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Nimifz Sees Time Ripe
To Attack Jap Fleet With Stronger Navy h>7 the Associated Press. . PEARL HARBOR, Nov. 12. tJncle Sam is prepared to slice him •elf a Thanksgiving feast from the Japanese defense perimeter. ■» That is the definite conclusior qraWn her* from the Armistice Daj address of Admiral Chester w Nimltzj commander in chief of the Pacific Fleet, who last night told a Nationwide radio audience: “Our time has come to attack Henceforth we propose to give the Jap no rest. All hands in the Pa cific share this resolve. We have no illusions about the opposition we will encdunter or the losses we must endure. We see beginnings of a new victory.” The admiral, in his boldest decla ration of the war, almost called his next shot. Said he: “Our northern flank in the Aleu tians has been secured. In the South and Southwest Pacific, inten sified attacks by all forces have placed the Jap in a precarious posi tion- In other areas he has been rel atively unmolsted but henceforth we propose to give him no rest.” Draws Clear Picture. I That draws a clear picture. There re two "other areas ’—-the Central ’acific and Japan proper. This con tusion. therefore, is logical: The Pacific Command is planning n early invasion of one or more of span’s well-defended Pacific bases. Admiral Nimitz strengthened this inference with his concluding re marks : * “We know that our ships and our planes alone cannot destroy the fcnemy. The Jap has dug himself in. We must land and dig him out.” t The United States does not yet fceem ready to attempt to dig the Japanese out of their homeland P’here, presumably, they still have Jhe bulk of their naval strength, i The United States does, however, riave the greatest fleet in history in he Pacific, as evidenced by the fcuulticarrier raids on Marcus, Nauru Tarawa and Wake Islands within ieven weeks in September and Oc tober. i Dream Is Realized. i The combined fleet units are so treat that one naval officer, who saw fellow officers’ men fighting desper ately against great odds in the Solo mons a year ago, exclaims repeat edly: "This is what we dreamed of! Re member when we were down to our last carrier? (That isn't quite true, but almost.) Remember how out numbered we were in the battle of Santa Cruz? Remember the great odds against us in all those night surface battles off Guadalcanal November 13, 15 and 30? This is what we dreamed of—but I still can't believe my eyes!” That the United States now is ready to throw great fleet units against the Japanese is evidenced clearly in Admiral Nimitz's succinct statement: "Our time has come to attack.” Cautioned by Memory; The admiral is conservative. For months he sat silently in his office overlooking Pearl Harbor and its evidence of growing fleet strength while high officials in Washington Issued optimistic statement after' Statement—and only diversionary i nuisance raids were carried out in ■ the Central Pacific. If ever he was tempted to join such statements the admiral opened the center drawer of his desk to a sheaf of pictures—pictures of bat tleships lying on their sides in Pearl Harbor, battleships with great bomb and torpedo holes in their hulls and decks—pictures of the wreckage of December 7. Then he silently returned the pic tures. closed the desk and awaited the day he would have a great fleet. That he now believes he has such a fleet is clearly evidenced in this bold declaration of a conservative man: "Our time has come to attack. We feel that victory is sure.” Pope May Speak NEW YORK. Nov. 12.—The Berlin radio quoted Swiss Catholic sources last night as saying Pope Pius XII “will broadcast an important ad dress next week.” The date and Bubject were not announced in the German broadcast recorded here by CBS. Pimlico Results FIRST RACE—Purse. $1,200: 3-yeer-olds; i claiming: l mile and 70 yards. Chill Cnaff (Arcaroi 17.70 7.no 4.10 Nellie Mowlee (Scoccal 4.20 3.10 Frocla (Snellings) 2.90 Time, l :47. Also ran—Winning Smile. Colors Up. Cherry Crush. Evening Shot. Wayuma, De High. True Lass. SECOND RACE—Purse. $1,200: 3-year elds and up: claiming: 6 furlongs Hearts Entwine (Root} 13.30 7.10 5.10 Little Bud (Arcaro) 14.00 7.30 Battle Jack iTammare) 4.50 Time. 1:15. Also ran—Gallant Mowlee, Voucher. Ship Signal. Lord Bart. Julette. Bola Mow lee. Baoy Mowlee Mr. Jim. Happy Sis. Daily Double Paid *183.30. THIRD RACE—Purse. $1,200: 4-year olds. steeplechase: 2 miles. Tioga i Burns) 11.20 0.5(1 4.30 Eremon (Morlan) 7.30 4.40 Forest Ranger (Cruz) 3.00 Time—4:133'j. Also ran—Deherskl. a St Patrick's Dav. I Meeting House. Emma's Pet, Dona's Pal, Flat Lance. Polly MacDun. a Thomas T. Moll entry. Pimlico Entries Track Past FIRST RACE—Purse, $1,500: maiden 8-year-olds and up: 1 ,V miles. XKarell __ _ Ids Setond Love „ 113 Vinal Haven .. 122 xPrance On 111 Canto Gallo ... ltd xOak Queen_108 xBrowsing ... 108 SECOND RACE—Purse, $1,700: claim ing; 4-year-olds and up; 1>2 miles. Milk Route ... JiW a Question Man 122 Arestino _lid aPunchdrunk 119 Prospect Boy ... lid xOur Blen 111 Residue . _ lid Second Thought lid xRose Anita 108 xFlying Duke 117 Jacsteal 116 a Knollwood Staolc-Strawbridge entry. THIRD RACE—Purse. $1,500; maiden 2-ye8r-olds: Xi'6 miles Peemar _120 Stolen Kiss _11T Santa Marie_117 Whizzing By_120 xAnne Again 112 Declared -12o Best Birthday 120 Co-Star_ 120 FOURTH RACE—Purse, $1,500; maiden 2- year-olds: li'« miles. Comedy Player.. 120 xPurple Slam 112 xDoreena _112 xBare Cupboard . 112 Man o Foot_T20 xCarmen's Lady. 112 Gullah _*117 HI Neighbor . _ 120 xRo.v Jay__115 FIFTH RACE—Purse. $1,500; claiming: 3- year-olds and up: li‘» miles. Satin Nose 109 Peace Eagle .. 104 xHlgh Command 104 Star Blen _10ft Freeland s Lad 115 Rough Doc 101 Devil'y Cra*- . 112 War Reward 110 SIXTH RACE—The Rryan and O Hara Memorial Handicap: purse, $15,000 added; 3-y«ar-olds and up: l,’. miles. Sweep Swinger 108 Sugar Ration. 103 Mokablue . 109 Trierarch -... 104 Half Crown 9.1 Zanzibar .. 102 Alsab . . 122 Son of Peace_113 Lord Calvert 101 Incoming _ 100 Btefanlta . _ 117 Dally Trouble,. 108 SEVENTH RACE—Purse. $2,500 ; 8 year-olds and up; 1 Vi mllea. Mason Dixon . 105 He Rolls_195 Lord Calvert . 105 Shot Put_105 Trierarch 105 Harford 100 Sweep Swinger. 112 Connachta_105 : .SKWTH RACE—Purge, $2,500; 8-year olds aifit up; i?. miles. XRoncat 114 Kanlast _101 Wfe'IS 118 xH'wazd Bound 114 xApprentice allowance claimed. Post time—1 p.m. , I PUBLISHERS LAUNCH PULPWOOD DRIVE—Tom Cathcart (left), promotion manager of This Week magazine, heads newspaper task Iorce, and Walter M. Dear, publisher, Jersey Journal, Jersey City, N. J., is chairman of the Newspaper Pulpwood Committee of the American Newspa per Publishers’ Association, supporting the victory pulpwood campaign to increase the supply of pulpwood vital in war uses. They scan a poster and map which will be used in the ”cut-a-cord of pulpwood for every local boy in service” drive from November 11 to December 11.—A. P. Photo. Marine Paratrooper Chief Tells How Raid Fooled Japs A detailed account of how several hundred sea-borne marine para troops fooled Japanese forces on Choiseul Island, in the Northern Solomons, for more than a week into thinking they were an invasion force of 20,000 was told by Lt. Col. Victor Krulak of Washington in an Asso ciated Press dispatch received today from Guadalcanal. Another dispatch disclosed that Col. Krulak was presented the Navy Cross by Admiral William F. Halsey on Wednesday. The citation said that although "wounded in action, Col. Krulak repeatedly refused to relinquish command and continued to lead the battalion with skill and determination" against superior forces. The marines harried the Japanese, pitched the enemy stronghold on ' nearby Shortland Island into a con ! stant state of uneasiness, razed one town and kept the enemy p r e o c c u pied while other Al lied forces land ed on Bougain v i 11 e Island to the north. The marines slipped into Choiseul on the | morning of Oc ; tober 27 and left ; the night of No vember 3-4, | three days after vw». nruiiia. j the landing at Bougainville had been accomplished. They left behind a puzzled Japa nese garrison, 143 enemy dead and an indefinite but large number of ! wounded. Nine marines were killed iand 16 wounded. Col. Krulak, whose wife and three children live at 5101 Tilden street N.W., was commander of the ma rine parachute battalion. He was wounded superficially in the arm and cheek by an explosive bullet. The short, slightly built officer, who was graduated from the Naval I--1 Marines Solve Problem of Old Razor Blades By the Associated Press. GUADALCANAL. Nov. 12.—A bat talion of marines and that perennial puzzle—what to do with old razor blades—got together in the swampy jungles of Choiseul Island, in the Northern Solomons. The solution turned out to be typically marinish—they used the pesky things to kill Japs. “It sounds kind of inhuman." said Lt. Col. Victor Krulak of Wash ington, commander of the marine parachute battalion, “and I suppose the Japs will hate me for it. But they had the annoying habit of whizzing up these jungle trees like monkeys whenever opposed, and then turning into snipers. “So we went along the trails, pre t tending to be Jap patrols looking for good climbing trees. In the bark of these trees, we stuck a lot of razor blades fairly high up. “Then when the Japs came up these trails, we opposed them and they would run up the trees about 10 feet, then drop suddenly, and while they were looking at their hands some one would shoot them.” Five Officers Killed In Bomber Crash By the Associated Press. ROSWELL, N. Mex., Nov. 12.— Five officers were killed in the crash of an Army training bomber 30 miles northeast of Roswell yester day. The "Roswell Army Air Base identified two of those killed as Sec ond Lt. Joseph Franklin Baugh, jr„ 23, pilot, Danville, Va., and First Lt. Marion Reed Carter, 23, Indian apolis. Academy in 1934, said most of the Japs encountered on Choiseul were marines "They are supposed to be pretty hot," he said. "I had always thought the Japs stayed and fought to the finish, but it was enlightening to me to see them break and run in the most un-Samurai fashion. “And when they ran they weren’t just crawling—they went at high gear, so fast that we only hit a few on the run." Allied communiques never dis closed the size of the Choiseul land ing party, but Col. Krulak said the Jap radio reported its size as 20,000 troops and evidently the Japs on the island accepted that estimate. “Jap planes dropped a few bombs at us when they discovered where we landed, but they were quite in effective," said the 130-pound com mander, who has been recommended for the Navy Cross. “We moved into the mountains and on October 28 sent out patrols to find the Japs. We found them— 15 miles to the north and 5 miles to the south." Social Security Board Here Changes Chiefs Joseph A. Morrison has been ap pointed manager of the Washington office of the Social Security Board, succeeding Ben M. Williams, who recently entered the Navy as a lieu tenant, it was announced today by Miss Lavinia Engle, regional" di rector. Mr. Morrison transferred from Charleston, W. Va„ where he has served for the past 3'* years as manager of the Social Security j Board field office. Previously he was manager for three years at WTieel-, ing. W. Va., and had been with the Treasury here since 1920. He is a graduate of the University of Ohio. As manager of the Washington office Mr. Morrison will be respons ible for -administration of old age and survivors insurance provisions in the District and in the Maryland counties of Montgomery, Prince Georges, Charles. Calvert and St. Marys. Residents of this area who wish to file claim for old age and survivors insurance benefits, apply for an account number or secure in formation about provisions of the Social Security Act should write or call at the Social Security Board of fice, located at 937 F street. -.---— Pennsylvania President Is Highest-Paid Rail Chief The $125,000 paid M. W. Clem ents, president of the Pennsylvania Railroad, was the highest salary of any railway executive during 1942, a report of the Interstate Commerce Commission showed today. Frederick E. Williamson, president of the New York Central, who re ceived $90,000 in salary, was the next highest paid, the ICC said. William W. Jeffers, president of the Union Pacific and until recently! rubber director, was among a group receiving $75,000. He continued as head of the line while serving in the Government post. Taft Petitions Ready In Race for Re-election Senator Taft took the first official step today in his campaign for re nomination in the Ohio Republican primaries next May. He announced he had prepared petitions for cir culation in the State. Senator Taft, a leading candidate for the Republican presidential nomination in 1940, said more than a year ago that he would not run for President in 1944 but would cam paign for re-election as Senator. He is supporting Gov. John W. Bricker for the Republican presi dential nomination. BED-RIDDEN ARTIST DESIGNS THESE i i __... Distinctively Different (HJinatmas (Harts You con rive double Christman cheer hr buytnc your Greetlnc Cardi from Charles Reid-Burke, formerly In Emer ceney Hospital. FEATURE ASSORTMENT OF 29 CABDoVy*l-3J Order Now—Quantities Limited Demand Is Great Variety of desiens and colors. Popular cards for those in the Service. Mr. Burke creates these cards while lyinx in his bed. They are attractive and timely . . . Mail orders NOW to— CHARLES REID-BURKE Room Bl, HOME FOR INCURABLES site Unton «t. N.W., Washlnxton, D. C. (You may visit Mr. Burke from 1 to S) Private bedside phono ORdway SOSO Maxailnn Subic.—New. Renewal Ford Plans to Build Big Planes After War At Willow Run Plant Ey tile Associated Press. DETROIT, Nov. 12.—Henry Ford said today that if present plans work out big multiple-engine cargo passenger planes will be manufac tured at Willow Run after the war. "The Government has given us first option on Willow Run for post war use and we plan to take up the option.” Mr. Ford said. He added that while war work had precluded extensive experimental work, some research looking to de velopment of the plane had been carried on with small models and engines. The design, he said, "isn't com plete, but we are trying to develop a plane which will not need such tremendous runways, a plane which caji be operated at a fraction of the cost now necessary for flying big planes, and one which will be as positively safe as It Is possible to make It.” Mr. Ford said he expected his company to experience greater ex pansion after the war than at pres ent. "Englar ” he said, "already has asked us to build a new plant there.” He said his first reason for taking up the option on Willow Run would be to "create jobs for the people who will need them.” Ford associates said the manu facturer and Charles A. Lindbergh, who has been attached to the corn pant s official staff for more than a year, have been in lrequent con sultation regarding the projected cargo-passenger plartc. Mr. Lind bergh also has been experimenting with high-altitude engines. The Willow Run floor plan. Mr. Ford's intimates said, was designed originally in such a way that planes much larger than the B-24 bomber now being manufactured there could be turned out. Congress in Brief By the Associated Press. Senate: Routine session. Judiciary Committee votes on antipoll tax bill. Appropriations Committee ques tions Elmer Davis on $5,000,000 OWI appropriation. Interstate Commerce Committee continues hearings on Wheeler White radio bill. House: Routine session. War Fund Solicitors Urged to Complete Gift Reports Today Community War-Fund officials pleaded with solicitors to turn in reports of all late contributions today as they prepared for a detailed audit of the fund total this week end. At last reports $600,000 of the $*$00,000 goal was still to be collected before close of the drive next Friday. “Don’t keep pledges In your desks,” Herbert L. Willett, jr„ executive di rector of the. campaign, declared. “Turn them in today or the first thing tomorrow morning.” Budget Not “Padded.” Meanwhile, Coleman Jennings, campaign chairman, issued a state ment to all Washingtonians who may not have been solicited by any of the 19,000 volunteers working for the fund. He asked them to mall their contributions to fund headquarters at 1101 M street N.W. “The inhumanities that the war fund is determined to relieve,” he said, “have inspired every volunteer to see that not a house or place of business is left unsolicited. But, if by any chance a solicitor has not yet reached your door, please mall your pledge, check or money order to headquarters.” Mr. Jennings also emphasized that the fund budget has not been “padded” to counteract a deficit of 10 or 15 per cent. Would Bar Belief Cut. “Our budget is not padded,” he declared. "If Community War Fund does not reach its goal of $4,800,000, the relief these people are expecting will have to be cut.” He referred to the three types of service included in the fund this year—United Serv ice Organization Clubs, foreign re lief, War Prisoners’ Aid and Com munity Chest. Metropolitan Division workers, in particular, now have the right to solicit any one in the city for funds —friends, relatives, business asso i ciates, people on the street—their chairman, E. K. Morris, said today. “Solicit anybody,” he said. “Just i bring in the money as quick as you can. report every day, even if ! you've only got $2 to report.” Instruction on Sex At Churches Urged 3y tht Associttcd Press. DALLAS, Tex., Nov. 12.—Dr. T. C. i Gardner, State director of the Bap : tist Training Union, has recom mended that churches remain open seven nights a week and provide sex education for children and adults. Addressing 5.000 Texas Baptists, who closed a three-day convention last, night, Dr. Gardner asserted that “while the churches are dark, the places of vice and evil, the honky topk and the beer tavern and so forth, have glaring and alluring lights turned on most of the night." As a counter-attraction, Dr. Gard ner suggested nightly programs of education and recreation in the churches. Dr. Gardner told the convention a system of sex education should be Instituted in the church as well as in the schools “under the proper guidance and direction.” Both par ents and children should be encom passed by the program; he added. Only last year, he said, 75 per cent of the venereal Infection in the armed forces was traced to profes sional prostitutes while today 80 per cent of the infection comes from the teen-age girls. Airline Official Sees 5 Postwar Plane Types By the Associated Press. KANSAS CITY, Nov. 12 —John C. Franklin, a vice president of Trans continental & Western Air. Inc., told employes he envisions airlines after the war using these five gen eral types of aircraft: A small airmail pickup, carrying six to eight passengers; a local service plane, 25 to 40 passengers; a transcontinental plane, 50 to 60 passengers: a luxury craft, same capacity but designed to stop only at 750-mile intervals, and a super airplane for overseas service, 80 to 100 passengers. — C SHOP EARLY FOR CHRISTMAS J Outers hell in Khaki or Aravy V3 t/ | Alpaca-Lined Vests | P Lessons learned from equipping fighting *) X men in icy northern posts have been useful * > in making these wonderful, wind-proof vests. 4 « Fine quality Gabardine lined with warm L Alpaca pile . . . 50% pure Alpaca, 25% 4 ? mohair, 25% wool . . . snug insulation against X G Winter’s sharpest bite. Regulation Khaki or 3 2 Navy Blue. An out-of-the-ordinary gift for 2 i either Officers or Civilians. c | $15 | X Army Officers’ Sheepskin-Lined Jackets, S1S.75 4 1 LEWIS & THOS. SALTZ | 1 1409 G STREET N. W. 5 2 EXECUTIVE 3822 2 3 not CONNECTED WITH SALTZ BROTHERS INC. 3 RAF Batters Cannes In Attack on German Rail Lines to Italy By the Associated Presi. LONDON, Nov. 12.—The RAF’s heavy-bomber formations en gaged in large-scale operations Aimed at blocking Germany’s railway communications through France to Italy last night, con centrating the main attack on the coastal rail center at Cannes, the Air Ministry announced to day. The line was attacked at several other points, but the blow at Cannes was described as "heavy and well concentrated.’’ American heavy bombers from the Mediterranean command com bined with the RAF to make the at tack a two-way affair, with the planes of Gen. Dwight D. Eisen hower bombing the railway at Antheor near Cannes to complete the ruin of a railway causeway at tacked there recently. This attack was carried out by Liberators. The Mediterranean air force also bombed targets near Annecy in the French Alps. These attacks followed a pair of blows the previous 24 hours at Modane, at the French end of the Mount Cenis railway tunnel from! Italy by the RAF, and at Bolzano on the Italian end of the rail line through the Brenner Pass to Austria, by Mediterranean-based Fortresses. Britain-based Mosquitos also made a three-ply attack on Berlin, Hannover and the Ruhr, in one of their biggest operations, the Air Ministry said. Airfield and railway targets in France and the Low Coun tries were attacked by intruder pa trols and mines were laid in enemy waters. In the night’s operations seven bombers and a fighter were lost, the Air Ministry said. The night's offensive followed an American attack yesterday in which Fortresses visited the German in dustrial city of Muenster. Whisky Rationing Begins Monday in Pennsylvania By th« AswcUtfd Pren*. HARRISBURG, Pa., Nov. 12.—The Pennsylvania Liquor Control Board announced yesterday that State wide rationing of whisky will begin Monday, limiting each customer to a fifth and a pint until December 31. Board Chairman Frederick T. Gelder said the plan was “experi mental" but that its general outlines would be followed if rationing con tinued after the first of the year. Each customer will be required to register and will be given an identi fication slip which must be pre sented, along with his No. 3 war ration book, when making a pur chase. Mr. Gelder said OPA per mission to use the books was ob tained several weeks ago. Liquor stores, all of which are operated by the State, have been selling whisky only between speci fied hours for some time. ALFRED DE MARIGNY. —A. P. Photo. Oakes (Continued From First Page.) in the courtroom drama, was not present when the verdict was an nounced. She had left earlier in the day, by plane, for the States. A reporter asked Attorney Gen eral Eric Hallinan whether a new investigation would be started. "Nothing as far as I am con cerned,” he replied. "It's completely closed; call it a day.” Police Commissioner Frederick Lancaster echoed his statement. The end of Nassau’s widely dis cussed murder trial was as spectac ular as were the 22 days of testimony and arguments. The jury had retired at 5:27 p.m. after hearing a long charge by Chief Justice Daly, who set the stage for the acquittal by pointing to weak neses and flaws in the prosecution's evidence. Nancy White at Verdict. Crowds gathered outside. De Ma rigny smoked cigarettes chain fash ion at the police station. Nancy De Marigny, who from the beginning had stuck to her faith in her huS-, band’s innocence and testified for' him as the final witness, fidgeted in : a nearby office while friends tried to calm her. Then at 7:10 p.m. jurors gave the sign that they were ready with a verdict. The chief justice returned to the bench. De Marigny ducked once more into the prisoner's cage, where he had remained throughout the trial except for his appeaance on the witness stand. Her face white, Nancy sat in a chair near the door. At 7:15 p.m. the jury filed back into the room. Nearly 5 minutes passed before the courtroom could be quieted for Foreman James Sands to announce the verdict. "Not guilty, 9 to 3," said Mr. Sands,! and his further words were drowned , by a roar. De Marigny made straight for his wife and they embraced. No one' was permitted to leave the coutroom until, arms around each other. Nancy and her husband had gone outside to where De Marigny's big automobile had been waiting, prophetically, throughout the jury's deliberation. Only then could Mr. Sands finish with the jury's recommendation far the Immediate deportation of Da Marigny. Meanwhile, De Marigny and Nancy had gone to the home of Chief Defense Counsel Godfrey Higgs without learning of the de portation recommendation. De Ma rigny heard about it there, but made no comment. First Nancy and her beloved "Freddie” had gone to a Catholic Church, where De Marigny saw hla priest. They stayed for a while with Mr. Higgs and other friends, but retired at 10:45 p.m. while various celebra tions were just getting under way. Nancy confessed that the 1-hour and-40-minute jury deliberation “unnerved me terribly.” “I believed in his innocence,” she explained, ‘‘and couldn't see why It took the jury so long.” Mr. Higgs spoke for De Marigny. “He has no plans whatsoever to night. He will start thinking again tomorrow.” Mrs. Nancy de Marigny Left $2,000,000 in Will NASSAU, Bahamas, Nov. 12 (£p.— Nancy Oakes de Marigny, whose husband was acquitted yesterday of the slaying of her father. Is a mil lionaire In her own right. Sir Harry Oakes’ will, filed for probate here, granted her a share equal with those of her four broth ers and sisters. A preliminary in ventory listed the value of Sir Harry’s personal property and his Nassau holdings at approximately $14,000,000. Lady Eunice Oakes, the widow, re ceived one-third of this, and the five children equally divided the other two thirds. Thus Nancy's share of this property is almost $2,000,000. The inventory did not include Sir Harry's vast gold mine and other holdings outside of the Bahamas, and Nancy also got a full share of this wealth. Sir Harry left his money in trust, and Nancy is assured at least $1,000 a month income. Father and Son Get Calls for Induction By the Associated Presa. i CHICAGO, Nov. 12 —A draft board has ordered the senior and Junior James Edward Deans to report for iinduction today—and in things mili tary’, the father is a rookie and th* son a veteran. James Edward, Jr., who is 18, has :an honorable discharge from the Army and more than 1.000 hours’ I flying time as a tail gunner in a Flying Fortress.- He was honorably discharged from the Army last sum mer because he was under age, hav ing enlisted when he was 16. James Edward, sr., who is 37, is the father of two other children, Ronald, 8, and Jackie, 7. The son w’ants to get into the Navy as a flying cadet; his father has not madeMcnown his preference. Juliana in New York NEW YORK. Nov. 12 oP).—Prin cess Juliana, heir to the Nether lands throne, arrived by plane last night at La Guardia Field from Miami. Fla. She had returned from a trip to the Netherlands West Indies. THE MODeWthE IMPORTANT MEN'S CORNER I Truly fine Suits and Topcoats The distinction of Fashion Park tailoring is not an extravagance ... tfor in these superb suits and topcoats you will find the extra wear that more than justifies your investment. It comes from the select woolens . . . the painstaking needlework . . . the extra quality sewn into every garment. They’re the suits and top coats selected by men who appreciate the economy and en during satisfaction of wearing truly fine clothes. ^ M0Eg % THE MODE F STREET at ELEVENTH »--- - I fjO£P_JS^njTAj1_AM M U N ITI 0 N OF WAR—CONSERVE IT!