Cedar Rapids Gazette, November 4, 1952, Page 4

Cedar Rapids Gazette

November 04, 1952

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Issue date: Tuesday, November 4, 1952

Pages available: 44

Previous edition: Monday, November 3, 1952

Next edition: Wednesday, November 5, 1952

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Publication name: Cedar Rapids Gazette

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Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - November 4, 1952, Cedar Rapids, Iowa \ the CEDAR RAPIDS GAZETTE: Toe*, Not. 4, 1951 FOTO Facts By John Reynolds— If someone asked you “How many times a week, or month does your wire go downtown to shop?” your answer would be based on how closely you’ve been watching the monthly bills. And you’d probably be wrong, on any guess. If there were aby statistics on the subject, you’d be surprised to find out just how efficient is that wife of yours. The number of downtown shopping trips made by average wives with average families will vary as much as their likes and dislikes, in all probability. If you’ve taken the pains to notice, your wife follows the ads doors of his store on their shopping tours. Nothing but illness, he said, kept those three at home. He didn’t elaborate on how much they bought—or on how much they brought back 1 0 0 0 Speaking of wives and their shopping, it’s well to note a statistic or two from Kay Storm’s Feature Folio. Miss Storm says that wives Man Finds After 24 Years He Didnt Commit Slaying closely; makes downtown shopping trips count when she does go on such excursions. If you’ve been married for any length of time you’ll also have learned: I. That not leaving her the ear won't stop her from shopping— if she’s got a bargain spotted and is determined to SO. 2. She shops in the same afternoon that she goes to club or circle. * Here, again, she’s being efficient. If she has children, she’s saved getting a baby sitter on two different days, one for shopping and one for circle. And she gives you the impression that she won’t spend much shopping because she won’t have the time to do so. This impression, however, can be wrong as drouth. 3. If she can work her shopping excursion so that she can interrupt it with lunch—downtown, by herself or with a friend—she invariably comes home a re- ougilt to do a little "necking” with their husbands before buying their shirts. Only sue man in 50, says Miss Storm, xnows his correct collar size. He may think he knows it, but the rule still holds good. Before you wives buy those Christmas shirts for the Men in Your Houses, check neck sizes! Ninety percent of the shirts’ appearance depends on the fit of the collar. Sleeve size is important, too. It's Quite correct when the shirt sleeve shows one-half inch below the coat sleeve. A wife's best assurance for achieving this correctness, is to haul out the measuring tape and do a little calculating—at arm's length. Measure it this way: Have your husband stand with arm raised, and at a right angle at the elbow. Run your tape measure from the center of the shirt yoke in the back and out along the outer arm to the wrist bone. It should come out something like 32, 33 or 34—unless he's the ape you say he is. NEW YORK (UP) — Louis Roberts, 50, who thought himself a murderer tor 24 years, knew differently Tuesday. He learned the "murder” he committed in 1928 actually had never taken place. Authorities informed him that a Brooklyn policeman whom he thought he had slain in a holdup recovered from his wounds and is still alive. Roberts recently walked into the police station at Brookhaven, N.Y., a Long Island suburb of New York City, and told officers he wanted to confess a murder. He wanted relief from a guilty conscience. Now a house painter at Center Moriches, N.Y., Roberts said he took part in a $600 holdup of a butcher shop in Brooklyn Jn 1928. As he and his partner fled, he said, they met a policeman and in the exchange of gunfire the officer was shot. Louis G. Andreozzi, assistant district attorney in Brooklyn, checked Roberts’ story and gave him the good news. Patrolman John Wilson, wounded in the 1928 holdup, did note die. He recovered, was promoted to sergeant, and has since retired. Andreozzi said Roberts' part Tn the holdup would be ignored, since the statute of limitations protects him from prosecution. Reds Beaten Back; Yanks Watch Vote SEOUL (UP) — Hundreds of screaming Reds stormed Heartbreak and Sniper Ridges Tuesday in a futile attempt to dislodge U.N. forces. The allies beat off the twin battalion-sized assaults on the eastern and central fronts with heavy Red losses. Then a lull setlfed over the 155-mile Korean battle line. American soldiers huddled around radios in bunkers and command posts for the latest news of the presidential election. It was the quietest day along most of the front in almost a month. Extended to East. Troops Sent To Combat Forest Fires freshed woman despite her trudging from shop to shop. It’s interesting to remember the report of a man who had spent 36 years in one large Cedar Rapids dry goods store—a report on women and the frequency of their downtown shopping. In all his years in the store, this man said he knew of only three women he could depend on seeing every single day of every week... only three women out of the thousands, month in and month out, who went through the Denationalization Outlined by Queen LONDON (UP)—Queen Elizabeth II opened her first session of parliament Tuesday with the announcement Britain will turn back toward capitalism in 1953 by denationalizing the steel and trucking industries. The 26-year-old queen, resplendent in a robe once worn by Queen Victoria, also told assembled peers of the realm, diplomats and members of commons she earnestly prays for an early armistice in Korea. But until a truce is concluded, she said, her forces will continue to fight in Korea as clear proof of Britain’s attachment to the ideals of the U. N. She promised Britain would follow a foreign policy based on the “closest and most friendly” relations with the U. S. The queen outlined the Conservative government program for 1952-53 in a speech written for her by Prime Minister Churchill’s cabinet. It was the I traditional speech from the throne which opens each new session of parliament. in illinois BENTON, IU. (AP)—Smouldering fires in timbered river bottoms flared into life in a 30-mile wind Monday and destroyed or damaged homes in at least five southern Illinois communities. A detachment of IOO soldiers with trucks and firefighting equipment was sent to the Benton area to help overmatched state forest rangers. The Illinois wing of the Civil Air Patrol already using 25 planes and mobile ground radio units to direct firefighters, called out four more planes Tuesday. Smoke, Umiting visibility to IOO feet or less, blanketed the area and hindered efforts to find the heads of the fires, estimated to number 45 to 50 within a 25-mile radius of Benton. Backfiring by farmers in an effort to save their farmsteads added to the difficulties. CAP Lt Bob Zilius of Cicero said homes were reported destroyed or damaged in Herrin, Zeigler, Royalton, Christopher and West Frankfort He said there are fires in 14 counties, but the most critical area, about 400,-000 acres, lies in Jefferson and Hamilton counties and about 100,000 acres of this has been burned over. There were no reports of lives lost. Zilius said it may take two to four days, in favorable weather to bring the fires under control. 0 0 0 Third army headquarters at Atlanta Monday ordered a battalion of soldiers from Fort Bragg, N. C., into northeastern Tennessee to help national guardsmen and Liquor Ads Called No • Place for Santa Claus BOSTON (UPj — The Massa-chusetts Alcoholic Beverages Control Commission has warned the liquor industry to stop using Santa Claus as a whisky salesman. The commission made public Monday a letter to manufacturers, wholesalers and importers pointing out that Santa Claus "has since time immemorial been associated with children, and it is for the best interests of the industry that its advertisements should in no way associate the children’s saint with alcoholic beverages.” Jobless Fewest Since World War Investigate Woodmen’s heakh and accident plans for pfoecctioQ of income. R. LEROY FAIDLEY AGENCY 1929 8th Avenue SE Dial 2-9849 Woodmen Accident Company lincoln. Nebraska volunteer firefighters. Airborne advance units were already in the Tennessee timberlands fighting blazes seemingly unaffected by light rains Monday. Other units were moving up to the danger zone by truck. Dental College Alumni Will Meet at Iowa U. IOWA CITY—Some 200 graduates of the University of Iowa college of dentistry are expected to gather on the university campus Friday and Saturday for the twenty-fifth meeting of the college’s alumni association. Dr. Alvin W. Bryan, dean emeritus of the college, said the two-day program will begin with Numerous Toys Of New Designs Will Hit Market By Sam Dawson. NEW YORK (AP)—America’s Christmas stocking should hold around 600 million dollars worth of toys at retail value this year. This means American fathers, grandmothers and uncles will be buying IO percent more toys this year The toy manufacturers of the U.S.A. estimate that toy prices average 5 percent less than last year, but there will be a rise in dollar sales volume. In addition to more playthings, the young fry will find most of the old favorites in fair supply, and many others of new designs and new materials. Strike Effect The steel strike may mean shortage of a few old favorites in some stores, because most makers of metal toys had to stop taking orders a while back. The Communists extended their battle for more real estate to eastern Korea for the first time in recent weeks with a 700-man predawn attack against Heartbreak Ridge. North Koreans hit Heartbreak in waves under cover of a 5,000-round artillery and mortar barrage. Allied troops held fast and killed or wounded at least IOO Communists in four hours. The Reds mounted five diversionary nuisance attacks against U. N. positions in Punchbowl Valley, about 25 miles east of Heartbreak, but withdrew after brief exchanges of fire In the pre-dawn darkness. Sniper Charge. On the central front, Chinese Communists 700 strong swarmed out of deep caves connected by a maze of tunnels at me foot of Sniper Ridge and charged screaming up the slopes. South Koreans halted the enemy push IOO yards from the crest. Bloodied, the Reds fell back down the slopes to their caves. It was the 22nd day of fighting ofr the thin, narrow ridgeline taken by the ROKs in mid-October. A mile to the west, action on bloody Triangle Hill simmered down to artillery duels. South Korean troops were resting up for a new attack after three days of futile attempts to recapture the strategic four-domed height Segregation and Daylit Saving Figure in Voting WASHINGTON (AP) — Proposals ranging from repeal of the requirement for free public schools in South Carolina to prohibition of daylight saving time in Washington and Oregon came before the voters Tuesday. Proposed constitutional amendments, initiative propositions and referenda were on the ballots in 85 states. A proposed amendment would delete from the South Carolina constitution a section requiring the state to provide free public schools for all children 6 through 21. The constitution and state laws say the schools must be segregated. The U.S. supreme court has scheduled arguments Dec. 8 on a I would abolish the state’s cross- case challenging constitutionality!filing of segregated schools.    Itions. If sefpregation should be ruled out ana the amendment adopted, it would be up to the general assembly to decide what to do about schools. Gov. Byrnes has said the state would reluctantly abandon them if they cannot be continued separately for whites and Negroes. Initiative measures on the’Oregon and Washington ballots included one to prohibit daylight saving time. Voters in Oklahoma and South Dakota considered lowering the minimum voting age from 21 to 18. Oklahoma was to decide whether to authorize a 125-mil-lion-dollar bonus for veterans of World war II and the Korean fighting. California had two dozen statewide propositions on its ballot. One would require all constitutional officers of the state to take a loyalty oath. Another proposal system in primary alee* Phillips MILK BF MA6NISIA WASHINGTON (AP) — The commerce department said Monday that 61,862,000 Americans were working at regular jobs in mid-October — about the same    ^ number as at the similar season|an official greeting to the group last year-and the number of un-.assembled by    Hickerson, employed was 1,284,000, lowest director of the university’s alumni since World war II. The department’s census bureau said the number of employed persons declined 308,000 from September to October and the number of unemployed declined 154,-000. An employment drop from September to October is a usual seasonal thing, accounted for in part by boys and girls giving up jobs and going back to school. While the number at work in mid-October was about the same as last year, fewer persons were working on farms. The report said farm employment was 7,274,000, a decline of 394,000 from last year, and non-farm employment was 54,588,000, up 420,000 from a year ago. Pepsodent Chlorophyll Tooth Paste proved up to twice as effective to stop bad breath And cleans teeth cleanest [434 ood of any leading tooth paste! £££ NKW "FRESH-AIR" FLAVOR! WHITE TWO DIE IN FIRE. SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — At least two were killed in a $50,000 fire that swept through a hotel in a downtown nightclub district early Tuesday. I    i * Leathercrafters! { Make your own * Christmas Gifts * + You can enroll— J any time in our * fall term courses J of instruction In J Leathercraft! * AFTERNOONS — 2 to 4 P.M. J NIGHTS —7:30 to 9:30 P.M. •k See Us For Supplies and Tools Saddle & I Leather Shop * 48 16th Ave. SW Ph. 2-2846 eeeeeeeeeeeeeeee eeeeee-e service. Four scientific lectures, a business meeting with election of officers and a Friday evening banquet will be the highlights of the program. Presenting one lecture will be Dr. William J. Simon, now head of the division of operative dentistry at the University of Minnesota school of dentistry. Dr. Simon was named this summer to be dean of the University of Iowa college of dentistry, succeeding Dean Bryan, who has officially retired. Dean Bryan will continue his administrative duties until Dean Simon arrives at the university Jan. I. Other lectures will be given by Drs. Douglas H. Yock, head of the division of crown and bridge dentistry at the University of Minnesota; E. E. Bocher, Dubuque, and R. E. Conwell, Iowa City, both graduates of the college and both in private practice. At the Friday evening banquet, University President Virgil M Hancher will be the featured speaker. Brief ceremonies will be held in honor of several members of the faculty who have retired recently. Also on Friday evening attendants are invited to a special lecture program at the Veterans hospital to hear a scientific discussion by Robert M. Appleman of the Walter G. Zoller Memoria* clinic, Chicago. Present officers of the dents alumni group include Joseph Schoen of Blairstown, treasurer, and L. D. Anderson, Iowa City executive committeeman. But there’ll be around 20 percent more plastic toys in the shops this year, with a wholesale value of around IOO million dollars. The top manufacturers’ president, Norman G. Wintermantel, lays most of this gain, however, is not at the expense of other types of toys. Wintermantel, executive vice-president of Junior Toy Corporation of Hammond, Ind.f a division of American Machine and Foundry Corporation, explained that plastic toy designers have created new kinds of toys and thus actually created new business. About ll million dollars' worth of the toys at retail value will be foreign-made, although in the first eight months of this year imports were running 6 percent behind a year ago. Jap Toys. From Japan will come such things as models of the B-29 and jeep. Importers say Japanese toys are greatly improved in quality, but American manufacturers call them inferior. They sell for about one-third the price of American-made toys. West Germany reports its exports to the U. S. are up this year and its toy manufacturers have stepped up production to a 60-hour week. Italy is making a bid for the market. One item is child-size armor. England is shipping toys in greater volume this year. Increase Ordered In Korean Army TOKYO (AP) — Brig. Gen. Cornelius Ryan Wednesday said he had "received information that a sizable increase in the South Korean army had been ordered in Washington.” Ryan, whose headquarters are in Taegu, Korea, told the Associa-ated Press in a telephone interview that "the exact size of the increase bf South Korean troops is classified information, but it’s going to be substantial.” Ryan has spent 17 months in Korea and is credited with building the republic’s force to its present strength of IO divisions. He is head of the Korean military advisory group. Final Tally Discloses Ike Won Cigaret Poll LOUISVILLE (AP) — Dwight Eisenhower won the presidential cigaret poll. Results were announced by the Louisville Tobacco Blending Corporation which conducted the poll. Sales of cigarets labeled "I Like Ike” and "Stevenson for President” ended in mid-October and final results were: Eisenhower 26,731,740; Stevenson 23,531,-600. 'Happy Anniversary’j| Faked Papers Telling Adlai Switch Charged CHICAGO (UP)—The Chicago Tribune said Tuesday that Democratic workers had displayed faked copies of the newspaper saying it had switched its support from Eisenhower to Stevenson. The Tribune said the matter was brought to its attention when several South Side Chicagoans telephoned about copies of Monday’s edition with a "Vote for Stevenson” headline. The newspaper said the fake headline appeared to have been superimposed over the actual one. CASE RESTED. NEW YORK (AP) — The government has rested its case, almost two years after the trial started, in its civil anti-trust suit against 17 Wall Street investment banking firms. 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