J. Sheehan, Brockton (D). ¢ 
’ th tion’ ital ba . l © ap- vel d Matt taenes | The previous high was the : sh 3 7 Revresentatives-elect follow: 8 James R. Lawton, Brockton (D). 
feat for reelection by Represen- t e nations capital. pointed to some major post in opead among pro-iait Orces | 1.241.653 votes polled by | tory of the Massachusetts Senate | *€Preseniatives-e: ; , 9 *John G. Asiet. Brockton (D). 
lative John F. Kennedy (D) of | _ Senator Lodge is not the only |the Eisenhower Cabinet or or-| Pa. age nels og se oh Thomas J. Buckley in winning | there wn 3 =e peony sena- 7 Barnstable County 1, *Manassab "Er. Bradiey, "Roston (D). 
Ths me wiealy held though | new -sopander reported as a | ganization. | While in most areas that hostility | Teeleetom as state auditor In | sta gees ee o ‘py | i Allan P. Jones, Barnstable (R), 3 ‘Jeremiah F. Brennan, Boston (D) 
4 - , . ~ . ‘ S ' ' YY? ~ =r , or ' ¢ oe r : i. 5.0 , 

Ss widely heid even tnougn | Cabinet possibility. | But Senator Lodge himself has | was glossed over during the c | 1950. |Needham has been joined by car J. Cahoon. Harwich (R 3 “Christopher A. Iannella, Boston (D 
he three-term senator has long I he final week h : ib f the k Ei hower ray ring the Came | M Fi id's total to d i Mrs. Mary L. Fonsica (D) of Berkshire County 3 Charles W. Capraro, Boston (D’. 
dias he web interested ony | n the final weeks of the cam- | been one of the key Eisenhower paign, it was present and work-'| Mr. Fingold’s | toppe ‘Wall River and Mrs. Elizaheth A Roger A. Sala. North Adams ‘D) a| Geemiemn th” teaaee, meee ae 
i, weslestion : of which he had |P2'S": reports were circulated | leaders in the country. It was he | ing. | Dwight D. Eisenhower's vote in | ' ) . ee a ‘Richard Ruether, Williamstown (D). 4 dae 2 ee ee a 

~*~ Adent. It i 1 helg | hat Robert Cutler, president of | who managed the before-Chicago| J) New Bedford, bowev ,| Massachusetts by 1,071. | Stanton (D) of Fitchburg. : Arthur W. Milne, Pittsfield (R). 5 “James C. Bayley. Boston (R). 
been confident. It is stil eld | 4) Old Col Trust C | driv ti lily f the Ejisen-/ x, si : var, 35) Another interestin t of Mrs. Fonsica, who declares John J. Dwyer, Pittsfield «(D) $ John E. Yerxa, Boston (R}. 
leapite @ Lodge statement after | ‘ olony trust Company, |arive nationally for the LiseN-| was working openly and under | & aspect © " ee ame O ogo canine tae 6 *John T. Tynan, Boston (D). 

's defeat that he would Boston, and former corporation | hower nomination and began his | tye spurring of Basil Brew the attorney general vote was | *7¢ 1s very, very nappy, ce- Ridnew 0. C 7 *James F. Condon, Boston (D). 

. aS ee - e would not ac- ! ions |] bef h = | rewer, that M Kell , the ] feated her Republican opponent, | ; 7 John J. Moakiey, Boston (‘D). 
ept a post 'counse! of the City of Boston, | operations long before the gen |publisher of the New Bedford a Fr, Melly was oniy nae es yor is no.) | | Bristol County 9| Guastes Inaeaiia, Satan Gh 
‘Talk about a Lodge cabinet | would be appointed Secretary of eral agreed to become a candi-/| Standard Times. who served as| °@Udidate in either party run- | “aurice ¥. Mauzier dy roughis d eke at aon ee ® * William A. Glynn, Boston (D). 
‘ppoi involv | the Treasury. A denial came from | aate. Senator Robert A. Taft's | ning statewide to get less than | 19,000 votes, She is a former aitese ined Geko a ' 10 *David J. O'Connor, Boston ‘D). 
ippointment involves the post of | : . r Robert A. Taft's manager! 4 999.999 votes: His t i school committee member and 10 *Philip A. Tracy, Boston (D). 
Secretary of Defense. Too. there | Mt: Cutler, but it still persists. | It is well known that Senator! in Massachusetts prior to the a” an on ads seas ans ie ak he 10 James M. Kelly, Boston (D). 

: << tea ’ 2 : Lod had a dualr she! ; | 947,059. vitally interested in Keeping in- &. 11 *George Greene, Boston (D). 

aay be the possibility of a Lodge| Mr. Cutler became one of Gen- Lodge had a dual reason in pusnh- | Chicago convention. | | dustry from leaving Massachu- Stephen L. French. Swanses _141- Leo Mentag, Basten @@). 
spointment as Secretary of the eral /Eisenhower’s top advisers |ing the Eisenhower candidacy.| While he supported Genera) . pet eae adie tony: acomminn Aone ae od ia DesRoches, -v¢ 12 *Philip A. Chapman, Boston (D). 
Army. His long Army experi- | during the campagin, just as he | First was his genuine admiration | Eisenhower in the election, he Betts, | | ceo 3. Normandin, New Bedford (Dy, | 13 ‘Abraham H. Kahalas, Boston (D) 

: ‘ f 7 for th his belief : Representative to Congress ‘Allison R. Dorma, New Bedford (R:. | 13 “Charles Kaplan, Boston (D). 
nee and general knowledge of / was one of the key leaders in the | for the general, second his belief | opposed personally and editori- | P ‘Joseph A Syivia. dr. New Bedford | 13 Julius Anseji, Boston (D). 
silitary affairs provide proper Maurice J. Tobin drive during | that the Eisenhower name on the/ ally Senator Lodge’s reelection | oston ar e Mrs. Stanton is the wife of for- (D - Soe, oes, Bae ” 
ackground for such appoint- his first mayoral campaign in | ballot would assure his own re-| and backed Mr. Kennedy New Bedford (R)./ | P. MeMotr 

| y. mer state Senator George W. gs cae Ne serge Fae alge /15 John P. 
election to the Senate. The latter| New Bedford went for Mr. | : re 

A possible Lodge Cabinet post Then, too, there is Governor did not prove an accurate esti- | Kennedy by a margin of 37,077 | ) ) P Stanton of the - woreapter — 
vas @ minor factor in the elec- Sherman Adams, who has served | Mate of the political situation in| to 15.785, whereas in 1946 Sen- yes ro em trict and hopes to “carry on his 
‘on. It is known that many per- 2s General Eisenhower's chief of | Massachusetts. 3 | ator David I. Walsh led Senator 
ons voted for Mr. Kennciiy on si2fl throughout the campaign! For one thing, in retrospect, it' Lodge by only 23,275 to 17,073. 

McMorrow, Boston iD). 
16 *William FP. Keenan, Boston ‘D). 
16 Anthony J. Farin, Boston ‘D). 
17 *James A. Burke, Boston (D:. 

. 1 - all Ris . 17 *Michael P. Feeney, Boston (D). 
ideals. She defeated Mayor | ;3 ' : | 17 *Charles L. Patrone. Boston (D). 

nent, Boston. 

aa ;, .'k Ri isson mmerset (R). 18 “John W. Costello, Boston (D). 
Ralph Crossman (R) of Leomin J. Roger Sisson, Somerset i8 *James W. Hennigan Jr.. Boston (D: 

é f T ster in the 3d Worcester district. | niet ts am ed yy -_ 19 *Edmond J. Donlan, Boston (D). 

" rans or | Mrs. Edith Nourse Rogers (R) Essex County 3 Seouph 04. 0 Lowsh ~ ieee ce 
of Lowell is still the only woman | ! ‘Henry M. Duggan. Newburyport (R). | 99 sRichmond R. Caples, Boston (D). 
representative in Congress from| 3 joe F Dolan ewan, 20 *Edmund V. Lane, Boston (D). _ 

Seven pressing problems of the Sy” — | 2 John FP. Dolan. Ipswich (R). 20 Norman 8. Weinberg, Boston (D). 
transportation industry in the Massachusetts. Ske defeated her 3 *Charles 8. Gecmen bd. Wececk ir) 31 (Charles J. Artesani, Boston (D), - 
United States were discussed to- Democratic woman opponent, | 4 *Harvey A. Pothier. Haverhill «D). ; | oS cee F. Graham, Benes (5). 

. . Meare. over : 2722 *Meyer Pressman, Chelsea (D). 

England institute of Transporta- | Winchester. — | $ ‘William Longworth, Methuen (Ri. | 3g ewillam HH. pean re LDN. 

tion at the Sheraton Plaza H Mrs. Beatrice Hancock Mulla-/| 6 ‘John C. Bresnahan Lawrence (D), - ¥. Rowan. Revere (D), 
Otel, 35 Thomas E. Key, Winthrop (R). 

hos | 6 *Joseph T. Conley, Lawrence ‘D). - 
Boston. iney (R) of Fall River, attorney | > -Winiam X. Wall. Lawrence (D) Worcester County 

Heightening the importance of |2"4 former Assistant Attorney | 8 Rene R. Bernardin. Lawrence (D), i {Samuel Boudreau, Athel (D). 

| ul G Ban : 2 *J. Philip Howard, Westminster (R). 
these problems and their solu- | General was defeated by Edward | .§ .phiiin 3 ‘Durkin’ Salem tb). 5 aul L. Hinckley, Holden (R). 

, ' | Keg nap , 4 *Philip A. Quinn, Spencer (D). 
tion were the reminders to the J. Cronin (D) of Chelsea for 19 «John E Murphy. Peabody (D). 5 ‘tae h. Gouniames cer (D) 

’ ‘Belden ly. ; , Southbridge *D). 
conference that the American | State Secretary. ‘ Li (Belden G. Bly. Jr. Saugus (R). 6 Alphonse Gawile, Webster ‘R). 

: | 11 *Fred A. Butchinson, Lynn ‘R). &; ” © 
people spend more than $50,000,-| Both women now in_ the|i2 Joseph FP Walsh, Lynn (D) + 7 Frank H. Allen. Auburn (R). 

| e an Fug * ; ~ 8 *Charies A. Mullaly Jr.. Millville (D) 

: re- | 12 Pa: 44 ‘ ‘ il . . lie . 
00,000 a year for transportation | Massachusetts House of Repre-| |; Fw ry Bi ogg» Bom 8 Charlies E. Luke Driscoll, Northbridge 
and that more than half of the | sentatives have retained their/ 13 Michael J. Carroll Lynn (D). (Ri 

xe 9 *William P Divitto. Milford (R 
it 12 *No Mil . 
$110,000,000,000 "invested in| seats 2 Sones, bape Mlrticing’ im, | 8 Singye'g Cocker, “Optan 
transportation facilities is gov- ; 14 Ernest W. April, Salem (R) warcus N. Wright, Gardner (R). 3 
p Z Pushed Education Reforms 1/14 Thomas M. Newth. Swampscott (R), | 11 °°William P. Constantino. Clinton ¢R). 

ernment money. ‘ c oo 11 Eino O. Toko, L 
as . . Irene K. Thresher (R) Of | 15 *C. Henry Glovsky Beverly (R) ‘ 0, Lunenburg (R). 
se yen ys ° ® The problems, outlined by a Mrs. ire ‘ . . a». 1135 *Cornelius J. Murray Beverly (R). 12 *Arthur U. Mahan, Leominster (D). 
ee nation-wide study are: the 5th Middlesex district, New- /; 16 *Richard L. Hull, Rockport (R). 13 jJoseph D. Ward. Fitchburg (D) 
: .. . Franklin County 14 *Gerald P. Lombard, Fitchburg (D). 
anes . e | _1._ To restrict regulation te the | ton, who will be serving her} ; *ppiip F whitmore, Sunderland (R).|?5 Ernest A. Johnson. Worcester (R). 

: : ‘ “Wa! ; fel %4 Harold V. Ryan, Worcester (D). 
oe brvqen minsmum necessary in| second term, is a champion of | 2 Walter P. Hurlburt. Greenfield (R | 16 *Stanley E. Johnson, Worcester (D). 
tees t e pu lic interest: " educational reforms. A former Hampden County |'17 Domenic DePari Worcester ‘D). 
eeeeate 2. To make regulation work | school committee member in| 

, ( se pe 1 *Raymond H. Beach, Wilbraham (R).| 18 John M. Shea. Worcester (D). 
: J ph C | h well in a sharply competitive in-| Newton, she has been active in | 

1 George T. Smith, East Longmeadow | "Hanistans G. Wondolowski, Worcester 
(Ri. ° 
. . , 20 *Robert X. 
dustry, and yet allow as much! promoting improvements in the| 2 “John F. Thomson, Ludlow (D). Se Cn Leeman <0. 
“< . . . . 
Penetrating... brilliant... sharp analysis.” 

ree a 21 John H. O'Connor, Jr.. Wo te . 
saaaiier of economic forces a8 | teachers colleges and is a cham- 4: Seeaue Whesdepellt” Ghinenen (it 22 *Thomas P. Farrell, Worcester (D). 
5 ‘ 
That's what readers say about Joseph C. Harsch’s feature 
stories in 

| 3 *Olaf Hoff. Jz.. Montague (R). 

3 T du wasteful a pion of educational television. 5 “Thomas J. O'Connor, Jr. Springfield | = ane, A. W. Polteroee eee cm. 
; ask a cht x 7 iggy She urges that women's view- 6 *Anthony M. Scibelll, Springfield (D). | ~~. - 

tions caused by competition, and & os * Reelected 

yet maintebe the tna re " points — especially when they); 5 {William C. Sullivan, Springfeld (D). eeiected. 

6 “William J. Kingson. Springfield {D). 
4. To fit eommon, private, 

have raised families—give — 7 *Thomas T. Gray. Springfield ‘R). Weather p di G 
: ins! ocial rob- | 8 *Philip Kimball, Springfield (R) 
and contract carriers into the en- | meeded insight in s Pp redaictiions 

lems 9 *Wendell P. Chamberlain, Springfield peat 

tire pattern without putting an , : (R) y U.S. Weather Bureau 
, : ' of the! 10 Armand N. Tancrati. Springfield (D) 

end to private ownership of | Miss Martha Ware (R) of s , 

eommon carriers: 4th Plymouth district, Abington |} “Willem A. Cowing, West Springfield Partly Cloudy, Colder 

, porn aE te also has been reelected. gue 11 "George ¥ Porter. Agawam R). Boston and Vicinity: Partly 
Ware is an attorney and has/ 33 weer a’ ‘scinel, Holvoke /R). -. | Cloudy and colder tonight and 

THE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR 5. To assure adequate return | ved on the committee on | is -Edwin D. Gorman, Holyoke (D). 

on invested capital, thus attract- Friday. Lowest temperature in 

ing the venture capital necessary | OWS that studies negative 2 ain toa the middle 30’s, Southwest winds 
, s —< jurisdiction on matters of town! 1 *John J. O'Rourke, Northampton (D).| 20 to 25 miles an hour becomin 
‘ for improvement of the system; |? g 
if 6. To keep government par- 

government. 2 “Charles A. Bisbee, Jr., Chesterfield 
ticipation within bounds: and 

west and northwest tonight and 
First new woman representative 2 +Plevcher Smith. vr. Basthamptes (rn) | Friday. 
‘ . . : . S be “Isaac A. Hodgen. Belchertown (R). 

‘ ; 7. To fend off the threat of | in the Massachusetts House to De | Middiesex Count Massachusetts, Connecticut and 

You'll find this new. Tuesday-through-Friday feature government ownership by mak-| assured of her place was Mrs.| 1 +momas F. Coady, Jr Cambridge (D) | Rhode Island: Partly cloudy and 
filled with helpful easy-to-read information and clear- ing private ownership work | Mary B. Newman (R) in the sd) | vprancis J. Good, Cambridge (D). | COlder tonight and Friday. Mod- 
profitably without depending on | Middlesex District, nse BY 2 *Prancis W. Lindstrom. Cambridge (R) | erate humidity Friday. South- 

war or inflation for survival. | She beat bday J, Sullivan (D),| 3 Mery &. Newman, Cambridze ‘ny | west winds 20 to 25 miles an hour 
(This problem was considered | the incumbent. 3 Lawrence F. Feloney, Cambridge (D). becoming west and northwest te- 
crucial above all the rest.) MTA Cost Eyed 4 *Christian A. Herter, Jr.. Newton (R) night and Friday, 

4 *George A. Rawson, Newton (R! ‘ 
New Hampshire and Vermont: 

sighted conclusions about international affairs. 

This new column will appear 
Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Thursdays, and 

A panel of five experts an- “It feels quite incredible to 5 *Irene K. Thresher, Newton ‘{R). 
swered questions at the luncheon | have won. Chiefly I can believe 3 om wenesd @uew, Uatkk Chi 5 Partly cloudy and colder tonight 
from five expert questioners, as | jt because you call me and ask| 7 °J. Robert Ayers, Weston (R). and Friday with snow flurries 
’ i George P. Baker, professor of| how it feels,” she told this re-| § +} alan Hoddes Promingham ti ove- higher elevations, High hu- 
Fridays, in addition to Mr. Harsch’s transportation at the Harvard porter in a very sleepy voice! 8 ‘William I Randall, Framingham (R) | midity Friday. West to northwest 
: | graduate School of Business Ad-| the morning after election. | 2 ccharles 7. Kelleher. Marlboro (D). | winds 20 to 30 miles an hour to- 
weekly feature “The Pattern of Diplo- mals ation, acted as moderator. “I want to represent what the | 11 “Edward J. DeSauinier, Jr., Chelms- | night and Friday, 
e five represented air trans- 

‘eorr eople of Cambridge really | ,. {°./®’ : Maine: Considerable cloudiness 
macy,” which appears Saturdays in The portation, pipeline operations, | an; 1S *Hanie B. Williams Conesea 1D, A). 
railroading, trucking, and water 

want,” she explained. “I want to | 13 *David B. Williams. Concord (D, R). | and colder tonight and Friday 
transport. The inquisitors were 

13 *Earle S. Tyler, Watertown (RR). 
from agriculture, industry, in- 

Christian Science Monitor. Start reading 

r $3. Use this convenient coupon be- 

World 7 

traveler, im Rerersery 

author, lec- yom ‘Pee : by return mail. 
’ rs Re . .* . .o* ’ ** 0°, .* 

. You'll receive your first Monitor is- 

eliminate the undue weight of | 14 +cornelius ¥. Kiernan, Lowell (D). with snow flurries in north and 
paying for the MTA that Cam- a -naymona J. Lord, Lowell (R), wee bt a High zor = 
‘ bridge carries. I think social leg- ° ; » on wsshey riday. Southwest winds 20 to 
these articles at once. Get the benefit of Subtle (th a aun Chaacher of islation for housing and the i “Patrick P. Plunkett: Lowell {D). miles an hour becoming north- 
eg ee ett : : : *Rober . Murphy. Maiden , : : 
t 4 reer ' special introductory offer—3 months Commerce). Radi. nme Sage verges Fone. ag wad Fey Sg Sg aa BS 
me eee ees They included Jennings Ran-|" yy. Newman is the wife of 18 Charles E, Wilkison, Reading (R), | High Tide at Commonwealth Pier 
ae : . ’ *John Brox, acut (RR). ; 
yn ig bs ee ee the chairman of the Psychology | 19 “Charles E. Perguson, Lexington AR). 9 ee Nov. 6, 2 p.m., height 
secretary of the Committee for Papo en athe pt Tal William J. Bi ' Jr. Everett (R).| Friday, Nov. 7, 2:40 a.m., height 
Pipeline Companies; Paul W. - z : 8.4 ft. 
ier in the League of Women ° 
Railroad Company; H. D. Horton, | VOUS Soc ctor Meret cm.|Sa1 pm, eae oom OU Rae 
weeyueneayeen testes chairman of the board of the As- Second New Weman 23 *Edward L. Kerr, Belmont (R). " - . emetmngeniaemaaienaa : 
fy ‘ee tk John H. Eisenhart, Jr., of Ameri- | of the 9th Worcester district, Up- 33 OG Edward Bradley, Bom Henry B. Fisher 
radio Com- JesephC. Hersch | Berar can Waterways Operators, Inc. | ton, was the second new woman | 3{ ,}lchael J, Simonelll. Soerriie (Dr | Henry B. Fisher, who passed 
mentator Mr Harsch Transportation Pondered in the Massachusetts House of | 25 *Joseph F. McEvoy, Jr. Somerville) on yesterday in Cambridge, was 
: é a rt Asking “What’s What in Trans- | Representatives to be seated as| 94 «thlimas J. Doherty, Medford (D). executive vice-president of Brig- 
is read ndthe world. Weep : rtation?” of these men were} election returns came in. 26 «OC. éne Farnam, Medf ham’s Inc., and a member of the 
is read around the world. Pieces . 6 
He is recognized as one Aroostook Potato Growers, Inc.;| Dr. L. D. Crockett (R), a former *Henry E. Keenan, Arlington (D). A native of Belmont, Mr. 
en E. C. Johnson of the New Eng-| state representative for eight Mer ny by Eat ~~. py, | Fisher had been associated with 
of journalism’s top in- Receeeresten land Council; R. E. Thomas erg She is —_ a her Earle 8. Tyler. e R). we Rigen yong se since 
eithestet tt | ian F -| third term as selectman in Upton, is an , and had served various 
terpreters .of .interna- eae ) ss cevin Ty Cation, editor + The is chairman for the Worcester | 1“ BeNertolk County, = |executive capacities including 
tional affairs we oi H » . | Christian Science Monitor: and|County Women’s Republican *Clifton H. Baker, Quincy (R). general manager and vice-presi- 
? " W. H. Day, manager of the trans-| Club, and is vice-chairman in -  Cinege dent of the Durand Company. 

ton Chamber of Commence. 

ciation of America. 

portation department of the Bos- 

Earlier, J. C. Richdale, former 
assistant to the president of Esso 

charge of legislation for the Mas- 
sachusetts State Federation of 
Women’s Clubs.. 

“I’m terribly thrilled,” she told 
The Christian Science Monitor. 
“I’m going to do a good job—the 
best I can. I am convinced there 
is a place for the right women in 
the legislative picture, Nowadays 
we are chosen as individuals not 

just as women or men.” 


anchdbinanenedeeweiemnees « COE 

*Clarence F 
10 *Everett M. r. 
10 *Hibbard Richter. Brookline ( 
10 Joseph Gilv Brookline 

He was a past t of 
the New England 

Club, a director of the National 
Confectioners Association, and a 
member of the New England 
Manufacturing Confectioners As- 

He was a member of the Pros- 
pect Lodge of Masons in Roslin- 
dale, and the Belmont Rotary 



By Bicknell Eubanks 

._ Stag Correspondent of The Christian Science Monitor 

A new congressional coalition 

may already be in the making | ern wing of 

|kept anonymous—have told this | 

correspondent they feel the south- 
the Democratic 

between the more liberal south- Party has become the dominant 

ern Democrats arid the liberal 
wing of the Republican Party. 
This is one of the most substan- 

tial promises to come out of the | sition 

overwhelming presidential vic- 
tory by Republican President- 
elect Dwight D. Eisenhower, ac- 
cording to a group of well- 
known southern Democrats. 

The Democrats—asking to be 


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group in the national organiza- 
ition. As such, they say, the 

‘southerners wvill carry the oppo- | 
the GOP-ruled | 

‘Senate and House. The present 

‘coalition with conservative Re- | 
'publicans, they forecast, will be | 


It is certain, they assert, that | 

_the conservative element of the 
GOP, led by Senator Robert A. 
Taft (R) of Ohio, gradually will 
\push the new President toward 
jextreme conservatism. 

“Democrats—southern as well | 
|as what is left of the northern | 
‘wing in the Congress—are gen- | 

erally determined that the clock 

won't be turned back,” they as- | 

‘sert. “We will fight any efforts 
‘to undo the gains of the last 20 
'years, But we may have to have 
the help of liberal Republicans 
to stop any drift to reaction.” 

They list these Republicans 
among those expected to move 
eventually-into a voting coalition 
with the southern Democrats: 
Senator William Langer (R) of 
North Dakota, Senator-elect 
‘John Cooper Sherman (R) of 
'Kentucky, and Senator Wayne 
Morse of Oregon, Who now lists 
himself as an independent. 

One Dixie senator believes 
President-elect Eisenhower will 
have to call on the southern in- 
ternationalists in the Democratic 

Party to help him combat what 

he terms the isolationist tenden- 
cies of Senator William E. Jen- 
ner (R) of Indiana, Senator Jo- 
arthy (R) of Wis- 




finish of his political career. 

Stevenson in 1956? 

By the Associated Press 

Springfield, Til. 

Governor Adlai E. Stevenson’s presidential headquarters are 
being dismantled, but his top lieutenants already are talking 
of another draft-Stevenson movement for 1956. 

Out of the wreckage of the Democratic defeat has grown a 
strong feeling here that Governor Stevenson—as titular head of 
the Democratic Party—will be the top challenger against the 
Republicans in another four years. 

The Illinois Governor remained silent on future plans so far 
as the party leadership was concerned. But those around him 
did not consider his defeat by Dwight D. Eisenhower as the 

The Governor was expected to make clear within the next 
few weeks, after a vacation, what his personal plans will be. 
Top aides saw the Governor as the leader of the party in the 
months ahead and expected an effort to be made to reorganize 
and rebuild the organization from 

the bottom up. 

a en en s 

consin, and Senator Taft, among 

A southern Democrat coalition 
with liberal Republicans would 
not be as surprising as it appears 
on the surface. Southern political 
principles are close to agrarian- 
ism, from which they originally 

|sprang. The old-time southern | 
were | 

‘agrarians and populists 
‘strongly opposed to financial 
‘concentration, large corporations, 
and extension of political influ- 

ence by railroads. Because of the | , 
| aggressive Republican parties to 

|cotton economy which depended 
|on export for economic well-be- 
‘ing, the South was internation- 
‘ally minded. 

‘crats still reflect this agrarianism 

\greatly modified, but 


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No Blanket Approval 

These southern senators 

operate with the incoming Re- 
publican administration on vital 
'matters affecting the nation’s se- 
‘curity. But several 
Democratic leaders have told this 
correspondent that there won't 
‘be any blanket approval of all 
‘Republican programs. ,; 
“We've got to see what the pro- 
grams really offer,” one promi- 
nent southern politician says (he, 
‘like others, prefers to remain 

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act on it.” 

Southern Democrats 
'are linking up their own forces— 
\forces which during the 20 years 
‘of Democratic administrations 
| have at times been divided. These 
|Dixie leaders are confident that 

' administration, control of the na- 
tional Democratic Party will pass 
to southerners. 

Political observers point out a 
paradox in southern voting for 
President on Nov. 4. The South 
|'was split and remained solid at 
‘the same time. 

| General Eisenhower's great 

‘publican leaders, cracked the 
| Solid South by taking Florida, 
| Virginia, Texas, and Oklahoma, 
‘and possibly Tennessee. Yet the 
only solid block of state electoral 

son, Democratic 

Alabama, Georgia, 

‘South Carolina, 

other — were the only states 
voting Democratic. 

Few Exceptions 

| candidates for Congress and gov- 
|ernor generally won out. The 

_one Republican was elected to 
, the House. Of the four southern 
states definitely for General 
_Eisenhower and the doubtful 
State, Tennessee, al] but one 
| credit hard-working Republicans 
for victory. In Texas, the credit 
,is a little more vague, for state 
| Democratic leaders, such as Gov, 
|Allan Shivers and Senatcr-elect 

_lican Party leaders to put the 
State in the Eisenhower column. 

But even in those states which 
remained loyal to the, South’s 
| traditional party, the Democrats, 
/ General Eisenhower ran ‘up an 
' unprecedented vote for a Re- 
publican candidate. Mississippi 
provides a dramatic example, 

me a eee Se 


_ Adolph J. Sabath 

By the Associaied Press 


on here Nov. 6, 

gress—more than any other man 
in history. 

_ The Democratic dean of the 
| just been elected to his 
| the heart of Chicago. 

| eight Presidents, starting with 
‘Theodore Roosevelt in 1907. 

For many years he had been 

Rules Committee, which decides 

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votes for Gov. Adlai E. Steven- | 
presidential | 
/nominee, came from the South, | 
|Louisiana, Arkansas, Mississippi, | 
North and | 
West Virginia, | 
and Kentucky—with Tennessee | 
teetering first one way and the | 

| Present-day southern Demo-| 

and | 
representatives are ready to co-) 

southern | 

‘anonymous at this time). “But, 
we are going to read the fine | 
print mighty carefully before we | 

already | 

with the defeat of the Truman) 

/personal popularity, plus ‘some | 
|excellent spadework by state Re-— 

And in the South, Democratic | 

‘only exceptions were in Ken- | 
|'tucky, where a Republican sen- | 
ator was elected; Virginia, where | 
three Republicans were elected | 
| to the House, and Florida, where | 


| Price Daniel, joined with Repub | s) 41h 


Adolph J. Sabath, who passed | 

was a onetime | 
poor immigrant boy who rose to | 
serve 45 unbroken years in Con- | 

| House, known as “the congress- | 
| man with a golden heart,” had | 
24th | 
| Straight term from a district in | 

Mr. Sabath had served under | 

chairman of the powerful House | 

what bills will come up for floor | 


compensation act, sponsor of the 
first old age pension plan, cham- 
pion of social security benefits 
and the eight-hour work day. 


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worked only for the presidential 
elections every four years—thus 


Republicans.” In state 

sistently voted in Democratic 

primaries. | 

In South Carolina the situation 
is similar to conditions in Texas. 
In the Palmetto State Gov. James 
Byrnes threw his weight and 
much of the Democratic Party 
organization behind the Repub- 
lican nominee. Most of General 
Eisenhower's record vote in South 
Carolina came from an independ- 
ent ticket set up by Governor 

Meanwhile, southern senators 

‘and representatives are moving attacks 

and local elections they have con- | One influential senator told this | 

Several southern congressmén 

;are concerned lest the new ad- 
‘ministration and Republican Can- 
' 7 . 
| .- i @ress may try to block 

earning the.cognomen of “presi- \8 j or 

industrialization of the South. 

correspondent: “The Republicans 
can’t take us for granted’ 
so-called GOP-southern Demo- 
crat coalition may be a thing of 
,the past now.” 

‘Why South Backed ‘Ike’ 
_ Dixie politicians give the fol- 
| lowing reasons for General 
Eisenhower's -ecord southern 

Opposition to President Tru- 
man because of his active support 

® voters. That has: been a principal | Democrats will function: aggres- | President 
'weakness in the southern GOP) sively as an opposition party. 
| in the past. Southern Republicans 




Republican and Southern Democrat Coalition Hinted in Congress 

Truman would be 

highly influential in a Stevenson 

administration. ; 
The Korean war. This might 

even exceed the opposition to 

| President Truman if it were not 

that the hostilities in Korea are 

, actually a part of the reason for | 

The | 

chief executive. Southerners a-e 
an impatient group and chafe 

under delays. They feel that the 

of civil-rights programs and his | 

on southern 


where the general\ received al- | to consolidate their newly won leaders, This opposition: did not 

Democratic nominee 

in the Magnolia State. 

Political observers are taking | 
all these developments into ac- |, 
count in analyzing the possible | 
two-party | 
system in the South. Oklahoma, | 
and’ Florida are be-'| 

development of a 
lieved certain to continue with 

‘combat the Democrats, even on 
a state and local basis. 

The situation in Texas is more 
obscure, The herculean effcrts 
'of Governor Shivers and 




to somewhat 

| State's new Republican Party. 

‘GOP Program Suggested 

i'state and local offices, it will be 

‘in a more favorable position to 
‘claim the allegiance of Texas 

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less than a 50,000-vote margin f 

| Mr. | 
‘and internationalism. It has been | Daniel in putting the regular | 
includes | Democratic 
‘support of public power, anti- | behind 

Eisenhower | 
legislation, farm-price sup- | tends 

the | 
| ports, and protection of the con- | vigorous efforts of the Lone Star | 

If the Texas GOP goes after | 

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' southerners apparently th 


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—_—_ — 

administration has been hesitant 
in solving the Korean dispute. 

The potent Eisenhower person- | 

ality. Southerners like generals— 
they have a martial history and 
tradition. General Eisenhowe: 
appealed to this side of southern 

Tidelands. This was a localized } 

issue. it had its most potent effect 
in oil-conscious 

High taxes and high prices also . 
ought had a deep effect. bes 



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Women Today 


Australian Armed Forces Draw Many Women to Join in Post-War Service 

More Recruits 

Attracted By 


_. By Joyce Burns Glen 
Written for The Christian Science Monitor 
“This is the life,” advise three 
pretty girls on posters all over 
Australia. “Join the Women’s 
ices—Navy, Army and Air 
At the end of the last war the 

women’s sections of the three 

services were disbanded. Now, as 

of the national recruiting 
fampaign to expand the armed 
forces, women are again taking 
their place beside the men in the 
ranks and as officers. 

The idea of a service career is 
attracting thousands of young 
women—schoolteachers, stenoge- 
raphers, factory hands and sales 
girls. Conditions are most at- 

tractive, with specialist training | 

in a multitude of interesting oc- 
cupations. The girls sign up for 

four years, with the opportunity} 

of reengagements for further 
periods of four years. Apart from 
a ‘substantial weekly salary, they 
are provided with a living-out 
allowance, unless accommodation 
is provided. 
Promotion Rapid 
There are chances for rapid 
promotion, with commensurate 
ases in pay. General service 
benefits include three weeks’ an- 
nual leave, with travel conces- 
sions. A cash gratuity accrues on 
leaving the service. Girls are 
. eligible if they are single, wid- 

owed or divorced without de-| 

Ppendents, between 
(veterans up to 45.) They are re- 
quired to serve anywhere in Aus- 
tralia including New Guinea and 
other Territories controlled by 
the Commonwealth. 

Should romance enter - their 
lives, they can get compassionate 
discharge to marry. 

Since the WRANS were on 
@eck again, naval recruiting 
Centers are being rushed by teen- 

Mrs. Richard Conte 
Puts On Blue Bonnet 
To Enjoy F.N.E. ! 

18 and 40) 






Ray Leighton 

Left to right: WRAN telegraphist Shirley Bat- | 
ten, WRAAF A. C. W. (Aircraft Woman) Sylvia 
Cooke, and WRAAC Private Roydac Jaques are 

agers who were too young to join 
up jast time. The most eager ap- 
plicants are girls in the outback 
who have never seen the sea, The 
WRAN intake comprises telegra- 
phists, writers, clerks and 
Life Made Easier 

Amenities are making life 
easier for new recruits, and there 
is a generally more feminine at- 
titude in the postwar services. 
The director of the WRANS, 
Chief Officer Blair Bowden, wants 

| her girls to look “snappy and at- 
| tractive.’ They now wear nylons 
}instead of the dowdy lisle mon- 
| strosities 
-another innovation is the smart 
black over-the-shoulder handbag 

for walking out, and 

which does away with bulging 

pockets. WRAN recruits have the 

services of a beauty expert to 

'advise on how to use cosmetics. 
=} (Colored nail polish is the only 

, tiere 

beauty aid forbidden.) A corse- 

‘trahan Army 

over Australia, 

playing a vital part in Australia’s defense plans. 
This is the recruiting poster now to be seen all 

gives a nautical touch to the rat-| niture and curtains. They have 

ings. This is banded by a ribbon, 

known in the Navy as a “‘tally,” | 

with the name of the naval es- 
tablishment printed on it. 

There have been changes in the 
WRAAC (Women’s Royal Aus- 
Corps) uniforms 
too. Instead of the former khaki 
drabs, the walking dress is a 
smart Highland green barathea, 
decorated with brass buttons 

| which need no polishing, and gold 

braided chevrons, with matching 
beret and tie, fawn shirt and 
black accessories. 

Designed by Miss Rhys 
liams, Melbourne fashion 


signer, this uniform has a slime 

| ming 

in posture and | 

| general appearance. Another new | 
feature is the sailor’s cap which | 


Mrs. Richard Conte has joined 

the thousands of women who put | 

on Bive BONNET Margarine for | 

F.N.E.—Flavor, Nutrition, Econ- 
omy! Like the famous screen 
star’s wife,. you, too, will love 
delicate, sunny-sweet taste 
LUE BonNeET adds to any food! 
You'll like its nutrition, too. No 
other spread for bread is richer 
in year-round nourishment! And 
ou'll welcome its economy. 
wo pounds of Bive Bonnet 
cost less than one pound of. the 
high-priced spread! So remem- 
ber the letters... F....N...E! 

Buy All-Vegetable Biue Bonnet | 
Margarine and get “all three”— | 

Flavor! Nutrition! Econom-e-e! 







< . 




skirt with a deep back 
pleat which is easily let out or 
taken in. The new summer uni- 
form is a beige uncrushable lin- 
en, easy to launder and iron and 
a great improvement on the old 
khaki drill which creased almost 
while being put on. WRAAC re- 
crults work as draughtsmen, 
drivers, orderlies, storewomen 
and mess stewardesses., 
Conditions in the WRAAF 
(pronounced WAF for short) are 
not nearly as rugged as in war- 
time. The majority of rookies 
have single rooms with new fur- 

'48 hours 
better than most of the flights of 

sheets and pillowslips on their 
beds, a far cry from 
with paillasses of straw, or don- 
key’s breakfast as they were 
called, and _ scratchy service 
blankets. And they have hot wa- 
ter, tablecloths and white crock- 
ery which wartime WRAAFs 
did not have. Their musterings 
include clerks, drill instructors, 
stores and equipments assistants, 
and tailors. 

Bring Glamor Along 

These young women who are 
coming back into the services are 
bringing with them new glamor 
and boundless enthusiasm. They 
are vefy  service-minded and 
soon acquire a vocabulary of ex- 
pressions such as CO, PT, and 
KP, and the knack of making a 

bed in three seconds flat, They | 

enjoy barracks life with its spirit 
of comraaeship, the open | 
work, and above all the chance 
to travel and see the country. 
As one CO (man) commented 
recently on a bunch of WRAAF 

rookies: “They're a cracker lot of 

girls. When they had been here 
they were marching 

Odyssey of a Pair of Sandals: 

It’s a Long Way to the Factory 

By a Special Correspondent of The Christian Science Monitor 
' dals back to the store where the 

The story of a pair of sandals 

which seems to have made about | 

| as long a journey as Homer's far- 

| famed 

Odysseus has 

been told | 

by Esti Budapest. the organ of | 
the Budapest municipal council. 

The sandals in question were | 
bought by a worker on July 26. 

at a state store and cost him 
183 forints (about $16.50) which 

nationalized manager agreed that 
for once the customer was right 
and said he would send the faulty 

goods “to the competent authori- 
ties.” He added that the customer 

| should return in a week’s time 

is somewhat less than a week’s | 

wage for the average Hungarian | Bho 
6 & | worker has gone five times to 


The customer put the sandals 
on for the first time on July 29 
when, according to Esti Buda- 
pest, the nose, or noses, of the 
sandals “flew off.” 

On his next free afternoon. 
July 31, the worker took the san- 

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factory Bonyhad where 

when he would either get the 
original sandals back duly re- 
paired or would be given a new 

Writing on Sept. 6, Esti Buda- 
pest said that “since July 31 the 

get his sandals. On Aug. 26 he 
was told that they were being 
repaired in the nationalized shoe 

| were made.” 



Finally, on Sept, 1 the cus- 
tomer got his sandals back. But 
by then the weather was no 
longer conducive to wearing 
them, It also was too late for 
him to use them on his vacation. 

Investigating the delay. Esti 
Budapest found that all faulty 
goods returned have to go first 
to the “competent authority” 
which deals with “justified and 
unjustified complaints.” This 
nationalized authority decides 
whether the goods are to be 
returned to the customer 
marked “complaint unjustified” 
or whether the nationalized 

|store which sold them is to be 

instructed to send them back to 
the nationalized wholesale un- 

'dertaking for return to the na- 

_tionalized factory 
them, In the latter case, the na- 

which made 

_tionalized factory is given two 

| weeks in which to carry 
| necessary 

out the 

repairs or beplace- 

| ments. 

Thus the nationalized shoe 
store’s manager who promised 
satisfaction to the customer in a 
single week was not a little op- 

A Happy, Merry Feast of 
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With Superb Artistry 

O. Holy Night 

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O, Little Town of Bethichem 

Album, 3 Unbreakeble Records (78) . 
Single LP Vinolyte (33%) $2.95 


s for Christma. 

the huts | 


If the thought of retirement : ) P| 
dismays you, do read the fol- 1 * 
lowing article telling how one 
active schoolteacher is antici- 
pating this period two years 
hence, and btueprinting her 
plans for an antique shop. 
Other articles in this series 
are appearing on consecutive 

Looking Forward—XIll | 

By Isabell Murray Hoyt 

Written jor The Christian Science Monitor ; 

A career in the field of edue- 
cation provides a full and active 
life. What, then, does retirement 
mean to a teacher”? 

Well, to one Portland, Ore., 
teacher, who for 42 years has 
devoted her time, her energies, 
and her interests to other people, 
it means she will continue to 
share her time, her energies and 
interests with other people — 
through her hobby. 

Mrs. Grace Hiestand is going 
to open an antique shop featur- 
ing early American yglass, But 
this will be no ordinary antique 
shop for she plans to inake it a 
headquarters for evcryone who | 
loves these beautiful creations as | 
much as she does. To prompt ;, light.) 
this, she is going to provide a lot | ar , de Ts 
of “sit and visit space” complete | This room will be built ad- 
with tea hours. | joining her library which with 

Good for Conversation | its already established feeling of 
“Collectors,” she says, “ama- | friendliness will become a natu- 
|teurs to the most learned pro-|T@! extension of the shop, tor 
. | glass collectors also seem to be | 
fessionals love to talk about their | avid collectors of books on the 
collections and I hope to make subject! 
them feel so welcome they'll stay On the far side of the shop 
on for hours and hours. That will be the “sitting room” which 
will open on the patio, which 
Badend I shail make many new during the late spring, summer, | 
friends and learn ever so much | and fall months will serve as the 
more about this fascinating sub- | outdoor sitting room. From there, 
ject.” the beautiful gardens stretch 

While she will be teaching for away for the full acre which | 
two more years, her plans for | surrounds Mrs. Hiestand’s home. 
her future are so definite they | These gardens she will snare 
already include architect’s draw- | with her new friends when they 
| ings of the additions she will | come as ske has always shared 
make to her Jovely old home in them with her neighbors, her 
|order to be in business by the 
time she retires. Part of these 

Mrs. Grace Hiestand 

charming plans include the well- 
‘| windowed space for the shop it- 
self. (Early American glass 
colorful and responds excitingly 


students, and her old friends. 
In the center of a bustling dis- 

| introduced 
| Grant 

| terested 

Grace Hiestand Retires to Open Antique Shop; 
Builds Future Collecting Old Glass, New Friends 

| trict, Mrs. Hiestand’s quiet gar- | 
dens, surrounded py wonderful | 
old trees, are set off from the) 
busy streets by magnificent, na- | 

tive shrubs that offer 
shelter to ine birds she loves so 
much. A par’ ef the area is de- 
voted to wild flowers because 
she loves therr too and because 
they offer he: biology students 
an opportunity '§ tor 
Large Collection 

Over a period of many years 
she has collected these flowers 
from all over the Northwest. 

Youngsters who might not ever’! 

have known such fragile and ex- 
quisite beauty existed have had 

the opportunity to see it, study) 

it, and most important, to 

learn that it must be protected. | 

Thus, quietly but surely, has 
Mrs. Hiestand built through her 
teaching a sense of responsibility 
toward good citizenship. 
Her opportunity to do so 
vast, too, im 25 years ago she 


High Schoo! in Family 
Life Educaticen. and still 
tinues to teach them, 

“Of course discipline is not a 
problem if young people are in- 
in the subject matter, 
ana if they are allowed to take 

|ective, verbal part in the class 
itself,” she replied quickly to a 

question posed about modern 

teen agers. “Personally I feel that | 
teachers often defeat their own | 
-sincere efforts to instruct by talk- | 

ing too much themselves. When 
adults become restless 20 minutes 
into an after-dinner speech, you 
have a sound example of what l 
Sharing Important 

“One of the important things to 
learn about living a full life 1s to 
snare with others. This includes 
intormation. Therefore, 

surance they’H be ‘allowed’ 
snare it, the learning processes 
are stimulated and the ideal situ- 
ation of participation is created. 


Budget Your Time to Defeat Drudgery 

Writien for The Christian Science Monitor ;|bureau or desk was heavy work, 
The young wife liked to keep but taking out the drawers first 

her home clean and shining but Made it easier. 

‘with both her and her husband 

working all day and sometimes 

studying at night it wasn’t easy. 

doing plain things one day and 

be side-stepped, however. inousework hard. When she divided | 

There is no reason I have to do|.ach big task into small sections 

finally decided. “I’m going to wash |hours at home. | 

two windows every morning be-|. “I have a plan that I call my 
fore I go to work. Maybe if | 10-minute tasks,” sald a motherly 

break down my biggest jobs into’ 


sults. She found that moving a to divide instead of multipy.” 

Sometimes it is hard for a 
homemaker to stop work, although 

she realizes she is straining or 
She nad sighed over ironing, but hurrying too much. “I like to keep 

at a job until it’s done,” a woman 

and her own serenity. There is a 
point when it’s more efficient and 

keep on doggedly. 

Before starting a big job—such | 

as cleaning, washing, 

tion for all concerned. L.L. R. 

yearly | study 

firsthand | 

the first courses at | 

cone | 

when | 
teen agers are encouraged to fer- | 

ret out information with the as- | 
to | 

“I constantly remind myself 
that these are tomorrow’s voters, 
and that they’ll be more conscien- 
tiuus citizens if they learn to 
issues, then formulate 

opinions about them, then share 

in discussion of them, and finally 
make .a definite decision for 
themselves. Such habits can be 
formed in almost any classroom, 
but certainly must be in Family 
Lite classes if these are to be 

| effective!” 

Eleven years ago when Mrs. 
Hiestand pought her first piece 
of antique giasswear “because I 
love color anc it was sc pretty,” 
she had no rotion that it would 
one day brine her al] the happi- 
ness she has had from making 
her plans to open up” shop. 

Not that the decision changed 
her buying techniques. She has 
always been more interested in 
securing the experimenta: pieces 
since she ieeis they demonstrate 
best the creative efforts of the 
individuals who made them. 

Her collection as well as her 
knowledge avout these things 
she shares alse with her s.udents 
for, she feels they teach import- 
ant lessons ir everything from 
perseverance tc table setting. 

From Mrs. Hiestand then, one 
learns that it is possible t& com- 
bine vocation, hobby, experi- 
ences in a rich and happy past, 
with a day-by-day building for 
a full and bury future tha‘ takes 
the dreariness and dread out of 
facing what is known as retire- 

Our Readers 
Talk Jt Over 

Water Helps Out 

I should like to share several 
cold-water tricks that simplify a 
variety of household tasks. Here 
they are: 

l. If you want to serve a jelly 
or cream in a large dish, it often 

slips to one side as you turn it 
out. But if you first rinse the 

|serving-dish with cold water, 
_there will be no trouble, for you 

can then move the jelly until it 
is straight without breaking it. 
2. When you are dealing with 
fruit that is likely to stain vour 
hands, rince them afterwards in 

_cold water without soap, before 
fussy clothes the next lightened'|may say, but perhaps her family 
' the labor. It was thinking about| would be happier if she consid-| 
Washing 12 windows looked like|the heavier work or becoming un- ered the effect on them. To keep 
one of the big jobs that couldn’t|\duly bothered because she could |guing on a hard job may be to sac-| 
isee the work ahead that made'rifice the comfort of her family} 

washing in hot water, and the 
stains will come off much more 

3. Teacloths will keep their 
whiteness better if you soak 
them first in cold water before 
washing them. The dirt will come 

all those windows at once,” she|the work fitted better into her | sensible to stop working than to| out more easily and stains will 


4. Onions without tears—if 

you hold them u:der cold water 
‘woman. “Sometimes I keep a list painting, putting away the sea-| While peeling them. 
of odd jobs that I can do while son's clothes, or getting ready for) 
little pieces | can get more done |waiting for something in the oven ja special event—stop and think!) boards with cold water instead 
lor for a late dinner. It’s surpris-|Keep thinking ‘until the best and) of hot 
The young wife’s plan proved|ing how many long drawn-out easiest way is found. Spread over; Whereas 
so successfu] that she was able to projects can be taken care of in a few days or weeks. the big piece} them. 
do her housework with a more short spaces of time. It helps to|of work can be handled with just. 
carefree approach and happier re-|use arithmetic in housework and jas good results and more satisfac-| to an omelet or a batter makes 
| it lighter. 

5. If you scrub white-wood 

they will be whitened, 
hot water  discolors 

6. A little cold water added 

Affair in Trinidad—Cabare. dancer (Rita 

Hayworth) gets mixed up with foreigh 
agents in impossible whodunit.—M. 
Amazing Monsieur Fabre — Fascinatin 
though ,umeven biography of renowne 
French entomologist, with searching 
and powerful performance by Pierre 


Films in this Movie Guide are classified as (M) for mature sean 
(Y) for young people, (C) for children. We have capttalized the 
titles of those pictures which our reviewers consider above average. 
= Movie Guide is updated every Thursday. 

Fresnay Many close-ups of insect iife 
nist thriller about perils encountered 
by intrepid foreign correspondent 
hind Iron Curtain Dana Andrews, 
Marta Toren, George Sanders. -M.Y. 

Gack at the Front—Trace of Bill Maul- 
din’s satirical soldier’s-eye view of 
army retained amid low-comedy antics 
of Willie and Joe in Japan.—M.Y. 

use You're Mine—Mario wanza sings 
powerfully and often in color film about 
drafted opera star who ¢ets mixed up 
with mustc-loving sergeant and latter's 
pretty singine sister —M.Y. 

Beware, My Levely—Grim,. uneasy little 
story. effectively acted by Robert Rvan 
as unbalanced handyman and Ida 
~~ as emplover te terrorizes.—M. 

Big Jim MeLain—Gomber silow-paced ac- 
count of House Un-American Activities 
investigators m UHaweaii with light 
threads of comedy and romance and 
authentic settings. --M.Y. ‘ 

BIG SKY Missouri River in 1630's 
moves daring 1.200-mile keelboat fur- 
trading expedition through manifold 
dangers and magnificen mountain 

country. --M.Y 

Brandy fer the Parsen—Quietly absurd 
British comedy involving vacationin 
sweethearts who become entang! 
with liquor smuggler.— M.Y. 

Brigand—Anthony xter piays dua) role 
in better-than-ave swashbucklin 
tale of soldier doubling for king.—M. 

Caire Read—Middie Fastern backgrounds 
enliven conventiona! British melodrama 
about narcotic traffic -M.Y 

Four Poster — Prolonged, rather dreary | 
marital chronicle involving only two | 
characters (Lilli Palmer, Rex Harrison), | 
brightened by UPA cartoons.—M.Y. 

Francis Gees to West Point—**Taikine 
mule” still amusing tn third film ap- 
pearance, this time helping cadet suc- 
ceed. --M : 

Golden Hawk — Workmanlike color pro- 
duction of routine pirate tale involv- 

French conflict with Britain and |—M.Y. 

Has Anybody Seen My Gal—Feebie com- 
edy about ghastly things that happen | 
to middle class family suddenly given 
$106,006. —M.Y | 

High Neon — Brilliantiy mace western 
which ends on dubiously sour and 
sardonic note.—M. 

ef Desire—Idyilic tropicai setting 
cluttered with unreal romance  be- 
— shipwrecked nurse and marine. 


Island Rescue—Wartime rescue of prize 
cow from Nazi-occupied Channe! island 
provides material for adroit British 
comedy meilodrama.—M.Y C. 

I'VANHOE—Sir Waiter Scott's classic in 
grandly proportioned, handsomely ca- 
parisoned. excitinglvy presen Tech- 
nicolor version made in England with 
Anglo-American cast.—M. Y.C 

Jumping Jackts—ifore military maneuvers 
by Martin and Lewis, this time with 
parasroces will undoubtedly delight 
heir vast followmne. -M.¥ C. 

JUST FOR YOU—fFamous show-business 
father tries to reestablish relationships 

California Conquest Another psendo- with his two ehildren in charming. 
historical California episode. boringly well-mannered. sentimenta) comedy 
told. handsomely pictured in color — |. With music. Bing Crosby.—M YC 

| mye. ° he Iron Mask-Action apienty. 

| Captain Pirate—Workmaniike bucganeer- Three Musketeers. twin 
ing adventure with pardoned Captain; princesses. and struggles for the French 

sailing again to pirate throne.—M.Y 

using his name.—M.Y. 

Ca ble pirate yarn about 

mistaken identities In tropical island 

fortress.._M. Y 

—Powerful film version preserves 
main elements of Dreiser's tragic novel 
about flicit love affair between res- 
taurateur and midwestern nay girl. 

Superbly acted by Sir Laurence Olivier. 

Jennifer Jones. Eddie Albert. Miriam 


Pirate — Extravagantiy tmpos- 


sible adventure varr features ex 
|  ‘“geroba 
|. Lancaster and Nic; Cravat.--M. yc 
Cripple Creek 

Laughter in Paradise—Amusi British 
film of practical joker whose four heirs 
must accom ridicuious tasks before 

tic as well as “iratic by 
Melodramatic western 
with secret service agents breakin 
atom eee ring in Colorado gol 

and reientiess pursurer. —M.7. 
LIMELIGHT — Haunting! beautiful bales 

ful transeription of Alan Paton’s mov- 
| ine and morable novel 

and hilarious vaudeville routine ‘wi 

Lee as the Rev 

it Came Upon the Midnight Clear 
hark! the Herald Angels Sing 
Away in a Manger 

©, Come All Ye Faithful 

soe $Q95 



7 Californiers Add 3% Sales Tex 
Money-Back Guarantee — No C.0.D.'s, Please 


about South 
pe with 
| §tephen Kumalo. 

he rescues from suicide.—M.Y. 
in -~Below-average Abbdott- 
d-Costeilo comedy involving attempts 
to protect wealthy orospector —-M.Y 
Lare of the Wilderness Oxelenokee 
swamp suppilies fabulously beautiful 
Saghavetinds for period adventure melo- 

Denver & Rie G | 
jon of 


Devil ee Three—German Austrian 
settings contribute to absorbing situ- 
ation. weakened bv conventiona! melo- 
drama com 

Man in hy—Michae! Wilding piays 
~ Mn ae? eens in romantic 


Nov. 4. 1942 

EIGHT IRON MEN—Shrewd combination 
of characterization, irony, and stspense 
in study of combat trol facing difi- 
cult decision under fire.—M.Y. 

Happy Time— Broad. rather tasteless 
comedy about French Canadian adoles- 
cent’s problems makes much of sup- 
posedly amusing delinquencies of 
grown-up male relatives. —M. — 

Night Witheut Sleep—Foggy. multi-fiash- 
back psychological drama _ involving 
murder during course of character's 
alcoholic blackout.—M. 

PRISONER OF ZENDA—Escapism of lav- 

h and amusing kind, in color. Stewart 
Granger does double-exposure routine 
as lishman and king he imperson- 
ates. borah Kerr is ° es and 
James Mason villain.—M.Y.C. 

Something fo. the Birds—Bits of satire, 
comedy, sentiment interwoven in lght- 
weight tale Se activi- 
ties in Washington. » # 

Steel Trap—Incredible but ingenious and 
suspenseful story of family man whose 
attempt at crime leads to mounting 
anxiety and remorse.—M.Y. 

Way of a Gauche—Warm. striking color 
shots .f Argentine pampas and moun- 
tains. loosely constructed story of head- 
strong gaucho.—M_.Y. 

Models, Inc.—Plodding melodrama about 
gold-digger and racket involving inex- 
perienced models 

Menkey Business—Cary Grant as chemist 
seeking youth formula in wacky farce, 
sometimes uproartous, occasionally in 
poor taste —M_Y. 

My Wife's Best Friend—Frequently di- 
verti little comedy involving seif- 

ma wife's reactions to hus- 
band’s indistretion.—M.Y 
Henry's Fuli Bouse Uneven assort- 
ment of five O Henry “tories provides 
some choice moments. such as Charles 
Laughton’s comic portrayal of tramp 
seeking winter haven in ‘ail.—M.Y. 
One Minute te Zere—Realistic combat 


film of standard p ee jee ge aS 
PROMOTER ‘(The Card)—Alec Guinness 

as of Arnold Bennett success 

story in highly congenial comedy full 
of character and fun.—M.Y. 
QUIET MAN—John Ford's estimable ac- 

t pugilist ‘John 


Ring Young Mexican fails as boxer 
but wins wisdom in well-handied anti- 
discrimina storv.—M.Y. 
Rie Grande. Western about post-Civil 
| san in ap cavalry a: post in 

Rose Bow! football 


MY C. 







Skirts Ahey—Esther Williams and Tongay 

babies swim in color musical. Asso 
comedy situations strung by 
slight plot about Waves.—M.¥ C 
Somebody Leves Me — Betty Hutton sings 
generous assortment of es in aver- 

age color musical “ ested by" ca- 
reers of Blo0ssom Secley and Benny 
Pields.—M. Y. 

Smoke Jumpers—Eye-fillin 
tion. contrived pilot. in 
involving parachute-fumping. 

fire fighters.—M.Y 
— In 


outdoor ac- 
or melodre ua 

loves as current wife tries to save him. 
Spectacular mountair scene and 
wild-animal scenes in color. ell-told 
synthetic story.—M.Y 

Sen of Ali Baba—Visuailly coiorfu!. other- 

tedious, adventure tale set in old 
Baghdad. —M.Y 

Sen of Paleface—Mostiy hilarious sequel 
to “Paleface” with Bob Hope as craven 
heir of man who won the West.—M.Y. 

Springfield Rifle—Warner ccior photog- 
raphy of galloping horses, high moun- 
tains provides main excitement in Civil 
War western about birth of Army in- 

ately abundant entertaining and well- 
told film biography follows humorist’s 
career from wande cowboy to in- 
ternationa! -elebrit il) dt.. 
Jane Wyman.—M.Y.C 

Strange Ones Cocteau deals with ab- 
norma! brother-sister relationship im 
+ acted, somber morbid French 


killed wife's lover.—M.Y. 
wy te Be sophisticated clev- 

dea! effects of * 
on deplorable family. -M Y 
Frentier—Murder and 

ters. —M.Y. 

Untamed Weomen—Tale involving vol- 

canoes, prehistoric monsters, . irl 

descendants of Druids, who fed te 
island. say.—M. 



- State-by- State Results of Elections to U.S. House of Representatives 

© |p sfmomas 6, Abernethy (D Taft Sees Split in Solid South as ‘Real One’ 

1 *Thomas G. Abernethy (D) 
By the Associated Press 

*Jamie L, Whitten (D) 
*Frank E, Smith (D) 
*John Bell Williams (D) 
Satine tk Gebane <0) Cincinnati tor Taft, who lost the GOP nomination to 
Missouri (Dems. 9, Reps. 4: loses Senator Robert A. Taft (R) of Ohio believes General Eisenhower but then toured the 
2 seats) ; the split in the once-Solid South is a “real one,” country urging the general’s election, hailed 
*Frank M. Karsten (D) but does not foresee any southern Democratic the latter’s victory as a repudiation of the Fair 
*Thomas-B. Curtis (R) leaders moving into the Republican Party right Deal, corruption, and procommunism. 
Mrs. John B. Sullivan (D) away. The Ohioan indicated he would stay in his. 
Jeffrey P. Hillelson (R) The Ohio Republican, commenting on Dwight’ present position as head of the vital Senate - 
*Richard Bolling (D) D. Eisenhower's victory} for the presidency, Republican Policy Committee in cooperating 
William C. Cole (R) said he did not look for immediate assistance with General Eisenhower and the new Repub- 
*Dewey Short (R) for Republicans in Congress from persons like  lican administration. 
*A, S. J, Carnahan (D), Price Daniel, Senator-elect from Texas, who Asked if the President-elect might want him 
*Clarence Cannon (D) supported General Eisenhower. for a Cabinet post or that he might become 
*Paul C. Jones (D) — Senator Taft said: “I believe that this break Senate Majority Leader, Senator Taft said: 
11 *Morgan M. Moulder (D) in the ranks in the South is a real one. It is “I see no reason to change. As a matter of 
my opinion that they supported Eisenhower fact, that seems to be General Eisenhower's 
because he is a conservative—doesn’t want to idea also. When he came to see me immediately 
take over their schools, tidelands, and that sort after the nomination in Chicago, fer instance, 
of thing—but I. do not expect any immediate’ it was te ask my cooperation as leader in the 

| Montana (Dems. 1, Reps. 1) 

an Se one; (R) lose two | ‘Kenneth 

(R) gain one; (D) lose one | | oy 
move into our party by southern leaders.” Sena- Senate, not in the campaign.” 
i . 

2 ‘Wesley A. A gapaant ase 

No change Nebraska (Reps. 4 

(D) gain one; (R) lose one 1 *Carl T. Curtis (R) 

(D) lose one 2 Roman L. Hruska (R) 

No change 3 *Robert D. Harrison (R) 

No change 4 *Tom Steed (D) | 
5 *John Jarman (D) | 
6 *Victor Wickersham (D) | 

Oreton (Reps. 4) | 
1 *Walter Norblad (R) 

4 *A. L. Miller (R) 
(R) gain one Nevada (Dems. 1) 
No change Cliten Young (R) 
2 Sam Coon (R) 
3*Homer D. Angell (R) 
4 *Harris Ellsworth (R) 

(R) gain one New Hampuhire (Reps. 2) 
pes Page 1 *Chester FE. Merrow (R) 
i : po 2 *Norris Cotton (R) | 
(D) lose two |New Jersey (Dems. 5, Reps. 9) 
Ne change—(5) 1 *Charles A. Wolverton (R) 
No change . ‘Tat t Pennsylvania (Dems 13, Reps 20; 
(R) gain one; (D) lose one a Millet Hand (R) 3 ts 
Ne sbedians ; *James C. Auchincloss (R) ae: oe i: tt (D) 
er a *Charles R. Howell (D) ‘William ¥ timate (0 
Ne aan Peter H. B. Frelinghuysen, p Semasagg By cxongy D) a 
, af 88) 
(R) gain four; (D) lose six ‘Cliffor *Earl Chudoff (D) 
s d P. Case (R) writ. . ’ 
gh wane (D) lose one *William B. Widnall (R) 3 Be age gp ers ge: Lage a 
(Ind. 1) no change *Gordon Canfield (R) ‘Beniainin F Somes (hi 
(R) lose one; (D) lose one “Frank C, Osmers (R) *Karl C. King’ (R3 : 
No change “Peter W, Rodino, Jr. (D) *Paul B. Dague (R) 
(D) lose two; (R) lose one “Hugh J. Addonizio (D) *Joseph L. Carrigg (R) 
No change “Robert W. Kean (R) Edward J Bonin (R) 
No change *Alfred D. Sieminski (D) *Ivor D Fenton (R) 
No change “Edward J. Hart (D) *Samuel K. McConnell 
(D) gain one "John J. Dempsey (D) *George M. Rhodes (D) 
“Antonio M. Fernandez (D) *Francis E. Walter (D) 
*Walter M. Mumma (R) 
*Alvin R. Bush (R) 
“Richard M. Simpson (R) 
S. Walter Stauffer (R) 

(R) gain two; (D) lose two 

No change y York (Dems. 22, Reps. 23; 

(R) gain three; (D) lose two loses 2 seats) 

(R) gain two; (D) lose one— Stuyvesant Wainwright 

(6) : (R) 

(R) gain one; (D) lose one Steven B. Derounian (R) *James E. Van Zandt (R) 

No change Frank J. Becker (R) *Augustine B. Kelley (D) 

No change “Henry J. Latham (R) *John P. Saylor (R) 

Albert H. Bosch (R) *Leon H. Gavin (R) 

*Carroll D. Kearns (R) 
*Louis E. Graham (R) 

i *Thomas E. Morgan (D) 

*James G. Fulton (R) 

Lester Holtzman (D) 
“James J. Delaney (D) 

“Herman P. Eberharter (D) | 
*Robert J. Corbett (R) 

*Louis B. Heller (D) 
*Mrs, Vera Buchanan (D) 

“Eugene J. Keogh (D) 
*Mrs. Edna F. Kelly (D) 
Rhode Island (Dems 2) , 
- *Aime J. Forand (D) 

*Emanuel Celler (D) 
2 *John E. Fogarty (D) 

Francis E. Dorn (R) 
*Abraham J, Multer (D) 
South Carolina (Dems 6) 
1 *L. Mende] Rivers (D) 

*John J. Rooney (D) 
John H. Ray (R) 
2 “John d: Riley (dD) 

*James G. Donovan (D-R) 

*Arthur G. Kiein (D) 

*Franklin D, Roosevelt, Jr. 


*Jacob K. Javits (R) 

*Sidney A. Fine (D) 

*Isidore Dollinger (D) 

*Charies A. Buckley (D) 

Paul A. Fino (R) 

*Ralph A. Gamble (R) 

*Ralph W. Gwinn (R) 

*Katharine St. George (R) 

*J. Ernest Wharton (R) 

*Leo W. O’Brien (D) 

*Dean P. Taylor (R) | 

*Bernard W. Kearney (R) 

*Clarence E. Kilburn (R) 

*William R. Williams (R) 

*R. Walter Riehiman (R) 

*John Taber (R) 

*W. Sterling Cole (R) 

B. Keating (R) 
*Harold C. Ostertag (R) 
*William E. Miller (R) 
*Edmund P. Radwan (R) 

John R. Pillion (R) 
*Daniel A. Reed (R) 

North Carolina (Dems. 12) 

*Herbert C. Bonner (D) 
L. H. Fountain (D) 
*Graham A. Barden (D) | 
*Harold D. Cooley (D) | 

- Results om the House contests, # 
(* marks incumbents): 

Alabama (Dems. 9) 

*Frank W. Boykin (D) 
*George M. Grant (D) 
*George W. Andrews (D) 
*Kenneth A. Roberts (D) 
*Albert Rains (D) 
Armistead Selden, Jr., (D) 
*Carl Elliott (D) | 
*R. E. Jones, Jr. (D) 
*Laurie C. Battle (D) 
Arizona (Dems. 2) 

1 John J. Rhodes (R) 

2 *Harold A. Patten (D) 
Arkansas (Dems. 7; Loses 1 seat) 
*E. C, Gathings (D) 
*Wilbur D. Mills (D) 
*James W. Trimble (D) 
*Oren Harris (D) 

*Brooks Hays (D) 

6 *W. F. Norrell (D) 
California (Dems. 10, Reps. ms 
Gains 7 seats) | 
*Hubert B. Scudder (R- D) | 
*Clair Engle satin 

In doubt 
William S. Mailliard (R) 
*John F. Shelley (D-R) 
Robert L. Condon (D) 
*John J. Allen (R-D) 
*George P. Miller (D-R) 
J. Arthur Younger (R) 
Charles S. Gubser (R) 
*Leroy Johnson (R-D) 
*Allan O. Hunter (R-D) 
In doubt 
Harlan Hagen (D) 
*G. L. McDonough (R-D) 
*Donald L. Jackson (R) 
*Cecil R. King (D) 
Craig Hosmer (R) 
*Chet Holifield (D-R) 
*Carl Hinshaw (R-D) 
Edgar W. Hiestand (R) 
Joseph M. Holt (R) 

*Clyde Doyle (D-R) 

*Norris Poulson (R-D) 

*Patrick J. Hillings (R) 

*Samuel W. Yorty (D-R) 

° R. Sheppard (D) 
28 James B. Utt (R) 

29 *John Phillips (R-D) . 
30 Robert C. Wilson (R) 
(Dems. 2, Reps. 2) 
1 *Bryon G. Rogers (D) 
2 *Willianr S. Hill (R) 
3 *J. Edgar Chenoweth (R) 
4 *Wayne N. Aspinall (D) 

Connecticut (Dems. 2, Reps. 4) 

AL *Antoni N. Sadilak (R) 
1 Thomas J. Dodd (D) 
2 —e Seely-Brown, 
3 Albert W. Cretella (R) 
4 *Albert P. Morano (R) | 
§ *James T. Patterson (R) 
Delaware (Reps. 1) 
AL Herbert B. Warburton (R) 
Florida (Dems. 6; gains 2 seats) 
1 In doubt 
2 *Charles E. Bennett (D) 
*Robert L. F. Sikes (D) 
*William C. Lantaff (D) 
*A_ S. Herlong, Jr. (D) 
*Dwight L. Rogers (D) 
7 James A. Haley (D) 
8 D. R. Matthews (D) 
Georgia (Dems. 10) 
1 *Prince H. Preston (D) 

Line-Up in the House 

By the United Press 

, Washington 

Compostiion of the new House: 
“~ (R) 

No change 
(R) gain one; (D) lose one 
No change 
(R) gain six; (D) gain one— 
Ne change—(2) 
(R) gain one; (D) lose one 
Ne change 
(D) gain two— (3) 
7 change 
( oe _ one: (R) lose one— 






~—~so oOo — ow soo @ 



cece tL, LLL LL CN ttt a —— — ae ———— 

9: gains 1 seat) 
1 *Edward J. Robeson, Jr. 
*Porter Hardy, Jr. (D) 
*J. Vaughan Gary (D) 
*Watkins M. Abbitt (D) 
*Thomas B. Stanley (D) 
Richard H. Poff (R) 
*“Burr P. Harrison (D) 
*Howard W. Smith (D) 
William C. Wampler (R) 
10 Joel T. Broyhill (R) 
Washington (Dems. 2, Reps. 4; 
gains 1 seat) 
In doubt : 
Thomas M. Pelly (R) 
Harry F. Henson (D) 
in doubt 
*Hal Holmes (R) 
|*. 5 *Walt Horan (R) 
*Thor C. Tollefson (R) 
West Virginia (Dems. 6) 
1 Robert H. Mollohan (D) 
2 *Harley O. Staggers (D) 
3 *Cleveland M. Bailey (D) 
4 Will E. Neal (R) 
‘5 *Mrs. Elizabeth Kee (D) - 
6 Robert C. Byrd (D) 
Wisconsin (Dems, 1, Reps, 8, Vae. 

3 *W. J. Bryan Dorn (D) 
4 *Joseph R. Bryson (D) 

: Virginia (Dems, 
5 *James P. Richards (D) | 


| 6 *John L. McMillan (D) 
' South Dakota (Reps. 2) 
1 *Harold O. bovre (R) 
2 *E. Y. Berry (R) 
Tennessee (Dems. 8, Reps. 
loses 1 seat) 
*B. Carroll Reece (R) 
*Howard H. Baker (R) 
*James B. Frazier, Jr., 
*Joe L. Evins (D) 
*J. Percy Priest (D) 
*Pat Sutton (D) 
*Tom Murray (D) 
*Jere Cooper (D) | 
*Clifford Davis (D) | 
Texas (Dems, 21; gains 1 seat) 
AL Martin Dies (D-R) 
*Wright Patman (D) 
Jack B. Brooks (D) 
Brady Gentry (D) 
*Sam Rayburn (D) 
*J. Frank Wilson (D) 
*Olin E. Teague (D) 
*John Dowdy (D) 
*Albert. Thomas (D) 
*Clark W. Thompson (D) | 
*Homer Thornberry (D) , | 
*W. R. Poage (D) 
*Wingate H. Lucas (D) 
*Frank kkard (D) 
*John E. Lyle, Jr.. (D) 
*Lloyd M. Bentsen, Jr., 
*Ken Regan (D) 
*Omar Burleson (D) 
“Walter Rogers (D) “John W. Byrnes (R) 
*George H. Mahon (D) 9 Merlin Hull (R) 
20 *Paul J. Kilday (D) | 10 *Alvin E. O’Konskj (R) 
21 *O. C. Fisher (D) Wyoming (Reps. 1) 
| Utah (Dems, 2) | AL *William H. Harrison (R) 
1 Douglas R. Stringfellow | Delegates 
2 William A. Dawson (R) 
Vermont (Rep. 1) 
AL *Winston L. Prouty (R) 

*Thurmond Chatham (D) 

*Car! T. Durham 

*F. Ertel Carlyle (D) 

*Charles B. Deane (D) 

Hugh Q. Alexander (D) 
Charlies Raper Jonas (R) 
11 *Woodrow W. Jones (D) 
12 George A. Shuford (D) 

North Dakota (Reps. 2) 

AL *Usher L. Burdick (R) 
AL Otto Kruger (R) 

Ohie (Dems. 6, Reps. 16, Ind. 1) 

Gordon H. Scherer (R) 
*William E. Hess (R) 
*Paul F. Schenck (R) 
*William M. McCulloch ed | 
*Cliff Clevenger (R) 
*James G. Polk (D) 
*Clarence J. Brown (R) 
*Jackson E. Betts (R) 
*Frazier Reams (Ind.) 
*Thomas A. Jenkins (R) 
Oliver P, Bolton (R) 
*John M. Vorys (R) 
*Alvin F. Weichel (R) ° 
*William H. Ayres (R) 

5 *Robert T. Secrest (D) 
*Frank T. Bow (R) 
*J. Harry McGregor (R) 
*Wayne L. Hays (D) 
*Michae!l J. Kirwan (D) 
*Michael A. Feighan (D) 
*Robert Crosser (D) 
*Mrs. Frances P. Bolton (R) 
*George H. Bender (R) 

Oklahoma (Dems. 5, Reps. 1; 
Vac. 2; loses 2 seats) | 

Sao Auwve WD 

New Hampshire 
New Jersey 
New Mexico 
New York 
North Carolina 
North Dakota 
Ohio . 
Oregon cea 
Rhode Island 
South Carolina 

10 (D) 


eosd-Aanwoas & 
woo-rauvrk Wie 



QuenDeoenneswee = DNeK I OViee- & eK ee Ow 

FI OOnw+s39 2 NK SU 

Washington ng 

West Virginia 

*Lawrence H. Smith (R) 
*Glenn R. Davis (R) 
“Gardner R.-Withrow (R) 
| *Clement J. Zablocki (D) 
_ 5 *Charles J. Kersten (R) | 
| *William K. Van Pelt (R) 
Melvin R. Laird (R) 

— ee 
Ne OS © 

l 9 
0 I 

Note: Above list includes some races still undecided. as fol- 
‘ (1)—Includes one (R) leading. 

(2)—Includes one (D) leading. 

(3)—Includes one (D) leading. 

(4)—Includes one (D) leading. 

(5)—Includes one (D) leading. 

(6)—Includes one (R) leading and one (D) leading. 


Se he. hme hm he 
oonoauvw' s Ww 


*Edward T. Miller (R) 
*James P. S, Devereux (R) 
*Edward A, Garmatz (D) 
*George H. Fallon (D) 
Frank Small, Jr. (R) 
DeWitt S. Hyde (R) 
Samuel Friedel (D) 

Massachusetts (Dems. 6, Reps. 8) 

1 *John W. Heselton (R) 
Edward P. Boland (D) 
*Philip J, Philbin (D) 
*Harold D. Donohue (D) 
*Mrs. Edith Nourse Rogers 

*William H. Bates (R) 
*Thomas J. Lane (D) 
*Angier L. Goodwin (R) 
*Donald W. Nicholson (R) 
Laurence Curtis (R) 
Thomas P, O'Neill, Jr. (D) 
*John W. McCormack (D) 
*Richard B, Wigglesworth 
14 *Joseph W. Martin, Jr., (R) 
Michigan (Dems, 5, Reps. 12; 
gains 1 seat) 
*Thaddeus M, Machrowicz | 
*George Meader (R) 
*Paul W. Shafer (R) 
*Clare E. Hoffman (R) 
*Gerald R. Ford, Jr., (R) 
Kit Clardy (R) 
*Jesse P. Wolcott (R) 
Alvin M. Bentley (R) 

9 *Miss Ruth Thompson (R) 
Elford A, Cederberg (R) 
Victor A. Knox (R) 

*John B. Bennett (R) 
*George D. O’Brien (D) 
*Louis C. Rabaut (D) 
.*John D. Dingell (D) 
*John Lesinski, J., (D) 
Charles G. Oakman (R) 
*George A. Dondero (R) 
a dither vs (Dems. 4, Reps. 5) 
*August H, Andresen (R) 
* Joseph P. O’Hara (R) 
*Roy W. Wier (D) 
*Eugene J, McCarthy (D) 
*Walter H. Judd (R) 
“Fred Marshall (D) 
*H. Carl Andersen (R) 
*John A, Blatnik (D) 

Indiana (Dems. 2, Reps. 9) 

1 *Ray J. Madden (D) 
*Charles A. Halleck ¢R) 
*Shepard J. Crumpacker, 
Jr. (R) 

*E. Ross Adair (R) 
*John V. Beamer (R) | 
*Mrs. Cecil M. Harden (R) 
*William G. Bray (R) 

D. Bailey Merrill (R) 
*Earl Wilson (R) 

10 *Ralph Harvey (R) 

11 *Charles B. Brownson (R) 
_ Towa (Reps. 8) 

1 *Thomas E. Martin (R) 

2 *Henry O: Talle (R) 

3 *H. R. Gross (R) 

4 *Karl M, LeCompte (R) 

“ *Paul Cunningham (R) 

6 *James I, Dolliver (R) 

7 *Ben F. Jensen (R) 

8 *Charles B. Hoeven (R) 
| Ranste (Reps. 6) 
| Howard S. Miller (D) 
2 *Errett P. Scrivner (R) 

*Myron V. George (R) 

*Ed H. Rees (R) 

*Clifford R, Hope (R) 

*“Wint Smith (R) 
entucky (Dems. 7, Reps. 2; loses 


*E. L. Bartlett (D) 

*Joseph R. Farrington (R) 


*Adam C., Powell, Jr, (D) 

1 *Page Belcher (R) 
*Frederic R. Coudert, Jr. 

2 Ed Edmondson (D) 
3 *Carl Albert (D) 

— ee 



EE | r= 


a la carte 


o . Cabiiiealle Piimene 0 


*James C. Davis (D) 
*Carl Vinson (D) 
*Henderson Lanham (D) 
*W. M. Wheeler (D) 
9 Phil Landrum (D) 
10 *Paul Brown (D) 
Idahe (Reps. 2) 
1 In doubt 
2 *Hamer H. Budge (R) 
Illinois (Dems. 8, Reps. 18; loses 
1 seat) 
*William L. Dawson (D) 
Barratt O'Hara (D) 
3 *Fred E. Busbey (R) 
illiam E. McVey (R) 
*John C. Kiuczynski (D) 
“Thomas J. O’Brien (D) 
*Adolph J. Sabath (D) 
Deceased ) 
*Thomas S. Gordon (D) 
*“Sidney R. Yates (D) 
*Richard W. Hoffman (R) | 
“Timothy P. Sheehan (R) Leo 
*Edgar A. Jonas (R) ; 
*Mrs. Marguerite S. Church | 
(R) | 
*Chauncey W. Reed (R) 
*Noah M. Mason (R) 
*Leo E. Allen (R) 
*Leslie C. Arends (R) 
*Harold H. Velde (R) 
*Robert B. Chiperfield (R) 
*Sid Simpson (R) 
*Peter F. Mack, Jr. (D) 
*William L, Springer (R) 
*Charles W. Vursell (R) 
*Melvin Price (D) 
*C. W. (Runt) Bishop (R) . 

‘Ike’ to Send Aide a Eye Budget Plana 

| with methere in the White House : will be taken to cooperate with | 

Washington | at your early convenience to dis- | respect to other matters relating | 

Following are the texts of an ' cuss the problems of this transi- |to the transition to a new ad- | 

exchange of messages between! #0" Period, so that it.may be ministration where General 

President Truman and Gen.| Clear to all the world that this Eisenhower wishes that to be. 
Dwight D. Eisenhower and a sub- | 

nation is united in its struggle | done. | 
sequent statement by the Presi- | for freedom and peace. I am inviting the general to 

meet with me here in the White 
Telegram by Truman 

House at an early date to discuss | 
these problems, in order that it | 

Congratulations on your over- | 
whelming victory. The 1954) 

may be plain to the whole world | 
budget must be presented to 

thai our people are united in the 
Struggle for freedom and peace. 

Congress before Jan. 18. All pre- 

liminary figures have been made 

D. Eisenhower as their Presi- 
dent, In our democracy this is' I could not conclude this state- 
ment without expressing my ad- 

up. You should have a repre-— 
sentative meet with the Director 

284 Park Ave. at 49th > PL 9- 2702 

Moke reservations now for 


15 EAST 48th STREET 

Complete Table d’Hote 
Dinners from $1.50 
Luncheons from 90c 



World Travellers wo _WHITE PLAINS, N. Y. 

have sampled the pride of fa- 
mous cuisines drool at the men-* 
tion of Mutton chop at Keen's 
... for it is truly a fabulous, @ 
glorified chop ... 

_ 149 Memereneck Avenue et Post Road 
_ Delicious medium priced Table D’Hote 
Luncheons or Dinners, Afternoon Tea 
No Liquor Open Sundays 



The Buttery 

54 Elm Street New Ceneon, Conn, 

11:20 te 2:30 
en Sr te 8:30 
ndoys 12:30 te 8:00 
__ BROOKLYN, N. Y. Delicious tood meticulously prepared 
@, Joe's Boro Halli, Inc. No liquor served Tel. 9-0973 
Brooklyn's Leeding 

Popular Priced 

Fulton Street 

N. Y. 
MAin 5-9596 | 


always something 
good to eat 

SINCE 1899 > | 
ROSOFF'S | gurl este 

RESTAURANT | Authentic Chinese-Indian- Javanese Cuisine | 

147 West ‘43rd ieee 
LU 22-3200 

64.350 arp 4 

Restauh y 927 Me 

In the Hotel Grosvenor 

Breckfast-Lunch $1 up-Dinner $1.50 up 
Uaexeelied American Feed 

*Noble J. Gregory (D) 
*Garrett L. Withers (D) 
John M. Robsion, Jr.’ (R) 
“Frank L, Chelf (D) 
"Brent Spence (D) 
*John C. Watts (D) 
*Car) D. Perkins (D) 
*James S. Golden (R) ° 
iana (Dems. 8) 
“F. Edward Hebert (D) 
*Hale Boggs (D) 
*Edwin E, Willis (D) 
*Overton Brooks (D) 
*Otto E. Passman (D) 
*James H, Morrison (D) 
T. A. Thompson (D) 
George S, Long (D) 
Maine (Reps. 3) 
(Following elected Sept, 8) 
1 *Robert Hale (R) 
2 *Charles P. Nelson (R) 
3 *Clifford G. McIntire (R) 
Maryland (Dems, 3, Reps. 3; 
gains 1 seat) 

anda solid meal! 


72 West 36th Street 


1033 - ist on. S00 U. Om 
Sette Place > Greeewtcd 

Open Daily —Saundayv tor Denner ) 
52 East 55th Street PL 9-4340 || 




Fine Food in the 
American Tradition 


110 Waverly Pi, 
SP 17-0363 

PRP! ee Pee 

Just West of Washington $4. 
Closed Sundays 


Closed Sunday and Saturday Lunch 

16 Bonk St., Bet. lith and 12th Sts. 
West of 7th Ave. CH 3-9396 

Est. since 1908 Open every da) 

CSCoao-avsa wn 

BRONX, N. Y. C. 

Old-Fashioned Thonksgiving Dinner 
Private Dining Rooms 

tm Griddle : Restaurant 

2506 Grand Concourse 
4 Deors Nerth of Fordham Read 
Where the best quality of food 

is served at moderate prices 

*% luncheon 
*® Dinner 

Readers of 
The Christian 

Science. Monitor 
will “7 the het breads. 
=) fried chicken, fresh vegre- 
| , tables, and ‘einer delicious 
cial eombinations 
x at luncheon and dinner, 
Closed Saturdays and Sundays 


1 East 48th Street. New York 
One Bleck from Radice City 


33 East 60th St., N. Y. C. 
In Brooklyn at 114 Henry St. 

AT. 36, RIDGEFIELD, CONN, Tel. 6-7613 
Guest Rooms @ Open Every Day 
Festive Thanks givi ing Dinner 2 


102 East 22nd St. GR 5-1889 
Thanksgiving Dinner $3.50. Closed 


The Best Family Deal 

la complete dinner with a large variety of 
meat, epnen’ ot &s. feed dishes 


President’ s Statement 

The people of the United 
| States have elected Gtn, Dwight 

me A OS A OEE OR i ge — 



FLOOS FROnt Tee 644 

Lugenia Allen 


Vhreugheut the Werild”’ 
Gver 30 years in Times Severe 

as representing the will of the. 

me Ey WS Some Whe shall | tration and gratitude to Gov 
govern us. I accept the decision | ¢,nor Stevenson for the campaign 
of the Budget immediately. 
The Independence wil] be at 

your disposal if you still desire 
to go to Korea. 

Reply by Eisenhower 
I deeply appreciate your cour- 

teous and generous telegram. I 
shall try to make arrangements | 
within the next two or three days 
to have a personal representative 
to sit with the Director of the 
_ | am most appreciative of your 
offer of the use of the Independ- 
ence, but assure you that any | 
suitable transport plane that one 
of the services could make avail- 
able will be satisfactory for my 
planned trip to Korea. 

With your permission I shall 
give the Secretary of Defense the 

earliest possible notice of my de- 
parture. - 

Truman bevieditibes 

Thank you for your prompt 
- and courteous reply to my tele- 
gram. I know you will agree with 
me that there ought to be an or- 
derly transfer of the business of 
the executive branch of the gov- 
ernment te the new administra- | 
tion, particularly in view of the 
international dangers and prob- 
lems that confront this country 
and the whole free world. 

i invite you, therefore, to meet ' 

people. and I shall give my sup- 
port to the government they 
have selected. I ask al] my fel- 
low citizens to do the same. 

The new administration and 
the new Congress will face ex- 
tremely difficult problems, par- 
ticularly in the field of foreign 
‘affairs: The proper solution of 
those problems may determine 
whether we shall have a third 
world war—and, indeed there is 
no quick and easy solution to 
nthese problems. They will re- 

quire sacrifice and hard work on | 

our part for years to come, We 
must support our government in 
the measures that are necessary 
to protect our freedom and 
achieve peace in the world, even 
though the way be long and hard. 

I stand ready to do all that lies 
within my power to facilitate the 
orderly transfer of the business 
of the executive branch of the 
government to the new adminis- 
tration, I have already sent a 
‘message to General Eisenhower 
suggesting that he have a repre- 
sentafive meet with the Director 
of the Bureau of the Budget, so 
that he will be fully informed as 
to the items in the budget. 

It will be necessary for me to | 

which he conducted. He lived up 
‘to the finest traditions of our 
democracy. It is plain that, in 
him, we have a great new leader 
who will contribute much to our 
national life in the years ahead. 

We shall have other elections 
in the future. There we can again 
present our views and our’ dif- 
ferences for the decision of the 
American people. In the mean- 

time, it wil] be in the best inter- | 

est of all of us to close ranks and 

work together for our mutual | 
welfare as citizens of this great, 


British to Use Diesel Oil 

In Antisubmarine Plane 

By Reuters 

Britain’s new antisubmarine 
plane, the Gannet, can safely fly 
on ship’s Diesel oil without modi- 
fication to its engine, the Society 
of British Aircraft Constructors 
has announced This means Navy 
carriers may soon abolish separ- 
ate pumps, tanks, and pipes nec- 
essary to refuel planes. 

Royal Holiday House 

Five British sovereigns have 
spent holidays at Balmoral Castle 

send the budget to the Congress | in Scotland: Edward VII, George 

since, under the law, it must be 
transmitted by Jan, 18, Steps 

V, Edward VIII, George VI, and 
Elizabeth II. 

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Of Walden And 

SoME THIRTY-Five YEARS after Thoreau s 
sojourn at Walden Pond, an Irish boy of 
seventeen or eighteen, stirred by a passage 
his father had read him, began to dream of 
a Walden of his own at one of Ireland’s 
western lakes. Like his hero, he planned 
to live ply and austerely and in even 
greater lusion, since his cabin was to be 
on a small island. 

Thoreau, if he could have known, would 

have been both pleased and amused, for he 
was fond of the Irish, though it was the 
Concord Irish that he knew best. They 
yielded him no disciples, but they gave him 
some of his warmest and most humorous 
' There was John Field, for example, in 
whose shanty near the river and far from 
any road Thoreau once took shelter during 
a thunderstorm. A brave man, John Field, 
to spend long days in spading boggy 
meadows for wages that could only keep him 
poor, And a brave woman his wife, “with 
the never absent mop in one hand, and yet 
no éffects of it visible anywhere.” Talking 
to them as if they too were philosophers, 
Thoreau explained his own economic situa- 
tion, his theories and experiments. But the 
Fields were unequal to the honor and the 

y fey dite 

Another Irish shanty, that of James Col- 

+ ROS A S a et ae ‘ne, “hp a we Ke, 
ns as ~~ Fa Oe te ET a . a, hh > wis Sale a LN RO din ay 
J «SS % sa is Fi < ee ey, Rake 
* ory - a aight’ re one Le s : OAS ¢ 
Sth oe ' *? oR: ee ad 

o y ¥ 

« os - 

n a 7 

lins who labored on the Fitchburg Railroad, = 

gave Thoreau more than passing shelter. For 
it was from that dismantled bpilding that he 
got the boards for his Walden cabin. One 
April evening the agreement was concluded 
and the price of four dollars and seventy- 
five cents paid in full. On his way to take 
possession early the next morning, Thoreau 
met the former occupants on the road, carry- 
ing in one large bundle all their worldly 
goods, except the cat which had escaped. A 
life of her own in the woods was what she 
too was evidently envisioning. 

For a short time Thoréau’s nearest neigh- 
bor was an Irishman of some distinction, a 

man of the world, Colonel Hugh Quoil, who, © 

having fought at Waterloo (whether for 
Napoleon or against him we are not told), 
sustained his last years as a ditcher in Amer- 
ica, perhaps with no less valor than on the 
battlefield. d 

But the most heroic of all the Concord 
Trish, in Thoreau’s eyes, was five-year-old 
Johnny Riordan in rags that could not begin 
to keep out the cold, yet trudging manfully 
through deep snow to school. It was no 
comfort to Thoreau to observe that some 
of those rags had once been trousers of his 
own, now cut down to the shape of a tea- 

| ‘ ier Fae 

Whatever the Concord Irish thought of 
their friendly and observant neighbor, no 
one of them ever followed his example to 
become a poor free man rather than a poor 
unfree one. It took a young Irishman in 
Ireland to dream of doing that, His Walden 
Pond was Lough Gill not far from Sligo on 
the west coast. His cabin was to be a genu- 
inely Irish one of clay and wattles, located 
on the small island of Innisfree. The young 
man’s name was William Butler Yeats. “I 
will arise and go now, and go to Innisfree.” 

Considering how many people over how 
many years have read the poem beginning 
with those words, does it seem a little dis- 
appointing and more than a little ironic that 
the poet never did what he said he would 
do, never arose and went to Innisfree, never 
built the small cabin there, never planted 
_ the “nine bean rows,” never made the “hive 
for the honey bee,” never lived “alone in 
the bee-loud glade”? 

Ironic, perhaps, but not surprising to any- 
one who knows even a little about the great- 
est of modern Irish poets. During his very 
active life Yeats did much arising and going, 
but it was to Dublin, to London, to Paris, and 
even to America. When in 1923 he was 
awarded the Nobel Prize in literature, he 
arose and went to Stockholm to receive the 
great honor from the Kinr’s own hand. 

Pr eB 

By not going to Innisfree Yeats was as 
much in character as Thoreau had been by 
going to Walden. By not planting the nine 
bean rows, and so by not having them to 
hoe and finally to harvest, Yeats was as 
true to himself as Thoreau had been with 
his famous two and a half acres of beans. 
Thoreau lived at Walden two years and two 
months. Yeats, had he gone to Innisfree, 
might have stayed at most two weeks. An 
Irish Thoreau? We can only smile. 

Yet though an ocean separated the two 
men, they were not in all respects far apart. 
Different as were their actions, they were 
both great men of action. Different as were 
many of their dreams, they were both great 
dreamers. And some of their dreams were 



not very different after all. If Yeats had his 

Walden, Thoreau had his Innisfree. 

It was called the Hollowell Place, and 
Thoreau fell in love with it for reasons ro- 
mantic enough to be Irish, It was near the 
river (like the shanty of John Field) and 
far from village and nearest neighbor. The 
buildings were gray and weatherworn, the 
fences dilapidated, and even the apple trees 
lichen-covered and gray. Hollow tree, they 
were, as if to pun on their owner’s name. 

Thoreau came so close to buying the 
place and living there, shortly before his 
Walden experiment, that he actually had his 
seeds ready for planting and material at 

hand to build a wheelbarrow. But the 

owner's wife changed her mind about sell- 
ing, and Thoreau found he was glad to 
change his mind about buying. 


The Hollowell Place was only one of his 
Innisfrees. At one time or another he con- 
templated buying every farm in Concord. 
“I walked over each farmer’s premises, 
tasted his wild apples, discoursed on hus- 
bandry with him, took his farm at his price, 
at any price, mortgaging it to him in my 
mind; even put a higher price on it—took 
everything but a deed of it—took his word 
for his deed, for I dearly love to talk— 
cultivated it, and him too to some extent, I 
trust, and withdrew when I had enjoyed it 
long enough, leaving him to carry it on.” 

As for Yeats, it would be unfair to leave 
the impression that he never did anything 
about his dream except to write the’ poem. 
The poem was written in London by a young 
man homesick for Sligo and his boyhood. 
But while still a boy he had once got near 
enough to Innisfree to spend a night within 
view of it. Over rough and boggy ground 
one beautiful evening he had walked all 
the way to Slish Wood on the shore of Lough 
Gill and opposite his dreamed-of island. 
After that hard thirty-mile hike, no one 
could say that he had not arisen and gone 
at least part way to his goal, and like his 
hero lived in the woods, if only for a few 


EUROPEAN fabrics were designed in a va- 
riety of fanciful ways in the eighteenth 
century. Printed textiles were decorated 
with flowers and garlands, with scenes from 

nature, allegories, legends, or symbols. Some / 
Rat) OEE WPska caeaevaren ¢. 

Oe. ‘ 

By Courtesy of the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston 


of the patterns of printed cottons were de- 
Signed after decorative fabrics imported 
from, China and India. This decorated cotton, 
in a pleasing pattern of landscape and floral 
decoration, was probably English. 


The Island of Birds 


Ir was Sieur de Champlain who named 
Bonaventure Island when he came up the 
Gaspé coast exploring in 1603. It lies a mile 
and a half or two miles of Perce and is the 
largest island in the Gaspé region. This 
Bonaventure is not only a famous little 

Lullaby for 

‘a Vermont Town 

With your wineglass elms 
and your maple trees, 
sleep, little town, 

at the mountain's knees. 

Gold in the hollow 

of hills, your lights 

are a handful of stars 
to the nighthawk’s flight. 

Your square white houses, 
your tall white spire, 
dream in the rust 

of the old moon’s fire. 

Sleep, little town, 
while the night goes by, 
until your sleepers 
turn and sigh, 

knowing all’s well 
and the hour late 
by the homing cry 
of the northbound freight. 


Secretary to 

Mr. Lincoln 

AT THAT TIME the law provided for only 
one private secretary, a duty now officially 
assigned to three, and actually performed 
by many more. John Hay’s help had been 
secured ,... by a subterfuge. Attending to 
the mail, which was theoretically the pri- 
mary duty of these young men, was only 
the beginning. ... 

These “mere boys” did look very young, 
and not at all formidable, but those who 
tried to oppose them found that the Presi- 
dent’s secretaries usually carried their point. 
My father [John Nicolay], who was then 

“T’m an office worker, family man, 
and night law student. I have little time to 
spare to separate the news from the scandal, . 

, the fact from the opinion, the’ worthy from | 

the unworthy. 


SCIENCE MONITOR does for me.” 

| os 
im = hy Tie 
TL err el) 

I am enclosing $5° 

(U.S. A. Funds) eo enter s-_ NEW 


~ Zone. Seare 

"British fshes: 9 mee. £1 ta 
Reguler cates: 6 mos. $7.50; 1: year $15 

$d., 163-4 Serand, London, W.C. 2 

twenty-nine, was more than five feet ten 
inches tall, but thin almost to emaciation.... 
His quiet movements were a secret he had 
learned when, as a boy, he had made friends 
with the wild things of the forest. His 
mind was as agile as his movements were 
gentle. One who knew him superficially, as 
all Washington soon came to know him, de- 
scribed him as calm.and unemotional, with 
the “gift of hearing the other fellow 
ar ib x 

John Hay, whose gaiety and smooth rosy 
cheeks and wonderful brown eyes made him 
look even: younger than his twenty-three 
years, seemed at once more beyish and more 
sophisticated than my father. He would 
have felt at home in any drawing-room, 
just as my father would have been at home 
in any forest, He might have drawn to him- 
self more criticism in Washington had he 
not been born with peculiar charm of man- 
ner. It was said that he “laughed through 
the war.” Be that as it may, John Hay never 
laughed at it; and his lighthearted social 
tact added a welcome element to life in the 
White House, His admiration increased daily 
for the tall, sad, yet humorous man on 
whom the war burden was settling so 
cruelly. Even the President’s rare bursts of 
annoyed impatience made him appear only 
more lovably human. 

“Now go away!” he exclaimed to a visitor 
who clung to him persistently repeating 
over and over again, a futile request. “Go 
away! I cannot attend to all these details. 
I could as easily bail out the Potomac with 
a teaspoon!” 

He called John Hay “John,” and regarded 
him almost as a son. The President’s attitude 
toward my father is summed up in the 
latter’s statement: “There was never any 
red tape between us.” He addressed him 
by his last name, as he did most of his 
friends—even those he had known since 
boyhood. Informal though he was,-* there 
were certain conventions the President 
rarely failed to observe; this was one of 

them, and it commanded formality in re- . 

turn, Robert Lincoln once told the writer 
that even his mother habitually addressed 
the President as “Mr. Lincoln.” Contrary 
to popular belief, he was not commonly 
called “Abe” after he was grown. “Old Abe” 
and “Father Abraham” were expressions 
of affection coined and used by his fellow 
countrymen when speaking of, but not to, 
Mr. Lincoln.—From “Lincoln’s Secretary,” 
by Heten Nicoway. Copyright, 1949, b 

— Nicolay, Longmans, Green and Co., 

place but it is an unforgettable island to 
those who take the time to girdle it from 
the sea and walk its quiet woods and fields. 
Its high cliffs, that face seaward, are a 
sanctuary for birds, but landward it slopes 
gently towards the water’s edge and is tree- 
clad except where a few farms have been 
cleared. Here, too, are the landing places 
where fishermen, for centuries past, have 
dried their cod. 

It was not until 1917 that the Migratory 
Birds International Convention Act was 
passed. In conformity with the spirit of 
the act the Dominion Government in 1918 
chose Bonaventure Island as a bird sanctu- 
ary. It was an ideal spot, for the dozen 
families who inhabited the island were on 
the landward side, and a large wooded area 
separated them from the bird cliffs which 
rise perpendicularly nearly three hundred 
feet on the sgaward side. Today there are 
at least sixty thousand birds who make 
their homes in the sanctuary, half of them 
gannets, and the numbers afe increasing 

There are excursion boats to take the 
visitor around the island but the wise 
traveller wil] take a day off to make the 
acquaintance of the island and the birds, 
by arranging with a fisherman to make 
the trip slowly in an open boat. When the 
encircling trip is over, the fisherman will 
land the traveller in some little cove so 
picturesque that the joy of island explora- 

- tion begins as soon as foot is set upon the 

clean gravel beach. 

How can anyone communicate in words 
this world of sound and motion and color, 
of fantastic designs in the cliffs, of beauty 
of form and movement? 

The fisherman will shut off his engines 
and the fishing boat will rest in the move- 
ment of the waves while we gaze and listen, 
entranced and astonished. The birds on 
their nests or standing at rest on the ledges, 
are wing to wing so that they seem like 
snow drifts on this sunny summer day. How 
they can make their nests secure on those 
narrow ledges is one of nature’s secrets but 
there.they build them about eighteen inches 
apart, and there they mate and build and 
jointly care for their nests and eggs and 
fledgings. Each pair of gannets lays one 
egg, three to four inches long, and the sum- 
mer and autumn are spent in caring for 
the young bird, teaching it to fly and swim 
and fish, and then as winter approaches, 
the migration south begins. ... 

Usually in September most of them are 
mature enough to set out across the Atlan- 
tic to begin a four-year journey before they 
return as fully mature birds, to nest on the 
cliffs of their ancestors at Bonaventure.— 
From Gaspé, by BLopwen Davies. Copy- 
right, 1949, by Blodwen Davies. Greenberg. 

Copyright, 1951, Harper & Brothers. 

What Is Your True Role? 

Written for The Christian Science Monitor 

A PROFESSOR addressing an adult edu- 
cation class on stage technique told of 
a prominent actor who completely re- 
linquished his personal identity and as- 
sumed that of the character assigned to 
him as he stood in the wings waiting 
to make his initial appearance. From 
that moment he had no other being than 
that of the character in the play. He 
saw only as he saw, thought only as 
he thought. His former self. faded into 

One member of the class, a student 
of Christian Science, was reminded by 
this of another noted actor’s experience, 
which is referred to on page 261 of 
“Science and Health with Key to the 
Scriptures” by Mary Baker Eddy, the 
Discoverer and Founder of Christian 
Science. This actor, an old man who 
was ordinarily lame and in great pain, 
lost all sense of suffering and lameness 
the moment his cue was spoken. Night 
after night he walked about the stage 
as vigorously as the youngest member 
of the cast. 

On the same page, under the marginal 
heading “Immutable identity of man,” 
Mrs. Eddy explains the actor’s trans- 
formation in words that show how im- 
mediate freedom from pain or any other 
discordant belief is possible to every- 
one. She writes: “‘Detach sense from the 
body, or matter, which is only a form 
of human belief, and you may learn the 
meaning of God, or good, and the nature 
of the immutable and immortal.” 

’ eee we 

Christian Science reveals to all who 
take up its study how one may learn 
of his immutable, immortal identity. 
Basing its explanation on the record of 
creation given in the first chapter of 
Genesis, where we read that God made 
man in His own image, it shows that 
man is not playing a dual role, is not 
both material and spiritual, but is wholly 
spiritual by reason of his permanent and 
perfect identity as the reflection of God. 

Each great Biblical character who tri- 
umphed over fear, sickness, and even 
death, could do so because he recog- 
nized in some measure that man’s true 
selfhood is the expression of God, Spirit. 
Paul set forth the stngleness of man’s 
idéntity when he proclaimed (Acts 

a ee ee ee ee 

Arabian Days 

WE SPENT three days in Beirut. Beirut has 
the touch of Europe on it. It is a great port 
for the vast interior. It faces the West and 
is affected by Western habits and thoughts. 
American University, founded in 1866 and 
now headed by Dr. S. B. L, Penrose, is one 
of the reasons. The Lebanese merchants— 
probably leading all in shrewdness—are an- 
other. Here are modern hotels and tele- 
phones approaching European efficiency. 
Western goods flood the market. Light cars 
made in Detroit scatter donkeys, camels, and 
people as they race down highways using 
their horns more than their brakes... . 

Yet there was still.the atmosphere of the 
Arabian Nights about the place. 

Porters carrying bales, desks, pianos, 
huge packing boxes on their backs with the 
aid of a head strap.... 

Veiled women peering * timidly 

The babble of strange tongues in the 
market places. 

Stately caravans 
down highways. 

Burros loaded with bundles many times 
their size. 

Families on the move—the husband out 
front on a burro; the wife on foot, with 
children and baggage, bringing up the rear. 

Veiled women carrying jugs, pots, bas- 
kets, and trays on their heads.... — 

I attended the commencement exercises 
at the university. ... 

Then came the speakers. The first was 
Dr. Costi K, Zurayk, noted Arabian scholar, 
He spoke warmly and fervently in Arabic. 
He spoke of the Arab culture and civiliza- 
tion. He told how it had its roots not only 
in the revelations of the Prophet Mo- 
hammed but also in the works of Plato and 
Aristotle. And he spoke of the “unity of 
humanity” dcross the various boundaries 
which divide peoples and religions. He 
spoke of the Arab philosopher who wrote, 
“T follow the religion of Love, whichever 
way his camels take, Love is my religion 
and my faith.’—From “Strange Lands and 
Friendly Péople,” by Writt1am QO. DovucLas, 


of camels swinging 


Mountain Mammals 

One CuristmMas holiday we made an ex- 
cursion over a shoulder of the Cairngorm 
Mountains, and we had the good fortune to 
see in one half-hour two kinds of white 
mammals, The one was the Ermine and the 
other the Mountain Hare—two creatures 
very different from one another, but alike 
in the peculiarity of being able to put on a 
white dress in the winter. The Ermine, or 

Stoat (Mustela erminea), is an agile carni- : 

vore, first cousin of the Weasel (Mustela 
vulgaris), keen of sense, determined in the 

chase, courageous in attack. In the High-’ 

lands of Scotland the reddish-brown Stoat 
always turns white in winter, becoming an 
Ermine; and, as the change of colour does 
not occur in «Ireland and is rare in the 

South of England, it seems safe to say that 
the cold is the external cause that pulls the 

trigger. On the summit of Ben Nevis white 
Stoats may be seen all the year round, ... 
Specimens in process of change are often 
seen, partly white and partly brownish-red, 
and the new white hairs are seen to be 
short and young. In Spring there is an 
posite change, the white hairs moul off 
and red ones taking their place. . . . 
Mountain Hare (Lepus variabilis), 
called by many other names—Alpine, Blue, 
Irish, and Variable—is first eousin of the 

‘Common Hare (Lepus europaeus), and is a 

distinctively mammal, Its range 
extends from Ireland to Japan, but it does 
not now occur in England, When glacial 

conditions prevailed over Central Europe 
the Mountain Hare was doubtless common 
in’ southérn countries; when the climate be- 
came milder it disappeared except from 
mountain ranges, such as the Pyrenees. Its 
bones have been found in England, but the 
country evidently became too mild for this 
strenuous creature. ... It is often reduced in 
the winter to very short commons, and 
has been seen nibbling the lichens off 
the rocks, When the mountains are cov- 
ered deeply with snow it comes down to the 
valleys. It shows the same kind of color 
change as the Ermine, and its garment of 
invisibility, as we have called it, will help 
it on a background of snow to escape the 
keen eyes of Eagles and Hawks, Ermines and 
Foxes. An interesting little detail is that 
the Mountain Hare changes to white all but 
the tips of its ears, which are black all the 
year round, while the Stoat changes to white 
all but the black tip of its tail. The change 
from the yellowish-gray of summer to the 
white of winter is partly due to the growth 
of new white hairs, but it has also been 
proved that brown hairs may be changed 
into white ones, In the American Hare it 
seems that the process of putting on the 
white dress is always twofold—a growth of 

Used with the permission of The Macmillan 

17:28), “In him we live, and move, and! 
have our being.” This understanding 
of the spirituality of all being freed him 
from prison, protected him from the ser- 
pent’s bite, enabled him to heal the sick 
and raise the dead. 

Jesus was constantly affirming and 
emphasizing the oneness of creation. 
How simply but clearly he showed his 
unity with God when he said (John 
10:30), “I and my Father are one.” But 
he included all in this glorious affirma- 
tion of the omnipresence of God when, 
after praying specifically for his disciples, 
he added (John 17:20, 21), “Neither 
pray I for these alone, but for them also 
which shall believe on me through their 
word; that they all may be one: as thou, 
Father, art in me, and I in thee, that 
they also may be one in us.” 

ra gee 

All human difficulties stem from the 
belief that there is a power or presepce 
outside of God, Spirit. -To believe in 
dualism, that is, that man is the ex- 
pression of both Spirit and matter, is 
to believe that God created both good 
and evil. This is of course an impossi- 
bility, and when one recognizes this fact, 
he truly begins to love and worship God 
as Jesus meant we should when he urged 
his followers to recognize their unity 
with him in God, Spirit, the one cause 
and creator. 

Experiences proving the rewards of 
recognizing the infinitude of God, good, 
and of man’s at-one-ment with Him are 
given every Wednesday at testimony 
meetings in Churches of Christ, Scien- 
tist, throughout the world. Such spiritual 
healings occur when one understands 
more clearly his present and indestruc- 
tible relationship to God—a relationship 
which has always existed, even though 
humanly it has been only dimly seen or 
accepted. In place of continuing to as- 

sume the confusing and difficult role of a 

mortal with a mind inside, one has only 
to sec that he has but one legitimate 
role, that of God’s perfect son, spiritually 
whole, healthy, and satisfied. 

PNA? # 

All of Mrs. Eddy’s writings, which are 
available at every Christian Science 
Reading Room, contain many illuminat- 
ing statements concerning our true iden- 
tity. One such statement from Science 
and Health reads (pp. 205, 206): “When 
we fully understand our relation to the 
Divine, we can have no other Mind but 
His,—no other Love, wisdom, or Truth, 
no other sense of Life, and no conscious<- 
ness of the existence of matter or error.” 
And on page 264 there is another which 
tells us exactly how to fulfill our spir- 
itual role as God’s image: “We must 
look where we would walk, and we must 
act as possessing all power from Him in 
whom we have our being.” 

that Heals 

* V ith 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 physical 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. 

Second Section” 



OF NATIONS? by Joseph C- Harsch 

The ‘C-Bomb’ 

As was inevitable, the atomic bomb 
which the British exploded early in October 
at Monte Bello Island off the coast of 
_ Australia is expected to contribute further 
to a basic difference in the mental at- 
mosphere of the nations associated together 
in the grand alliance against Soviet Russia. 

The difference has its painful aspects 
America’s European partners no longer are 
quite so deferential to Washington’s views 
as they were in the earlier postwar period 
when the United States alone of the free 
countries possessed atomic weapons and 
when Russia was widely presumed to be 
thinking seriously of many military adven- 
tures. In those days Washington’s wishes 
were almost commands. 

But those days are gone now. The fear 
of possible Russian resort to major war has 
diminished. The dependence on American 
atomic weapons which that concern bred 
has been reduced further by the fact that 
Britain now is also a producer of atomic 
weapons. The combination releases not 
only Britain but also its neighbors in 
Western Europe from some part of their 
sense of dependency on Washington. 

4 4 4 

While Washington has done its best to 
avoid the patronizing tone of the rich man 
toward his poor relations, and while the 
recipients of American aid have frequently, 
and in all sincerity, commented appreci- 
atively on this restraint, the fact remains 
that during the past seven years Washing- 
ton has been the rich man and its European 
partners have been the poor relations; and 
the physical inequality has made the one 
err slightly on the side of assumed mental! 
superiority and the others on the side of 
a tendency to be deferential to the point 
of inner feelings of inferiority. 

This has galled America’s allies, and 
the moment of release from the fear is 
bound to be a moment of flexing a new 
sense of regained self-reliance—as it is. 
Not since the Russians swallowed Eastern 
Europe before the horrified gaze of their 
wartime allies has Western Europe dared 
to indulge itself in such a holiday of criti- 
cism of America as it is enjoying now. The 
Germans have let the United States know 
in sharp terms their views of an under- 
cover effort to recruit a shock brigade of 
undercover troops. The French are threat- 
ening to pull away from the European 

In lesser matters, the other countries of 
Europe are asserting their own views on a 
Mumber of matters. All of them are giving 

vent now to a very real desire to be done 
with American “aid.” All of them are in 
rebellion against the old system under 
which American financial aid carried with 
it the right to supervise the disposal of that 

This trend, of course, could be dangerous 
Moscow is seeking every possible oppor- 
tunity to break up the western alliance. It 
appeals deliberately to local nationalism. 
It picks up and attempts to capitalize upon 
every prestige of .anti-American feeling. 
At the present moment, Moscow does not 
need to manufacture anti-American emo- 
tions. They exist out of seven years of 
conscious deference to Washington. All 
Moscow needs to-do is to magnify the ex- 
isting emotional trend. 

However, the trend could be the means 
to a* healthier relationship among the 
western nations. Let us face it.. The old 
system was not healthy. It was only the 
best that could be managed. It was a fact 
that of the free countries, the United States 
alone possessed major military power. It 
also was a fact that the United States 
alone possessed ‘a surplus of wealth wi' a 
which its friends and allies could be aided. 
The others were dependent. 

+ 4 4 

That dependence eroded the self-respect 
of America’s allies and it also induced a 
declining respect in America for those 
allies. The American view was dominating 
the affairs of the alliance and, in retrospect, 
it would seem that on at least one occasion 
all would be better off today if the allies 
had been less deferential to that American 

view. In September, 1950, there would 

have been no march to the Yalu in Korea, 
with its ensuing military disaster, if Ameri- 
ca’s allies had possessed an equal voice in 
the conduct of the military affairs of the 
alliance. They were opposed to the idea of 
anything which might provoke Communist 
China, but they were too deferential and 
too accustorged to bow to Washington to 
state their case vigorously. 

Now Britain has added the Churchill 
bomb to Russia’s “B” (Beria) bomb and 
the original American “A” bomb. This 
alone does not give America’s European 
allies equality of physical stature with 
America. But it is a long step upward from 
the early postwar abyss of physical inferi- 
ority. If Western Europe could equal in the 
economic area what Britain has achieved 
in the atomic area, then the western alli- 
ance would become more truly a partner- 
ship of equals. 

Jo Change the 

German Cookery in U.S. Hits Nostalgic Low 

Milwaukee - 
I am saddened, now that I finally have Paid 
Milwaukee a call for the first time, that I 
cannot report better news. I had long felt that 
this would be the turning point in a personal 

research project that has taken me into every 
section of the country. But Milwaukee has let 
me down, and I am impelled to state that 
German cookery in the United States is in a 
state of almost total bankruptcy. 

I fear, candidly, that by the time my sons 
@re old enough to tell a Koenigsberger Klops 
from a Kassler Rippchen the culinary triumphs 
of my mother’s day will be reduced to nostalgic 
footnotes in the more ambitious cookbooks. 

There is something about an old-school Ger- 
man dinner—the kind Kempinski’s served in 
pre-Hitler Berlin, for instance—that makes it 

erless for substance and full-bodied flavor. 

here are Germanophobes, I know, who think 
that gespickter Hasenbraten and Wiener 
Schnitzel decorated with an egg and anchovies 
demand too much from the human storage ca- 
Pacity and suggest an overindulgence that is 
apt to dull the mind, sometimes permanently. 

I reject that notion, but it is becoming almost 
impossible to demonstrate the point by actual 
performance. Take Sauerbraten, if you will. 
eva with the correct, just slightly sour 

By Peter Wyden 

gravy and firm—but not iron-weight—Kar- 
toffelkloesse, there just isn’t much a mere cook 
commands that can equal it. 

I have checked up on Sauerbraten from 
coast to coast, and my notes make doleful read- 
ing. You can get it cooked tolerably well at 
Luchow’s in New York, even under the new 
and somewhat more économy-minded man- 
agement there. But otherwise the country is a 
positive dust bow] Sauerbratenwise. We tried 
it in three Milwaukee, all of them 
recommended by the Automobile Club and the 
slick magazines that run those luscious color 
pictures of morsels being heaped on plates for 
the benefit of photographers who happen to be 
passing with four or five extension lights and 
a couple of heavily breathing assistants. 

The trappings were there. The paneling in 
the dining rooms, The costumes of the pleas- 
ant waitresses. The crockery with the Gothic 
lettering. The familiar names on the menus. 
But the Sauerbraten? I didn’t think Milwaukee 
would do it to me. 

What’s the answer? A_ Reconstruction 
Finance Corporation loan for a National Ger- 
man Cooking Académy? A Point Four grant 
for Sauerbraten? 'A special immigration quota 
for a contingent of Bavarian chef&? Somebody 
had better do something, because if Milwaukee 
can’t deliver the goods I admit I’m licked. 

New England Shipyard by Jeanne C. Manget 


From the Bookshelf 

Off for Other Worlds 

Across The Space Frontier, edited by Cornelius 
Ryan. (New York: the Viking Press, Inc. 
147 pp. $3.95.) 

While most of us drag our feet by consider- 
fmg the various problems of space travel to 
be unsurmountable, there is a considerable 
band of believers scattered throughout the 
world,‘ experts in their respective fields, who 
state unequivocally that natura] science is 

repared now to conquer space. Six such men 

ave written the chapters that make up this 

At least one pilot already has flown 1,238 
miles an hour 15 miles above the earin where 
96 ‘per cent of the planet’s atmosphere was 
below him. Apparently the greatest obstacle 
to producing the initia] rocket ships to carry 
men and materials out, 1,056 miles to where a 
250-foot doughnut-shaped space platform can 
be built. is cost. In the introduction, editor 
Ryan asserts the contributors to this book 
“have spelled out the technical specifications 
for the rocket ship and the space station. All 
they now need is time—about 10 years—plus 
money and authority.” 

The cost has been estimated at $4,000,000,000 
by Wernher von Braun, author of the chapter, 
“Prelude to Space Travel” and technical direc- 
tor of the Army Ordnance Guided Missile De- 
velopment Group. This is about twice the cost 
of developing the A-bomb, less than one- 
quarter the price of military materials ordered 
by the Defense Department during ‘the last 
Ralf of 1951 

4 4 4 

Reactor engines can be built now, says Dr. 
von Braun. For propellant he would use 
hygrazine (nitrogen and hydrogen) with nitric 
acid as an oxidizer. (The book leans heavily 
upon this co-developer of the V-2 rocket for 
technica] details.) 

In drawing up plans he starts with a method 
of getting the prefabricated parts of the sta- 
tion out into the orbit. Not a single piece ol 
machinery or a structural member exceeds the 
load-carrying capacity.of cargo space allowed 
in his three-stage rocket ship that would climb 
aloft from a giant platform near the ocean. 
Stages I and II would be recovered after 
dropping into the sea and could be used again. 
Stage III is capable of returning under its own 
power when its mission is accomplished. | 

According to one design, the space station 
would consist of 20 sections of flexible nylon 
and plastic fabric, each section an independent 
compartment as in a submarine. Once erected 

By Herbert B. Nichols 

in its orbit at the required circuiting speed and 
inflated to atmospheric pressure, the “dough- 
nut” would go round and round the earth, 
presumably forever. It would need only oc- 
casional blasts from smal! rocket motors to 
keep its mercury-vapor heat-collectors oriented 
toward the sun. To overcome weightlessness, 
synthetic gravity equivalent to one-third nor- 
mal gravity would be provided in the rim 
by centrifugal motion. 

Willy Ley, author of the chapter on “A 
Station in Space” and one of the founders of 
the German Rocket Society, sees a series of 
water-trim tanks inside the rim, each section 
with a sensitive detecting instrument and 
automatic controls to take care of wobbles as 
they occur. Building sych a station is a large- 
size project, he sa¥s, but so were Grand Coulee 
and Boulder Dams, so were the Panama Canal 
and the pyramids of Egypt. 

4 4 

How about danger from meteors? Heinz 
Haber, California astrophysicist answers this 
one. He describes a protective device suggested 
by Dr. Fred Whipple, Harvard astronomer— 
a meteor bumper. This is a secondary wal] an 

inch or so outside the main wall of either space — 

station or rocket ship. It would not stop 
meteors completely, but theoretically the 
smaller ones would shatter on it, leaving the 
inner wall intact: Automatic plugging devices 
similar in principle to modern self-sealing fuel 
tanks would take care of deep penetrations. 
For the larger meteors (authorities say there 
won’t be many), space travelers must take a 
calculated risk. 

In spite of meteors, terrific speed, weight- 
lessness, danger from decompression, cosmic 
radiation, need for water and oxygen, ultra- 
violet radiation, and high temperature—the 
consensus is, “We can survive in space.” 

Dr, Whipple sees an astronomical observatory 
established in the vicinity of the space station 
“as revolutionary to science as the invention 
of the telescope itself.” He expects to peer at 
an entirely different appearing sun, with the 
solar corona turning out to be the main source 
of light; familiar constellations looking very 
strange indeed. 

In short, one may say that here, six selected 
experts have written the first real prospectus 
for explorations more daring than any ever 
attempted before. Interspacial legal aspects 
are handled by Oscar Schachter, Deputy Direc- 
tor of the Legal Department of the United Na- 
tions; illustrations by Chesley Bonestell, Fred 
Freeman, and Rolf Kiep. 

Yankee laud’ 

Thursday, November 6, 1952 

By John Bunker 
Staff Writer of The Christian Science Monitor 

covered with tarpaulins against the fierce blasts of winter 

nor’easters. Rowboats, dories, motorboats, schooners, sloops, 

and a cluttered paraphernalia of nautical gear scattered 
among an array of boat cradles and brown shingled sheds. 

This might be a picture of any of a hundred boatyards along 
the New England coast that are busy right now with the usual 
fall activity of hauling out the yearly collection of motor craft 
and windjammers that vary as much in shape and size as the bay- 
dented, rock-studded, isle-sprayed coast of Yankeeland itself. 

A native Cape Codder or a summer visitor who dreams through 
the winter of its quaint little ports and sandy shores might say 
that this is a scene from Truro or Orleans—or maybe from Edgar- 
town on Martha’s Vineyard. 

Down Essex way in Massachusetts they might say that the 
artist sat under one of the huge oaks at Dana Story’s shipyard 
and painted this scene by the tiny Essex River that meanders 
through the marshes and has carried ships from Essex yards down 
to the sea ever sihce 1680. 

Or a down-east State of Mainer can assure you that the artist 
was painting Parker’s yard at South Freeport, where wooden 
ships were built for the emergency fleet of World War I—or the 
harborside at Camden, or Boothbay. 

This is a typical New England boatyard scene in early Novem- 
ber, and an expert might even point to one of those two little 
boats in the foreground and say, “There’s a peapod.” 

A peapod is a Maine development which you seldom see these 
days—one which its rugged fishermen once used for lobstering 
and handlining before the days of gas engines. Maine Indians 
paddled these 14- and 15-footers miles offshore to catch seals with 
harpoons and long muzzle-loading rifles. 

Peapods have had a revival lately, for they are cheap to build 
and, like the famous dory, have enthusiastic proponents among 
boatmen who insist you can sail them anywhere. 

‘Marine Railway’ Plays Big Role 

Every yard that hauls out boats is fitted with a “marine rail- 
way,” consisting of a pair of steel rails about 10 feet apart and ex- 
tending into the water on the bottom well under the tide at 
high water. - 

A cradle is set on wheels and run out into the water, usually 
well ballasted with old anchors, window sash weights, granite 
rocks, and flywheels from ancient boat engines so that it won't 
float off with the tide. — 

The boat to be hauled out is guided gently onto this half- 
submerged cradle, is securely shored up by a couple of workmen 
in a dory, and is then hauled on shore by a with the hull 

W cover HULLED YACHTS being scraped and painted and 

of the boat draped in sea grass and the planks dripping from the 
all-summer submersion in ocean water. 

The cradle upon which the boat is set is then taken in hand by 
a truck or winch and dragged into a covered shed or into some 
section of the yard where it will stay until spring. It is often 
a puzzle to visitors to see how these Yankee yards can cram 
scores of boats into a small space, with schooner yachts, cabin 
cruisers, and launches sitting hundreds of feet from the tide. 

While the pleasure boats go “high and dry” before the first 
snows, the boats of lobstermen and draggermen ride at anchor or 
chug out to the fishing grounds, with cold spray biting around 
their bows and the white engine exhaust whipped by sharp winds 

Many lobstermen work throughout the winter in open boats, 
with a canvas spray hood to shield them from the worst of the 
sea and keep them reasonably dry as they roll and toss around 
the rocky ledges. 

Old Stove Is Focus for Boating Lore 

When it gets too cold to work in the yard and even the gulls 
seek shelter in the lee of the boats and sheds, the old salts and 
the boatmen gather around a pot-bellied stove that’s fed all 
winter long with the shavings and timber leftovers that almost 
carpet the ground in Yankee boatyards. 

Around the crackling fire they talk of boating lore. They argue 
the sailing virtues of different craft, of engines, and hull designs, 
and they recount old legends of the sea. Many a yard builds boats, 
too, and in the drafty interior of a big shed during the winter 
months New England oak and pine are cut and formed into a 
sloop, a lobster boat, a dragger, or cabin cruiser that will be 
launched in the spring. : 

Experts will tell you that November is always the best time 
to go shopping for boats, for the yards are filled with craft offered 
for sale. Boating fervor fades when the fall winds blow, and many 
a yacht loses the aura of a dreamboat for an owner who has 
painted and caulked and fussed with an engine most of the summer. 

And, too, many a boat comes out of the water with work to 
be done—work that the owner would rather pass on to someone. 

In a couple of weeks the thousands of pleasure craft that dotted | 

bors and coastal waters during the past summer 




Bruins ‘Defensive Line’ Also Best Offensive Threat in Early NHL Games 

Mackell-Sandford-Klukay Oe 
) Unit Is Top-Scoring Trio The Evergreen Shrub 

By Harry Molter 
_ Sports Writer of The Christion Science Monitor 

Bruins ank Toronto's | Johnny Peirson, who scozed three 
Pri wd + mach ng Yor what has/ times, did much about it. This 


And Talkin 


Sports Mirror 
By the Associated Press 

(Thursday, Nov. 6) 
Today a Year Ago 

Col. Humberto Mariles of 
Mexico won his fifth major in- 
dividual victory of the year at 
the Madison Square Garden 
horse show. 


By Sydney Skilton 
Written jor The Christian Science Monitor 
London {anybody any distance up to 20 

been their most pleasant 
citcie of tha current National 

League season. 

ir first 10 
Bruins have scored only 18 goals. 
Eight of them have been netted 
by the line of Fleming Mackell- 
«Eyes age gel 
trio, y formed as a Ge- 
fensive unit by Coach Lynn 
Patrick, accounted for eight of 
the 12 goals the Bruins scored on 
their recent, six-game road trip. 
Now they are Patrick's top scor- 
ing unit as the Bruins return 
home to face Detroit at the 
Garden tonight. 

Sandford has been on the 
Bruins roster for six seasons, 
often showing promise but never 
quite living up to his full po- 
tential. Patrick shifted him from 
line to line and finally, last win- 
ter, from center to left wing. 
Big Ed seems to have found his 

- Frem Toronte 

The hustling Mackell and the 
hard-working Klukay were with 
Connie Smythe’s Toronto Maple 
Leaf outfit a year ago this time. 

picked up veteran Klukay 
on waivers this summer. 

Mackell, 5ft. Tin. of hustle and 
scrap, played a key role in the 
Bruins -off drive last spring. 
But with three goals this season 
he has already matched his 1951- 
52 cutput. Klukay, used mostly 
as a penalty killer with Toronte 
last year, scored only four goals. 
His two in the Bruins 4-0 win at 
Toronto on the recent road trip 
oie gh him half that total. 

Sandf has three goals. 
“We do a lot of shifting around 
on the ice,” explained Mackel! 
after the Bruins practice yester- 
day. “I used to kill penalties 
with Klukay at Toronto and 
we're used to swinging back and 
forth and working together. 
Sandford used to play center so 
he knows how to swing around 

and cove> up when Joe and I 
in for the net. And we do the 
same for him. You have to roam 
a lot on offense these days, any- 
way. I guess we're all just u 
‘ * 

to it.” 
Line Changes 
The Bruins won only one game 

' Josing their last three. Lack of 
was the big trouble and 
only Mackell-Sandford-Klu- 

sed | tomorrow morning for Princeton 

- on their road trip, tying two and trouble passing and running be- 

has caused Coach Patrick te 

shake his line-up up for tonight's 
ame, switching centers Milt 
hmidt and Dave Creighton. 

“Schmidtty will go with the 
kids, Labine and Chevrefils, as 
he did last spring,” he explained. 
“The kids have seemed a little 
hesitant about going all out on 
attack. But with a veteran like 
Milt to cover up they may bust 
out in a flock of goals. This is no 
refiection on Creighton, who has 
skated well but doesn’t have the 
defensive experience of a player 
like Schmidt.” 

Creighton will center for Jake 
McInirye and Peirson, the same 
as in the play-offs last spring... 
The defense remains the same 

strong, Hal Laycoe, Warren God- 
frey and Jerry Toppazzini. . 
Sam Henry has been a standout 
in goal. 

Detroit, Stanley Cup and league 
champions last year, has not won 
on the road this season. The 
Wings apparently miss the good- 
passing Sid Abel and the hard- 
checking Leo Reise. But with 
standouts like Ted Lindsay, Gor- 
die Howe, Terry Sawchuk and 
Red Kelly they still rate as the 
best in the league va se circles. 
: ee 

Here and There ... Veteran 
goalie Chuck Rayner returned to 
action for the New York Rangers 
last night ... He stopped 31 shots 
but if wasn’t enough as Toronto 
won, 4-1, to tie the Chicago Black 
Hawks for the N lead. Max 
Bentley scored twice for Toronto 
with Sid Smith and Rudy Migay 
getting the others. Wally Herge- 
shimer scored for the Rangers, 
who also lost the services of Herb 
Dickenson indefinitely ... Ex- 
Bruin Bill Ezinicki, now with 
Toronto’s Pittsburgh farm, drew 
five minor penalties as the Hor- 
nets defeated Syracuse, 5-2, in an 
American Hockey League game 
last night . . . The Bruin’s Her- 
shey farm team defeated Cleve- 
land, 6-1, to move within a poinf 
of ee annem 

Short Punts... Harvard leaves 

.» » Boston College, still weakened 
+ Boag = stan will Detroit... 
BU’s Harry Agganis is still having 

cause of his injury in the Mary- 
land game ... Punter Ross Ellis, 
injured in the Harvard game, has 

returned to action for Dartmouth. 

kay “defensive unit,”: and veteran 

Notes on the 

Paul Cameron, standout UCLA 
hag been named Back- 
of-the-Week by the Associated 
‘Press for his Cali- 
fornia .. . The 185-pound junior 
from Burbank has played only 
40 minutes all season because of 
injuries. But he has been the key 
offense for the unbeaten 

two touchdown 

Red | high-scoring 

Bob Haner, hard-running Vil- 
lanova fullback, has taken over 

= Bobby Reynolds holds the 
single-season record of 157 
points, set in 1950... Last fall’s 
leaders, Ollie Matson of San 
Francisco, with 126 points, and 
Hurryin’ Hugh McElhenny of 
Washington, with 125 points, are 
standout rookies in the pro Na- 
tional Football League this year. 
... Yale’s Ed Woodsum leads in 
touchdown passes caught with 
eight .. . Northwestern end Joe 
Collier has combined with his 
former Rock Island, Il. high 
school teammate, ouarte>back 
Dick Thomas, to set a Big Ten 
mark of 475 yards gained on for- 
wards, The 6ft. 2in. Collier has 
three Conference games left. . 
The old record of 394 yards was 
set in 1950 by Northwestern's 
Don Stonesifer, now with the pro 
Chicago cords. pita 

Oldest coach in point of service 
in the Pacific Coast Conference 
is Pappy Waldorf of California. 
He has been there only since 
1947 . . . Ray Eliot, who has been 
at Illinois since 1942, holds sen- 
jority in the Big Ten .. . Don 
Farout has been at Missouri since 
1935 but all other Big Seven 
coaches have been appointed only 
since 1947 _... Dutch Meyer of 
TCU is the veteran Southwest 




8:30 P.M. 


2:30 P. M.—HOCKEY 


7:15 P.M, 

Washington Generals 
9:00 P. M. | 


Werld’'s Chempion 

with GEO, MIKAN 

Hockey Tickets—.70-1.30-2.00-2.50-3.00 
Basket hall 

AM Préves En-iete To 






American Hockey League 

Sports Front 

Conference mentor, The Horned 
Frog coach has been at the Fort 
Worth school since 1934 . . .Ten- 
nessee’s Bob Neyland is the dean 
of the Southeast with 26 years, 
of service, ree" G8. 

Pro hoopsters Dick McGuire 
and Max Zaslofsky have ended 
their holdout si with the New 
York Knick ers... Quarter- 
back Eddie Crowder, the sleight- 
of-harid a quarterback, 
is called the man who makes the 
Sooners (251 points 
in six games) roll on the ground. 
Bud Wilkinson's outfit has aver- 
aged only 11 passes in 62 plays 
per game... The Harlem Globe- 
trotters have added a southpaw 
pivot man to their world-famous 
basketball troupe, He is Lee Gar- 
ner, 6ft. 9%44in. youngster from 
Alcorn, Mississippi .. . Tommy 
Ivan, Coach of troit’s Stanley 
Cup hockey champions, says the 
National Hockey League is 
stronger and better balanced this 
season than in several years. 

Harry Molter - 

Seixas Concerned 

with Bill Quakenbush, Bob Arm- | 










“4 . “ a” ~ : 
a ‘ nad , a or . 
a ; | ‘ 
. Se ’ A : tw ‘4 
Zs, all 
a ' _ 





Minneapolis Wins 
Although Mikan Is 
_ Below in Scoring 

By the Associated Presse 

Rival National Basketball] As- 
sociation teams are wondering 
what will happen when George 
Mikan gets hot. 

The usually prolific scoring 
center of the unbeaten Min- 
neapolis Lakers has averaged 
only about 13 points in each of 
the Lakers’ three games to date. 

Despite this crawling scoring | 

pace fer “Mr. Basketball,” .the 
Lakers have won all three games. 
Last night, Nov. 5, they spoiled 
Baltimore’s home ner by 
trouncing the Bullets, 97-95. 

Mikan contributed 18 points to 
the cause to nearly match his 
output for his first two games 
during which he tallied 13 and 
six points respectively. 

Slater Martin was the high 
man for the victors with 21 
points while Don Barksdale did 
his best to keep tke Bullets in 
business with 19. 

National Basketball Association 

Eastern Division 

New York ..., 
Boston ..... 
Westeru Division 
Fort Wayne . 

Sports in Brief 

(Wednesday, Nov. 5) 
By the Associated Press 


New Orleans 
Georgia Tech accepted an in- 
vitation to play an unnamed op- 


$3333 3353 

ponent in the Jan. 1 Sugar Bowl. 


New York 
Mexico captured its first inter- 
national jumping event of the 
National Horse Show, Capt. Vic- 
tor Carillo winning the Royce A. 
Drake Memorial Challenge Tro- 

About Italy First | 
In Davis Cup Play 

By the Associated Press 
; Sydney 

The American Davis Cup cap- 
tain, Vic Seixas, expects a tough 
fight from Italy before his team 
reaches the Challenge Round 
against Australia. 

Seixas said that at present he 
is concerned with beating Italy 
rather than worrying abcut 
Australia. f 

Seixas and Straight Clark are 
the first two members of the 
United States team to reach Aus- | 
tralia, where the _ inter-zone | 

matches and Challenge Round | 

will be played in December. They 
arrived Nov. 4, by flying boat 
from New Zealand, where they 
played exhibition matches. 

“If we play the Challenge 
Round against Australia, we will 
not be favorites but we will have 
quite a good chance,” Seixas said. 

Merion Curtis Site 
By the Associated Press 
New York 
The United States Golf Asso- 
ciation has selected the Merion 
Golf Club, Ardmore, Pa., as the 
site for the 1954 women’s inter- 

‘national golf matches for the 
Curtis ——_ 
set later. Bri 

The dates will be 
tain now holds the 

cup, having won for the first 

White Sox Rookie 
By the Associated Press 

Tulsa, Okla, 
Bill Fortney, 19-year-old for- 

mer Tulsa Central High School 

pitcher and outfielder, has signed 
a professional .baseball contract 
with the Chicago White Sox. 

By the Associated Press 
(Games Nev, 5) 

St. Louis 
Buffalo : 
Pittsburgh . 

Syracuse . 


Swimmer Horinoshin Furu- 
hashi, Japan’s famed “Flying Fish 
of Fuijiyama” announced his re- 
tirement from the sport after 
seven years competition. 
Frank Tripucka, former Notre 
Dame quarterback, who has 
played for three National Foot- 
ball League teams in three sea- 
sons, was claimed on Waivers by 
the Dallas Texans from the Chi- 

cago Cardinals. 

Bob Evans, stellar lineman and 
the first Negro football captain 
in the history of the University 
of Pennsylvania, was dropped 
from the Red and Blue squad on 

a scholastic eligibility ruling. 

Bill Spivey, one-time Uni- 
versity of Kentucky basketball 
great and a figure in the recent 
basketball bribery case, has been 
signed for the Detroit Vagabond’s 
touring basketball team. 


Top Sportsmen 
By the Associated Press 
The Montreal] Alouettes an- 
nounced that Jim Staton and 
John (Red) O’Quinn are their 
nominees for the Jeff Russel 
Trophy, emblematic of the most 
sportsmanlike player in the Big 
Four Football League. Staton 
and O’Quinn are both products 
of Wake Forest College in North 

National Hockey League 
By the Associated Press 
(In Games, Ner. 
WL T Pts 
Chicago . 2 
Toronto . 
Montreal .. 
Boston _... 
New York . 



NBA at a Glance 
By the Associated Press 
Results Nov. 5 
Minneapolis 97, Baltimore 75. 
mgs 97, Camp Brechin. 

5 e 
Rochester at Fort Wayne. 



= eee we 

Five Years Ago 
Fifty-three eastern colleges 
formed a new Eastern College 
Athletic Conference. 
Ten Years Ago 
Baseball Commissioner K. 
M. Landis fined Frank Cro- 
setti and Joe Gordon $250 
each for a run-in with um- 
Pires in third game of World 
Twenty Years Ago 
Colgate was the only unde- 
feated and untied football 
team in the nation which did 
not have a point scored against 

Tech Accepts 

Jan, 1 Sugar 

Bowl Offer 

By the Associated Press 
New York 

The scramble for teams for the 
Jan..1 football bow] spectacles 
was on today. With New Or- 
leans’ Sugar Bow] out in front of 
the pack. 

Georgia Tech. unbeaten, untied 
and unsurpassed at the moment 
as a bowl attraction, agreed to 

————"| play in the Sugar Bow! yester- 

Bnet vig! 

: | day, Nov. 5, thus becoming one 

of the earliest bowl-bound teams 
| since the New Year’s Day classics 
, were started. Who the powerful 
| Engineers, 

third-ranked in the 

1; Associated Press poll, will meet 
1) is anybody’s guess, but the Sugar 
4; Bow] now has one team more 

Hugh MeElhenny 

By Frank Waldman 
Sports Writer of The Christian Science Monitor 

Los Angeles 
Among the several explana- 
tions advanced for the success of 
the San Francisco 49’ers to date 
none come close to matching for 
logic and clear thinking a recent 
utterance by Hampton Pool, head 
coach of the Los Angeles Rams. 
“They are probably the most 
deceptive ball club that has been 
put together in a long time. They 
have the best blockers and the 
hardest runners. They don’t care 

about passing. They would just | 

as soon run right over you.” 

Item No. I 

Item No. 1 in the ‘Dept. of 
People, Running over Same’ is 
loose-limbed, 200-lb. halfback 
Hugh McElhenny, a _  league’s 
leading candidate for ‘Rookie of 
the Year.’ The only thing that 
can keep him also from taking 
down ‘Most Valuable Player’ 

honors at the end of the season | 

is the fact that, since 1947, the 
NFL has deliberately shied away 
irom such foolishness, it being 
felt that professional football is 
a team proposition. Also, it has 
been the experience of club own- 
ers that individuals thus hon- 
ored occasionally have been 
found difficult to transact busi- 
ness with, 

In the case of Mr. McElhenny, 
they might have spared them- 
selves the worry, for the amass- 
ing of honors comes as nothing 
new to him. Hugh has been col- 

lecting them for a long time. He | 

is perhaps the only football 
Player in modern time 
standard of both performance and 
achievement never has varied re- 
gardiess of his surroundings or 
the caliber of the opposition. 

High School 

McElhenny was a great football 
player in high school, He was a 
great junior college player. He 
Was every bit as good, probably 
even better, as a three-year. col- 
legian at the University of Wash- 

ington. At present he is just about | 
the best thing running loose in | 
the NFL. On Oct. 26, when he | 

Blockade of Korean: Waters 
Protested in Russian Note 

went 82 yards for a touchdown 
against Dallas he took over the 
league’s ground-gaining leadei- 
ship until last Sunday, Nov. 2, 
when Eddie Price of the New 
York Giants, the 1951 

moved out front again. 

Long runs are a McElhenny | 

trademark. One week earlier, 
against the Chicago Bears, Hugh 
went 95 yards on a punt return. 
That was good enough, yet the 
effort was five yards short of a 
one-way trip he made during 
1951 through the University of 
Southern California Trojans. A 
year earlier he ran 91 yards, from 
scrimmage, against Kansas State. 
As a sophomore he ran back the 
opening kickoff 97 yards for a 
touchdown against Minnesota. 
Best Day 

During the 1950 season Hugh 
enjoyed what was probably his 
most destructive afternoon as a 
college player. 
ington State, mind you in a game 
that was “traditional” for both 
teams, McElhenny gained 296 

Hornsby’s Fifth 

By the Associated Press 

New York 

When Rogers Hornsby took 
over the reins of the Cincinnati 
Reds, he joined Bucky Harris and 
Patsy Donovan as the only men 
to manage five different clubs. 
Harris led Washington, Detroit, 
Boston’s Red Sox, New York’s 

93 | burgh, Brooklyn, 

Yankees and Philadelphia’s 
Phils. Donovan piloted 
ashington, St. 
Louis Cardinals and the Sox. 
Hornsby led the Cards, Browns, 
Chicago Cubs and Boston Braves 
before taking over the Reds, 

Scotland Ties 

By the Associated Press 

A last-second goal by Laurie 

Reilly, the Scottish center for- 

ward, gave Scotland a 1-1 draw 

- | with Ireland in the international 
football match at the Hampden 

Park ground Nov. 5, 

than anybody else. 
Still Undecided 
The Rose Bowl at Pasadena, 
granddaddy of the January 
spectacles, will, of course, match 
the Pacific Coast Conference and 

yards rushing. He scored five! pig 19 champions. Dallas’ Cotton 
touchdowns, one from his Own} pow) will have the Southwest 
l7-yard line when the Huskies | Conference winner as host team. 
had fourth down coming up with | put the three conference races 

10 yards to go! 
I did not see McElhenny on 
the above afternoon. I did see 


him last year on what everyone | 
present agreed was the greatest | 

exhibition of pure running ever 
seen in Los Angeles Memorial 
Coliseum, Against UCLA 

20-20 tie, But how he scored 

The first came on a 48-yard 
twisting run with Washington 
one touchdown behind. Later, 
again with the Huskies trailing, 
McElhenny carried the ball five 
out of eight plays during an 81- 
yard touchdown drivg. He went 
over on fourth down, from the 

one, But the best, most colorful, 



whose | 



leader, | 

Against Wash-.| 

itts- |- 

al | 

the play that stamped him as a 
great opportunist in .addition to 
everything else was saved for 
the last. 

Trailing, 13-20, with the game 
almost over and the UCLA goal 
line 59 yards away the Huskies 
had no choice but to go to the 
air, Halfback Bil] Earley caught 
the pass, but before he could 
bring the ball under control he 
was hit savagely on the 20 by 
UCLA safetyman Joe Sabol. The 
bali popped into the air as the 
play apparently was broken up. 
Then, literally streaking out of 
nowhere, came McElhenny to 
grab the ball before it hit the 
ground and run over for the 

he | week end, and members declined 

scored three touchdowns in the | 

are far from settled, and nobody 
can. say for sure at this date 
who'll be defending conference 
honors Jan. 1. 

The Miami 

Orange Bowl, 

‘fourth of the big four bowls, will 




hold a committee meeting this 
to discuss any possible teams un- 
til then. A spokesman come 
mented, however, that “No- 
vember is 2n important month in 
football and we want to pick the 
best teams.” 

A rundown of the top 10 teams 
shows that only one other team, 
eighth-ranked Tennessee, is 
eligible for a bowl bid. The 
Volunteers, who have appeared 
in many bow] games in past 
years, are still trying to live 
down an early season loss to 
Duke, which was whomped, 28-7, 
by Georgia Tech last Saturday. 

Not Eligible 

Michigan State, No. 1, is a 
member of the Big 10, although 
not eligible for conference foot- 
ball competition until next year. 
Maryland, No. 2, is barred by a 
Southern Conference ruling 
against bowl games, and Wallace 
Wade, conference commissioner, 
said last night he knows of no 
movement to change the rule. 
There had been rumors that the 

We turned the athletic clock | miles. Invariably he collected the 
‘back half a century the other | Winner's purse. But in February, 

day. Here in London, 
|Shrubb, who completely domi- 
|mated the track scene in the 
early 1900’s and who held every 
world and British record from 
'1'2 miles to one hour. was feted 
| by his old club, South London 
| Harriers. 

The sprightly 

i'match at 

Alfred¢ 1909, he was persuaded to take 

on the celebrated Canadian- 
Indian loper, Tom Longboat, over 
the full marathon distance of 26 
miles 385 yards. It was an indoor 
New York’s Madison 

Square Garden. Shrubb led until 

septuagenarian | 

had returned to the land of his | 
| former triumphs on a visit from | 
nent and ultimately reached the 
ville, Ont., where he has settled | 

his Canadian home at Bowmans- 

| following a career in the flour 
| milling business as successful as 
'he was in athletics. Contempo- 
| raries of Shrubb were held to re- 
call old adventures, together with 


a number of those coached by | 
| him and a group of not-so-olds | 
| who posed queries to him. I was | 

| and listened with awe as names 
that are revered so highly in 
'track’s Temple of Fame just 
oozed from the lips of this grand 
Through a button hole of his 
| Waistcoat, neatly displayed on a 
| Sim upright figure that has not 
| varied more than a couple of 
ounces from his racing weight of 
118 pounds, there dang] 4 
medal he had been awarded for 
the first-ever international cross- 
country race. It was at Hamilton 
Park, Glasgow, in 1903 when 
Shrubb, then English champion, 
led his country to victory against 
Scotland, Ireland and Wales. In 
the same city the following year 
he set a new world record. with 
| 11 miles 1,137 yards in one hour: 
That record still stands today as 
a British best. 

Epics of Pedestrianism 

| In the early years of the pres- 
ent century’Shrubb, a native of 

| Sussex, was in a class of his own | 
the | 

like Paavo Nurmi was in 
1920s and Emil Zatopek js today. 

| Im his four short years as an ama- | 
| teur, Shrubb won no fewer than | 
.10 English national track cham- | 
/pionships, including a one and a | 

| four miles on the same afternoon, 
and also 10 major cross-country 

At the age of 26 years he | 
turned professional and some of | 
his exploits rate among the epics | 

'of pedestrianism. He raced in 
U.S.A., Canada and Australasia, 
often against relays of three run- 

ners or mounted horsemen, with | 
_Shrubb of the second half 
'cluded Pietro Dorando and John | 
| Hayes, the pair who featured in | 
the sensational Olympic mara- | 

| amazing success. His victims in- 

| thon of 1908. 

among the last mentioned group 

the 24th mile when, according to 
a story written at the time, “he 
collapsed entirely and Longboat, 
running finely, passed his oppo- 

winning point in 2h. 53m. 42s.” 
Coach to Harvard and Oxford 

In the year following that sur- 
prising reverse, which Shrubb 
recalled came “in an atmosphere 
you could cut witha knife,” he 
became coach to Harvard Uni- 
versity. His appointment lasted 
until World War I. His charges 
included some of the truly greats 
from U.S.A.’s senior . seminaty. 
One, whom Shrubb told me he 
regarded as the greatest Ameri- 
can athlete he had ever coached, 
was John Paul Jones. Winner of 
numerous top-grade races, Jones 
will always. be remembered for 
the one at Cambridge, Mass., on 
the last day of May, 1913, when 
he covered a mile in 4m. 14.4s, 
He thus became the first miler 
ever to have a world record offie 

| Clally recognized by the Interna- 

tional Amateur Athletic Federa- 

Following World War _ /Yf, 
Shrubb became coach to Oxford 
University. His eight-year so- 
journ at England’s senior semie-' 
nary is among the richest in Oxe 
ford’s track history. Athletes 
coached by him included Olyme- 

| pic finalists Arthur Porritt (New 

| Zealand), 

| the 
| enough, four of them became the 

Bevil Rudd, (South 
Africa) and B. M. Norton 
(U.S.A.). Rudd, gold medalist for 
400 meters, in Shrubb’s opinion 
was the greatest athlete he had 
ever coached anywhere. 

seven of Shrubb’s British 
records stood for more than 20 
years and it was nct until last 
summer that all but the one for 
hour fell. Approprieteiy 

possession of-another South Lone 
don Harrier, Gordon Pirie. 

This 2l-year-old bank clerk, 
fourth in the 5,000 meters and 
seventh in the 10,000 meters at 

| Helsinki, is regarded by many 

knowledgeable as/ the 
f the 
century. Young Pirie needed no 
advice from the veteran Shrubb 
about hard training and clean 

living. He had run five miles bee 


Shrubb had tremendous con-/| tween leaving the office and the 
fidence in himself. He told his} Shrubb banquet. And he had left 
sponsors he was prepared to race! for home befcre 9 p.m. 

ROK F ight for Triangle Hill 
Called Off—Held Too Costly 

Seoul, Korea 

By the United Press 

a shortage of experienced leade 

The Eighth Army has called off | €Ts, from sergeant to general, ang 

costly South Korean attempts to 


the heavy casualties suffered by 
infantry combat leaders just as 

recapture Triangle Hill and Gen. | they are becoming effective after 
James A. Van Fleet has flown to | months of training. 

the scene to determine whether 
| anything could be salvaged from 
ithe Allied setback there. 
| The Eighth Army 

‘South Korean infantrymen to 


ordered | 


conference might relax the ban | abandon for the present their at- | 
to allow Maryland a second go tempts to recapture Triangle Hill | 

in the Sugar Bowl. The Terra- 

touchdown. Seconds later he was | pins walloped Tennessee, 28-13, 

the calmest person 

the game in a tle. 
Granted the 49’ers are a good, 

'maybe even a great team this | sixth-ranked 
year, Without intending to de- | fornia Nov. 

inside the | jast Jan. 1. 
Coliseum as he kicked: the suc- | 
cessful conversion that ended| No, 7, are members of the Big 

Oklahoma, No. 4, and Kansas, 

Seven, which frowns on bowls, 
while UCLA, No.™%, will meet 
Southern Cali- 

tarct from the contribution of | Pacific Coast honors. 

any one man on the squad from 
coach Buck Shaw right on 
through to the 33rd man on the 
roster where would they be 
without McElhenny? 

Purdue, No. 9, is the current 

favorite to meet the UCLA-USC | 

winner in the Rose Bowl, and 
Notre Dame, No. 10, does not go 
in for bowl games. 


By the Associated Press 


A Russian note to Washing- 
ton charges the United States 
with an illegal and aggressive 
new blockade in Korean waters 
and warns that the United States 
must take the “responsibility for 

Moscow Radio on Nov. 5 
broadcast the text of the terse 
350-word note and announced 
that it was delivered by the Rus- 
sian Embassy in Washington on 
Nov. 4. 

[The State Department has ac- 
knowledged receipt of the pro- 
test, but diplomatic and naval 
officers declined comment until 
it is studied. 

[The Soviet Union objected to 
an order Sept. 27 by Gen. Mark 
W. Clark, UN Commander, 
which established a “sea defense 
zone” in South Korean waters 
to “eliminate infiltration of en- 
emy agents” into Allied prisoner 
of war camps on Koje and other 
Korean islands, as well as to 
prevent attacks on the South Ko- 
rean coast, protect UN command 

Hockey at a Glance 
By the Associated Press 
Results Nov, & 

National League 
Toronto 4, New York 1. 

merican gue 
Hershey 6. Cleveland 1. 
Syracuse 5, Pittsburgh 

w gue 

Seattle 6, Saskatoon 1. 
Tacoma 4, P swe Westminster 4 (tie). 

8 ee 5, Troy (N.Y.) 4. 
New aven 5, Washington 2 
Toledo 4, Fort Wayne 1. 
Tonight's Schedule 
Toronto at ne ll ama 
Detroit at Boston. 
St. Louis at Providence. 
Saskatoon at Tacon 
Eastern | 
Springfield at Johr 

Milwaukee ‘at Troy. 

lines of communications, and halt 
smuggling. ; 

[General Clark said investiga- 
tions of the prisoner riots on the 
islands “have shown conclusive- 
ly they were instigated and abet- 
xted by enemy agents landed from 
small boats and carrying instruc- 
tions from Communist headquar- 
ters in North Korea.” | 

The Russian note contended 
that establishment of the zone 
“represents a violation of the 
freedom of sea, trade in the open 
sea, and also a violation of the 
rights of the U.S.S.R. and other 
states.” It charged that the order 
was “a new act of aggression in 
the Far East,” which “proves 
once again that the U.S. Govern- 
ment is not only unwilling to stop 
the war in Korea, but is follow- 
ing the path of new acts of ag- 

The note said that the Soviet 
Government “does not recognize 
as legal the establishment by the 
U.S. Government of the so- 
called defensive maritime zone 
around Korea, and lays upon the 
U.S. Government the ‘responsi- 
bility for the conseugences of this 
new aggressive act and for any 
damage that might be caused to 
the interests of the U.S.S.R.” 

The Russians recalled that an- 
other note in July, 1950, protest- 
ed United States blockading of 
the Korean coast as “incompati- 
ble with the principles of the 
UN.” declared the new 
United States move “represents 
in substance the extension of the 
—— introduced sea block- 

The note said the Soviets had 
learned of General Clark's new 
order from American newspa- 
pers. According to these, it said 
the United States Navy intend- 
ed to search ships “ : ve 
of nationality” on the open sea 
as well as in Korean territorial 


99 in the battle for | 

'on the centra] front after the 

ROK’s eighth assault in five days 

Maj. Edward J. Russell of 
Honolulu, an American adviser 
with a Korean division, said: 

“During the battlé for. Trie 
angle Hill, the infantry got with- 
in 50 yards of the top at least 
10 times. A good squad or plae 
toon leader could have taken 
them the rest of the way. They 

failed. The battle lasted nine |JUSt didn’t have that last ounce 
‘of drive.” 


The American 7th Division cap- | 

Coordination of Weapons | 

tured Triangle Oct. 15 and later;- Maj. Ross E. Leety of San 

turned its defense over to the 
South Koreans, who lost it to the 
Chinese Oct, 31, 

with a Korean regiment, 
American and South Korean’ plained that many newly trained 

Diego, Calif., an advisory officer 

officers on the spot refused to|noncommissioned officers were 

admit defeat despite heavy South | 

Korean casualties. American ad-| 

visers described the Korean 
fort as “superb,” but said there 

and staff work. 
Experience Needed 

Several American officers 
serving .as advisers to the ROK 

said that building a South Ko- 
rean Army strong enough to hold 

take years, not months. 
The biggest single problem is 

Tories Win ‘Test 
In English Town 

By Reuters 
High Wycombe, England 

Britons had their own election 
Nov. 5—a special election for a 
vacant Parliament seat, which 
Prime Minister Winston Church- 
ill’s Conservatives won with an 
increased majority. 

The vote was interpreted as an 
expression of popular approval 

killed in battle while trying to 

ef- | Set an example to their men. 

“We had one class of 14 which 

had been occasional bad planning had just completed training and 
‘went right into battle,” he said. 


“Almost all of them were killed.” 
Major Leety said his most diffie 

‘cult problem was to teach Koe 

forces on this front, meanwhile, | 

the entire front and check a re- | 
newed Chinese offensive would | 

By Bigger Edge 

for Mr. Churchill’s policy. It was | — 
the first clear “test case” election | 

rean officers and noncoms the 
use and coordination of different 
types of weapons. 

Maj. John J. McManus of Roche 
ester, N.Y., another regimental 
advisory officer, cited a case: 

“Last night that Korean heavy 
mortar section down the road 
poked shells all night — just 
as fast as they could. en I 
asked the Korean officer in charge 
whether he was shelling the 
enemy, he replied, ‘No, this is 
ov harassing and interdiction 

re.’ : : 

“Just imagine,” Major Mce 
Manus said, “throwing those 
shells all night long at $40 per 
round. They must have spent 
$100,000 in one night, and we 
don’t know if they even hit one 

Bonn to Withdraw 
Delegation to Arabia 

By Reuters | 
Bonn, Germany 
The West German Governe 

since Mr, Churchill came to ment has informed Saudi Arabia 

power a year ago. 
The electors of this Bucking- 

hamshire town approved Con- 
servative John Hall with 26,750 
votes. Laborite John Haire polled 
24,650. The 2,100 majority (4 per 
cent of total votes) topped the 
1,753 votes (3 per cent of total 
vote) by which the Tories won 
here in the 1951 national elec- 

A few months ago, High Wy- 
combe would almost certainly 
have voted Labor; but since then, 
government stock has risen as 
economy measures have taken 
effect. At the same time, the con- 
flict between Aneurin Bevan and 
the Laborite right wing has come 
into the open. 

Clement R. Attlee, 

Prime Minister, was reel 

Nov. 5 as leader of the Labor) 

ps e.g in Parliament for an- 

other year, 


lit is withdrawing a government 

delegation which has been ree 

fused entry to the country, a 
a Nec source said. 

The delegation, originally in- 
vited last month by Saudi Arabia 
to discuss tr and the possi- 
bility of estab omatie 
relations, was told it not be 


makes known its views on the 

German- Israeli compensation 
agreement. 7 | 

The committee met in Cairo 

Books Books 

and the Arts 


In the World of Books — Criticism, History, Travel, 

More Yes’s Than No’s 

As They Appear, by John Mason | though his style more often re- 
Brown. (New: York: McGraw- | sembles the well-tempered clavi- 
Hill Book Company, Inc. 258 chord. a 
pp. $3.75.) While they may not do him | 

full justice, the following ex- | 
By John Beaufort | 

‘Buoyant as a Mountain Brook’ 

pew eC 

Rose and Crown,. by Sean , powerful of the world’s dramatic’ 
O’Casey. (London and New | fare when we neglect to revive 
York: The Macmillan Com- | O’Casey’s great plays of Dublin 
pany. 323 pp. 21s., $4.75.) slum life, fail to produce such 

|} a new O’Casey play as “Cock-a- 

and Boston’s banning of “Within 
the Gates.” } 

He’s almost as exuberant as 
ever. His prose still tumbles out 
gaily, sparkling along buoyantly 

cerpts suggest the flavor of his 
The business of criticism, as 

John Mason Brown sees it, “is 
not a matter of ecstatic “Yes’s’ or 
thundering ‘No’s.’ 

“The easiest reviews to write 
are those written from the heat 
of either extreme admiration or 
extreme disapproval. But 
criticism, if it involves judgment 
at all and hence speaks for the 
mind no less than the emotions, 
is usually bound to have its 
reservations in the midst of 
‘praise and to recognize — that 
merits can exist along with 

Mr. Brown makes these sensi- 
ble and reasonable observations 
midway through his new vol- 
ume, “As They Appear,” a collec- 
tion of his recent pieces from 
the Saturday Review. He has 
been practicing the business of 
criticism for many years. In this, 
his 16th solo performance, Mr. 
Brown exhibits once more the 
scholarship, discernment, wit, 
and grace of style on which his 
high reputation as writer and 
lecturer is founded. 


ee a 

“As They Appear” is doubly | 

welcome because it arrives at a 
time when George Jean Nathan 
has temporarily retired from the 

small company of theater an- | 

nalists, and when John. Chap- 
man’s valuable “Best Plays” re- 
minds us chiefly that the 1951-52 
season lived down to its melan- 
choly reputation. 

The theatrically slim pickings | 

no doubt account in part for a 
somewhat slim volume. But Mr. 
Brown has made the best of 
things by including for discus- 
sion most of the entertainments 

which added luster to that drab. 

twelvemonth, and by augmenting 

the theater material with a sec- | 

tion on “Men and Books” as well 
as by several miscellaneous 

_ Because of this careful selec- 
tivity and because of the way 
Mr. Brown writes. there is more 
of “Yes” than “No” to “As They 
Appear.” He is a man who takes 
joy in the arts. His joy is as 

infectious as his enthusiasms are | 
genuine. He can bang the brasses | 
demands, even | 

when occasion 


‘opinions. On rare volumes: “I 
-am far fonder of original works 

than of original bindings.” On 
|Shaw’s in-person preface to the 

'movie, “Pygmalion”: “There he 
was ..: . distributing 
if they were cookies, and per- 
,suading people to gobble them 
‘up as such.” And, “What mat- 
‘tered most in Shaw was not that 
he thought but that he made 
‘others think.” 

| ee: 8 

| On England’s current gift to 

; . P 
'dramatic verse: “Mr. Fry has in- 

| vited straphangers, accustomed to 
'traveling on the subway, 

a ride on Pegasus.” On a cértain 

'type of criticism: “One of the 

more ridiculous aspects of criti- 
cism is the regularity with which 

it finds people who cannot write 

telling people who can that they 

‘should have written better.” On 

a play which failed undeserved- 
ly: “Those who did not see ‘Billy 

| Budd’ did their bit to discourage 
the theater from doing its best.” | 

And on Julie Harris in “I Am 
|a Camera”: “So far as she is 
‘concerned, playgoers are bound 
to feel something of that excite- 
‘ment which astronomers must 
know when a new star shines in 
‘their eyes.” 

name, “As They Appear” is con- 

insults as 

to take 

Like any criticism worthy the 


‘cerned with more than surface | 
appearances. In addition to eye- | 
witnessing, Mr. Brown perceives, | 

makes valid distinctions and pro- 
vocative comparisons. One of his 
nimblest essays deals on the one 
hand with professional 
playing “The Lady’s Not for 
Burning” and on the other with 
Dr. Edith Sitwell playing 

Mr. Brown’s dissents are rea- 
'sonable. His indignation, except 
when he is dealing with comic 

books or Stalinist degradation of 

‘the arts, is never savage. He 

even has the grace—amounting 
to magnanimity among reviewers 

'own past misjudgments. Ore must 
in fairness remark that 

well founded. 

actors | 

Mr. , 
Brown’s views are challengingly | locked together in a more or 


' seven-volume 


Courtesy of Old Print Shon, New York, N.Y. 
American Eagle and Flags, embroidery probably made in China between 1865-1875 

Continuing Biographies of America’s Grec 

- — 

By Richard M, Hammond 
Sometimes I wonder if part of 

our warm American welcome of 
Sean O’Casey’s 
isn’t an attempt to solve the bad 
conscience we have for not pro- 
ducing his plays. When I saw 
my first O’Casey play—in Dub- 
lin, in the 1920’s—I hugged my- 
self with joy all through it, as 


| I watched McCormick shrug the 

character of Seumas Shields, the 
pedlar, into the priceless portrait 
which Sean had imagined; and 
I hugged myse! 
last year at Tults College, when | 
I saw Milo O’Shea, a young Dub- 
lin actor, play the same part in 

again with joy 

'a manner which showed that 
ithe Fay - Sinclair - McCormick - 

| Fitzgerald 

tradition was still 

alive and potent. 

But thirty years is a long time 

‘between performances. We are 

depriving ourselves of some of 
the most original, humorous, and ' 

George Washington, Volume V: | their triumph, The French com-|{the part of Congress and the | 

Victory With the Help of 
France, by Douglas Southall 
Freeman. (New York: Charles 

Scribner’s Sons. 570 pp. $7.50.) | before 

Lincoln the President, Volume 



III: Midstream, by J. G. Ran- | 

dall. (New York: Dodd, Mead 
& Company. 467 pp. $7.50.) 
By Henry Sowerby 
fifth installment 
life of George 
Washington, covering the last 
six years of the war, brings Mr. 
Freeman’s narrative to the su- 
preme test of Washington's 

The conflict had been in 
progress for nearly three years 
and the colonies were in- 
expressibly war-weary. The 

The of his 

Struggle had settled down into a 
—to admit at least twe of his | war of attrition, There was half-| 


Most important, perhaps, for a| York, which . 
‘reviewer writing in these times, | able to break. The colonies were | 
Mr. Brown is keenly aware, as neither mentally nor physically | 

hearted maneuvering in the 


mander stood side by side with | 
Washington to receive the.sur-| 

the; completion of 

render of Cornwallis. even 

no strings attached. The most 
probable of foreign entangle- 
ments had been averted, 

Mr. Freeman does not depart 
far enough from Washington's 

neadquarters to discuss the Euro- | 
pean events that helped produce | 
this happy outcome, But his vivid | 

portrayal of the prestige always 

'maintained by Washington in his 

South, but the main armies were | 

less stabilized front around New 

side was | 

relations with the French—how- 

ever threadbare his troops in the | 
field might be—does much to sug- | 
as | 
equals, rather than as applicants | 
natu- | 

gest an American § status 

for succor. Washington's 
ral air of authority was not with- 

out its influence in winning rec- | 
_ognition for the rising power of | 

the young Republic. 

the Commander in Chief 

the | 
peace the French had faded out | 
of the picture leaving the Ameri- | 
cans to their independence with | 

| | that brings Lincoln to his “mid 
If at home, during these years, | stream,” 


for his 
was not 

| that 

feeling, ex- 

The first word of victory brought 

ular gratitude that he can have 
needed no further assurance 
‘that he had become the 
bodiment of the deeper: yearn- 

| ings in the heart of the people. | 


graphic = style 

Mr. Freeman 

|as he marshals his 

lithic grandeur. 

A renewal of interest in the 
impregnable . Abraham Lincoln 
seems auspicious in difficult and 
‘uncertain times. Of several 
' works under way Dr. Randall’s 
contribution forms the 
volume of a _ penetrating study 


pressed by the public at large. | 

him such an outpouring of pop- | 

eme= | 

admirably just sense of values | 
|! material which deals with a tell- | 
|ing and vital phase of the career | 
of this figure of inscrutable mono- | 

third | 


of his 

| Doodle Dandy.” 

fifth volume 

In this new and 

deals with the years 1926 to 1934, 

‘in which he left Dublin for Eng- 

land, married a young Irish ac- 
tress, and settled down in Britain 

to raise a family. 


writes ol 

the Abbey’s refusal of “The Sil- 

rudely curtailed of 

‘ance of “The Tassie.” 

in his own 
start had 

its lair 


pl O<- 

RS. 4 
He describes the first perform- 
in London, 

‘which convinced him and others 
‘that the play 


far from 
the Abbey's high 

“would have added another spot 

ito the Theatre’s reputation.” 
tells of his visit to New 
where he watched over 
hearsals of 
He speaks briefly of his trip to 
Boston. his lecture at Harvard, 

the re- 

“Within the Gates.” 


itest Presidents 

Democracy could not appear to; tics was visible in a corps of 

states to indicate due apprecia- | advantage in such an upheaval. 
For the time being the voices of | 
of narrow outlook, | 

passion, and _ special 
seemed to smother 
tones of moderation. And yet, 
by some process that this vol- 


ume is not called upon to ex-) 

plain, the eventual subsidence 
of the tumult leaves only one 
voice that endures in memory— 
that of the leader who had never 
lost sight of his paramount aim: 
the survival of America, iden- 
tified with the cause of democ- 
racy in the world. 
National issues predominate 

through this work, but Dr. Ran- 
dall is determined that they shall 


'not interfere with our vivid im- 

pression of Lincoln himself. The 

Lincoln of midstream is the fully- | 
' considerations of humanity, they 

fledged statesman, in manner as 
well as in action. Yet it is not 
easy for him to shake off earlier 
memories of the “seedy um- 

~| brella, the too-short pantaloons, 

the ‘turning | the rough eal ani ties Sennen 
en- | point of the Civil War at Chat-| e rough brogans a 

the mild | 


soap-box orators, including the 
whirlwind gir] declaimer, Anna 
Dickinson. sent around to de- 
nounce all moderates as traitors. 
-Lincoln could only ignore the 
ciliation and restoration of in- 
ternal harmony. 

The background for Lincoln 
and his conciliatory efforts, in 
this biography, is not so much 

‘the battle front as the vast ar- 

ray of constitutional problems 

|arising from the state of civil 
| War 

Dr. Randall examines each is- 

sue, and Lincoln’s part in it, as an | +4 : 
‘raids in “The Gunman,” and the 

independent episode. The method 
successfully throws 

democratic statesmanship. Tem- 

pering firmness and legality with | 
| Captain 
future readers to rank O’Casey’s 
they involve decisions that have! 

have their place in the founda- 
tion work of the nation, because 

never failed to win the approval 
of civilized o»ninion. 

: ; 
| women. i 

He knew that Ameri- | 

can survival turned upon recon-| out of two men shouting dog- 

'and-Tan raid scene from “Inishe 

into relief | 
Lincoln’s great achievements in | 

‘is an overspill. 

like a clears mountain brook in 
the sun. He writes best here 
when he forgets his role of social 
revolutionary, when | 
two memorable 
when he describes 
ment of New York. 
Hear him on the 
New Year’ taxicabs: 
taxi which commands the 
of New York: fleets of the 
red, yellow, green, brown, W 
and black, ground-bound 
skimming along the road’s sur- 
face as if swiftness were all: a 
thrust-forward tension in each of 
them, even when they come to 
rest; a sway upward and for- 
ward as the lights suddenly call 
a halt to the swift going, an agi- 
tated purr of an engine delayed; 
and, as the shadow of green ap- 
pears in the lights, a slim, s! 
spring ahead, and 
is on the swift 

he tells 
ss > : 

tne excitee 


lmTl< SW dal liOw 


’ : 

the eager bird 

As usual he writes well about 
he creator of such 
memorable characters as June 
and Nora Clitheroe speaks in 
gach a passage as this: “Women 
are closer to common things, and 
so have a more ready and lasting 
knowledge of life. Men shout dog- 
matically, they gesture, and run 
here, run there: women stay more 
still, speak more quietly; and say 
more in their sentence.” But. 
what racy comedy Sean has made 


matically at each other, gestur- 
ing wildly as they shout. One 
remembers Fluther Good’s argue 
ments with the Covey, in “The. 
Plough,” and other pairs in 
other plays. 

The best 

The Blacke 

scenes in 
read like 
the Irish plays. 

fallen” has the excitement of the 

funeral of O’Casey’s da, from “I 
Knock at the Door,” could well 
have been that of an occupant 
of the tenement which houses 
Boyle and Joxer in 
Such scenes will cause 

autobiography second only to 
his great Irish plays, of which it 


-_ — 




observer, parent, and World War |—certainly not financially — | 
‘Ik veteran, of “the day’s news| equipped for such a situation. 
tugging at our hearts.” Having | The whole burden of keeping the 
discussed an opera, Walt Disney, | goal of independence alive and 
comic books, serious books, and | spurring on the flagging effort 
more than a dozen plays, Mr.|had fallen upon «the broad 
Brown concludes his volume) shoulders of the Commander in | 

with a short section on “The Pen | Chief. 
and the Sword.” | There was little hope for the | 
“All of us,” -he says, “must; end of the deadlock except 
mobilize ourselves to go about! through the possible arrival off 
our tasks while they yet remain | the coast of a French fleet with 
peaceful, hoping that in som€| more ships than the British 
| small way we may contribute to} could muster. It was a heart- “Tibet consists of a four-di- 
| the holding of those other lines, breaking task to remain in a/ mensional space-silence continu- 
a — ee neuen state of inactivity and frustra-/| ym, There is the yellow, ochre 
ieee? msg * | tion, anxiously scanning the| silence of t rocks, the blue- 
horizon for hoped-for relief, | green silencé of the 

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Music and Imagination by Aaron | 
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By Harold Rogers 
This little volume contains six | 
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S ge Finance — Business THE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR, BOSTON, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1952 Finance — Business 

ae —_ eS ane ee == ee : nee: —_— 

Business Sees More Favorable Political Climate — Stock Market Lower 

A GN ee ae a — —-— ee aoe 
~——— ee 

Election Results Weighed Conte Meeting Celanese Corp. Today’ : Quotations of Leading Stocks 
By Business Leaders j ShowsGainIn .. “ 2 glee ii ate re 
By Harry C. Kenney Sales, Profits nim at tn El & MusIn 07e 1 1% 

Staff Corregpondent of The Christian Science Monitor " Emer RaGeP 40 1 
New York . ing power of the doilar would | Air Reduc 1.40 « Firestone 3a 
Alleghan: F iinxote 
industrial and financial be “taken from the federal gov- | Alleg L Sti 2s GairtReby i's 
Bono Psp gem York are re- ernment and returned to- the | | Allied chm 2.40 Gen Cabie sve 
ied Stre 3. euckicc) . 
flecting a pleasant surprise of hands of the people.” Allis Chat 4 Gen Foods 2.40 
R blican victory. In general they expect a trend | e 7 | Alum Ltd 2 Glen bai ¢ 
such a major “es first flurry toward “a sounder money pol- | lca experienced an improvement por gy Fan Fanag Hod y= ony Agha 
. Be ‘s ; i 5 2 vi i 
But now x ob e ~ Gomme icy,” steps toward a balanced | in business in the third quarter, am Brdea«: Goodrich 2a 
of favorable stoc ange “a ar budget, and a check to deficit | the rise in the demand for plas- Am COlER, 30g Goodyear 5a 
tion is quieting ty o a At spending. tics adding to gains shown for 4m Cran toh 
day business ae han noes we Actually, businessmen feel that/ 
attempt to anatyze prospec whoever was elected. business 
Jog herciye quick survey of this would have been good for as far , 

oo ouiaiiesiiaetinentenettiiiien oof 

Stock Prices 

Off Moderately 
In Quiet Trade 

By the Associated Press 
New York 
A’ quiet decline set the stock 
market back moderately today. 
There was no particular selling 
pressure as prices backed down 
fractions to between 1 and 2 

points. On the upside of the 
market, plus signs were almost 
entirely smaller fractions. 

Net | Stks/Divds Sales Net 

300m Chae. ‘Dollars: (100s: High 1:300m Chee 

; RKOThea 16 
RadioCp 44 
RemRand ar 
RepubAvia ‘2.e 
Repub Sti2'4e 
Rexall Drug2'2e 
Rey Tob pf 2 
Richfield O 3a 
Rob Fulion 1'-. 
Safeway St 2.40 
St L San F l'se 
St Reg Pap} 
Schen ev ind 2 
Seab AL RR 5 



Special to The Christian Science Monitor 
New York 
Celanese Corporation of Amer- 

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Dow-Jones Averages 
By the United Press 
| eales , November 5. 1952 
- Rails 

U.S. Invites Bids 2 i 
On $2 Billion Issue °*°™ "=" 

Closing Averages 
195° High 1952 Low 

736.28 Aug. i1 250.49 Feb. 
104.49 Aug. 7 82.11 Feb. 
51.12 Aug. 6 47.59 Jan. 


Over-the-Counter Securities - 

? sts Bid Asked 
Investment Trust aes hina di chon 
| Mer & Mf of NY (.55) 
| Nat Cas (1.20a) 
Nat Fire (2a) 

By the Associated Press 

Secretary of the Treasury John 

Grah Paige Sears Roeb 2a 
: GiNoRypi 4 Servel ‘se 
textiles, according to Harold Amé&ForPw.ilor ; Greyhound 1 Shell Oil 3 
Blancke, president Sales for the: AraGesé:Bi Si GrumAtre le 26’ Sinclain Oi1l2 60 7 
Sine - Am Ho Pd 1.804 Gulilioba&O 2 wocony Vae 2 
quarter ended Sept. 30, 1952, Am Loco ia GuliOil 2b Southern Co .60 ; 
: : di: t ahead as anyone can safely see, were $52,007,539, which compares yo i of ga railiburion 3 Sou Pac 3 
area there were two imme _s The nation generally is on top with $45,427,061 in the like quar- | Am Rad la ; : : sere’ 
reactions noticeable: A very evi-— f a spending boom. Next vear ter a year ago. | Am Smelt 3 Homestake 1.20¢ 7 Spiegel .30p 73 ‘s| Nota single major division ese 
lief that business will | °.,* 5P Ds ; -< , ‘ Am Tel&Tel 9 HudsonMot 44r ea er ~ inroad 7 
dent relie ‘ ae bl will be another period of high Net income of $5,484,150, after | 4m Tob 3a LilCent 3%e caped selling inroads on the fall. 
operate in the most favora 9 | business and industrial activity, taxes and all charges, was equal | Am Viscose 2a inlandsil 3 Small isolated advances were 
political climate of the last 20 ‘they say. A few soft spots are to 74 cents a share on 5,844,954 pom bv = ne gang rae seen in motors, utilities, rubbers, 
years, and a conviction that free | seen—nothing too serious. common shares outstanding and | Anacon C 2'«e IntliydElA | racdio-televisions and chemicals, 
enterprise and capital risk will Consumers are expected to be contrasts with $215, 327 earned in heer yaad — 2 ‘; 'These were not great enough, 
cern over “the increasing tren : Pe and factories with lots of $5,400,847, or 72 cents. made in | Atontoen Se ie gains Mam 3a Volume was well down from 
toward socialism and government money to spend. Jobs will be. the September quarter a year | Atl Refin ? Kennecot 344e yesterday’s 2,030,000 shares. It 
a plentiful and there will be pay | ago. ; Mer fy Sig A evans rea bes : ae of —s 1,250,000 
Blow te Unions Seen increases. | © Karsh | For the nine months ended | gi: Oh‘o Lib McN&L 'y shares for the enure Gay: 
Businessmen and industrialists There is likely to be a slight , Sept. 30 sales were $124,347,763, ma = - Ligg & My 4a Seaboard Railroad, which yes- 
“ ete : 2uUet. J 1? =m. i Be a - « - ; - 
were also quick to agree with the squeeze on farmers, according to Harry A. Bullis, chairman of _COMpared with $170,940,107 a ery ie % ai ‘ea pomead — terday fell a sharp 5 points, was 
nation’s Saas leaders that there some views, and’ because of this' the board of directors of Gen- | Year ago. Celanese for that period — ray . Long Isl Li .90 up today between 1 and 2 points 
. . ; . oe irn 2 Orillard 1.20a . @7 + : , 
has been a stunning blow dealt there is some feeling that food eral Mills, Inc., who condicted | ad a net income of $6,644,046, or Seedan | tie ide 5 athe sp on rh A ss oa —— = 
to the American Federation of prices will levefioff and in many the regional stockholders’ | 93 cents a share, compared with. Borg Warn 4e Marine Mid .60 another stock well outside the 
ae © ™ t meeting in Bosto ' net income of $23,368,733. or | Brivgs Mf 2'se Martin (GL) average range with a gain that 
Labor, the Congress of Industrial | cases decline. More money to k n, 2's Budd Co | Mercka&Co .80a wie + os 2 ne 
Organization, and the United spend in other directions, sacgetts share, in the like period Burl Mills) M "Rant 1.30 | 5 5 : an to as much as < points a 
, ast year. urr C Va fo Kan Tex 37 3? it Airt 13 2 3° » ime 
Mine Workers of America. 7 “Cautious Opinion” B hi ~ 7 | Callahan Z | CnTxptl Yak os * Un Cle Whew 2 # é Lowes’ stocite*techame aia 
One spokesman for the UMW It is interesting to note that not EDULIS ees Manse: spd egy x8 pearing Com~ Oe Tein ts | Ma Pac pi hem2% § #6 aste a Unit Gas Cp i% 4 Steel, Chrysler, United Aircraft, 
summed it up well when he de- only at.this election time but. ety Mont ree aby joer 88-7 Bo | Carrier Cp 1 40 Mont Dak Ut 96 8 Unit M&M 1 67 Distillers ‘Corp Zenith Radio, 
#6 ; s ec net profit of | Case (71) 14%, Mont Ward 2a Un Par Thie 24 ; . 
zeae ho F none - sping ry for months past, there has been Outlook For $7,447,111 after taxes and all deq | Celanese 1%e | Motorola 114 US Gyne 4a 4 American Telephone, Kennecott 
ave a lot of trouble but It won't a trend of cautious opinion in| dtictiona: Yai Cen & SW 1 Murrar Cp 2 | US Rubber lh 16 Copper, du Pont, American Woole 
come from Ike. It will come from | many business circles here about | 4 is compares with a | Cer de Pas !‘er | Nash Kely 2 en, Santa Fe. Atlantic Coast Line, 
people around him who are not/| the future of business. Actually, ° net profit of $11,258,572 in the | Standard Oil (NJ d United 
similar period last year. Th | tancar i ¢ ), an ni 
friendly with labor.” This | there have been statements that irm OO -scagge A ar. The net | ChMSP&Pac le a Ya 
spokesman predicted that any | in three months, six months, next | infty ont cog Period equaled | ee sive Curb Exchange stocks were 
antilabor moves by the new ad- year, the country “can look fora “Henry A. BuHlis, chaizman of > pt siti are, tor a year ago $4.65 CTT Finan ¢a mostly lower. Heading .down 
ministration would hasten unity readjustment. ., General Mills, Inc., and Gordon Th liaise Climax Mo 2 were Beckman Instrument, Cen- 
-of the labor movement. There are _ several points © Balhorn vice-president .and| « e Olumbia Broadcasting Coca Cola 4a trel Explorers Ltd., Consolidated 
It has been admitted by the around New York where this ~“* “" 1 "system, Inc,, increased its gross | Coe adr ii Mining, Creole Petroleum, East~ 
Political Action Committee of “cautious thinking” continues. controle: of the company, drew income to $159,357,292 in the nine | Col Brd A 1.60 ern Gas & Fuel, Humble Oil, Ime 
the CIO that “there must have They see the present boom slow- a picture of confident optimism months ended Oct. 4, 1952 from ecg dle GPM perial Oil, and Pancoastal Of. 
been a considerable > aagyieanan of | ing down at the end of next year, about the company’s future for | 4129, acy saad in the corresponding —_ hy PO Higher were Air Associates and 
. : 5 a 7 . omw Fadis 1. 
its members—especially nee | less federal spending in 1954, fol the more than 200 stockholders period last year. Net income, | Con Edis 2 Standard Power & Light. 
—to the election of Gen. Dwight | lowed by some unemployment, a sid. did: tiie wana ehoks. | after all charges including $5,- | Con Vultee 1.40 Rate- of dividends in the foreeoine tenie| _. COTPOrate. bonds were firm: 
D, Eisenhower.” 'mild recession. They see condi- *''€ at ney re ran hen o'c~ | 640,000 for taxes, amounted to | Gonsum Pw 3 are auaua) disbursements based on the U.S. Governments in the over 
General Eisenhower and Gov. | tions bouncing back in 1955 anti in Era eid in Boston yes- | $3.807,171, or $1.63 a share on | én Can 2 oo cnet ga pee the counter market were quiet 
Adlai E. Stevenson were reason- a leveling off to good business ate Tullis neil the ae 2,340,896 shares outstanding as of pens ging Jividends are not tncluced | and steady. 
ably far apart on labor. The issué | after the “readjustment period” | tose regional stockholders’ | @8t Oct. 4. A year ago net in- | Gorn Prod 2% ar “dustribution "3% When'ta | Yesterday's stock market in a 
~ ig A ed ng ng | between “some time next year | ieetings c. “to brtous shes _ come, after $5,250,000 taxes, was | Seeme ad ag il w) When. issued 8 A's poe rag ae deggie the 
gen s & 'meetings is ee. : : ‘urtis 20¢ extras Annual rate olur| biggest volum 
should mig Neate ha St - and the end of 1954. ‘closer contact between the own- | 22:22:56, or $1.81 a share, on | Curtiss Wr .45e stock dividend Cash or stock e Deciare¢ fran ra +h en denn the 
Hartley law. Candida even- It is very evident, in talking 4 ~ (1,956,003 average number of | Derre1'>b_ oF paid so far this vear f Pavabie in stock | TS pass the <,UUU, mark 
son would have repealed it ano! with businessmen and executives ers an hae ae — they | shares outstanding  eeacie ee —_ ee eee ro since Oct, 23 of last year, 
represent “‘a e . @ Paid ‘ast vear a or valid after 
established a new law. Thus, he here, that they are fully con- “ ty “ os mpt on the part Operations of the Hytron | DisCpSea 1.20a stock dividend or split-un & Declared o7 
with President*Harry S. | 0 e board of directors and | Dome Min .70 id this cear ap accumulative issue wit}| @ 
lined up f. th ibilit | | 
ed th ri | Sctous. 0 e responsibility | management to inform the stock- | Group (Hytron Radio and Elec- | Doug Aire 3a Paid this vear 
Truman and receiv € SUPPOF* | placed upon them now by a great holders ab h : tronics Co. and CBS-Columbia, | Dow Chem if 
of the big unions as a whole. | sesection of the American | UO/Gcts about the affairs of the | | DresserInd 1.60 
Rederal Bieenhower discusded protcencet business they own. Inc.) beginning with June 15, | du Pont 2.55¢ 
4eURT : / a? i | 
Taft-Hartley mostly in the terms | “The. Democrats’ stand of | 4, paths ity of int saa eae ec “oes pega, ———— 
of revision. Fr A ee ; _ e community of interest which | ° Ms 
, you've never had it so good. 2 | EF ic Auto-Lite C : | 
Businessmen,here have inter- . sane’  veniy|os among owners, manage- ectric Auto-Lite Company re- 
nh Sar’s and — the Republicans reply ment. and workers, without! ports consolidated net earnings 
preted General Eisenhower's «dont let that fool you, we can coiaked : agg ipsa eee gr h © rr 
stand as one that few labor-man- ,,, ihe pe tale Gta Ata vhich'no success is possible. And | for the nine months to Sept. 30 of 
agement issues would have to go better.” puts the onus directly on pe ap: i an a 96,350,374, or $ 2) 2 share, com- 
to Washington if the federal gov- th : : cnet te +, we are trying to awaken our | pared with $7,087,046. or $4.74 a | 
; ara ys e Republican party as winners | cockholders in thes 4 ’ 
ernment was impartial in labor- | , 5 olders to e duties andj share, for the like 1951 period. 
and American business — and | 5p); iad ” . 7 
ligations of ownership _Consolidated net sales declined 
they know it. : : s dec . 

38 Inds 
20 Ralls 
15 Utils 

Airtine Foods Corp 
American Hardware Co 
American Research & Devel 

management decisions. 

Actually, most executives here 

do not expect any immediate | 

change in business activities or 
results, They say that business is 
good and will continue good. 
There is a big prop of govern- 
ment spending for defense meas- 
ures which will remain for an 
indefinite time. At the moment 
industry has an unfilled-orders 
backlog of about $75,000,000,000. 

Business Loans 

Up $113 Million 
By the Associated Press 
Business loans increased $113,- 
000,000 iast week at reporting | 
_ federal reserve member banks 

Teamwork Seen Key 
The importance which Mr. 

Bullis attaches to these meetings | were $1.340.669. or 90 cents a| 
is to be found in the fact that he | share. against $1,752,913. or $1.17 

'a share, for the similar three 

is willing to take the time to 
travel throughout the country to 
attend them. Without the pres- 
ence of the top executives, they 
would not be successful, he feels. 

16 per cent, to $187,763,741 from 

Third quarter net earnings 

months last year. Sales fell 19 per 
cent, due chiefly to the steel 
strike. Total sales for the third 
quarter came to $55,277,147, com- 

American Wringer 

tAmoskeag Company pf 

Art Metal Construction 
Associated Transport 
Automobile Bank ‘Carp A 
Bates Manufacturing 
Berkshire Fine Spinning 

Boston .Real Estate Tr 
Boston Wharf Company 
Boston Woven Hose & Rub 
Brown Durrel’ 

Campbell A 8 Co Inc 
Chapmrn Valve Manufac 
Collver Insulated Wire Ce 
Colonial Stores 

| Nat Union 11 80) 

New Am Cas (1's) 
New Hamp (2) 

N Y Fire (1.20) 
North River (1.20) 
Northeast Ins (.40e) 
Northern Ins (2a) 
Pacific Fire (3a) 
Pac Indem (3) 
Phoenix (3) 
Prov-Wash {1.40a) 
Rein Cor NY ‘.30a' 
Rpe Ins Tex (1.20b) 
StPrF& M { 80a: 
Seaboard Sur (2.40a' 

iW. Snyder announced the Treas- | 
‘ury will accept bids on Nov. 13) 
2 |for $2,000,000,000 worth of tax | 

anticipation bills. 

This is the second such offer- ! 
ing this year. The last, a 161l-) 
day issue dated Oct. 8, was for | 
| $2, 500,000,000, That issue was 
'bid in at a new high average | 
discount rate equivalent to 1.72. 

65 Stecks 108.39 Aug. 7 96.95 F 

What Stocks Did 

aig the Associated Press 

Qteeeiin 577 
Declines 330 
Unchanged 269 
Total Issues 11376 
New 19572 Highs . 36 
New 1952 Loews 7 

Steck Transactions 
Teday’s sales te 1 p.m. 

per cent annual interest. 

The new issue will mature in 
210 days—on June 19—Mr. 
\Snyder said. The bills will be 
|accepted on June 15—when quar- 
iterly tax payments are due—in 
payment of taxes, or will mature 
for cash on June 19.. 

The bills are being issued to 
meet cash requirements of the | 
government. Tax anticipation 
| aden ti mates 7 bills are a means of collecting 
| American Express 16. hen in advance, giving advance 

American Business Shares 
See eee Pane payers a discount equivalent to} 
Baystate Corp | interest on 
Blair Holding taxes. 
Blue Ridge Fund 
Bond Inv = of America 
Boston Pun 

road Gisnet Investing 
| Bullock Fund 

+: | in leading. cities across the na- Commenting on the success of| pared with $68,367,683 sales for 
The railroad and public utili- | these meetings, he said that the third quarter of 1951, 

ties executives were very happy | | oe A edera] Reserve Board | | teamwork was the key. In a refer- 
_Pbeut the election results. Their | "it said. the increase in loans |€Nct to the lection ‘results he 

federal regulation. They foresaw was general throughout business wy a — ar eamwork could 

. ations | Classifications. The one week in- | P© ¢xPectea now in Washington. 

a greater freedom of opera ions | erease through Oct. 29 made the Mr. Bullis noted that of the Giddings & Lewis Mach Tool Gent 

and a hope that “antitrust and outstanding loan volume $22..|COMpany’s total volume of sales | 1.838, 536 common_ shares, Graton & Knight Co 2 dividned: e—-declared or paid so far this 

rate cases will disappear from 286 000 000. a growth at renort- '70 per cent comes from flour and | COmpared with $1,447,000 or | Ft maton cena Co pr pf | seid alter noc ahcaane a nn or 

the Washington bias of the last | ing banks ‘of $1.695,000.000 in a | Packaged foods, 20 percent from $1.13 each on 1,280,506 shares a | Harrington & Richardson ares a 

20 years.” shee Sn 2 anima) feeds and relatedproducts | Ye@" eazlier. Operating revenues | Haywood Wakefield Co 

ear, ae ; . | Hevwood-Wakefield Co pf B Investment Trusts 
Tax Cut. Promise Favored 7 ‘and 10 per cent from’ non-food Were $71,099,000 against $35,561,- | iolingsworth and Whotney 

Business loans increased $48,- ‘ 
New York bankers were tcau- | 000,000 at New York City report. | 't¢™s including home appliances. 9°. noe 
Stockholders were told of the 

tious in their verbal reaction. A ing banks, $15,000,000 in the San ser . ae eee 
summary of several ‘views seems Francisco district, $14,000,000 in Tecemt decision of directors to! Piyidend Declarations Landers Frary and Calrk 
to be that Genera] Eisenhower's | Chicago and $10,000,000 each in ,DUild a modern flour plant at | Long Bell Lumber 
promise of tax reduction will be St. Louis and Dallas districts. | Louisville, Ky. General Mills is rma” Pay- Hids of | Marlin Rockwelt 
helpful to business and help the! Real estate loans during the | the largest flour milling concern Company Rate riod able Record | Moxie Company 
consumer, Most of the bankers ‘week increased only $10,000,000 | in the world with 18 plants in| foe ening oo ee 
were hopeful] that the purchas- | at reporting banks. ,the United States, Mr. 
dae a uta __.. /noted. Furthermore, it buys be- range nth 

tween 85 million and 100 mil-| Pintkote Co 

Naumkeag Steam Cotton Canadian Fund 
New England Lime | Canada General Fund : 
lion bushels of wheat yearly, he | Inti Producis 
| Knudsen Creamery 

Newmarket Manufacturing | Century Shares Trust 
said. Lyon Metal Prod 

Nicholson File Company Chemical Pund 
Northwestern Leather | Christiana Securities Co 
The company’s recent pur-/! Rie Grande Vai Gas 
chase of O-Cello Corporation, | 0" %#407#! Corp 

Photon Inc Commonewalth Inv. Fd 
Piymouth Cordage Company _ | Concord Fund 

maker of cellulose sponges, opens | 

up a new market for the firm in 

Portsmouth Steel | Consolidated Investment Tr 
Quincy Mkt Cold Stor & W | Diversified Tr E 

the home products field, Mr. 

Bullis pointed out. 

Reece Corp a) Dividend Shares 
Reed Prentice Eaton & Howard Bal Fd 
Reinvestment Stressed 
Through the use of a graphic 

Remington Arms Co Ine Eaton & Howard Stock Fd 
illustration and an animated 

Riley Stoker Pidelity Pund Ine dealers from the United States 
Rockwell Manufacturing First Boston Corp 

cartoon the fact was brought out 

that of last year’s earnings only 

Saco Lowel! Shops Formula Fund ,and Canada are attending the 
Sagamore Manufacturing Ce | Fund Investors Inc convention. 
1.4 cents of each dollar of rev- 
enue went to stockholders and 
Bankers&Ship Ins US Enve ‘ope Co 7 pl | Inst Shrs: Insurarice Group 
Bell & Howell 12", Verner Cor: | tKeystone Custodian Funds 
Ca Vinegar Massachusetts. 
question regarding the _ firm’s Cotmentet Steel 
prospects In the home appliance | Cen U1 P8 
; Flintkote Co 
holders have been held in various | Gen! Foods 
| Genl Precision Eq 
cities throughout the country and 
$2./858 do 
La Consolidada pf 

Scott & Williams «| Gas Industries Fund 98 ——— mn 
only .6 of one per cent was ‘avail- 
Bibb Mig | Wamsutta Mills Inc 
field with so. many pasa a py ad Sergey 
more are scheduled. trend thieks pt 
Lindsay Lt 

Seaboard Finance of General Capita! Lendon Stock Index 
able for reinvestment in the 
Bourne Mills | Warner & Swasey Co. 
competitors | Gojumbia Brdeste Sys 40¢e @} 
Houston Lt&P 

Simplex Paper Corp | General Investors Trust 
Southern Adv Bag-Paper | Group Securities Inc, By the Associated Press 
Sprague Elec Automobile Shares ; 
Tampax Inc The Financial Times daily index of 
Texas Gas Transmis Corp London stocks today was 113.2. off 0.8. 
| company. 
Mr. Bullis stressed the im- aes oe 
portance of reinvestment of the “a ane West Point Manufacturing 
company’s funds to permit of Brown Shoe | West Virginia Production 
Mr. Bullis said he felt there was | Davis Leather 37 hac a3 
Yefinitely a market for their ap- |“) Shere Std Ol NY on 100 shares 
Imperial Var&Color 
Intl Products . 
Jaeger Mch 
' France—tr anc 0028 0028 
or don't a ° . | Lyon Metal Prod 
&. he !land—gui ioer 2628 . 2628 | Masonite Corp 
Whether you'd like to ask us about one stock, ten, or rahe : Melver Driliing 

Low Priced Shares 
2. : 
Amaigamated Elec Thompson's Industries pi Railroad Equip Shares 3 ~ teint caindignmenestansesctnatantaiiiieteretie 
more extensive research and | Bruck Mills*A” West Virginio Water Service 
pliances and the outlook for them | Dickinson Indust Site 
Johnson & Johnson 
Norway—krone 1405 . 1405 | Merritt. Chap Scott 
your complete portfolio—there’s no charge for this ser- 

Railroad Bonds 
Am Greetings | Tracerlab : Steel 
Am Vit Prod Timely Clothes | Hudson FPund 
do Weverheuser Timber 
thereby a broadening. of the | prunewick B Col! | Whiting Machine Works 
base of operations with the new 
Was ‘eve ; Dom Tar & Chem 
as good, However, he said they Sarvinatan Site of 
would not enter 
Kaiser Alum&éCh 
do pf 
Portucal—escudo §=6»-s«ys 0350s «. 0350 0 eps tebe 
. | . : Switz’ 'd—f . 
vice, no obligation. ! — <a ee Monarch Mech T 

Security (1.60a) 
Springfield (2) 
Std Accid (1.60) 
Travelers (12a) 
US Fid & G (2) 
U.8. Fire (1.40a) 
U.8. Guar. (2.40a) 
Westchester ‘1: 2 | 
a—also extra or extras; b—plus stock 

Wednesday's sales 
1952 Velume te Date 
1951 Volume te Date 

Consolidated Rendering 

Crowell-Collier Pub Co 

Dewer&Almy Chemica) Co 
American Machine and Foun-/ Draper Corp ) 

dry Company reports for the nine | Bon ee en Ae Chemical 

/ months to Sept. 30 net income of) Exolon Co 

$2,813,000, equal to $1.41 a share} Frut of the Loom 


on ads ae 

their anticipated 

AGA Vice-President Elected 

Earl H. Eacker, president, Bos- 
ton Consolidated Gas Company, 
Boston, has been elected vice- 
president of the American Gas 
Association at the thirty-fourth | 
annual convention of the associa- | 
tion at Atlantic City, N.J. Nearly 
10,000 delegates of gas utilities, 
gas appliance manufacturers and 

; Amaigamated Elec 
Bullis | Brunner Mfg Co 
Bankers & Ship Ins 



$1.00 .. 12-31 

Bell & Howell 

Ca Vinegar 

| Imperiai Var & Color 
Lindsay Lit & Chem 
Norwich Pharm 
Raiston Purina 

rune Sol Elec 

oe “Dao unt a 
3S -~) Ge «3% 


Midwest Oil 

Allied Pinance 



Over 500,000 Investors 
own more than 

$3 500,000,000 in 

Mutual Fund Shares 

Knickerboc!:er Fund 
Lexington Trust Fund 
Menhattan Bond Fund 
_ Mass Invest Tr 
Mass Inv Growth Fund 
~ —— Fund 
| Mutual Fund Boston 
Bank ‘Stocks Mutual Invest 
Nation Wide Bal Pund 
BwAmNST (SF) (1.60) 4%, 361, | National Securities and Res 
Bk of Man :1.40) | Bond 
Bk of NY (14a) Low Pr Bond 
Banizers Tr (2) Pref, Stock 
Chase Nat ‘2a) Income 
| -& ‘2 ; 8 ulatiy 
$1 : rt Bk & I oo ¥ 

Some of them you just can't miss—they're obvious to— 

—_ —_) 

But when it comes to investing—to an individual 
stock or a complete portfolio—it may take an expert 
to spot early warnings, 

© © OL LOD 

Maybe there has been a recent change in management, 
a slight drop in earnings, some alert new competitor... 

— -+* 

Maybe a program you planned for safety now looks 
a bit speculative, a few favorite stocks carry far too much 
weight, the diversification and balance 

| Empire Tr (3b) 
Fst Nt (Bos) (2a) 
| Pet Nat Chi (8b: 
| Fst Nat NY +20: 
Guaranty Tr (14: 
Hanover Bk ‘4) 
Irving Tr ‘}) 
Kings Countr ‘80) 
Manuf Tr (2.60) 
a City (2) 

National Investors Corp 
Natural Resources 
Nature! Resources of Canada 
New England Fund 
Diversified Funds 


Diversified In¥ 


a Equip 


The shares provide ia 

DIVERSIFICATION —through ownership of securities 
of a large numiber of leading corporations, 

SUPERVISION— by trained and experienced invest- 
ment analysts. 

FREEDOM FROM DETAIL— one certificate covers 
your entire investment, one check vour dividends. 

Whitehall Fund Our booklet ‘“Uxperstanpinc Mutua. Funps” deseribes 
pant ene Value. pries a6: of A these and other Seatures of this time-tested investment medium, 

. in explaining how investors may own 4 broad cross.section of 
America’s greatest industries. 


are somewhat 

Danger signals like those the average investor might 
miss. But, the man trained to look for them should catch 
them at a glance. 

Northeast Investors Trust 
Putnam FPund 
Rallway&Light Sec 
Repub Invest Fund 
$Seudder Stevens&Clark 
Shareholders Trust 

State Street Invest 
Television Pund 


S2z5SSE2 SBeezSrz2s23=2 

ea ee 

Foreign Exchange Rates 

Today Prev Day Parity 
Sterling—poun@ $2.803%% $2. 803% 
Pelgiuum—trane .0200 .0200 
Denmark —krone 1452 . 1452 

United States (14) 


Angio Newiound Dev Transcont Gas Pipe L Corp Incorporated investors . 
Armstg Rub “A &‘'B’ | US Envelope Company | Institut Shrs: Bank Group 
' , William Whitman 
“Go's ease wel. Ex-dividend. *Not qualified 
products forthcoming. 
In answer to a stockholder’s Ca W. B Boxes “A” 
the heavy ap-/| Pirestone T&R pf 
pliance field. | Fittings Ltd “A” 
The regional meetings of stock- |“ do 
Kerite Co 
Knudsen Creamery 

, ad ° + 
Here at Merrill Lynch, for instance, our Research 
Department points to thousands of such signs for inwes- 
tors each year... is happy to do so for anyone who asks, - 

Insurance Stocks 
Bid Asked 

FAI Vs Caea eo ~~ eh CO oO Lv @ «J od 


| Aetna Cas (‘2'ea) 

| Aetna Ins (2a) 
Aetna Life ‘2a) 

| Agricultural tia) 
/'Am Alliance (1.20a) 
Am Auto ‘2' 


82 00 02 &* & 29 ne we 


And whether you do business with us 

Boston Stocks 
7:10 P.M. Prices 

Low Last 
14% 14% 

5 SF: ae 

Modern Containers 
Sreden—krona .1937 .1937 a 1 ya 
Soutb America Mite can Suppl ° 
Arcent ina—pesot# -0710 .0710 petanda Bines 
Brazii—cruzeiro?g ==. 0547 .0547 | Orpheum g 
chile——pese ,0325 0325 | Pacific Fire Ins 
Cclombia—oese 5150 5150 
eru—solf 0520 .0520 
Venez’ la—bol var 3015 ., 3015 
Par East 
—Avstralia—pound 2.24 

For a free copy, write or call for Booklet SM-3B 
| B 

~~ ee RD ee 

We'll be happy to send the most revealing review we 
can of your particular situation. Simply address your 
letter to— 

oi | | 
Bie ih de ea.| —Mornsrower « Weexs 
rth Butt 60c S5c 0c # 5Sbe | 

Telephone: ‘Liberty 2-7500 
Member: New York Stock Exchange ond other Principal Exchanges 

—~ ee 

Pure Oi) pf 
| 7 Purina 

| tC) pt Gen Re 
Royalite OU / ‘Glens Frils (2) a | y 
4.24 | Saudi Arabian M&S 10¢ (.80) | . * Ex-dividend, 

4 Spear & Co ist pf (*og) ; 1951. bPaid in 
| Stanley Home 71 Gt Am Ins (1.208) ; '¢Inchuding extras. 

| India—rupee .2105 .7105 
State Fuel Sup Hanover Pire (1.60) . 
World Bank Bonds 

70 Pine Street, New York 5. N, Y. eit Q : . 40 
peng hio Hartford Pire (3) 
3, 5 ‘ ’ 

Telephone: WHitehall 4-1212 Carada—eoliar® = =1.0331 1.0350 do ofA Hartford &* Bir (1.6 
Meatce ag ag nog 80 
Mexco—pess 1209 1209 101 Tune Sol Blec 
*Rate under Internationa: Monetary do pi 
Puric ‘*Paritv value not vel determined Warren (North-: ; 
tPaper rate Pree marke’ “Not avail- | West Ry Ale Cas pr pf $2 
‘able xThe average exchange rate is 634 Williams (JB) Co Cas ev pf «1 05) . 27 
' lire for $1. i doCo pt 25e Q 11-15 Mass Bond (1.60) 

Warrer A. Scuoit, Investment Inquiries 


Offices in 103 Cities 

mar} Bank R&D 3s 1972 

 Lnt’l — R&D 3% 1 
2% | Prices quoted in gollars 

= Latest Results in Election Listed for Each State 



NOVEMBER 6, 1952 

a Special Correspondent of 
The Christian Science Monitor 

Columbia, S.C. 
. The voters of South Carolina, 
in effect, have empowered the 
State . Legislature meeting in 
January to devise some system 
other than direct state-supported 
lic schools in the event that 

the United States Supreme Court | 

orders an end to separate schools 
for Negroes and whites. 

‘With more than two-thirds of 
the vote in, they have approved, 
124,000 to 56,000, an amendment 
which takes out of the state 
constitution a provision that the 
Legislature must provide for the 
free education of schoo] children. 
’ The Supreme Court, akon 

ned the case until after 
09g plection: now is scheduled to 
hear on Dec. 8 litigation from 
Clarendon County, S.C., attack- 
ing the constitutionality of seg- 
regation of white and Negro 
schoo] pupils. an 

It will hear several similar 

suits originating in other states 

at the same time. Gov. James F. 
Byrnes, himself a former associ- 
ate justice of the Supreme 
Court, asked South Carolinians 
to approve the amendment so 
the hands of the Legislature 

would not be tied by the consti- | 
emt 4 ‘much in asking the people of the 

tutiona] provision in event the 

Supreme Court orders an end to. 

The Governor has said that if 
it is not possible to maintain 
segregated schools in South Caro- 
lina, the state will “reluctantly” 
have to abandon the public-school 
system as such, No alternative 
plan, however, has 
gested except in a vague sort of 
way. . 
| It is figured that it probably 
| will ‘be some time in January or 

in the elementary 



been sug- 




the early part of 1953 before the | 
Supreme Court will hand down | 
its long-awaited, momentous de- | 
cision on the issue. At that time | 
‘the Legislature of South Carolina | 

'and most of the 17 states where 

| tion is practiced will be, 
BEET VES SO P _ Advancement of Colored People. 

|in session. 

| The amendment approved by 

| the voters of South Carolina may 

never -become effective. The 

Legislature has to ratify it also—_ 

usually.a formality in the case 
‘of constitutional 
However, should 
‘Court uphold the 
lished “separate but equal”: prin- 
ciple, the Législature in 

the Supreme 

conventions, | 

long-estab- | ; 
: about the matter just as Gov- 

all | 

probability will not catify the | 

Governor Byrnes promised as 


South Carolina Voters Back Byrnes School Clause 

state to approve the amendment 
as a “precautionary” measure. 
Without the amendment, the 
Governor argued, the hands of 
the Legislature would be tied and 

there would be no alternative but | 

to accept an end to segregation. 
Interest in the 

it. was in the presidential race in 
South Carolina, yet it provoked 
little if any discussion. Though 
supported by Governor Byrnes, it 
was opposed by the South Caro- 
lina League of Women Voters, 
the South Carolina Christian Ac- 

tion Council (formerly the South | 

Carolina Federated Forces for 
Temperance and Law Enforce- 
ment), and the state chapter of 
the National Association for the 

The vote on the South Carolina 

‘amendment was the first sam- 

pling of public opinion in the 
South as to how the average 
voter feels about the segregation 
issue. However, public officials in 
some of the other southern states 
have indicated that they feel 

ernor Byrnes does. 
In fact, other southern states 

|—notably Georgia, Virginia, and 
Alabama — already have taken | 

steps which could lead to aboli- 

amendment | 
probably was almost as,keen as _ 

_tion of the public-school systems | 

in favor of some sort of private HELP WANTED—MEN 

eg ee 


or quasi-private system. These 
courses have been taker through 
‘some legislative action, however, 
and the moves have not repre- 
sented a direct expression of the 
sentiment of the people. 

The South is more concerned 
‘about the Supreme Court deci- 
sion than it is about any possible 
FEPC legislation. In the past few 
years, some of the states have 
been moving - swiftly toward 
equalization of school facilities, 
which it is admitted are not equal 
everywhere now. This movement 
'probably has reached greatest 
headway in South Carolina, 
| where a $75,000,000 bond issue is 
'now being spent to equalize the 
| school facilities. | Two in family 
| It is believed that the great | 
_bulk of the votes in South Caro- jc 
| dina against the constitutional | priv, apt.; friendly environ. North Shore 
| amendment was cast by Negroes, | Long Island Beach. PL 9-5455 (N.Y.C.) 
'for Negro leaders said that mem- |~~_ Sa ge — 
| bers of their race were more in- | 
| terested in this amendment than | 
they were in the _ presidential 

It is no secret that the segre- 
gation issue, at least to some ex- 
| tent, directly influenced the pres- 
idential vote in many southern 

YOUNG MAN (30 to 40) to direct upper 
Midwest state historical society’s mu- 
seum, staff of 6 and large group of vol- 
unteer women workers. Minimum abili- 
ties to research regional history and 
interpret it for broad educational pro- 
gram; to evalwate, administer and dis- 
play historic objects; to write and speak 
effectively and be responsible for vita! 
public relations. Experienced man im- 

ative. Starting salary $4,560. Excel- 
ent working conditions in one of na- 
tion's most dynamic institutions of its 
kind. Send full experience, examples of 

One, Norway St.. Boston 15. Mass. 

CUSTODIAN NEEDED for Second Church 
of Christ. Scientist, 340 67th St.. Brook- 
ivyn, WN hone SH 8-8244 between 

10 a.m. and 1 p.m for appointment. 

COUPLE WANTED for country home 
Woman for cooking and housekeeping 
Man for outdoors and general utility 

working conditions. $250 
month. A. J. Barry. Millbrook. N. J 
COUPLE— Willing, capable; simple cook- 

ing-housewkr. and handy man-gardener 




Opportunity now open for service 

with The Mother Church Offices 

Reply: Personnel Department, Adminis- 
tration Building. 197 Falmouth Street, 
Boston 15, Mass, CO 6-4330, Ext. 313 

By the Associcied Press 
Here are the latest state-by- 
state election results, with each 
state’s electoral votes: 

Alabama (11) 

Went for Stevenson. Demo- 
crats kept all 9 seats. No election 
for Governor or Senator. 

Arizona (4) 

Eisenhower. Republican Barry 
Goldwater edged Senator Ernest 
W. McFarland, Majority Leader, 
in race for United States Senate. 
Republican Gov. Howard Pyle 
‘reelected. Republicans captured 1 
House seat. Democrats the other. 
Both had been Democratic. 

Arkansas (8) 

A Stevenson state, Democratic 
Gov. Francis Cherry Reelected. 
All 6 House seats won by Demo- 
erats. * 

California (32) 

“Ike took it and so did GOP 
Senator William F. Knowland, 
standing unopposed for reelec- 
tion. In races for 30 House seats, 
@ gain of 7 since redistricting, 
Republicans won 18, Democrats 
10, and 2 were still undecided. No 
race for Governor. 

Colorado (6) 

An Eisenhower state, Republi- 
can Gov. Dan Thornton reelected. 
Republicans won 2 House seats, 
Democrats 1 and 1 not yet de- 
cided, Old line-up—2-2. 

Connecticut (8) 

Eisenhower won. So did Re- 
wiblicans William A. Purtell and 
tt Bush, running for the 
state’s Senate seats. The GOP 
carried 5 congressional contests, 

the Democrats 1. Old line-up— | 

Republicans 4, Democrats 2. Pur- 
tell, appointed to the Senate re- 
cently after the passing of Sen- 
ator Brien McMahon, a Demo- 
crat, beat Democratic Senator 
William Benton. Bush defeated 
Representative A. A. Ribicoff. 

Delaware (3) 

In the Eisenhower column. Re- 


Caleb Boggs, former 
States Representative, unseated 
Democratic Gov. Elbert N. Car- 

single House seat. 

Florida (10) 
Eisenhower won this southern 

state. Democratic Senator Spes- 
sard L. Holland reelected. Dan 


Maine (3) 

This GOP stalwart was strong 
for Ike. Gov. Frederick G. Payne 
elected Senator, Burton M. Cross 
elected Governor and all 
Representatives reelected Sept. 3. 
All Republicans. 

Maryland (9) 

Eisenhower state. 


| Repres 
/ elected ito the Senate. GOP won 
|4 House races, Democrats 3. Old 
line-upi 3 each. State gained one 
seat in ‘redistricting. 

Massachusetts (16) 

Eisenhower. But 

beat Republican Senator Henry 
Cabot Lodge, J-., in Lodge’s try 
for reelection -io the Senate. The 
_GOP’s Christian A. Herter, a 
member of the House, defeated 
incumbent Paul A. Dever in: the 

GOP | 
tative J. Glenn Beal! 

Representative John F. Kennedy | 







contest for Governor. The House | 

‘split remained 8 Republicans, 6 
Michigan (20) 

Went for Eisenhower. Repub- 
lican Charles E. Potter 
neck-and-neck race 
Democratic Senator Blair Moody, 
who sought reelection. But Gov. 
IG. Mennen Williams, seeking his 
‘third term, held a small lead 
over his opponent, Republican 


won a) 
against | 

No election of Governor or | leaving the other 11 in the Demo- 

cratic column. 
North Dakota (4) 
Voted for Eisenhower and re- 
elected GOP Senator William 
Langer and Republican Gov. Nor- 
man Bunsdale. Kept 
House seats Republican. 

Ohio (25) 
Eisenhower carried. GOP Sen- 
ator John W. Bricker reelected 
and» Democrat Gov. 
Lausche stays in the State House 
for his fourth consecutive term. 
The GOP elected 16 to the House, 
the Democrats 6, and 1 seat went 
to an independent, exactly the 

same line-up as before. 

Oklahoma (8) 

For Ike, but Democrats took 5 
of 6 House seats. Old line-up, be- 
fore redistricting, was the same 
with¢2 vacancies. No race for 
Senate or Governor. 

Oregon (6) 
A landslide for Ike. GOP kept 

4 House seats. No election of 
Governor or Senator. 

Pennsylvania (32) 

Gave a majority to Eisenhower 

and to Republican Senator Ed- 

Fred M. Alger, Jr. Some 13 Re- | 
publicans and 5 Democrats won | 

election to the House. Old line- 
up: 12 Republicans, 5 Democrats. 
Redistricting gave state 1 mo-e 


Minnesota (11) 

Eisenhower won. GOP Senator 
Edward J. Thye and Republican 
Gov. C. Elmer Andersoh both re- 
elected. House division remained 
the same: 5 for the GOP, 4 Dem- 

Mississippi (8) 
Stevenson took this one. The 

| Democrats reelected Senator 
John C. Stennis and won all 

House seats. State lost 1 seat in 
| redistricting. 


“publican John J. Williams re-. 
‘elected ‘Senator! Republican J.| 



Missouri (13) 

crat who held high posts in the 
Truman administration 

M. Donnelly elected Governor. 
Democrats elected 6 to House, 
Republicans 4 with 1 undecided. 
Old line-up, before redistricting: 
Democrats 9, GOP 4. 


| Very 

; | changed 
Eisenhower won a close race. 

United w. Stuart Symington; a Demo- 

' beat | 
vel. GOP retained the states| Gop Senator James P. Kem in| Democrats also took 7 of 9 House 
the Senate race. Democrat Phil | 

ward Martin. GOP took 19 House | 
seats, Democrats 11. State lost 3 | 
seats in redistricting. Old line-up: | 

GOP 20, Democrats 13. 
Rhode Island (4) 

Ike skinned through here, but 

state reelected Democratic Sena- 
tor John O, Pastore and Demo- 
cratic Gov. Dennis J. Roberts. 
Democrats also kept both the 
state’s House seats. 

South Carolina (8) 

For Stevenson by a small mar- 
gin. The 6 House seats 
Democratic. No election for Sen- 
ate or Governor. 

South Dakota (4) 
‘Ike. Republican Gov. Sigurd 
Anderson and both GOP House 
members reelected. 

Tennessee (11) 
slightly ahead. 

The lead has 
a dozen times, 
Representative Al- 

_bert Gore elected to the Senate 

and Democrat Frank G. Clements 
put in the Governor's chair. 

seats. Had held 8 House,seats, but 
state lost 1 in redistricting. 

Texas (24) 

state’s 2: 

Frank J. | 

stayed | 


GIRL for office work: old-established 
downtown lumber firm; steady employ- 
ment; no stenography. Apply any time 
Tuesday, Wednesday. Thursday. Gerrity 
Company. 161 Devonshire, Boston, Mass. 

ewe oe ee 

A ES eT 

MOTHER'S HELPER—Pleasant room, good 
wages: care of two little girls in mod- 
ern Newton. home. DE 2-4713 (Mass.}. 

ryYPIST-CLERK—Hours 1-5 p.m. Small ofc. 
downtown. Persona! interviews only 


REPRESENTATIVE wanted. to call on 
hotels and institutions to handle our 
Banquet Service cabinets and Hot Food 
trucks. commission. Blessing- 
Hoffmann Corp., 2422 W. Cermak Rd. 
Chicago. Tl. 


If you have a well-established smaller 
ys tery | or mail-order business for 
sale, please offer it to me: or if vou wish 
to have somebody 
can give you all the assistance 
need. Make offer to Box P-25. 
Norway S8t.. Boston 15. Mass 

Experienced businessman. 57 \ 
wishes an interesting activity either in 
manufacturing. wholesale or mai) order 
business Would invest $15,.-20.000. Box 
B-53. One, 




‘In the Advertising, Publishing, and Pro- 

former State Attorney -General 
Price Daniel named to the Sen- 
ate seat of retiring Tom Connally. 
Shivers and Daniel, Ike backers, 
had GOP support. Democrats 
won all 22 House seats without 
a fight. Texas picked up | seat 
by redistricting. 

Utah (4) 
For Eisenhower and GOP Sen- 
ator Arthur V. Watkins, an in- 
cumbent who returns to the Sen- 

'ate. Republican Gov. J. Bracken 
Lee reelected and GOP took both 
House seats away from Demo- 

Vermont (3) 
Eisenhower. GOP Senator 
Ralph E. Flanders, Republican 
Gov. Lee E. Emerson, and 1 GOP 
member of the House, the state's. | 
total House delegation, all re- 
elected. } 
Virginia (12) 
First of the Solid South to go 
for Ike. Democratic Senator 
Harry Flood Byrd _ reelected. 

Democrats took 7 of 10 House 
seats, Previous lineup: all 9 were 
Democratic. State picked up 1 

| in redistricting. 

Washington (9) 
For Ike, but voters replaced 

GOP Senator Harry P. Cain, run- | MUSICIANS WANTED 
ning for reelection, with Demo- | } 

crat Henry M. Jackson, now a 

House member. GOP took 6 
House seats, 1 still undecided. 
Arthur B. Langlie (R) was 

help you carry on 

Norway Street, Boston 15. 

son Avenue. New York 17. By a 
only. MUrray Hill 71-3307. 

Ne ne - 

a. B. C. REGISTRY (Agency). N.Y.C. 
Supplies you with reliable, experienced 
nurses. UN 4-3510 



ROOM, dinner if desired, offered lady 
for some baby sitting, doing dinner 
dishes. GR 2-6235-R. Box G-36, 588 5th 
Avenue. New York 36, N. Y. 

— ese —— 

will audition soloist and substitute or- 
ganist, Friday evening, Nov. 14, at 8:00 

church edificé. 203 Washington 
. Dumont, N. J.: Contact Music 
_ Committee. DUmont 4-3274. 

writing. at least 5 references. Box N-54. 

Private living quarters. | 

ears. | 

motional fields. Frank Bowling. 299 Madi- | 

‘elected Governor. Old lineup: 
four GOP, 2 Democratic, State 
gained 1 in redistricting. 

West Virginia (8) 

In Stevenson'’s-column, Demo- | 
‘crat William C. Marland won 
Governor race over Republican 
Rush Holt, a former Senator. 
| Democratic Senator Harley M., 
‘Kilgore reelected and Democrats 
took 5 of 6 House seats. 

Wisconsin (12) 


tunity to serve company needing en- 
gineer experienced in wage incentives 
work simplification, cost feduction and 

10 years chief industrial en- 
2 years production supervisor 
2 years plant mgr. assistant, in glass 
industry: .8 years time study and 
methods in telephone mfg. B.S. in busi- 
ness administration. Married. age 48 
Box B-54. One, Norway St.. Boston 15 

ee eR cere 

a Se 

AVAILABLE — Former senior executive of 
small Canadian drug co.. experienced in 
sales and advertising. good trainer of 
salesmen, knows Canada coast to coas' 
Will locate anywhere. Interested in 
non-drug business only, Box B-51, One 


SAVE MONEY — Under the FIRST Plen you 
pay only $4.50 per year for every $100 you borrow. 

PROTECT YOUR FAMILY — You get life insur- 

ance for the amount outstanding of your loan — at 
no additional cost to you. 

: Use The FIRST Plan 


| telephone, call or write for details, 
or consult your insurance 



®% Founded 1734 ® - 

Member of 
Federal Deposit insurance Corporation 



“SANTA FE, NEW MEXICO |¥O8 RENT ~Omce in legal suite 

without secretarial service 
Flanked by the Ortiz Mountains the 600- 
acre Turquoise Ranch enjoys an excen-' 
tional location both for summer and! 

iwinter occupancy. Twenty minutes from ~. a“ 

One, Tl orway St.. Boston 15. Mass 



— — aa 

“| RING & 

F -69 | 


Santa Fe by motor, Main house designed| HILLTOP HOUSE, Kingston 
for luxurious living consists of four bed- attractive guest home for 
rooms, tile bathroom, spacious living] study. Permanent or temporary 
room and dining room, each with fire-| cnhectnut Street. Phone 1079-M 
place, kitchen, breakfast room — — 
Guest house barns, corral 

‘pool and janding field area are adjacent 


RD 1. Princeton. Tel. Belle Mea 


—For rest and study and perm. 



d 112. 




P. O. Box 626 
Santa Fe, New Mexico 


|For study and rest. To work out 



| 109-51 197th St.. Hollis, N. ¥. HOllis 8-2844 



natural air conditioned climate—o1 
doors or indoors. and AVOCADOS 
spiendid income or a home alone in one 
jof the finest spots in the U.S.A. Desir- 
‘able property is in greater demand day 
by day. Let us send you our recommen- 

Is nat you enjoy living because you have 

ily, preferably in lower 
CI 5-9690, Apt. 10 New York Cit 

and 3 yrs.' desires board and care for 
children and room for self with fam- 

‘Cars Trucks + Tractors 

EASY—just drop MOTALOY 

DROP 4 tebs in fuel tenks of cars, 


\dation of an income grove or retirement 
ihome TODAY. You will profit by it and! 
get the benefits years 

now —not ten 


trucks, motorcycles, tractors, 
TABS diesels or any internal come 
iN PUEL TANK bustion engine and elimi- 

[rom now rie 

} . _ reg . 
DALE E. WOOD, Realtor on ay nag 
118 E. Vista Way Vista. Calif a . a 

sunt a oe crosstown. Box X-135, 

‘ woman 
588 Fift 
New York 36. N. Y¥ 

‘First time offéred—7 furnished rooms: high-class 
iplaced living room. dining room 
gree po kitchen and first floor lavatory 
} bedrooms, sewing room and bath. Steam igeacon fA 3 
iheat with oil, Garage Enclosed yard X- gy et BE gn 
cellent neighborhood near Christian! room 
‘Science church. Price $15,000. ELiot 4-6481.  —______.____ 
Eves. MElrose 4-2025. BOSTON, MASS... 164 Beacon—La 

Harry A. Gilbert, Inc., Realtors tor: $10. COmmonwealth 6-7377. 

| ———— | BROOKLINE, MASS.—2 lge. rms 
home. in residential sect 

QUESTION no maid sery Ref. 

room single. fire-! 

' home atmosphere. UN 4-3826 


room and bath 

ee ee ee 

req Call BE 

privs y. 

\N. Y. C., 106 St. (Broadway)—3 tasteftills 
modern| With private baths: one-mile ritjer view;) 

for man: near bata: quiet house; 

‘ kitchen privs 

note the replacing of worn 
pistons, rings and volves. 
SIMPLE—no equipment te 
buy. MOTALOY is @4 fine 
picting process, te renew 
your motor. Will lest fer 
200,000 miles. Result? . 
noted efter 50 miles. it's 

. Warm 

h nea se E 


Boston, Mass.—Desirable 
Also single 
References. LAfavyette 3-8463. 

rge rm. | 

in wriv 


for business 

If you had purchased property 
| woman 

42nd St and 
where would vou ber tae 
business woman. 5 mins, Matta 
Tel BLuehilis 8-4999 

Kenesaw Apartments, Telephone 
gan 4567. 

21.984 sq 

ft thriving i 

. Send for map and 

/ BROOKLINE, MASS.—Nicely furnished rm 
in private home 
transportation. BEacon 2-4731. 

MILTON. MASS.—In private home 

C,.—Delightful room 

ox is : 

South Texas Bidg. 
Sen Antonio, Texes 

Territories Available 

MiIchi- We Pay Povtege 

details NOW 

A. W. Blanchard, Millerton, N. ¥ 

eB Looking for a Real Homesite | woman in new rambler. $40. 
in MAINE? 

WASHINGTON, D. C.—Front bedroom for, 
Chase, D. C. Conv. Trans. EM 0790 



|See Greenacres in NEWCASTLE-DAMARIS- 
‘COTTA. Lots 100x150 to 150x500. facing 
iriver, Write Charies P. Green, 626 N. E. 16th 



|CHAIRS & tables for all occas. prompt 

sonalized Local and Long Distance 

99.|and Fireproof Storage Service 
19 Purchase St readers of The Christian Science 

Ave. Ft. Lauderdale. Pia... or your broker 
RYE, N. ¥.—Unusual, split-level. 8 rooms. 
3 baths. half acre. near station $35.0 | 
Rye 7-1651. 7-177 

itiser for over a quarter of a cent 


jin which I have been a consistent adver- 


TA 5-240 

delivery. Long Island Chair Rent. Co., 
42-01 218th St.. Bayside. N. ¥. BA 9-6518 


HIGHEST PRICES PAID apartments, fure 
niture, pianos; silver works of art, 
WINEGARDENS, 12 East 12th St.. N.Y.C. 
ALgonquin 5-7133 

my per- 
to the 


~ \24 Sharp St.. Boston 24. Mass 
rooms, convertible den, kitchen. break, | WINTER HILL STOREH 
fast room, dining room, spacious living |390 separate steel rooms, $2 per 
room. 1‘2 baths, shower: owner leaving 

country: specially priced $13,850 3911|PRospect 6-4040 

Walnut at Broadway, Somerville, Mass | 

WE BUY ALL KINDS of furniture. china 
and brie-a-brac. Breslau Trading 
Highlands 2-5800, Boston. Mass. 


mo. up. 

Roderick Road. Phone CLeveland 6-2847. 



SALE—Superb used furniture. furnishings, 

| non basis, 
'CORONATION~ Attractive Regency house 

any time. anywhere 
service. EL 5-3389 or RE 7-0600 « 


antiques. bargain prices. Cash buy 
Lioyds, 116 East 60th Street. N. Y. 



| im London's Chelsea. Available during! 
Coronation period Accommodation 


- ~~ 


close. with Eisenhower | 

For Ike. GOP Senator Joseph | 

R. McCarthy reelected and Re- 
publican Gov. Walter J. Kohler, 
Jr., stays as Governor. GOP took 
9 of 10 House seats. Old lineup: 
8 Republicans, 1 democrat, 

Wyoming (3) 
Eisenhower. Republican Frank 

A. Barrett defeated Democratic 
Senator Joseph C. ‘O'Mahoney. 


Voted for Ike. Democratic Gov. | State’s single House seat stayed 
Allan Shivers 


desires position in 

University. Georgia 

preparation and publication of 
nical manuals. 
with government 
maintain excel. 
outside contacts. Accustomed to respon 
Box 8-69. 588 Sth Ave... N. ¥.36. N. Y 

——_ -— — 


Norway Street. Boston 15. Mass. 

with five 
public and one private exvperi- 
ence. Graduate Wharton and Harvard! 
accounting Will relocate. Resume avail-| 
able. Please write P. O Box 942, Emory 

personne! relations and 

ployment with architect or contractor 
Background includ. own construct. bus 




4 persons. Box G-820, 163 Strand, Lon- 

don. W. C. 2 

HINGHAM, MASS., Near station—House, 
oll heat. Bus passes to Boston, Tel. 
Hingham 6-0864-W 

ORANGE CITY, FLA.—3}-room cottage: 
modern, clean, quiet, 

WRITER-EDITOR, executive will handle| TAMPA, FLA.2 bdrm. turn. gar, %\% &. Srers 5 OS 
tech- : 
start to finish. Familiar| 

Oil heat, cont. D.w. 
$600. 4 mo. Lucas. 

bik. transp 
Nov. 1 


‘BLDG CONSTRUCTION SUPT. seeks em- FERN PARK, FLA.—Completely furnished! 

apartment, 2 bedrooms, large living 

$50 month Miss) 

1208 Gunby | 

signs new and also re-covers your old 
shades. No job too small. Quality at rea- 
sonabie prices. E. T. Nagy. 1308 Second 
Ave 69th St.'. N. ¥. C. RH 4-0678. 

operators have had over 15 years’ expe- | — 

CLAUDIA KNORR tucked away on the! 
12th floor at this address for over 26) 
years: individual daylight booths: seven 

rience. CHickering 4-7841. LO 5-9499. 33) 
West 42nd Street. New York City. 
Freeport, Long 
N.Y. FReeport %-0863 
Always at Your Service 
102 W. 43rd St.. mr. 6th Ave. NYC. 
|\LO 5-8642. Permanents, $7.5). Open eves. | 


Isiand, | 
) l-day service. free estimate 


202-204 Blue Hill Avenue, Roxbury, Mass, 

i GA 717-9061 




~ _- a 


; - 

room, 2 s¢reened porches, on lake 8 ideal Christmas gift for the small fry 

McCarty, Democrat, picked as 

reelected and GOP. No race for Governor. 

Montana (4) 

Governor and 7 of 8 House seats | 
went Democratic. The eighth was | An Eisenhower win. Demo- 
still undecided. Redistricting | cratic Representative Mike Mans- 
boosted the state’s House delega- | field beat Senator Zales N. Ecton 
tion to 8 from the previous 6, in the Senate contest. Democratic 
all Democratic. i'Gov. John W. Bonner and Re- 

Georgia (12) 
Stevenson won and Democrats ernor. The GOP won 1-of the. 
kept ali 10 House seats. No con- state's 2 House seats, the other | 
test for Senator or Governor. |'was still doubtful. Old line-up: 

Eisenhower swept this state | Nebraska (6) 

publican J. Hugo Aronson were | 
still battling in the race for Gov- | 

California Vote Points 

By Richard Dyer MacCann 
_ Staff Correspondent of The Christian Science Monitor 
Los Angeles 
After doing their homework | or employment under the state, 
on the basis of sample ballots! or its counties and cities. The 

l and 1. 
Idaho (4) : 

and Republicans took 1 and led} In Ejisenhower’s column. Re- 

in the other of the state’s 2 House publicans also. elected two Sen- 

contests. No Senate or Governor ators, incumbent h Butler to 

race. a third term and/Dwight Gris- 
Illinois (27) 

wold to replace the late Senator 
|Kenneth M. Wherry, whose term 
Stevenson’s home state but Fi- expires Jan. 3, 1955. GOP also 
senhower: captured it. State elected Lt. Gov. Robert B. Crosby 
Treasurer William G. Stratton, a as Governor and retained all 4. 
Republican, beat Lt. Gov. pur House seats. 
wood Dixon, a Democrat an : 
Stevenson’s handpicked succes- | Nevada ( 3) 
sor, in the race for Governor. | | 

_the polls their decisions on 24 ' 
_ issues of public policy, 19 of them 

and booklets presenting both’ latter also makes it impossible 
sides of the complex issués, Cali- | for organizations holding such 
forma voters have recorded at, views to have a tax-exempt sta- 

Cross-fiiling—that characteris- 
tic California practice by which 
all candidates in both parties 
can run in the primary of both 
parties—came through unscathed 
in its biggest test. but the vote 
showed strong opposition. The 
ban on cross-filing may be up 
for consideration in another elec- 

amendments to 
Returns from a majority of the 
20,746 precincts in the state in- 
dicate that Californians have de- 
cided to exempt private and pa- 
rochial elementary schools from 
taxation and to retain cross- 

the state con- 

Public Works Admin... 
arch. and contract. Wm. G. Harrsch 
1446 Jarvis Ave.. Chicago 26. Il). 

YOUNG MAN. qualified in farming, avia- 
tion machinist: prefer California or 
Texas (willing to do any kind of work). 

WRITER —- Idea 

To End of School Taxes 


'ernment from hoiding any office | 

The GOP took 16, the Democrats 

Old line-up—18 Republicans, 8 
Democrats. Redistricting cost the 
state 1 congressman. 

Indiana (13) 

Went for Eisenhower. Senator 
William E. Jenner, a Republican, 
reelected. He beat Gov. Henry F. 
Schricker. Republican Georgé N. 
Craig elected Governor. GOP 
took 10 House seats, Democrats 1. 
Old lineup: GOP 9, Democrats 2. 

Iowa (10) 
Eisenhower. GOP Gov. William 
S. Beardsley reelected. Republi- 
cans also kept all 8 House seats. 
‘No Senate race. 

Kansas (8) 

-Ike’s home state went for Ike. 
Republican Gov. Edward F-; Arn 
reelected. GOP dropped 1 House 
seat to Democrats, kept other 5. 
No Senate race. 

Kentucky (10) 

Still uncertain with Stevenson 
slightly ahead. Republican John 
Sherman Cooper beat Democratic 
Senator Thomas R. Underwood 
In the race for balance of late 
Senator Virgil Chapman’s term 
endirig Jan. 3, 1955. Democrats 
took 6 House seats, Republicans 
2. Old lineup, before state lost 
one seat in redistricting, was 
Democrats 7 GOP 2. 

Louisiana (8) 

Stevenson got this one. Demo- 

G a W.M c GOP Senator | filing in their political primaries. | 
George W. Malone was 
9 of the state’s 25 House seats. as reelected 

and the ‘Republicans took the 
state's sole House seat, formerly 

New Hampshire (4) 
Eisenhower. Republican Hugh 

Gregg elected. Governor. GOP 
kept both House seats. 

New Jersey (16) 
Another Eisenhower state. GOP 
Senator H. Alexander Smith won 
reelection over Archibald Alex- 
ander. House membership stayed 
the same: 9 GOP, 5 Democratic. 

New Mexico (4) 

Voted for Ike. But Senator 
Dennis Chavez, a Democrat, won 
reelection over Patrick J. Hurley. 
GOP Gov. Edwin L. Mechen re- 
elected. Incumbent Democrats 
won both House seats. 

New York (45) . 

Eisenhower, by nearly 1,000,- 
000. GOP Senator Irving M. Ives 
reelected and Republicans cap- 
tured 27 House seats, the Demo- 
crats 16. Old line-up, before re- 
districting cost the state 2 seats: 
GOP 23, Democratic 22. 

{State Democratic Chai-man 
Paul E. Fitzpatrick announces 
that he will resign as state chair- 
man effective Nov. 7.] 

North Carolina (14) 

Stevenson took it. Democrat 
William B. Umstead elected Sen- 

crats retained al] 8 House seats. ' ator. The GOP took 1 House seat, 

,$lon means, according to those | 

tion in the near future. 

Party Listing Favored 
Meanwhile, a heavy vote in 
favor of “party listing” Was reg- | 

The school-exemption provi- 

in favor of the controversial | 
measure, that California joins the 

Box M-70, One, Norway Street, Boston 

man: experienced news- 
paper editor. feature writer. columnist. 
reporter: travel anywhere. Box 276, 1013 
Nat. Press Bidg.. Washington 4, D. C. 



appearance, seeks 
panion and home 
rson or one adult 
nowledge of French 
Write Box M-71, One, 
Boston 15, Mass. 

MATURE, capable woman seeks pos. 
companion-housekeeper to one 



and German 
Norway Street 

consider congenial surroundings 
Box X-134, 588 Fifth Ave.. N. Y. 36, N. ¥ 


capable. Good cook. immaculate. Adults 
Fifth Avenue. New York 36. N. Y. 

Boston 15, Mass. 

and Chicago 

MIDDLE AGE WOMAN, cultured, 200d BALTIMORE 18. MD., 
com - 
with child. Has 

person. | MIAMI, FLA.—Nicely furn. quiet upper or| Main Av. 

good cook. careful homemaker: bus. exp.. 
driver's lic.: Buffalo, N.Y., res. but will) 

nursing care if needed. Box H-49, 588 

Miami. Fia., for winter. Call AR 5-4920-W 
or write Box M-68, One, Norway Street. 

ing to others: Boston or vicinity. Box 
P-24. One, Norway 8t., Boston 15. Mass. 

Way Paved to Ship 

COMPANION—4 days a week: enjoys read- 

miles from Orlando; quiet neighbor- SUPREME BEDDING CO. ose ae Ee pe oh party in & box— 
hood; convenient to shopping center) Mattresses, box springs remade, made: to mt Pon camM oom ~e ge agen, on tage 4 
and post office. Prices on request. New - order 170 Amsterdam Ave., - BR leive parties that éeliaht on HA 

ton Merrill, Fern Park. Fla, W.P. 272151.|4-0660. iwithout fi lots of shopping Wild 

uss or 

| West or Circus theme for 8. $4.50; for 12, 
jarge bed-sitting room, private bath Partybox, Inc... Box’55, Bronz- 
complete kitchenette, gas heat. Utilities|~ ae Y 

and linens included. Write for rates.| WE DESIRE TO TAKE INTO OUR HOME 
Seasonal only. E. N, Smart, Box 398. two or three children needing wholesome | 
Maitland, Fiorida home life and loving care. Near Chris- 

a a ae ee tian Science Sunday School. 30 miles 
|FT. LAUDERDALE, FLA.—Beach apt. 600 north of Boston. Bex P-26. One, Nor- 
feet from ocean. li-bedrm. apts. effi-| 

. | Way Street, Boston 15. Mass 
ciences, hotel rooms, rhea pool — 
Popular rates. The WORTHINGTON 
Apts., 543 N. Birch Road. BOOKS 

t 3726 Ednor Rd..— | BOOKS: Fifteenth te Twentieth Centuries — 

employed couple — $62.50 _per _month. - 
\BOSTON. MASS.—<Attractive 5-room apt | BOOKSELLERS | 

Poor at 
: ' cely furn, quiet up ee ogy og ar Bg Re 2991 Third Ave., Cor. 154th St., Bronx. N.Y. 

invite you to send $3 for 24 English 
Christmas cards. A. E. CALLAM. 66, REPAIRED, RENTED and SERVICED 
Apsiey House. London, N.W.8. Engiand 5 Columbus Circle, N. Y¥. C. CO 55-4558 


os ETT ’ _ |\MOTEL—O ell travelled ern 
YV E BLEECHER United States. Route. Up to al 
Cleaners—High Standards Maintained—Jailors 



Drapes, Rugs. Blankets, Curtains Cleaned B-55, 
Furs Cleaned, Glazed and Repaired. 

SPECIALISTS in Dyeing Suits 

Dresses, Slip Covers 
30 East 10th St.. N.¥Y.C. GRamercy 3-3090 

'$5.95 ppd 
ville. N 


capacity for installation of new bath- 

| rooms kitchens. water heaters. new 
| piping. etc Tel. AV 2-2656 weekdays aft. 
p.m beiore 8 a.m. Nathan Prives, 
Powellton Rd.. 

_" Suite a ™ =" 

27 Dorchester. Mass. 


Shoes for the Entire Family 
at New Low Prices 


———-— - 


lower duplex. 2 bdrms. ea. Yearly or sea- 
son. 227 N. W. 18th Ave. Ph. 82-0898. 

‘QUINCY, MASS.—Mod. 5-rm. apt., oil ht. 
cont. hot water, screened porch; $75 per | 
month.: adults only. MAyflower 9-3661. | 


FOR RENT in a family hotel in Brookline. 
Mass.. a sunny furn. apt.. 3 rms. also|™ 
kitchenette and dressing room, Owner 
going away about Dec. 20 and return- 
ing Saareh 31 Young children or dog 
not desired. Box B-52, One, Norway 
Street. Boston 15, Mass 


Silla il 



Please send full 
with pictures to Box 

One. Norway St.. Boston 15. Mass. 
| amtique silver articles. bric-a-brac, paint.e 
ings. furniture, art objects. Henry Nordy 
439 Madison Ave N.Y.C. Plaza 3-1251 


CAMBRIDGE. MASS.—Business woman 

rest of the 47 states which have 
some form of tax. exemption. 
According to opponents of the 
law (which was enactedby the 
Legislature and brought out for 
referendum by popular petition) 
it means that California is the 
first and only state to exempt 
such schools without some kind 
of limitation—on dollar value of 
exemption, admission policy, cur- 
riculum, or teachers’ qualifica- 

Close Vote Recorded 

The vote on this issue was 
close and reports during the first 
24 hours gave first one side and 
then the other the advantage. 
A similar proposal was rejected 
— electorate in 1926 and 

At the same time. by wide | 

margins, agreed on bigger sup- 
port for public schools, One con- 
stitutional amendment provides 
an increase in the state school 
fund from $120 a pupil to $180. 
Another directs a $185,000,000 
bond issue for loans and grants 

to school districts. 

By what appears to be a two- 
to-one majority, a new loyalty 
oath, based on the Levering Act 
oath now required of state em- 
ployees, was made a part of the 
contitution. Another amend- 
ment, by about the same ma- 
jority, prohibits anyone advo- 
cating violent overthrow of gov- 

istered. This was proposed by the | 

Legislature to counter the peti- 
tion for a ban on cross-filing. It 
means that candidates entering 
primaries must. at least designate 
their party affiliation. 
Cross-filing is a party issue in 
California. Republicans have 
benefited from it to a great ex- 
tent, and favor it. Democrats feel 
they have been injured by “pri- 
mary raiding” and oppose it. 
Californians have rejected two 

| proposals by George McLain, 

chairman of an _ organization 
called the Institute of Social Wel- 
fare. One of them called for ex- 
panded Social Security payments 
based partly on cost-of-living in- 
creases. The other would have 
prohibited certain semipublic 
agencies from receiving state 

One provision, overwhelming- 
ly carried, is of historic signi- 
ficance. It repeals restrictive pro- 
visions in the state constitution 
which long ago prohibited em- 
ployment of Chinese men and 
women by the state, and corrects 
other such laws already declared 
unconstitutional by federal 

Another amendment looks to 
the future of city government in 
this expanding state. It permits 
any chartered city or city and 
county to establish a boro 
form of government either for its 
— territory or for any part of 

2/2 Tons of Clothing 

By the United Press 
Watkins Glen, N.Y. 

Clothing for Korean children 
is westward bound and the ship- 
ping problems of this community 
of 6,000 are nearly at an end. 

Mayor Allen D. Erway said 30 
bags of duds weighing 750 pounds 
were shipped Nov. 5 and that the 
Air Force, a private air line, and 
the Elks Club of San Francisco 
were pitching in to move the re- 
maining 4,250 pounds. 

Problems arose after the chil- 
dren of this Schuyler County 
community reversed the normal 
Halloween pranks and collected 
2% tons of clothing for the chil- 
dren of South Korea, Postage 
costs were estimated at $600 and 
only $134 was collected. 

Two citizens, Elmo N. Royce 
and Harry A. Sebring, expected 
to raise $350 in a canvass of the 
city to cover remaining postage. 
And the Air Force volun to 
truck the clothing to Buffalo air- 
port where pilots of the Flying 
Tigers Line will fly it to San 
Francisco. ’ : 

Elks club members in the Bay 
City were being counted on to 
get the clothes from the airport 
it will be 
shipped to the Far 

a the post office wh 

To Korean Children 

will share 5-room apartment with suit- 
able business or student couple or 
business woman. Phone UNiver- 

share beautifully furn. 5-rm. garden apt. 
(3 bedrms., 3 baths) with responsible 
entleman. Box R-46, 588 Fifth Avenue, 
ew York 36. N. Y. 


SAMPLE DRESSES from better houses. | 

Sizes 9-16. Jeanne MacDonald, 55 W. 42 

St. N Y. C.. Room 437. Weekdays 13-6 
P.M... Saturday 12-4. 



LM. Fur 1 W. 34th St.. N.¥.C. WI 7- 

———— oe 



22d St.. N.¥.C. Com. social re. R 

oe * 
| ... appreciate 
churches, etc, FP. J. Perillo. CH 3- 3. | 

FLUSHING, N. Y. — Completely furnished 
2%:-room apartment for rent durin 
Dec., Jan., Feb.. possibly March: 
42141 155 St.. Apt. 1-A. Tel. FL 8&-7740. 

BOSTON, MASS.—Newly Wecorated un- 

furnished 2-bedrm, apartment, Janitor 
_ gervice Call OCean 3-1952. 

N. ¥. C,, Columbia Univ. Area—PFacing 
park, 6-room o— $4.500.. Mt. only 
$111. Houghton, 12 East 4ist. LE 2-9690. 

een ee ee 

NORWELL, MASS.—Unfurn apt.. 6 rms.. 

bath. no smoking, no drinking, $50 per 
mo. Tel. Hanover 397-3. 

Alt iW 


= my 4 ~ b> — 
goneaen . 


~ 4 

a | 


ami tA 

| prompt help... 

St. Louis, Mo., advertiser re- 
ports satisfactory results from 
advertisement appearing in the 
classified columns of The Chris- 
tion Science Monitor, 



“A few weeks ago ! put an 
advertisement in the Monitor. 


So many answers were received 
and much satisfactioA was ob- 
tained from it. | appreciate the 
prompt help | received ever so 
much.” | 



4 288 

For rates and booklet ow Classified 

The Christian Science Monitor 




Boston 15, Massachusetts 



| i | | IDGERN wore chabbed < (Continued) (Continued (Continued) ; (Continued) we 
Anxiously On ‘From Oct, = to Nov, 15th only Sided H ) N] Se = C H I # D R E N : ~ HOTPOINT Completely New | jos. M. Hawkins K. B. Pittinger ee a THE FLORENTINE 

Foreign Policy) eS e208 | cat ras ae stones | BOOK FAIR weer | AUTO SERIE (0. | {PAU liam LINEN SHOP 

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nd to ‘ : Ss t | i OV. 
United Nations Correspondent of 22 State St., Hartford, Conn. aturday, Nov. 8 _AMELIA V. CAIANI Tel. CHap. 1-0005 

cee altea Natieus, NX, | 2 SPORT SHIRTS [~~ HUNTER PRESS AM tose PM =| eae lroners 

) ; . 00 . OT iy TB age: Ranges It's P 
United Nations delegates who $3.9 Sup / Printing BALLR rl 8 rpsencgoei HOTEL af ea ' Dispesele HT] a rg wert f e's HAIRDRESSERS FAR ROCKAWAY 
frequently look to the United | thks Letter Press—Offset ge | ae ees Dishweshers : ge OF DISTINCTION 2007 Mott Ave. 
- States for leade-ship are await- Ff , af ee | Linotyping No Admission Charge ee 8 § Refrigerators For Quality Ladies Far Rockaway, N.Y, 
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the policy line President-elect Tela: 2.7016 end os : Ranges enema 6 Aaaaicmiae 38 PALMER AVE. — BR _ 22-3800 
D. Eisenhower will adopt els. 2-7016 an Cor, Meridian and Church Streets w - DRESSES ACCESSORIES aren SE WATCHES 
= a issues facing the worid| Corner Main and Wall Streets _eee New London, Conn. | ater reaters /809 Frederick Ave. Catonsville $380 .2agngggnagcoagnggrogung JEWELRY GIFTS 

Catonsville 28, Maryland Convenient Budget Terms : 
organization—notably a Korean Kays CAMERA SUPPLIES Let us help you plan —— — GUARANTEED WATCH and JEWELRY 

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The UN General Assembly is Golden Hill . () il you will be proud to HAND 

in the midst of critical ag oe ‘ ° Ug o s- 
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The present United States in Air Condittonin and Kraft Avenue 
delegation to the UN, however, g ALBANY woodmere, new york 

is in @ sense a “lame-duck” Quiet May Oil Burner First National Bank No Charge for Alteration | Pay as little as . GASOLINE AND OIL phone franklin 4-2580 

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. 5 
delegates, from Secretary of State “The Friendly Bank” , 4 No, Main St., South Norwalk, Conn. 1.50 per week 
; ce mi . . ~ 795 MADISON AVE. FLORA _ FLORAL PARK 

Dean Acheson down, can make | 
decisions or commitments which PAINTS MANCHESTER, CONN. Ce 

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| ° 
Meat Pramas ‘thereupon ocd | Ammer DEPENDABLE FUEL on | 2222 2eeeeeeereceeocooss IM WALL STREET NORWALE| ———- Waterbury's Friendly 76 North Pearl Street FL 2-200 Fr 11490 
him to the UN delegation. With- | {TN Service TO HOME AND ¥ Department Store Pose | 271 Jericho Turnpike, Floral Park —_ 
out any definite information on | iin INDUSTRY MERIDEN STAMFORD for Wright Arch Preserver ae | — 

the subject, many diplomats aed Or, a oer ~~ TELEPHONE SHOPPING and Stetson Shoes FL 4-6311 

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John Foster Dulles, veteran for-| sRIDGEPORT - Over Fifty Years Connecticut's plete Waterbury... Watertown Jericho 

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second suggestion, made by chantoes. pg ge9o Mcfil Florists 7 . $ vs 
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sumed chairman of next year’s out olony St. ial 5- heshi | ° 

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mittee, is that Warren R. Austin, | “Where Shoes Are Fitted E CHRISTMAS CARDS - _ — ——— 116 Pondfield Road Tel. 2-4000| FOR FASHIONABLE WOMEN 
chief United States delegate, : Not Merely Sold” Formerly at the Sport Shop - 

should arrange to confer with | 

Suitable for Readers of = a 
General Eisenhower. Mr. Austin | Set a lovelier Thanksgiving Announces the Opening The Christian Science Monitor WESTPORT BALDWIN Kenwood Blankets 3 Floral Shop 

- f Her New Shop ae n . “ —_ . ; 
is a Republican former senator Table with linens, . Snow Scenes, Religious Scenes, H . es ° ! 
Pp | & able wi inens, china and 48 WEST MAIN STREET , Holiday ostery * Gloves * Underwear, etc. Telephone Flore! Pork 4-8147 

from Vermont. | ’ and the nor*flash ds you’ 
Mr. Austin’s own future at the geo Ah slag “Neey Fall Fashions” been looking for Pt algae PA I I ERSON : as > Cookies Th Littl Sh 200 JERICHO TURNPIKE 
cours surrs—presses_| THE COMMUNITY PRES | ry arp coy Ket e Little Shoppe ae 

UN is in doubt. Friends say he 
of resigning—except for the 9 ; 
formal resignation all high-rank- Howzanp S MIDDLETOWN ® 4 Taylor Piace ‘Ke X : 100 PONDFIELD ROAD TEL. 2-2252 | Quality for Less 
ing diplomats automatically sub- ~ nndoetne - © Westport, Cons. y fe your tabie reteccecevosseseesssooneseseeee, Neshing But the Best 
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111 Pondfield ie Turnpike 

Litchfield... Torrington “ eanetne pene | 

has at the moment no intention 
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ANSON T LEARY Bronxville Delicatessen °» 

late, however, and might change DANBURY eo ES 
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Stevenson to Get Post? | fb sing Bingen wiseep athe depen cece sons de Ont ParnK Row: Mar e r | Free Delivery 
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tinue, some speculation has cen- SERVICE TO HOME AND ae ? ° 
tered on the possibility that Gov. INDUSTRY TWO STORES Post Road Nereteenl * Surety Bonds “ BAKt SHOP: | PHONE BR 2-3964 

Adlai E. Stevenson might be of- m 108 Main St. 186 East Main St. Your personal valet! FLUSHING 

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It was a Democratic President |170 Whi Public Servi a , 
who a Ge Republican oa — es cae sa Three-Day Pick FAMOUS FURRIERS _ |Local and Long Distance Moving 
Mr. Austin. GREENWICH ‘ou'll find one to fit your home ge } Vay up ocala ; ! | 

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position to placing the Governor : y banking edretees for REDMAN gs apie aee PHONE FL 3-5555 
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. . 

ship on -isenhower’s part,” one and the professions. (Established 1899) Wid Whats af Chstden Scene the berbecued way 

- diplomat commented. ae 
Governor Stevenson is widely |? You are invited to SALES — SERVICE by Norman Beasley — Jeweler — 

a I vem |. Lennox | ame = '. | JOHN'S MARKET |. ; 
on fittle ~ be  g na Bay - Ex ayaa | esa tea 4 " Z Successor to Otto H. Boysen 

election result. FIRST NATIONAL BANK Airi-Flo Heating 4) nae K L E I N S 56 North Grand Ave.—Corner Newton Ave. Flower Shop 37-24 Main St., Flushing FL 9-1416 

British Foreign Secretary An- ESA —— oem P ’ | 
thony Eden and French Foreign EIS aivay Gosumaevecers BOOKS—TOYS—STATIONERY [Prompt free ae SE BA _3-9479| | ay 

om ‘ 24 Main Street Phone 2-2380 . vee : 
Minister Robert Schuman are ex- ate Pelee Pa os = on ‘ CON ROY Is Sm_vtree one Complete Flower Service FALL SHOWING ... 

pected to arrive at UN headquar- "Member F Hats So Charming and Soe 
ca thls waak tind wake mater Mo ae The wa ag Monitor xram and : Open Evenings and Sundays Youthful, They Will Score 

_ addresses to the Assembly soon = , 
thereafter. . . OLD GREENWICH and Delicatessen STATIONERY AND TOYS MARYLAND | Lamp GRant 5381 Utica, near Elmwood| New Triumphs 

Focus on Korean Issues SERVICE STATION | _410 Main Bt. (Next to Springdale Bank) , ANNAPOLIS Unusuel gifts —— : ‘J O A N is 

Some of the critical questions | -.. * — 346 Main Street {66 from difterent Ww Exclusive Millinery 
‘which must be answered in UN Tires, Supplies and Vulcanizing Fuel Oil for Homes” Real Estate ' oo Si 8 7 sn pe 7 F. SIEGEL Corner 162nd St. and Northern Blvd, 

‘oti ei Alemite and Battery Service Willi 
negotiations—public or private— | ams’ : " 
before General Eisenhower is SOUND BEACH AVENUE NEW CANAAN “Oil-o-matic” Burners I M, D. CLAPP HARDWARE Baier Lustgarten 
sworn into office are these: [Phone 0.6. 9.1048 Opp. RR. Station and Oil Burner Service le ONCE oo oct eee | Plumbing Supplies 160th St. and Northern Blvd, 

y jlt's Ice Cream Time!) Pipe — Fittings — Faucets Buy direct from grower 

any, is the United States willing the little flower shop Licensed Electricians 
Specifically; what of the prisoner- TEL. GREENWICH 8-1214 Specializing in Fixtures, Lanterns, : 215 Main 8t Phone Ancapelis 2685 Homemade Gutter—Conductor Pipe We go anywhere 

make for a Korean armistice? 
lee Cream 

of-war issue? If there is to be no ee Lamps and Lamp Shades. House ; ; 

armistice, will the United States elizabeth carpenter % | Wiring and general repairs of all DARIEN PROVISION CO. nal Relduin Geadle $0 Paints—Oils—Glass FL 3-4444 
press for an extension of the war, | 7 lame Electrical Appliances. 211 POST ROAD Goodie op . 

accept the present military stale- $3 Greenwich Avenue ** 1/13 Elm St., New Canaan Tel.9-1991| a DARIEN, CONN, BALTIMORE and Luncheonetie 167 E. Ferry Street GA 0379 

P aiidsnasta bax asco’ the Sovi- areca eee NEW HAVEN $: |. Reputation for te So6s4 D. J. STICKNEY CO. FOREST HILLS 

ets for their views on a new com- Jay WIAD § ‘ 
promise proposal for a Korean URLEN| ICH HARDW, ARt ri vs Quality Foods 
peace, the Associated Press ‘said. Headquarters for | KILBORN BROS 

[The approach to a high Soviet | a). 41 idiiads thbthhe Monsters : ° Michael-Stern 
official was made privately by L. Pudding Pans, ‘Pie Plates, Stationers Clothes 
N. Palar, permanent delegate of Kitchen and Table Cutlery : Arrow Shirts 
Indonesia to the UN. 825 Greenwich Ave., Opp, Post Office We have everything for 

[There was no indication from a ae Hie 
any source of Russia’s reaction.] Fi no your Home and Office MEN’S WEAR eae Seer a 

Eisenhower to Visit UN? | CHANCY D’ELIA | sis olen naan Alligator Ralnceats 

It is presumed that the Presi- | — } NINETY-SEVEN ATLANTIC ST. 
' dent-Elect would not wish to an- A Fabulous Collection of Coats A Choice Selection of 

swer these questions definitely |All Wool from $29.95 to $135. Christmas Cards WATERBURY 

pe — his ae vo Fur Scarfs, Jackets and Coats sain a Sen Wittens ane ~ 
e American delegation is no ncluding many fine Religio ards. | See Our Complete Collection o 

given some guidance at least on 244 Greenwich Avenue Gresting Corés—-Mationer? oi GIFTs— e r ple f 

books in all SPOR 

the question of voluntary pris- GReenwich 8-0654 | SPARKLING HOLIDAY 
oner répatriation—the immediate — SPORTBOOKS DRESSES 
issue—the UN will have to mark 83 Whitney Ave. Tel. MAin 4-0216 

“—_ until o returns. is — le ‘ > 

me circles noted with inter- | 

est a passage in General Eisen- NEW LONDON Cugen imer $ 
hower’s Detroit speech Oct. 24 has ‘ 64 BANK STREET 

which seemed to hint that he 

iver Quality Jewelers Since 1880 
might be planning a UN visit VICTORIA SHOPPE For the finest of gifts for birthday, eng 

himself. 248 State Street, New London, Conn, ment or any occasion. v we cordiaily invite 



BAYSIDE ; est '869 Paints _. Hardware 

BAyside 9-1100 FLushing 9-3386 ame ae Complete SCH WIEBERT’S 

Moving with Care 


Furnaces Heating | House Furnishings, Rountest S 
Boilers Service Supplies, Radi. 

Queensborough = oc CORREA AVEN 
! b= 


111 Marion Street DE 3300 
ive iacaios' | Suits or Coats (“PCa (Ie 

There Is One Convenient to You tailored for you, Draperies Slip Covers 

2 Refinishing Cabinet Work | 
™ $65.00 and up Siatoahende Made or Renovated 

Ww L LE NECK be 
cai theme PAULL BLOOM ““Sa 
KL 256 Pearl Street, Buffalo 

George Grader | _ FREEPORT 
“blue coal” 

Semet-Solvay Coke 

51 West Northrup Plece PA 6796 

Baltimore 3, Md. 

BRoadway 7900 

BRIDGEPORT , : yn Gaatestileamelaen W. E. Pi ER PONT Thomsen-Ellis-Hutton Co. BINGHAMTON Jay-Bree Beanty Studio Juniors'—-Misses'-—-Women'e 


The Mead Stationery Co. | GIFT SUGGESTIONS — To 

Robes — Negligees — E L 
COMMERCIAL STATIONERS Pajamas — Belle Shameer Hosiery — Seam. 

me mw eae ee 

Office Supplies and Equipment 159 BANK STREET JO. DE WALT. Prop. 33 8. MAIN STREST wh tn 
aya Fag ake cpa Lined) "252-258 Greenwich Avenue Le LEWIS & COMPANY] View our extensive selection of | gy Creative Printers 9 (re POR Complete Beauty Service) YOUR PORTRAIT 
parations Established 1860 100% wool KNITTED SUITS for over 30 years tom Permanente — Styling A Loving Christmas Gift 

y oH THAN ? Tel. GReenwich %-3400 
word tg vm pight Line Lampe. Sportswear—Second Floor | Gay and Water Su. ¢ sa 7070|Let Us Be Your | 2 ans gg ae ud 

Easier for You! 
“Jurkey Center,’ Housewares HARTFORD ’ , 4 
R d’ SUGAR BOWL You are vente tanmaaten our shop | tic (, > ¥ ‘ 10) as ee ham “Secret Closet’ 123 Baynes Street Lincoln sess 
Rea S vO Saw saben, cues ge CATONSVILLE as CHAPPAQUA ms West Merrick RA; Freeport, X.Y, 


For Smart Settings SNACK BAR te @piyae | rrrerereneerrrrerennriiii se a CHAPPAQUA FUEL 
: P It’s 458 Windsor Ave. mv Rad | BANFIELD | ZORIC pe big gitle ree came Convenient Layaway Plan & SU PPLY COMPANY, Inc. TH E TOWN — 

DENNIN G ER’S Wilson, Conn. 236 State Street Tel. 95135 DRY CLEANING ay Baby Shower Gifts | When Christmas Shopping! Bing Coal-Fuel Oi; CLEANERS & DYERS 
at the Traffic Light Distinctive te FISHER’S : ue Coai—rue ue 
AND WALLPAPERS Rice-0’ Neill Shoes | Gowns, Coats and Suits * y Gi STYLE SHOP . L. L. KOPP ee ee ee 

932 Broad Street Tel. $-0151 for SPORTSWEAR | Write or Phone | ik ten ocean co , ee 80 So. Se. ! 

discriminating women Bejore Winter Sets In Let Betty Bingham, 4-1321 es Pe ee TEL. FREEPORT 6-2201 ~ a 
Trumbull bg ti ee Bee | 
P yo aye pliers vig oe a ; of Bao eg ay Are You Paid Up to Date? BREEN’S SPORT SHOP Someeia a "aaa . | a Be i sg nar oe MA ADISON’S 
Americas Gem Society "| EVERY ISSUE OF THE MONITOR! we savins BANK OF NEW LONDON | re migees xi store inthe Country” Sed Sheeting Srublns ooo on | GIFT SHOPPE 

NEAR FAIRFIELD AVENUE iit Sow Gondedle God teens 63 Mein Street —~ New London, Ct.'107 Church St., Naugatuck, Conn.' TELEPHONE CATONSVILLE 8188 12 W. Merrick Road, Freeport, N. ¥, 





(Continued | 





‘ ball 




‘Continued ) 

Fuel Oil—Burner Service 


Authorized Service--Delco, Quiet May 
FReeport 8-6800-1 

Emergency Night No.—FReepor! 8-0282 

249 W. Sunrise Highway, opp. Power House , 
: Freeport, &. ¥. 


Draperies — Slipcovers 
Complete Interior Decorating 


115 West Sunrise Highway 
_ Freeport FR 9-3994 | 

For Over a Quarter Century | 

Carpets WILLIAMS Furniture 

Long Jeland’s | 


Largest Furniture Chain 

FR 9-23900' 

Freepert—i3 Seuth Main mt. 

257 Frent Street 
Bae Shore—?1 Fourth Ave. 



Now is the time to make vour 


Sank O Yarn Kuittery 

‘Wool Knitting and Crocheting Yarns. 4)1/ 


This Is Book Week | 
=| = 


The Book of the day 
Can be ven for $6.00 


O Grece Ave. Greet Neck, L. 1. 
G.R. 2- 1699 

y Fountain Service. 

Ice Cream Cakes 
Home-Made ‘| 

‘130 Middle Neck Rood 
and Cedar Drive 

G. N. 2-6896 _ 

The House of Fine Pastries 

Homemade French Candies 
Middle Neck Road 




Beads for Bags—Embroidery Materials Great Neck. New York G. N. 2-2044 

FReepert $-1380 = 36 South Grove Street 
Save from $50 to $100 

on Television, Refrigerators.| 


Washers and other Appliances 4 Bond St., Great Neck 


6 Breoklyn Avenue 
(Nerth Side of Railroad Tracks) 

jeanne Sloan, inc. 

For The HOME | 
G. N. 2-6370 

An Unusva) Selection of China. Giass, 

Accessorigs for the Dining Room 
AD eens” cavnares to Browse at 


Custom-Built Linoleum F loors 



74 Merrick Avenue, Merrick. L. I. 

FReeport 8-4232 




Paints, Wallpapers 
Artists’ Materials 

Pv MERRICK AVE. 324 Main 



15 Station Plare 
Oppesite Station 

GReat Neck 2 

| 80 Middle Neck Rd.,Great Neck, N.Y. | 

| The Finest in Cut Flowers, 
Plants and Fruit Baskets | 

Phones G. N. 2-0454' 
G. N. 2-1141) 

-1477 Free Deliv ery) 

oli'4 Meat Market 




~L- Farmingd 
"9-040 Farmingdale 2 atai 


dresses coats $s 

mare TRENCHER 1< 

ts | 


Hydrox ice Cream 
Delicious Chocolotes 

Two neighborhood stores fer your 
¥ eopnvenience 

| Great Neck 2-0100—Greet Neck 2- 0300 

separates sportswear 



Agents tor 
Elizabeth Arden, Dorothy Gray, 
Lentheric, Helena Rubinstein, 
Yardley and Du Barry 
lines of exclusive cosmetics 
G. N. 2-4070 


The Store of Known Quality 


Insurance Agency | 

Dial 5-1016 7 South Main $c, 


New Pin-Up Lamps 
Electrical Supplies 



Great Neck Stationery | 
Greeting Cards 

756 “Middle Neck Road Great Neck. N. ¥ 
Phone GReat Neck 2-3975-—3978 



G. Dittes 

GReat Neck 2-7577 | 
We Feature Personal Attention 

South Main Street 




Lubrication Service 

Gasoline and Oj] 

135 East State oe 


| Dial 4. 802 3 


Telephone Us! We Deliver! | 

30 Middle Neck Rood 
G. N. 2-3320 


2 Bond Street 

Prompt Delivery — 
, Phone G. N, 2- iid, 

Community Service Station 

Middle Neck Bead. Next te Kenweed Apts. 



Tel. Great Neck 2-1013 

Cosmetics and Perfumes 

35 Middle Neck Road 
Phone Great Neck 2-0433 

Laven-Stock, » Ine 

Great ao 2- an 


Phone s 


NEw Rochelle 2-3232 


— LO OL Pl PL GORGE LL eA et a 


Complete Service 

Bevine insurance Ageury 

414 Warburten Ave. 
Johan M. Gendek 

Established 1967 
Phone HAstings 5-0;61 | 




| 255 S. Franklin St. 



Here . . there is no 

compromise with Quality 
at low cost! 


There is no substitute tor Profes. 
siomal Rug Cleaning and ne: 



‘You call a, rug EXPERT when you. 

call Hempstead 2-1 300. 


186 Fulton Avenue 
Bet. Post Office end A & $ 

Established 62 62 years 



Large Selection of Fine Fabrics | 
76 Middle Neck Rd. Great Neck 2-07 7 $3" 

| First Mortgages - 

— ee ~ - 

es Hempstead ‘Turnpike 


is now available at 

Gutowitz, Jewelers 

enamel, m fleur-de irs 

The beautiful 14K gold GIRARD PERRE. 
iby the exquisite ename'ied timepieces of 
over a century and a half ago. You ll find 
“H these magnificent. 
@ dramatically origina! in their wager : 
van faithtul im their accuracy. See the G 

x . ‘ Tk . 
se % eee a3 

7 bey’ 
Sn ee 
* 2 ae e ‘ : 




Take one vear to pav for your | 

Lenox China 

Newer any interead 

or carrying charges 

243 Fulton Avenue ~ 

Open Monday, Thursday and 
Friday Evenings 


Ya dt a, ne 


Our store has been known 
tor over 24 years tor its 

® Friendly Policy 

® Courteous Selespeople 
-—*& Complete end Extensive 
' Depertments 

X Convenient Payment Plens 

| ™~  AMD—Moast of All for its 


HEmpsteed 7-3000 

Store Hours 9:30 to 5.30 4 and Set 
Friday 9:30 te 9:3 

250 FULTON AVE, Seoiion . 4 
SSeS ae 
sina 2. 0076 

Hickey - Freeman 
Stein - Bloch Clothes 
Manhattan Shirts 
Stetson and Knox Hats 

Open Thursday and Friday Eves. 

|New Slumber Shop 

_ Dinette and Dining Room 

267 Front Street ___HE 2-9300 

|e J. WILLIAMS, Inc. 
One of the 

Largest Wallpaper Selections 

in Stock on Long Island 

168 N. Frenklig &¢t. Hempstead. 1. 1 

“See Us About Our Food Freerver Pian | 

Gas Ranges — Refrigerators 
Washing Machines — Appliances 

Mewmarx & Lewis, inc. 

Stop’ n ‘Shop Feod Market J stosasseeseeesenenenenes u wus sri 

Open Evenings 

Established 19°74 
>. * 

E ve 



HE 2-6984 

20% Off 

on Personalized Christmes Cards 
Ordered Now 


Cameras—Phoieo Supplies—Greeting Cards 
‘In the Waiting Room and on the Platform 


Fe el 
Paul’s Quality Market | 

Fruit Baskets Our Specialty 

MM Hempstead Tpke. -Free Delivery 2- 7490 


Peggy and Sydney's 

HE 2-0726 

-_———— ee 

Get Prestene Now! 

omnes ae eR 



and LOAN ASSOCIATION of Hempstead , 

ings Institution Since 1629 
Low Interest Rates 
Veteran Mortgages 
aod, Futten Ave.. Hemprtead.'N.¥, Hi 3-42@0 
606 Hillside Ave.. New Hyde Park, 
FL. Park 4 4-4120 


ront and High Ms. HE 2-75 
Here’s @ way to say thenk you for 
purcheses. Men 

yor ew te tion te 
you sow their 

mate ie tea Science Meniter. 




(Continued | 

PS ~ 

Exquisite ,.. These 





Asch about our budaet plan 


Phone | Amaica 6-7900 
133-14 Atlantic Ave. 
Richmond Hill 


(‘Continued i 

ly alla all LO LO, Ni LG al 


(;. Res« Miller 
Bostonian Shoes for Men 
Accent Shoes for Women 

Child Life Shoes for Children 

Alse ether well-known brands 

Open Thurs., 


RI 4244 
_Fri. and Sat. Evenings 



old shoes 
can be 
NEW sine 

Shoes ~~. while you wait 


1908-A Palmer Ave, LA 2-148° 

14K gold. Roval biue ieweler 
design, 17 Jewels. 



watches —— mspirec 

enameled G-P watche 

The Jamoica 

STYLE sina 

| 163-34 Jamaica Ave., Jamaica, 

The Most for Your an 
in Quolity 


pote sg 
Olher evxnamel “sntaid £0) - uatches 
fram $RUS0 ta F? 

*4/i] prices 



rer, G resn I SPORTSWEAR 

Paanadea’ 4 Lady Kose Shop 




smclude federal tax 

‘80 So. Main St. 

Siece 1803 

See Qur \ ala 21 BOSTON POST roar 


In Winning Colors 

Blouses ® Sweaters © Skirts 


Dry Cleaning 

164-15 Jamaica Avenue 
125 St... Manhattan Bronx, N. ¥ 
i erson, N, |. oes 



U OLST Made G 
Please Take Note of Our 

New Address: 

ae 131 Chatsworth Avenue LA 2-0192 


Complete Service 
in All lis Branches 

171-08 lamaica Avenue 
RE 9.807C€—9-807 1 

Fries & Burmeister 
For Greeting Cards, 
Gifts, Lamps 


__ 83-06 162 St., Near Hillside Ave. 

and Heaving 
All Work Done on Premises 

Tel. LArch. 2-2700 1908 Palmer Ave. 
We Call For and Delwer 

f IRE S7, e 

1 asloring—- Weating— Alterations 


Stvlist« in 
Gloves, Handbags. Shoes 
Costume Jewelry 

Gleves from eur own factory. 
Gleves kept in repair free. 

Complete Handbag Selection. 
Shoes with a glove-like Mt, 


Jamaica, Freeport, Flushing, 
moenpensad, Seteria 


Larchmont Federal ‘Savings 
and Loan Association 

West Hempstead 


Feed the Outdeor Birds 
Wild Bird Seed 
Suet Cakes—Peanuts 
Sunflower Sees 

Hempstead SEED Co., Inc. 

154 Hempstead Ave. HEmp. 2-2637 

(Next to Railroad } Station 


Irvington Service Station 
mm 98-1265 Ceurteous Service 


Open Your SAVINGS Account Here 
and earn a t's per annum return 

Saewngs insured up to $10,000, 
by Federal Savings & Loan Insurance Corp 

145 Chatewerth Ave. LArchment 2-500 





and Jewelry 

1931 Palmer Ave. 

Jamaica, N. ¥ Hem 
Leng Island City. 

~ \Rose-Ray Beauty = Arrow Lamp 


Fer Six Weeks Only— 
70 Dellar Wave for 1@ 
15 Dellar Wave fer 7.54@ 

Specializing in 
Fashion Ware 
by Helene Curtis 
87-65 170th St.c Jamaica JA 6-8520 

, Alfred & Charles 

Individualized Permanent Waves 
Now Located at 

| 89~ 46 165th St., .. Jamaica RE P. 9-0500 

Terminal Flower Market 

Say lt 
With Flowers 

We Deliver Evervwhere 
972-33 New wore ve. ,peeneien, N. ¥. 

< mB. Be 

Broadway and Main Street 


"The New 
1952 Chrysler 
\The Most Beautiful Chrysler Ever 
Designed Is Now on Display at 






& Gift Shoppe —— 


96 Post Rd., Larchmont 

$77 Main St. New Rochelle NR. 2 

New Ownership § 

LA 2-1992 



Accessory Shop 
S portsewear—S kirts—Blouses 

a / s 

216 | S. . Cayuga Mreet 

> ee ee 


Systematically and Earn More 
/© prWIDEND 
$10.00 saved monthly will mature 

at $1,000 in about 7% _ vears., 
Larger amounts mav also be saved. 

Jackson Heights 
Savings and Loan 

$3-20 Roosevelt Avenue 
Jackson Heights 72, N. Y, 
“Save by Mail” 


Choice Meats-—Poultry 


9. $410 82-13 Roosevelt Ave. 


Cold Have Specialist 
All Forms of 
7926 37th Ave. _ HAvemever 9 4597 

84.28 Roosevelt Avenue 
Jackson Heights, N.Y. 
HA _ 9-6991 


1931 Palmer Ave. 


id PAPA Pr 


| Paint Hall paper 
Art Supplies 

214-71 Jamaica Avenue 
Queens Village, N. Y. 
Branch: 9° Broadway 
Lvnbrook, L. I. N. Y. 







itn tie in tn ti ii 




WADE BROS. Fabric Fashions Inc. 

212 Main Street, Dress and Home Febrics Remnants 

C3: 2 Bradley, Rxhc,: | -nesmcnuiiaal 

es “Phone Mamaroneck 9-0447 

Empire Tailoring Co. 

Cleaning and Pressine Service 

veut | 




Jamestown, N. Y. 

MA 99-5766 

— - 

Reliable diamonds, watches, wed- 
' } se ° 9 
‘ding rings and watch repairing. 


18 E. 2nd St. next te Shea's | 

\Miamaroneck Avenue 



For Home Furnishings 
For Home Modernization | 

Brookivn Square Jamestown 

A Westinghouse Refrigerator 
tor HER Christmas Gitt 

Marie - Sheridan, Inc. 12] Mamaroneck Ave, MA 9. $353 — 


15 Katonah Avenue 
Katonah, . Y. 



“For the Woman of Distinction” 

Sylvia Cluxton 
92. H hatswerth Ave. LA 2-29 2962 | 


Towle — Gorham 

Shop ef Smart Accessories 


| $7.22 82nd Street Hav. 9-2652° 


~ Bill John Siotkas, Pres. 


CLEANING We: jndite you to wisi the 

24 years serving the community KENMORE FURNITURE (0. 

3741 82nd Street NE 9-5525 2962 Delaware Avenue 

JAMAICA | Where Quality Furniture }s ag Oe 

at Lowest Possible Prices 

Phone KAtonah 4-0655 

International — Reed &£ Barton 

Heirloom Sicvtins 

Pr 228 Mamaroneck Av enue MA 9.-2581 




In addition to our regular line of 
Hardware, we are now featuring 

Rubber Base Wall Finish 

Long Hearing, Beautiful Colors 
3147 Delaware Avenue RI 3374) Breedwey 

Manufacturing Furriers 
Finest Quality Furs at 
Most Reasonable — 

Vow Located a 

148-30 ae aon AVE.. 
RF 9-0400—0401 
Also Repairs and Remodeling 







Expert Fur Work | 

Do Your Christmas Shopping at: 

Elgin, Longines Watches, Diamonds | 

LA 2-1536 

LArchmont 2-1031' 



Arrow—Van Heusen—MeGregor | 

Open Friday and Saturday Eves. | 
Tel, MAss, 6-2895 — 

: ee. 


‘Continued i 







- oe An ong CORNICES 

and W. Amityville DRAPERIES 

Pauline lair Styling salon 

nagen en 
nan = wi ith Charles of Th 
6B. Aitmoan G&G Co 

Distinguished Hair Styling 
and Permanents 

MA 6-3605 
Broodwey, Messaepeaque, N.Y. 

The Fort Neck National Bank 

Complete and Modern Facilities 

OPFN DAILY &:°%8 TO 2:38 AND ON 

Member of 
Federal Depesit Insurance Corporation 


Broadway iddie Ohop 


a ee | PLAABPEw 

We Teleqvaph 

ee ed 





52° Main Street 
\Ykwe Rechetle 2-36)0—i-36"5 


81 Centre Ave. @ New Rochelle, N. Y, 
Phone NE 2-6869-—6870 

Self Service Says: 
No Salesmen will approach you 
No charge for delivers 


454 MAIN STREET Near North Avenue 

Tha ric 




— 7 

I elephone New Rochelle 2-$924 
Galler 4 

1? Division St.. New Rochelle. N Y. 



Reedy to weer $14.50-$18.50 
Made to order, $18.50-$24.50 

367 North Avenue (opp. Lockwood) 

ne Fabrics 

Telephone Broadway 

MAss. 6-4550 Messepeaqua, L. ! 

For Your Convenience 

Drive-In Branch 

Columbus Ave., 3rd St, 
Mount Vernon 

Main Office 
22 W. First St., Mount Vernon 

The First National Bank 
of Mount Vernon, Ny. Y. 

Member 2 ea ¢ 

. - ne - 
| Complement your 
Fall Wardrobe with 

our wide selection of 


of Distinction 

611 Main Street 
¢ Gowns and Sportswear 
e Coats and Suits 



Lester and Baldwin Distributors 
wn Westchester 

in. New Rochelle 
490 Main St. 

lin White Plains 
189 E. Post Rd. 

Be enjam i. a 4 N's 
Westcnester's Largest Store for 
Men and Boys 
Stein-Bioch ‘Clothes Arrow Shirts, 
Nunn-Bush Shoes Gobbs WHets, 
interwoven Socks 

or Societe = and 45) Wain S&F. 
w Rochelle 



Specialists in the 
Etiquette ot 

for formal occasions 


Phene NE 6-2060 


KR. K. O. Prector Bidg. MO 9- }-7616—8- 9639 

Andirons and Fire Sets 
‘Smart Corsetry, Lingerie 

Double Roasters and 
Carving Sets 
Hosiery, Skirts, Blouses, Negligees 
All Christmas Gift Items 

R. B. Hobson, Inc. 
ane North Ave. NR. 6-2066 

General Hardware 
New Rochelle. Agency Ine. 

116 Centre Avenue 
New Rochelle. N. ¥, 

Ce. . 




Oreasure Aisle | 


$9 Fourth Avenue 

(234 Huguenot St, New Rochelle, N. Y. 
Tels. NEw Rochelle 2-3600 . 3601 - 3602 






i OO ee" 

Quality Cleaniug cac Service 
360 North Averre 

The Shop | 
of Thoughtful Giving Telephone NEw Rochelle 2-2705 
Storage—Calis and Delivery Free 

Malone Bannan MATTRESSES 
$72 Broadway Phone 2733 
Highland Quassrck 
National Bank 
and Trust Company 

244 Broadway 

Member of 
| _ Feder al | Depos it it Ins surance Corporati on 

19 Water Street 


Box S prings—Pillows—Made-tee 

Westchester County Bedding Co, 

234 Hue N. R, 2-1589 

vuenot Street 

Broadway Branch 

COLD WAVE $10 Complete 
79 Centre Avenue New Rochelle, N. Y, 
At the Bus Stop NEw Rochelle 6 2233 

New Rochelle Crust Ca, 

Meir Office 
$42 Mein Street 


__ Knox ; Hats—Manhattan Shi rts 


Bronch Office 
270 Nerth Avenue 

oldest nambing Institution tm the Clty 
For Quality and Service 

Lowe Brothers Paints 
Hardware—W allpaper 

9 Broadway Newburgh, N. Y. 
Tel. 1630_ 


“y1° 418 Main St. New Rochelle 2. 2453 
Millinery —o~ 

to $13.50 

. Shop — for Christmas 
+ Water Street es 


Use our convenient Lav- pee Plaa 

at no extra charge. 

496 Main Street NE. 2-2379 * 
Tel. 2995 


ee Geattie: tttrenatidemtinantitie+ dita 
Tewn ond Country Clothes 
by Famous Designess 

560 Main Street New Rochelle 

Ariley 8 



Hotel Washington 
Newburgh, N. Y. 




Linoleum Arts 

and TOYS 
$0 Division Street N. R. 2-6450 | 

Martin Shop 

Decorators—tU pholsiery 
Slip Covers 
388 North Avenue 
PHONE NE 6-1020 

Fine Linens 
Curtains—Blankets | 
Invites Your Inquiries at 
6 Convenient Locations in 

New Roctelle Ft. Slocum 




(Continued) (Continued) (Continued) (Continued) (Continued) 



— parm | (Continued) 

- | Yao ¥ (ee | ~ — 
ne Orders Open a Charge ‘Qensunt PATCHOGUE ELECTRIC | Enjoy Evenings at Home Ee e a = = z= SSS CTSS SSS TST S TITS EEE 
beugipeteootper meat aemee - APPLIANCE CO.. Ine. Luckey, P latt & Co. SU N Ri SE The Zenith Way, - : i | y) a dding G ifts | 

use ee ee Ce ae The Leading Store cineca 2 Q a ; in SILVER by For All Your 

Reguiar Sale ; Petes ‘ Re ‘ . . 
St es 88 1485 of the Hudson Valley 6 | ° +. § ZENITH NY S ibe Towle Christmas Gifts 
ew Rochelle’s Finest Store for Cisty’ Angus Broilers... 4.95 23.80 ue eo | ae +f : iH} | 

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Entertainment, Inspiration 
and Information 


Family Features 


Youth Section 

The Christian Science Monitor 

Al pabry 

“Dad, do you really think this will go well with the Harvard-Princeton game?” 


Crossword Pusste | 

. Wet dirt 
. Ceontend 

. Broad thick 

5. Music drama 
. Writing 
|. Enlace 
. Gare fixedly 
. Fat of swine 

De aa 

| 4 Verse 
por Today gee 

>. Masculine 

23. Entry in an 
Fiat cap 

79. Surface a 

3%. Interjection 

Lake port 
5. Cornmeal 
7. Neat 


. Devoured . 
. Begin 


. Engrave with 

Licht cotten 

. American 


This is none other but 


| cake Don [Stombra 

By Charles Hilborn, Jr. 

Brooklyn, N.Y. 
On the day that I was asked 

ldered white. And soon in the!completely effaced. Only Don Al- 
course of rehearsing I learned) hambra would be left. The quan- 
‘that this fearful, looking person | dary was resolved, All thought of 

‘was not even supposed to smile. 
Now that was carrying things a 
bit too far, What would the audi- 
‘ence think of me—so hideous in 
appearance’? And then to be un- 
smiling and stiff in manner—why 
\they would think I was scared 
and amateurish, No one would 

to play Don Alhambra in “The 
Gondoliers,” I was thrilled with 
the prospect of my first - grand 
accomplisRment on the stage. But 
many were the rivers to be 
crossed before such a joy could 
be mine. 

Back in school days the stage 

| persona! 
‘thrown into the balance to make 

achievement would be 

a more dislikable Grand Inquisi- 
tor. My only success would be the 

| success of the show. The original 
‘thrill for 

the theater returned, 
but in a different and better form. 
As the weeks went by and the 

™. Serpent 

. Cheap 

7. Expanse 

Motion of 

Pull after 

the the house of God, and 

Black liquid 
. Gatekeeper 


- this is the gate of heaven. 

—(en. 28:17 

7 9 \/o 

"1. Heroic 
4. Dwell 
6. Turning 

"s. Purpose 

3%. Ge te law 
a2. Coincide 

7 UYjjy jy 
Rroad therough- 


Boys Like Noise 

fare: abbr. 
Shade tree 
. Turn right 

at 3 

“The band instructor at high 

Black bird 
Seed covering 
2. Brave man 


school called today,” 

3. Behave 
. Female saint: 


4A A A 
f, Af 
4p 4, 
‘ff sf 
Vi fy 3S 

schoo] band,” laughed My. 
Hedges, “Unless they put it on a 

. Belonging to me 
. Organ pipe 


trailer—could be done, I suppose. 
Peter plays mouth organ too, 

fy Yffyfyjj , 
ffi Hy 
Uneanny 4a 
. Wender and 

come to think of it, and a ten- 
cent fife.” 


. Entangle 

. American 

3. Lair 

. Pertion eof 
comet which in- 
cludes the head 




+ “That’s it, John,” beamed Mrs. 

harmony and rhythm and—.” 
“Not drums?” demanded Mr. 
|, Hedges, “Please tell me that pro- 
fessor doesn’t want Peter to play 


Postmaster General 
Donaldson announces that the 3- 
cent commemorative postage 
stamp honoring the Internationa! 
Red Cross will be the first stamp 
to be printed on a newly de- 
signed multicolor rotary 
developed by the Bureau of En- 
graving and Printing. The Red 
Cross stamp will be printed in 
two colors, blue and red, 

The new press is the result of 

‘more than ten years’ research Dy 
ithe Bureau of, Engraving and 

Printing looking toward the de- 
velopment of a press which will 
provide a high-speed productive 
output of bicolor postage 
stamps, While still retaining the 

Answer Bleck Appears Among Advertisements 

Stamps in the News 

Jesse M.! Spiral binder 

press - 

a snare drum? And cymbals?” 

Mrs, Hedges nodded, “But he 
does, John. And no one else in 
the whole school is so well qual- 
ified. He 

Her husband 

“When will he practice?” 

cCosis $ | 
ileal type 

The fabri- 
coid joose retails for 



said Mrs, | 
Hedges, “About Peter joining the | 

“There’s no piano in the high | 

Hedges. “Peter has the gift of ' 

will get free lessons, | 
shook his head | 

was | 
the final query, “And where will 

4 , , 

France has issued a new 12- 
franc stamp honoring Dr. Laen- 
nec, reports Gimbel’s Stamp De- 
partment. A _ portrait of Dr. 
Laennec appears on the adhe- 
sive. The dates of his birth and 
death, 1781-1826, are prominent 

he practice?” 
“At school, and if you 
want him to play his drum or 
bells and chimes and things at 
home I can send him over 
Grandmother Nikkerson’s.” 
“Net -at ah;” 

don't | 


objected Mr. | 
Hedges, “If Peter can learn to/| 

beneath the portrait. 
home is where he will learn. 
wouldn't want to impose 

——— a —— — Ee 
— — ee ee 

extent. He can practice at home, 
I can stand it.” 

‘“There’s one thing, however, 
John.” Mrs, Hedges seemed re- 

play a dozen more instruments, | 

on | 
Grandmother Nikkerson to that. 

Letha F. Abel, Camarillo, Calif, 


ee OR 

There’s a Story Here 

This cat and dog are members of the same household in San 
Luis Obispo, Calif, There had always appeared to be indifferent 
toleration between them. But one day the dog was struck by a car 
and his leg was broken. When he had been made comfortable, the 
cat, who seemed to sense his need, began to mother him. She 
brought him bits of food from her plate, rubbed against him, and 
washed his fur. The dog accepted all this attention gratefully, 
and they became the fast friends pictured here. 

Boston, Mass. 
He stood smiling broadly as 
the porter trundled his luggage 
toward the coach end of the 
train. He was leaving Boston for 
New York, where he would catch 

Something to Be Remembered 


He knew about the currency 
limits placed on English travel- 
ers abroad. As our friend got out 
of the cab and asked what the 
fare was, the driver replied, 
“Ninety cents, sir,’ then quickly 

‘ever know how great and good | 

had been my forbidden ground. \rehearsals went forward, much | security feature provided luctant to bring the subject up.| a boat back to England. added, “but never mind if you 

You couldn’t get me to set foot 

“upon it. No, not me—it was defi- | 

nitely reserved for other and bet- 

I was. |unity was fostered by having the 

|whole group working together on 
‘such a large project. On every 

| a 4 
My objections, however, were 

ter people. Since participating in 
The Christian Science Monitor 
Youth Forum, however, things 
changed. Taking part in meet- 
ings, and in other shows given by 
_this group, I grew to love the 
stage and feel free or it. 
4 4 4 to my natural inclinations. Other- 
To sing—to sing just one song wise it would not be acting. If I 
-—to an audience had been an was sincere, that would be the 
ambition which, being a practical proof. My own self would be 
man, I never really believed ‘ 
would be realized. Here at last @ 

not insuperable. I would give) 
the matter some “quiet, calm, de- | 
liberation.” After all, I thought, | were forging ahead with the un- | 
what is an actor? The dictionary | 
‘tells us that it is “one who plays | 
'a part.” So to act I would have) 
|to do and do well a part foreign | 

side enthusiasm mounted and it 
was evident that the members 

selfed purpose of making 
show the best ever. 

On curtain night the audience | 

laughed when I entered the stage. 
laughed again when I] 
started to sing. But that was all 
right. I had become Don Alham- 

was the opportunity to tell in 


'15 ore, 

| honoring 

gong about the king who found 

out that when “everyone is som- | 
bodee, then no one’s anybody.” | 


But everyone that knew me) 
thought I couldn’t sing. Soon they | 
would know I couldn’t. Was I | 
"humble enough to let them find | 

Out? | . 

And being a  non-drinking 
man, how could I be so unwary 
“as to sing about such refresh- 
ments as Rhenish wine, toddy, 
and the like? Could I do such an 
~extremely awkward thing to a 
likewise dry audience with im- 

ee BENE 

The Gilbert and Sullivan fan 
knows that Don Alhambra dc! 
Bolero, the Grand Inquisitor of 
Spain, is a very serious, forma! 

@rsonage, attired always in 
lack, skillfully and mercilessly 
. accomplishing his ends and 
‘ maintaining the great dignity of 
"his position. Our group’s shows 
"in the past had cast me usually 
>in smaller roles, giving me light, 
hhappy. natural and colorful parts 
>—and to me that was the way in 
which I and my abilities showed 
~4o greatest advantage. 
What a blow to pride to learn 
: now I must act in just the 
"spposite fashion and dress com- 
pletely in black! Here I was in- 
tentionally to present a direct 
contrast to the colorful and sim- 
ple Gondoliers, Marco and 
Giuseppe, and their 
Gianetta and Tessa. Couldn’t I 
have at least a red lining in my 
black cape’? No, I was informed, 
it must be completely black, and 
no individual preferences on my 
part would be tolerated by the 


As if that was not enough, he 
planned to have my face pow- 


Oe SENTRAL Hic Schon 


wives, | 


Eech morning follows like the 
previ¢éus one—a cool breeze with 
the slight fragrance of lemon 
verbena drifting through the 
|window. And each morning, I 


/expect the coolness to remain, 
| perhaps to feel a sudden crisp- . cau Senha’ es 
ness in the air. But the newness | eS 

of the morning becomes some- | #4 seeling sera gp Seven ies 
thing we are accustomed to, and | People whose winters began so 
the dewy freshness disappears. 
The: pink sky becomes bright 
| white. School children walk past 
|in their cotton dresses, car win- | 
| dows are rolled down to let in a 
‘breath of moving air, and the 
day becomes another part of the 
| “everlasting” summer. 

For days I have been rebelling 
| inwardly against the prolongation 
, of this seemingly changeless sea- 
‘son. I, who am in love with 
gaudy, gusty fall, have wanted | blush with red. 

_to see the end of this lethargic! There are no crackling 
| tempo. 

But this morning my thoughts 
turned to another autumn—Oc- 
tober of last year, I was in Eng- 
land, and fall had taken over the 
countryside, burnishing the 
leaves, and stripping the gardens. 
Fail had brought heavy gray 
! skies, and biting winds, and rains. 
| Ilremember walking the streets | 

nose just a frozen bit of anatomy. 
‘I watched the street vendors 
hugging the chestnut fires on 

of hot beverage so I could once 
/more brave the cold wind. 

so cheerfully. 

Now, this year, I have a win- 
ter paradise handed me. In my 
sun-dress I can feel gentile 
| breezes play across my back; | 
feel the grass warm .under my 
feet; see the morning glories 
asleep in the midday sun, and the 


‘to cozy rooms. southern 

moon is a warm 
‘would be summer. But it is 
autumn here. 

What does it matter if my fall 
wardrobe is so much extraneous 
material at this moment? I am 

having a compensatory summer! 
Marvlee Strickland 

U.S. School in E ngland 

The first high school and elementary school for chilcven of 
United States servicemen opened recently at Bushy Park, Middle- 
sex, England. Here Mrs, Jean Baker of South Dakota is teaching 
a class in domestic science in the high school, 

7 Lien ee OT dae 
Be ELD 6 KE: 
IEF” ted beg ee 

CG , P a 
ee, 8 AIEEE 
> ae - 

“9 er A 

i fo" 
oe ee ’ 

! pecialists’ 
item, listed in Europ. cats.): a beautiful tulip! . 
and other flowers, Ras reese , mon 

| The 

of London, my arms and back palm 

chilled, my feet numb, and MY | regular values also show a tiger 

| stamps picture a plane in flight, 

corners, and I drank another cup | 

| has 

|earnestly and so soon. And then | 
‘I admired them for facing them | 

dogwood trees just beginning to. 

| U.S. and foreign issues are now 
fires | 
at night, no withdrawing inward | ip t 
| these albums are designed spe- 
Any- | 
|'where else in the country this} 

'through'means of the wet intag- 

lio process. The press is equipped 
with electronic controls to insure 
accurate registration of the 

|printed images. 


decided to 
20 ore, 

Norway has sur- 
charge the value in 
black, or the present sto the 
green stamps—posthorn 
1950 design. 

a. ‘ 
» O11 


Syngman Rhee appears on a 
new stamp from South Korea. 
The 1,000-weun green stamp, 
his recent reelection, 
depicts a side view portrait ol 

| Rhee with a string of olive leaves 
'at the left. Also issued by the Re- 

public of Korea was a set of 
three new airmails. The 1,200- 

|} weun brown, 1,800-w blue green 
(and the 4,200-w violet illustrate 

the same design—a huge trans- 
port plane in flight over the 

4 4 

Italian Somaliland has 



| three new stamps to commemo- 
'rate the Somaliland Fair held at 
| Mogadiscio. 
| values are 25-centesimi rose and | 
' brown, and 55-c blue and brown, 
1.20-somalas | 



air mail is 
olive and blue. All three show a 
tree and a minaret. The 
The airmail 

an anvil. 

5 4 la 

The western zone of Germany 
issued the first stamp in a 
of famous Berliners. 
postal authorities say that 
new series will consist of 10 
stamps, The 20-pfennig rust 
brown bears a portrait of Werner 
von Siemens, one of the invent- 
ors of the electric dynamo, He 
was also the man responsible for 


| the first electric railroad jn Ger- 
/ many, 

At the bottom of the 

regular | 


The | 

stamp is the word “Berlin.” Each | 

| stamp in the series will bear that 


Two new stamp albums for 
on the market. Published by C. 
S. Hammond, the map makers, 

cifically for junior collectors. 
The introductory page tells how 
start a collection, identify 
stamps, mount stamps, measure 
perforations, note watermarks 

and other details for beginners. | 

|A map of the world appears at. 
' the end of the book. One feature | 

is the U.S. section in which the 
regular postage, airmails and 
commemoratives are complete 
and up to date. The paper cover 


(a guaranteed cat, value of $39.) 
You'll find hundreds and hundreds of the 

Most fascinating stamps at the ridiculous 

rate of 15 STAMPS FOR Ie. 
This GIANT. collection contains a 
set of the famous Chinese “TIN 

obsolete by Soviet conquests, (a 


wak, nm Islands, Caymans, 
, N.Y. ' 

¥llice— with 
130-@ Clinton St., Brook 


¥-TOTS,” a 
set of the largest German stamps: medieva! 
tax collecting: 3 MILLION marks NOT from 
y; @ complete set of unfinisheds, meade 

“Peter will insist on one thing— 
and so will the band leader— ” 

“What's that?” demanded Mr. | 

| Hedges. 

“You have to leave all the 
paraphernalia alone, if and when 
Peter brings the outfit here.” 

James A, Sanaker 

—— <2 

Incidental Erudition 

How parsimonious, how gaunt 
Were our vocabularies 
| Should we at once find words we 

| want 
| When scanning dictionaries. 

The Chr.stian Science Monitor 

“I dont know when we've 

Stamps, WITHOUT 


as low as 1/Ge : DAY. 

seen two worse pictures! I have 
a good mind to demand our 
passes back!” 

—Jane Merchant 

“You look happy,” we re- 

He nodded, His glance traveled 

over the busy interior of the 

| “4 Fiecord oni | 
the 5 “urnny Meas ° 
| ane 

South Station 
as if he wanted 


occurred; | 
Esomething spe- | 
just | 

cClal had 

him. He 

us about the 
driver of the 

= taxicab, which 
Khe had hailed 
in Back Bay. A well-informed 
cabby, who chatted intelligently 
about the international! situation. 



haven't got it.” 

Our friend, of course, paid his 
fare, but that generous gesture is 
something he will remember long 
after he has checked his bags 
through the customs at Southe 
ampton. Pearl S, Hurd 


Seasonal Changes 

-_—- - - 

My last year’s winter suit looks 

I stil] admire is smart design. 

My taste has scarcely changed 8 

Id like it more if it would fit. 





By Guernsey LePeliey 

Ou Rars ~_— 

‘ FOOEY ~~ | 

———- I 


~~. . or TS ~~ 

; — 


poor ~~ 


"16K TSK * 

THAT 7 © 

LIKE IT." - ho Mee 



Be prave! J 


By Rey and Carol Carison 




Yorky, we are 



pies arego-\ 
a a 




“First the blade, then the car, AAS then the full grain ig the ear” 





Britain’s Battle 

Englishmen are concerned because 
one out of every five British dock 
workers is unemployed. Fewer ship 
cargoes to work mean less production 
going out and less food and materials 
coming in. In the background is a re- 
current specter of unemployment in 
the Lancashire cotton mills.-To a trad- 
ing nation there is grim significance 
in a persistently adverse trade balance 
(more money going out than coming 
in) and of gold reserves: so low that 
pounds sterling can seldom be used to 
buy non-British goods. 

These are indications of the deep 
seriousness of the economic “Battle of 
Britain” which has been going on ever 
since the close of the war. It is a battle 
which, as John Allan May said in the 
first of a series of articles recently 
closed in The Christian Science Moni- 
tor, “Britons know must be won be- 
cause there seems to be no alterha- 
tive to victory” except a dowered 
standard of living and stricter govern- 
mental controls. | 

Other articles in the series described 
how certain sectors of the battle are 
*being fought. The situation is one in 
‘which an island which imports half 
its food and most of its raw materials 
must earn its living against fresh com- 
petition without benefit of income 
from many of the investments it once 
had in a worldwide empire.. 

Thus far the standard formula Has 
been “We must cut imports,” which 
is equivalent to a family’s saying “We 
must buy less.” That may be the hard 
fact, but it does not make business for 
Americans or for dominions which 
have goods to sell to Britain, nor does 
it make for comfort for Britons. Aus- 
terity must give way to a more vigor- 
ous phase and a determined outlook. 

The United Kingdom, its experts 
believe, can raise two-thirds instead 
of only half its food supply. While 
some of its acres have been made in- 
tensely productive, other areas could 
be improved. But more enforced self- 
sufficiency for Britain (or other coun- 
tries) means a reduced market for 
American farm surpluses. 

Then there is Britain’s traditional 
resource, coal. More of it can be pro- 
duced; gradually more is being pro- 
duced, and there is a waiting market 
for it. The struggie is partly one 
against depleted coal seams and partly 
one to introduce more industrial effi- 

In textiles, automobiles, 
ing to increase its earnings. Its labor 
leaders warn of the necessity to pro- 
duce more goods and at competitive 
prices. In one special field the prospect 
looks bright—the new jet-driven air 
transports. Britain’s opportunity may 
lie in the development of other ad- 
vanced technical skills. 

All these factors leave aside the con- 
sideration of American financial aid; 
and Britons in general would rather 
have it so. Some military assistance is 
not yet complete, but as for economic 
subsidies, their request is “Give us 
trade, not aid.” Britain’s (and Eu- 
rope’s) appeal to the next United 
States Congress will not be for bil- 
lions of dollars but rather for oppor- 
tunity to earn its way by selling goods 
to Americans, with fewer obstacles in 
the form of quotas, high tariffs, and 
intricate customs regulations. 

That is a self-respecting program on 

the part of a people fighting a valiant | 
battle as partners in the campaign for | 

a free world. 

‘Love Russia’ 
November is “Love Russia” month 
in Communist China. This is a pleas- 

ant variation on the preceding “Hate 
America” months. But it is a little 

Haven’t the Chinese and Russians 
been dwelling-in Red-handed amity 
for the past three or four years? Why 
the need at this late date for a special 
month to cultivate love? Have the pub- 
lic protestations of ardent Sino-Soviet 
affection been no more than an elabo- 
rate display of “party manners”? 

Alas, the horrid suspicion persists 
that the Chinese Revolution has not 
miraculously wiped out +he anti- 
foreignism that has traditionally been 
-China’s response to the encroachment 
of foreign imperialism. And while 
Comrade Mao and Comrade Joe may 
embrace (propagandistically speak- 
ing) like blood brothers, some of the 
blue-eyed, fair-skinned Russian “ad- 
visers” to be found in quantity in 
China today look remarkably like 
foreigners—and interlopers—to xeno- 
phobic Chinese, jealous for their na- 
‘tion’s sovereignty. 

No, the marriage of Moscow and 
Peking has more expedience in it than 
love, clear: That does not mean a 
divorce is imminent, but it does. mean 
relations are likely to become more 
strained as time goes on. Over a thou- 
sand years ago the poet Po -Chi-i 

The caged bird owes no allegiance: 
The wind-tossed flower does not cling 
to the tree— 

and nobody can deny that China is a 
little caged in by its dependence on 
Russia and is likely to be wind-tossed 
for some time to come. 

For ourselves, we are all for loving 
Russia—as distinct from loving the 
despotic system which at present holds 
it in a vise—and for loving China, too. 
But such a love would set caged birds 
free. It is not something to be whipped 
up in a month of high-powered propa- 

One Man’s Light 

Even great ideas require the warmth 
and wisdom of devoted men to bring 
them to fruition. Cecil Rhodes’ vision 
of scholarships to build better under- 
standing among the English-speaking 
peoples could not have fulfilled its 
promise without the splendid men who 
carried it into operation. Not least 

among these was Sir Francis James 
Wylie, first Oxford secretary of the 
Rhodes Trust. _ 

For he had the delicate, pioneer task 
of fitting scores of eager young men 
_ from America and the Dominions into 
the strange, tradition-encrusted life of 
an ancient university. For a whole 
‘generation of these youths Sir Francis 
stood in the place of a second father, 
as financial backer, sage counselor, and 
discerning friend. Whether it was the 
tedious negotiation required to win 
admittance for one of his charges to 
some uneasy college or quick action 



to ease a boy’s embarrassment over 
the loss of shirt studs at the dinner 
table, his resources of tact, humor, and 
sympathy were always equal to the 

He and his gracious American wife | 

made their home a haven and an in- 
spiration. And like a true parents’ 
affection, theirs was enduring; it did 
not cease when Rhodes Scholars “went 
down” from Oxford. At least once a 
year some 1,500 men scattered over 
the globe received not mere formal 
reports or birthday cards but personal, 
newsy handwritten notes from the 
Wylies. Those who ignorantly or 
maliciously attack the Rhodes idea 
that men can be loyal to their own 
countries and friendly to others will 
never be able to destroy that idea or 
quench the light cast on it by lives 
that so well exemplify brotherhood. 


Agreement, With Spain 

After nearly seven months of nego- 
tiations it is reported from Madrid 
that an agreement finally has been 
reached between American military 
representatives and the government of 
Generalissimo Franco. It will make 
economic aid available to Spain and 
make air and naval bases available to 
the United States, though these will 
remain Onder Spanish sovereignty. 

There is still a substantial amount 
of mental discomfort involved in the 
assumption that free governments de- 
voted to the rights of individuals must 
“do business with Franco.” But if this 
assumption is to be made, there is at 
least the satisfaction that the unoffi- 
cial outline of terms given out by 
Spanish spokesmen is much more rea- 

sonable and realistic than were some | 

of their original demands. 

The furnishing of military equip- 
ment to the Spanish Army is promised, 
according to one account, only “as the 
United States may believe necessary.” 
This permits a very essential priority 
to governments fitting out forces under 
the North Atlantic Treaty Organiza- 
tion as well as to’ Yugoslavia, South 
Korea, Formosa, and Indo-China. 

Development of three major air 
bases and of a naval base at Cadiz 
will assure American military forces 
of more complete communications and 
operational support in the western 
Mediterranean area. Presumably these 
will be built with United States De- 
fense Department funds allocated for 
construction of overseas bases. But the 
agreement which opens Spanish bases 
to American use gives needed justifi- 
cation to the release of $125 million 
of Mutual Security Agency funds 
voted by Congress last spring. 

Potentially the $125 million can 

‘greatly benefit Spanish railroads, agri- 

culture, and industry, though. final 
drafting of the technical arrangements 
is not yet complete. In any event, it is 
fortunate that the Defense Depart- 
ment has persisted in getting more 
solid assurances of Spanish coopera- 
tion than Congress seemed concerned 
to obtain. 

ceramics, | 
and shipping services England is work- | 

Proud of His Nephews and Nieces 

To Bee or Not to Bee 

A Dispatch From the Farm 

By John Gould 

With what is probably modern zeal for 

| restriction. the State of Maine now has some 

kind of a law against lining bees. I don't 
know what thought process led the Legisla- 
ture into this prohibition, but if it wasn’t any 
better than some others they’ve followed 
I won't be surprised. The way legislators get 
random ideas and then bargain their votes 
off until everybody’s random idea is law 

has legalized many absurdities, and I think 

one of them is against lining bees. 
My personal guess is that somebody read 
a book on the importance of bees to civili- 

Saonacl ers 

zation, and thought he would be a do-gooder. 
I speak disrespectfully because the percent- 
age of our population that lines bees is at a 
minimum, and I think the threat to our 
social structure is largely imaginary. It cer- 
tainly is not on a par with reckless auto- 
mobile driving,* about which legislators 
seem to produce small effect, if any, and, if 
i wanted to lie down and think, I could 
probably mention other things in that 

I'm not sure, having no formal legal train- 
ing, that the law would hold up in court 
anyway, because citizens of Maine have cer- 
tain fundamental wildland privileges of a 
public and common nature. Perhaps lining 
wild bees would fall into the same niche of 
the corpus juris that includes cutting ice 
on the great ponds and digging clams at the 
low-water mark. If so, I suspect that any 
respondent who could prove membership 
in the Republican Party could shop around 
and find a judge to suit him. 

It might be a good thing if somebody 
lined a wild bee and found out. As the 
Declaration of Independence so. clearly 
states, there are times when headlong 
usurpations should be checked, and I think 
a wild bee might prove fully as hot as a 
stamp act. Pues ae 

This past summer I neglected my bees 
shamefully. I was always a jump behind, 
and wher I should have been cutting out a 
queen cell I was only thinking I ought to 
get to it. Consequently ten or a dozen 
swarms escaped into the wild to find homes 
for themselves. It didn’t much matter, be- 
cause I have plenty left, and it is easy te 
get more bees than you want, It takes a lot 
of time to run an apiary really right, and I 
like to do other things. 

I imagine most of these sverme went into 
hollow trees in the woods, although one of 
them went in a neighbor’s fireplace flue. He 
said if I didn’t get them out he would set 
fire to my barn, so without consulting the 
attorney general got them out. He may 
have been fooling, but I didn’t want to take 
that chance. I disposed of them as a good- 
neighbor policy. So, I think the bee-lining 
business might be good this fall if it were 

Lining bees makes a wonderful outing, I 
think Hawthorne has an essay on it, showing 
it is not a new thing, and he probably said 
about all that can be said. For years and 
years my Dad and I used bee-lining as an 
excuse to get off in the fall foliage and 


enjoy the woodlands. Sometimes we'd find 
bees, and sometimes we'd even get honey, 
but lots of times we'd just start a line going 
and then lie back in the sun and take delight 
in the wonderful things that prevail this 
time of year. 

We always,had bees of our own and our 
family was never without all the honey we 
could eat, so loot wasn’t our aim. Wild 
honey does have a finer flavor than you get 
in the neat one-pound combs, but a pail of 
it coming from the woods isn’t so attractive 
to the eye. 

We used the triangulation method—after 
starting a line going from a covered wooden 
box we'd snap the cover shut, substitute. a 
second box, and carry the first one forty or 
fifty yards to one side. That gave us two 
bee lines, and where they came together 
would be our treasure. That’s all there is 
to lining—the rest is chopping down a 
tree, blowing smoke, and sometimes getting 
stung. I will be honest, the rest includes 
always getting stung. 

The rest also includes a day of relaxation 
from the house and chores, after the potatoes 
and turnips are down cellar, after the 
orchards are picked, after the pullets are 
housed, after the winter rye has sprouted 
and the plowing is done. 

eee ee 

‘So, making a criminal of a bee liner is an 
affront against the lovely fall days and the 
leisure after the harvest. To the legislator 
who fathered the law in the belief that wild 
bees save us from famine, I can offer the 
climatic truth that few wild bees survive 
many of our winters with sufficient vigor to 
hunt much pollen come spring. We gener- 
ally lose dooryard colonies unless we cover 
them and feed them sugar water. 

' So it goes. I was merely thinking that to- 
day would be wonderful-up on the hill 
where frostflowers are thick, with a little 
box to catch a bee in, and then a soft rock 
to lean back against and doze and ruminate 
in the sunshine, But such is now illegal, and 
a-law is a law. To bee or not to bee has 
finally been answered, 

eee —— A 

Mirror of World Opinion 

Rising Farm Debt 

Highly profitable farming enterprises 
greatly reduced the mortgage debt of US. 
farmers, The lowest total was recorded in 
1945. But from that point on the farm mort- 
gage debt has constantly climbed again. 
Now, the Bureau of Agricultural Economics 
has revealed, the amount is about up to 
what it was at the end of 1941. The increase 
for 1951 is reported to be the sharpest—8 
per cent over the previous year—for over 30 
years. At the same time, it seems that the 
nonreal estate debts of farmers—excluding 
price-support loans—has also climbed stead- 
ily, During the postwar period, the nonreal- 
estate debt of farmers to principal lending 
institutions increased 144 per cent. 

The economic significance of the greatly 
increased mortgage debt and nonreal-estate 
debt positions of farmers is disputed. In- 
creased costs of farm land and other needed 
purchases may be largely responsible. Ap- 
parently farmers no longer can buy farms 
and necessary goods with the cash profits 
they used to pile up during and after the 
war, Despite their good incomes from high 
farm prices, they seem to be having no 
easier time than urbanites in evading the 
effects of inflation.—Times-Picayune (New 


The Latter Splendor 
(Haggai 2:9) 

Your second house, UN, 


Your first in gleam. 

Here, then, 

Your former debentures 

For peace redeem! 

W. P. T. 



An Intimate Message from Washington 

Registered ia U. 8. Patent Office 

By Roland Sawyer 


This is the period of reclama at the Pen- 
tagon. That word may be unfamiliar to you, 
but it’s important to your pocketbook. Re- 
clama means gripe and it is a Spanish word 
that American. soldiers brought back many 
years ago from the Philippines. Every time 
secretary of Defense Robert A. Lovett uses 
reclama there is always one reporter who 
asks if the word is slang, and how it is 
spelled. Mr. Lovett, who likes words, as- 
sures that it is not slang, and then spells. 
Now this is the season of reclama or gripe 
because Secretary Lovett is preparing the 
defense budget and is saying “No” to the 
generals and the admirals. 

He has said “No” to several billions of 
spending proposals for the fiscal year 1954. 
The defense budget for the Army, Navy, and 
Air Force, which he will send to the White 
House in December, will be about $40 bil- 
lion, or roughly $5 billion less than Con- 
gress appropriated for fiscal 1953, which 
began last July 1. But before Mr. Lovett 
reaches his final figure the period of reclama 
must come and go, This is the period al- 
lotted for the Army, Navy, and Air Force to 
complain, or gripe, against the Secretary’s 
cuts in their requests. 

Once Mr. Lovett has heard out the gen- 
erals and the admirals, and reclama is ended 
and his final decisions made, then the de- 
fense budget is formally prepared and sent 
to the White House the first of December, 
Before that happens there will be time for 
the new administration to have some voice 
in the defense budget. This Secretary Lovett 
had requested repeatedly. He wants the 
President-elect to send a representative to 
the Pentagon immediately in order to learn 
as much as he can of defense planning for 
the coming year. 

For in this period of reclama a new Sec- 
retary of Defense, or even his representa- 
tive, can learn a great deal that would re- 
quire a year’s time normally. During reclama 
there is a great deal of invaluable review 
and discussion not only of the budget itself, 
but of all the complex and multiple opera- 
tions of the defense establishment, which 
today is the biggest bureaucracy in the 
western world. That is not said harshly; it 
is a fact which Secretary Lovett himself 
stresses again and again. 

And that is why he wants the new Presi- 
dent’s representative at the Pentagon right 
away. He does not want a single day to pass 
during this critical period without the new 

administration present at his side in the 
Pentagon. Probably Mr. Lovett will get his 
wish, for there is a prospect of close-cole- 
laboration in sight in this change-over be- 
tween administrations that was not pres- 
ent, for example, in 1933. Mr. Lovett will 
retire Jan, 20 after 12 years largely in 
government service. 

So far the murmurs of reclama at the 
Pentagon have been relatively low. None 
of the departments are reported too dis- 
satisfied with the prospective budgets that 
Secretary Lovett will present to the Presi- 
dent. His role in the procedure is almost 
like that of a judge. He studies the proposed 
budgets, or the briefs. He counsels the 
generals and admirals as to what to antici- 
pate. He listens to their arguments, or 
reclama, which is the period we are in now, 
And then he hands his final verdict on to 
the White House, where it is reviewed by 
the President and the Bureau of the Budget. 

Present budget plans call for an. Army of 
20 or 21 divisions, a Navy of 410 combat 
vessels. and continuance of the Air Force 
build-up toward 143 wings. These plans do 
not include capital investments such as the 
Air Force’s base construction program for 
which Congress appropriated separately $2.3 
billion last year. Nor does it include appro- 

priations for atomic energy and the develop-. 

ment of atomic weapons, another field of 
heavy expenditure. 

Reliable information on whether Secre- 
tary Lovett will approve the Navy’s plan to 
build another supercarrier of the Forrestal 
class, ships that cost over $200 million each, 
is scant. Whether he does or not, we are 
sure to hear about this in the next Congress 
when another aspect of reclama begins— 
when Congress and all interested groups 
get to dehating the defense budget publicly 
before House and Senate committees. 

Before that happens, thanks to the Secre- 
tary’s care in providing for full reclama at 
the Pentagon in November, a unified defense 
budget will have been prepared in which 
the new administration can have some voice, 
It is Mr. Lovett’s final budget and will be 
his best. It will reflect more of Mr. Lovett’s 
views than the new administration, whose 
first really carefully planned defense budget 
must still be another year off. 

This is a fact not generally realized but 
it explains why Mr. Lovett is so anxious 
to get his successor, or a representative, to 
the Pentagon tomorrow. He wants as repe 
resentative a budget of the new era for 
fiscal 1954 as is possible. 

The Reader Writes 

Letting Off Steam 


A political cartoon the other day showed 
a man flattened by a steam roller. The 
steam roller was the presidential campaign 
and the man was John Q. Public. Certainly 
that cartoon depicts the feeling of millions 
in this country, despite their intense inter- 
est in the outcome. The complaint is a com- 
mon one: “This campaign has gone on and 
on and I have grown so weary of the 
crowds and the repetition in the speeches. 
Why does so much money have to be spent? 
Why does it have to go on so long?” 

Much could be said for a saner campaign 
with fewer words and dollars expended, 
but my answer to the above complaint is 

It has long been recognized that our elec- 
tions in a democracy constitute a peaceful 
revolution. In a country such as the United 
States—where widely divergent political 
philosophies constantly are rubbing against 
each other—the people need to “let off 
steam” if serious friction is not to result. 
This year especially, with war in Korea 
and Russia keeping up its pressure on the 
free world, the tensions in this country 
have been great. There has been lots of 
shouting, crowds and more crowds, and even 
some bitter charges and countercharges. 
And the cost has been undeniably very high. 
But what a whiz-bang of a peaceful revolu- 
tion we have had! And, to my way of look- 
ing at it, it has been worth every penpy. 

Waban, Mass. A CITIZEN 

Engineer Senators 


In your Oct, 22 issue, your staff corre- 
spondent Harlan Trott quotes Senator Ma- 
lone as having said, “I am the only engineer 
ever elected to the United States Senate.” 

I have written Senator Malone taking 
exception to this statement. As you may 
know, I at one time was president of the 
American Society of Mechanical Engineers 
and have several honorary degrees from 
engineering universities. . im 

It may be that Senator Malone is confin- 
ing his statement to being the only civil 
engineer with a consulting practice. That 
may be true, but the statement certainly 
isn’t true in the form in which he is reported 
to have put it. RALPH E. FLANDERS, 

Springfield, Vt. U. S. Senator 

American Vegetarian Party 


I note that The Christian Science Monitor 
descends from its Olympian heights in its 
issue of October 30 for a momentary 
obeisance to the comic spirit to reprint on 
its editorial page an editorial from the Hart- 
ford Courant on the American Vegetarian 
Party concocted by a pundit in which he 
rings some well-worn changes on a cornu- 
copia of vegetables. ‘ 

Strange as it may seem, vegetarians as a 
lot are not dour and can enjoy a joke even 
if it is directed at their program of helping 
humanity find a solution for its serious diffi- 
culties. Contrary to the general belief, the 
ideas inspiring the ethics of the vegetarian 
philosophy are not exclusively concerned 
with vegetables as the columnist, oppressed 
by the antics of the major in- 
dulges in an orgy of puns. 

Vegetarians do have a program of action 
which elevates the humanities and their im- 
plementation above the mere quest for of- 
fice or power-seeking. The Democrats and 
the Republicans have perhaps the same ob- 
jectives with the fundamental difference 
that we are not political-minded in our de- 

nications from readers. The 
9:00 44 pede Gas ed ees @ assume no 

sire to help mankind out of the moral and 
physical chaos in which it is plunged. 

We are the only party unequivocally 

dedicated to the cause of peace because we 
take the commandment, “Thou shalt not 
kill.” literally, not only as it applies te 
homicide, but also the slaughter of animals 
for sustenance, sport, or style. 

We forego all carnivorous indulgence bee 
cause “Our stake is in the future!” 


American Vegetarian Party 


Too Much Speed 


I was glad to see reprinted on your edie 
torial page an article, all too short, from the 
Milwaukee Journal, about the atrocious 
speed built into automobiles. This power put 
into the hands of people in various moods is 
inviting serious trouble; in fact, we have it 
now, : 

I see no concerted effort by the papers or 
magazines against the automobile companies 
to put a stop to this potential “death on 
wheels.” On what road, even in the Middle 
West, should anyone drive 100 miles an 
hour? If one believés the “ads,” we now have 
all the instruments of war in every mew 

Winchester, Mass. 

Public School System 


At a recent meeting of The Christian Scl- 
ence Monitor Youth Forum here, we dis- 
cussed the public schools in general and the 
Chicago school system specifically. This dis- 
cussion was prompted by a series of letters 
which appeared in the Monitor recently, 
written by parents, in defense of both pub- 
lic and private schools, 

The group (young people recently out of 
high school and college) felt that the aims 
of an elementary and high school education 
should be to provide each child with the 
necessary tools whereby he will become a 
capable business man or woman, a good 
father or mother, a more alert citizen. 

The following, as we see them, are the 
important requirements for improving the 
public school system: 

1, The need for additional funds is up- 
permost. According to a report on publie 
schools in Illinois, in Chicago alone $97.5 
million dollars is needed within the next 
five years to provide enough classrooms and 
playground facilities for the many children 
who will soon start school, to provide a full 
school day for those now on half-day shifts, 
and to thin out overcrowded classrooms, 

2. A constructive attitude on the part 
of the parent toward the school would go 
far in aiding the child to gain the maximum 
good from his education. 

3. A more attractive presentation of sub-e 
ject matter, with a sincere desire on the 
part of the teacher to help the student. 

4. Putting into practical use the results 
of the many aptitude tests given school 

5. Adequately trained educational coun- 

sellors who are aware of the students’ prob- 
lems and who do nothing else but counsel, 

6. It was felt that too much ridicule is 
hurled at the public schools and that the 
public as a whole should be informed 
through newspapers, radio, and TV of the 
real problems facing the educators 'of today 
and how the public—the parents—can help 
solve them. ; 

We know ‘that these ideas are not new, 
but the more constructive thinking that is 
done by individuals and groups will, 
eventually, bring about the desired ime 


no responsibility for statements in letters,