Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Panama City News Newspaper Archive: November 8, 1952 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Panama City News

Location: Panama City, Florida

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Panama City News (Newspaper) - November 8, 1952, Panama City, Florida                               Dothan Wins Grid Thriller, 21 To 19 By FRANK PERICOLA By a slim margin of two conversions, Dothan High's Tigers defeated the Bay High Tornadoes, 21-19, last night before fans at Tommy Oliver Field and gained revenge for the beating the Big Red handed them last year in the Wiregrass. It wound up the season for Dothan and was a welcome victory, since it gave the Tigers their third victory of the season against five losses and a tie. For Bay High, it dropped the season's record to an even .500, with "three wins, three losses and a tie and three games yet to play. The most spectacular play of the game was Lavelle Pitts' leaping catch of a pass thrown by Sherrill Balkcom as time ran out in the fourth quarter. Pitts caught the long heave, thrown by Balkcom from the Dothan on the Dothan 10 and he just bulled his way into the end zone for a touch- This-made the score Dothan 21, Bay High 19 and that's v. Tnl ol were ejected from the game for slugging. Most of the thrills were racked Bay High came from behind to grab a Dothan get back out in front 14-13 at 1 th lnat the Same for- Dothan came j j the fourth quarter as Jimmy Arnold on Bal yard line and Don Kennington, the Dothan quarWback overed. A few plays later Kenning end zone from the two yard line to g: touchdown. Sherrill Balkcom and. Johnny Xuhnerv the SOD-noiporp touchdown twins of Bay High, scored each Gunner" (Turn to Dothan, Page 6) PANAMA CITY, FLORIDA, SATURDAY MORNING, 8, 1952 WASHINGTON (UP) A special grand jury has re- sumed its investigation of tax scandal leads uncovered by a House subcommittee headed by Rep. Cecil R. King (D. J it was disclosed to- day. U. S. Atty. Charles M. Irelan confirmed the resumption of delib- erations. He said the juiy will at least a couple of "months checking leads brought to light by the House investigators. The jury was impaneled in Au- gust, but has been idle for several weeks. Irelan declined to say why the jurv sessions were suspended during the final weeks of the presi- dential campaign. No specific cases are being pre- sented for possible indictments at present. Rather, the jury is con- sidering: only the framework within a pattern of corruption may have occurred connections be- tween government employes in influential positions and private citizens seeking favois. Irelan, appointed by President Truman a year ago. would not re- lease the names of individuals to be called before the panel. But he Eaid the inquiry xxill be "The jucy is investigating tax1' he said. "It xxill try to determine if anyone commitred per- jury or any other violation of law Among other cases, the jury is expected to look int" the sotrv of j .ADrTnsrr. ,_> attorney who told the King sub-j committee of an alleged attempt j to shake him down for to settle a tax case. J Others who may be called to 'testify include T. Lamar Caudle, former assistant attoiney general, and Henry (The Dutchman) Grunewald, Washington "mystery man" whose name has been linked with influential goveinment offi- cials and congressmen. 10 PAGES esu Tax Job __ Thousands Line Harrison To See Homecoming Parade FAR AND NEAR continue to come congratulatory notes and for Dr T -vr x- Monday nlght Was given a birthday party by over 1500 of his morethan 5 000 last ed pract.ce here in 1918. "It be impossible lo thank each peLn tacUvia "but no one ever will know what that big party at Lions Park has meant 1 Dr' Ni-xon' "-.till am enjoying; it." _____________ (Staff Board Adjourns With No Action On Sewer Finish Roy Anglin Bites To Be Held Today Funeral services will be at p. m. today in Auburndale for Mal- colm Roy Anglm, 40. who died of a heart attack in Winter Haven Wednesday. Mr. Anglin is survived by his widow. Mrs. Nadme Anglm of Win- ter Haven a son, Lonme. 17, and two small daughters, father, Jesse Anglm of Youngstown. five broth- ers" Emmett and Donme of Young- stown; Rex and Herby of Panama City, and Sgt. J. W. Anglin of Alas- ka: and sisteis. Mrs. Mabel (Collins and Mrs. Ruby Helen Ad- kinson, both of Plant City. Crisp Funeral Home of Winter Haven is m charge arrange- ments. Hammer-Weilding Daughter is Held On Assault Count PROVIDENCE, R. I.. Nov. 7 Mary C Burns. 23, of Daytona Eeah, Fla.. pleaded inno- ent in district court here today to a charge of murderous assault against her father. Miss Burns was seized Thursday after she allegedly struck Ralph Burns, 52. of Lakcwood with a claw hammer because she felt him re- sponsible for her "ugiy" appear- ance. Police said she had been living with her mother in Flonda and had been harboring increasing re- sentment against her father for years. She came to Providence by bus earlier this week and allegedly her father outside the Grinnell Co. plant Thursday. Dry Weather, Lower Temperature Slated Dry weather and cool tempera- tures will continue here today, ac- cording to weather forecasters Gentle to moderate north to northeast winds will prevail. City Commissioners here sat through a two-hour preliminarv discussion late yesterday on sewer close-out plans But they adjourn- ed without taking action. Officials had said previously that the meeting would be primarily to acquaint Commissioners with details to be worked out during the w mdup stages of the city's con- Icor.struction management con- tract -with Contractor Marvin R. Bojce. Boyce's agreement with the city will be terminated at the end of .Pioject S10. most recent of proj I Compltion of the project is ex pecteo. within two to three weeks. Closing out of Boyce's contract will not mean an end to sewer construction here, Mayor Cai! Giay said last night. The mayor said "We will settle up and then we'll know -what we'ie doing and can pioceed" with plans for further lateral construc- tion. "The sewerage system won't ever be completed." Gray added, "any more than the water system will be completed. It is a con- tinuing thing Officials say. however, it will be necessary to reach a definite stopping point in the work being done under Bovce so that the amount due the contractor and the amount still on hand for use by the in futuie sewerage-build- ing can be cUtermined. Bovce's contiact calls for pay- ment of a stiaight 15 per cent of 85 per cent of the engineer's total estimated cost and 25 per cent of the amount under the estimated cost that the project actually costs. Actual cost, figured on the basis of physical measurement of the ac- (Turn to Board Adjourns Paee 2) >rays Busy Corner With Lead; One Dead LOS ANGELES, Nov. 7 mentally deranged dishwasher went berserk today at a busy street intersection, firing 16 shots and kill- ing a prominent physician For a few moments the busy intersection was a scene cf terror, with passersby ducking behind telephone poles and automobiles to escape the torrent of shots from the gun of Richard Holbrook, 38. The physician, Dr. J. V. Quinn, 55, had entered the intersection in his car when one of Holbrook's shots struck him in the head, killing him instantly. The automobile plunged across the curb and into a fur shop. Before police captured Holbrook, he had wounded one other person, florist Joseph M. Ivener, 48, milict- mg a flesh wound. Ivener. despite being hit. jumped into his truck and followed Holbrook down the street until he saw a police radio car. Old To f U m T-.fr i 7 CUP) ?ear be madc i6" "Shtea up" the Tait- nresenr and rePlacc the Board wiH, Labor Kelations Board with a pane] havinff -.reDUb. gm sentiment... lt gen- Growing Argument heightened here last I night over possession of Bay coun- ty's tax assessoi's job. Official cam as of general elec- tion balloting gave Gerald Corrad a 304 vote margin over his near- esi Savely McQuagge in Tuesdaj "s controversial wine- in race for the county office. The lesults, along with results of other laces will be certified today to the secretary of state in Tallahassee. Canvassers gave Conrad an of- ficial total vote of McQuagge, son of the Demoratic nominee whose death Saturday launched a frantic last minute scramble for write in rotes, w as given an of- i ficial The deceased D G. (Dune) Mc- Quagge, incumbent, who had held the office for nearly 20 years before he died nearly three days before the election, ran third with a 1 268- vote total. Nine others were written in. but onlv one County Commissioner ira Hill, who ran up 947 votes j received an appreciable number The others ranged from one to 101. j Conrad said eailier yesterday j that "In the opinion of I have been elected and I will take j office on Jan. 6 unless the election j is contested." I But growing indications were thau Conrad -would be challenged through the courts People Asked lo Wear Forgei-Me-Nois In Reraemberance of Valiani Dead Today is Forget-Me-Not day in Panama City. Residents will be asked to w ear a Forget-Me-Not in remembrance of the men -who fought to protect others. Commander W. H. Hasty of Chapter 17 Disabled American Veterans said Brannon Carrol L. Fisher Cop Quality Award {Picture on Pag-e Tiro) T. Biannon and Carroll Several thousand persons lined Harrison Avenue ves- terday to see the Bay High Homecoming parade. Three bands and numerous floats participated in the march The float entered by Hio-h newspaper. "The won Place in the contest. Judges were Tomi Veverka, managing editor of the News-Herald, Mayor Carl Gray ana the Rev. Tom Bvrnes following the firsi prize float was awarded S15. were the veterans said. j T. Biannon C.peland and Carroll awarded S15 were tfre Gene Tierney, 20th Century Fox L" Flsher Jr. were presented Na- :FHA "oat and the'Wildlife float :ilm star, has been named hon-' tloljal Quality Awards at a meeting i won S7 50 and S2 50 srary national chairman of the i of the Llfe Underwriters' Associa-1 The parade pieeeded tho 11 co hi A __ i tii-rt-i in i____, __ -Od. y film orary national chairman of the i of the Llfe Underwriters' Disabled American Veterans m tlle Cove hotel. get-Me-Not campaign. Word of the selection was re- ceived from national DAV head- quarters in Cincinnati as prepara- tions were being made throughout the nation to hold Forget-Me-Not W. C. Starling, national commit- teeman and state vice president of the organization, made the pres- entations and complimented each of the men on his achievement. days. "The naming of Miss Tiernev as you have been siven evi honorary campaign ,.AJA tin inspiration j jmve laeiumec to our workers this year as it did as quality underwriters, last said commander Hasty. wnose constant effort is to render Hasty said all funds collected to- serxice to their clients, their "By winning this valuable cita- i var- tion, this svmbol of quality pel- I Joyce Campbell; Parade pieeeded the .nay High Dothan football game Played last night, and was pan Of the two day celebration "over which Jean Biggs reigned as Homeimine queen float arried a club queen, their a.ueens were: Var- aming of Miss Tierney as formance. you have been siven evi- clleeileaders, Barbara national chairman in "this I dence of i'our effectiveness as life I f'l y CiUb- McRanie; n will an inspiration underwriters. You have identified I pt" r- Cook: orkers this year as it did yourself as Quality underwriters T and I., Shirley Shirley i- T Am' Ethel Stedman; disabld theii-de 'WVbUUhJ, VJi LA AC.-LI I pendents who may be m need be- cause the veterans are ill pitalized Gov. Fuller Warren Thursday ap- pointed Savely McQuagge to fill out the unexpired term of his fat- hex. McQuagge was m Tallahassee 2, Red Secret Police Put Down Russian Air Force Mutiny BERLIN. Nov. 7 (UPi The Soviet secret police has put down a Russian an- force mutiny and arrested more than 30 air "force men m East Germanv, a West Berlin newspaper reported todnv. The newspaper, Der Tag. said the mutiny occurred Oct. the Soviet airport of Finow, 25 miles noitheast of Berlin. According to the report, a drunk- en Soviet captain mistreated a man during a weapons training session and the soldier shot the captain A general mutiny of the entire air force personnel at the airport followed. Der Tag said, and IIVD troops were rushed to the sene f LU con- AOjid be m have jt approved. expert John Hcmy that the labor arnended but not ma- ly chanscd m favor Q, Iabor_ i tne 39th an- I Kallonal leds and Yanks Continue Battle "or Sniper li e By ROBERT nited Staff Correspondent TOK'iO, Sat. Nov. 8 Kumwa Plumbing Query Has Cily Board Glee (Jlub The award was sat up eight vears H'A" aafl 1S Sue L-ucas; or bos-- throughout the nation on the same I staf GreShp'n 5 f Sala: Annual day. "fretchen Nelson: Senior Glee C ub, Barbara James; Devotional Club, Janet Bell: IR.C.. Betty Spibaf and M.H.S., Dot Bowen. Tne tMnnmg "Whirl float de- does plumbing cease to be plumbing, city official's here would like to Know. And City Commissioners last night instructed City Attorney Mer- cer Spear to find out The question has arisen within jecem months when twice tractmg firms have asked the citv for permits to lay sewer lines from street mams to residences. The city has an ordinance re- qurng that all plumbng b done a licensed master plumber. Egypt May Suspend Friendly Relations With East Germany CAIRO. Egypt. Nov. 7 (TIP) Premier Gen. Mohammed Naguib said today the Arab world would break off relations with East Ger- many rather than see the West German restitution agreement with Israel latified. Following a meeting of an Arab fit m the Homecoming theme The FHA. float, which placed secona showed scenes of home life Four swash buckling pirates" marched alongside the Wildlife float which earned two pert mermaids, chairmen during League political committee, Na- 4n guib said the Arab world regaided parade commi iee the agreement, as a. srpsrpv rianffor '_ uienaa Good- the agreement as a greater danger than any possible break in relations with Geimany. He said the which Israel mostly in goods, ''trueat- chairman of the ;e- Hemy Williams, and Gary Allen, co chairmen of the game _ and Anne Lee. co-chairmen tne queen s committee I Hill. Sniper Ridge {Honor Student UWIi qtioted a honor studerlt ne touched hff one that school as saying in- and the taken over by artillery Friday m a sluagmn- match of giants in uhich U s" officeis believe the Reds have massed an entire aitillery division. United Nations and Red Chinese troops who battled up and they say further, they have no de- sire to compete with plumbers by installation of fixtures within a resident But. they maintain, they are not plumbing if they simply run a line from the street mam to the house Plumbing. they say. begins inside ananla Needs a Swimming the building be sponsored Sunday by Jaycees Will Sponsor Swimming Pool Talk A panel discussion on "Why Pan- anama City Needs a Swimming Policy !er 1 the Jun'or Chamber of Commerce view Jnder the ordinance as it has been interpreted in the past. f he sajs. running a line to a house and connectins sewerage facilities .aueht to aulomobilc. Jimmv shool IS. uor. lie hadn't the family Gropr.ficlfJ held the building. City Manager Grady Courtnev ?e however, has taken "a different e' The discussion will be broadcast over ladio station WPCF at 8.20 p. m. tiiiu JrRiticipcitinsr in tnc discussion the shell-denuded slopes for on the Propeity to the line is plumb- wll! be Bl11 Bovle, former head of Panama City Recreation Depait- ment, Crawford Motley, and Mis James B. Crutchfield." Program Committeman Bill eaffU! Iner said City Commissioner James Haves will also be asked to take pait in the discussion A pioposal advanced at Thuis- been 25 davs huddled in and bunkers. The season's first snow sifted down the tortured gum lemmder that Jt-suuea in j another Koiean winter has begun. a court suit. The second came up Above them the express-train mght when Contractor Mal- tram a license issued ft-p 5' N Y' Nov' UP United States spokesman indicated today that barring major new developments, ro change m American policy on Korea is'iikely as rhc lepalt of Dw-.snt D. Eisen- howers landslide election to the Citv commissioners have asked to intervene twice One of the cases has resulted in -ram nimble of aitiHeiy shells and the A' 1EN SAILS FOR U. S.; WILL 1ECK ON IKE'S KOREA TRIP _ under S5.000 on an arcon charge ?rand Jnry Scott told of-ficrs II. H. Ivie carth-shattenno: blast of their ex- plosions drowned out all else. Aniericon officers said the United Sations forces, for the i first time in the war. np'parentlv nre facmq the entire weight of a mnssed Chinese artillery "dnision milon to older a a i to mm that he coula install ap- day's Commission Plications fiom 700 potential sewer would link construction of ho said, install nolines ncaxcr thnn fuc feet fiom the building Woik done anv nearer (Turn to PLUMBING 2) 000 municipal sttimminc pool ith constiuction of the projected hish school .stadium hcie have taken both projects unde'- study. beause his nicer brother to bu( not teach hiiv, Young ActOr Wouldn't COOLER TONIGHT TIDES SATURDAY: High, a.m., low, p m. SUNDAY: High, 2.02 a.m.: low p.m. Apalachicola River reading at Cfcajttahoocb.ee: feet, steady. wa? enroute to the United States tonight, with instructions from Prime Minister Winston to learn everything 'possible President-elect Dwieht D Eisen- hower s piojectcd trip to Koie.i. The prime minister was said to havp exoiessed the view that Bri- tain, as the next largest contributor to the United States in the Korean war ought to know more about" Eisenhower's plans. Eden, these sources said will hnvf. informal talks on the subject with several of Eisenhower's chief advisers in New York. But as of now, they said, no personal meeting betv een Eisenhower and Eden has been arranged. Eden is scheduled to arrive in Ne York by plane at 9 tomorrow. "At regards the Korea situa- !y take the oppi i tunity to discuss any recent developments with my colleagues whe; I get there." He, said he expected to spend a at the United Nations Assem- talfc- with Canadian Premier Louis St. Lsurent and other officials. The British government has been unde: strong pressure from the Labonte opposition to send a Bri- tish Defense Minister Loid Korea whejj Eisenhower makes the trip. Britain's interest in Eisenhower's plan of action in Korea stems largely from the fact that the Republicans have, in the past, urged a generally tougher policy in Korea than has been carried out by the Democratic administra- tion. sald hc top'level consultants name on foreign Nov 7 iup, Theies at lcan one ounc Innn vsho claim, he wouldn t date Monroe "There's so hiuch of a up about Mlss Monroe she-s -u-v ail the time so whv SO OUt White. with 1 'ier." scoffed Rodd WASHINGTON, Nov. 7 The Democratic admims-, ('ailv next week These fncn 'tintion will hand President-elect "will confer with State Department IDwichtD Eisenhower plans for a officials and ienort back to th- stcppod-up foicien aid f which win crll for fivc-stai ccncral before his of S7.oOO.000.000. it was fodav. One hint of what action !hc Republicans mav take on thp 'proposal came fiom Rep John Vorjs iR-O1. who max' become d.sastiou. amwav. Dunn2 Congress cut the funds The Amer.crn spokesman U S KOI ear por.t bad been ed ou; PP. a bi partisan oasis, mdi- ha: foreign countries need haxe no ;CT o; radical changes ia that poliov the Republicans aie m pna the Democrats out The sta-ement appaiently was intcnccd to niir.' expressed DV iorcicn diplomats that the Am- cncan -Joe-ion m.ght utin the UN C-eneipl Asscmblv a "lame nuck" v.hich could do noth- ing about stoppms: the Korean wor With thp Korean peace talks practically tiansierred to U. N. a.plomat? -were un- whether any further stecs shouia oc taken unM after Sise'n- nowci Jan 20 Thev would -so unable to exnress them- on tne witr.out wna- ;nc new acimimstra- nad :n mind about Korea expenditures i disclosed ProJectcd meeting with the Pies- pi evidential Eiscnhoxxer urced aid to othe- free--------------_______ nat.ons with Amei ican FllG Department understood to Winds Up 5-Day i f s asaemst the olonae slar and he-n admit she s rigbt looking but 1 so are a of Olher SIrK "I guess I'm just an Oid.fashion. of the House Affairs Committee Fo; cicn ident. Until the Iirison men arc named, a feeliiTT of indecision undoubtedly, xvill continue in the State Depart- ment. Officials fee! it would DC foolharcn and dangerous to com- mit this country to any new for- solxcncv Eivnhowo: is unaerstood to ha-vc tola fi lends recently he xv.ll m-vc-ticRte -ne of rstnb- Irainmq Procriani forcien economic rid I' would co-ordinate non- mi' r-i the State now admmis- Coinmci ce and vi_. i. '-'-'CTjiivitcvV i UI t vorys said the Republican-con- eign pohcv move until ft is certain 83rd Congress mav adopt the new administration xvill follow a pohcv" of loner-term lonns to through foi tei ed ov rt merits and the Mufu'i'i Scer-itv under the re-iprr.! airhe-.'.'v of Foieign Aic Director Hamman" Tne actor like the idea woman whose i the all-together so many. said he doesn't been seen bv fuendh-. free nations, .nstend of The" estimate outright grants. _ j the fiscal vear begrnnme -isenhower and his {on icreisrn July 1 compares with S5 900 000 000 'policy pdvisers xvill lexicw the; Congre-? voted foe.- '-id t administration's at his this year- B' .White House meeting xxith Presi-i The sdmmistration had sought i dent Truman Nov. 17. GOP views and Eisenhower "as ol foreign aid may become clearer supremo Allied commander m after that session. Vorxs major f r-MSht imko n A: policx But he "the-ie wij] be a '.e UD on teou i erne other count: :es- Vorx s ,said he Republicans, mr.x to say what Republicans foreign .5 id he thinks tightening for aid to -U. S. loans available to believes most fax or making: Pi'ipp-ia c xi ounce un r fi r.o: -j f Ch.ef Ak'i'-d "wel1. .-.se'i xih.ch ha- and 3 ;nc tre r-arv traimrgr pro- 'era'T- With a two- ef Florida State P Ocala conducted Or ?qU1p_ scud he is wi'h the 'dea classroom woik each da} dur- p.-.st neek session involved the Allied I use o: in smothering a that CEH be repaid j flame, end .1 special chemical in of many years." extinguishing gasoline fires.   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication