The Salt Lake Tribune from Salt Lake City, Utah on September 8, 1952 · Page 3
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The Salt Lake Tribune from Salt Lake City, Utah · Page 3

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Monday, September 8, 1952
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WOULD SEE EACH OTHER IN JAIL THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE. Monday, September 8, 1952 ! 813 1 YAOKOIIf Ally. Gen. Fight Livens Arizona Vote PHOENIX, Ariz., Sept. 7 (UP) •—Attempt* by the two Democratic party nominees for Arizona attorney general to send each other to prison provided the only life Sunday in an otherwise humdrum campaign preceding a. state primary election set for Tuesday. Two nationally important political figures, U. S. Senate majority leader Ernest W. MeFar- land and Rep. John R. Murdock, chairman of the House Interior and Insular Affairs Committee, to far had conducted quiet campaigns. The real fight was in the race for attorney general between incumbent Fred O. Wilson and i WORKER GOES ON VACATION (WITH PAY-JAIL r New York News Service I NEW YORK, Sept. 7 — For taking a five-week vacation with pay, Nathan Miller, », a hewstand employe, was held in $1,000 bail on a charge of grand larceny Sunday. His boss. Otto Baskin, who owns the newsstand in Jamaica, Queens, complained that Miller decamped on Aug. 2 with 9390. He left a note saying: "I am going on vacation. You promised me a vacation with Miller was arrested Saturday on his return with his wife and two children from a trip to Chicago! Pima County Attorney Robert Morrison. Vrlb« Warrant Issued A warrant was issued Sunday for the arrest of Wilson on a felony complaint charging him with bribery and conspiracy. For the past two weeks Morrison had accused Wilson of having had bad connections with Pima County gamblers. Morrison's deputy, Norman Herring, filed the formal charges Saturday. Earlier in the week, Wilson answered the charges by filing a criminal libel complaint against Morrison and the publishers of the Arizona Daily Star in Tucson. Wilson followed that up Saturday with a civil suit demanding $300,000 damages from the Star and Morrison for libel and slander. McFarlaad Unopposed McFarland, a powerful figure in the U.S. Senate, was unopposed for the Democratic nomination. Since there is no cross filing in Arizona primaries, the vote was not expected to provide i* clear test between McFarland and his Republican opponents, Phoenix City Councilman Harry M. Goldwater and Leather H. Kahl of Tucson. Goldwater proved his popularity in the city election last November when he was re-elected by a landslide to the city council. Murdtck Seat CM tested Murdock was opposed on the Democratic ticket by Ralph Watkins, former candidate for governor, and Joe Worthyz, Phoenix R«-ll«ct P. S. (Pete) Marthakis Dcmpcratk Candidate for State Senate • Educator 35 Y»ar§ • Legislator 10 Y*ars • World War Vvttrcm Mait of Pravmt INTIMITY - IXMMNCI - AMITY : A figkttr for Hunt** Rights Sponwod by labor—Education—lusin«si—Ag*4 , ilfW Political MwrttaNMflt ky tarn is. Davit, 31 Souffc Itfc Bun VOTE SEPTEMBER 9 radio commentator. On the Republican ticket were John J. Rhodes of Mesa, and Robert B. Bale of Phoenix. Howard Pyle, Arizona's first Republican governor in 20 years, was unopposed for re-nomination in the primary. Until Pyle, who was making his first venture Into politics, beat Mrs. Ana Frohrnoller in 1950, th« Democratic nomination was considered tantamount to election. The Democrats outnumbered the Republicans, 226,491 to 74,863, in registrations this year. Pyle won by slightly less than 3,000 votes in 1950, and despite the difference in party registrations, the outcome of the November election still had the experts guessing. Adlai Tolerates Gambling, GOP Charges WASHINGTON, Sept. 7 *— The Republicans Sunday accused Gov. Adlai Stevenson, the Democratic nominee for president, of lacking "either the will or the courage'' to halt big scale gam bling in his home state of Illinois. • A letter to the governor, made public by the G.O P. national committee, said "you no doubt would be embarrassed in taking effec tive action in Madjson County due to certain Democratic few enforcement officials who have and are now tolerating large scale commercial gambling." Madison County is across the state.line from St. Louis, Mo. The letter bore the signature of Harold O. Gwillin, Alton, HI., Republican candidate for state's attorney in Madison County. Gwillin raised question—but stopped short of an actual accusation—whether gamblers are contributing to Democratic campaign funds. "It should b« the responsibility of your chief political adviser and the candidate of your choice for the .Democratic nomination for state's attorney of Madison County to counsel with you regarding the gambling sittuation in Madison County," Gwillin wrote, "but apparently.be has failed to do so. . - a trytt WOLFE'S ho, your COMFORT IN MIND WITH THI NEW BONE-DRY LINE. ' that gives you /, MORE for your' ^ Dollar! OUTIOOI WOfcKER •iut * to 14 •, D, I WMttw TWt to wfcy .jMy MB _„, have wanted tkfe type o| hoot, Wt eo«U ••«* wear k noa. tori-AJy, arc now fciooily oajoy a* their BONK-MtY ENCI NEWS BOOTS. COMFORT. BUGGEDNESS, SNUKTNESiV nSISTANCZ to MOtSTUU. TM •ONt-orr •tNGfNCH A HIGH INSTEP UGHTWBGHT BOOT HAS EVBt KEEN MADE THAT Will GIVE YOU A SMMAft COMMKATION Of OKN MONDAYS Till 9:00 tIDE THE BUSES FREE! 250 SOUTH STATf ST. WHEELCHAIR DRAMA of Gen. Dwifht D. Eisenhower claps hands and •pens mouth wide as he drives home * point in Ike Schedules « South for New Air Raid Continued from Paje One lican party leaders from Ohio, Pennsylvania, and Maryland. On Tuesday, he will fly to Indianapolis for'a speech, in that city. It was announced Sunday that Lravcl plans for Wednesday had been changed to allow a brief stop in Washington so the general could address party workers at headquarters of the Republican National Committee. He will continue on that afternoon to New York where he will remain until he hoards the campaign train next Sunday. .Officials said plans still were being made for an early meeting between Gen. Eisetfhower and Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio, whom he defeated for the Republican presidential nomination. Emphasis on Texas An authoritative source said the tentative plans for the five- state tour of southern and border states in October call for probably the greatest emphasis upon campaigning in Texas, where Republican leaders believe he has an excellent chance of carrying the state. Texas has not cast its electoral votes for any Republican since the Civil War, with the exception of Herbert Hoover in 1928. He probably will spend at least two days campaigning in Texas, it was said, where it was believed his stand on returning control of the off-shore marginal oil lands to the states will win him votes. 'Announced Refusal Gov. Shivers announced his refusal to support Stevenson for the presidency after the Democratic nominee'supported the federal government's claim to these lands. To make it easier for .Demo 1 crats to vote Republican in Texas, the state Republican convention voted to give its nomination for governor to Shivers, who also is the Democratic nominee for reelection, and its senatorial designation to Price Daniels, the Democratic candidate for the seat now held by Sen. Tom.Connalfc whp is not seeking reelection —AP wirephoto an informal chat with two contestants in the National Plowing Contest at Kassoh, Minn. SENATOR RAPS GIVING U. S. MERE 'FACIAL' OMAHA, NEB, Sept. 7 (UP) —Sen. William F. Knowland (R., Cal.) said Sunday the Democratic party is "trying to get "id of .the termites inside the house by painting the outside." Knowland told some 300 members of the Douglas County Young Republican Club that the nation's problems can not be solved by "just changing to to new face in the presidential office," . • * "The present administration," he said, "does not deserve the confidence of the American people. And the people cannot carry out the changes needed by electing candidates picked by that administration." Knowland blasted the administration's, foreign policy, which he said "lost the moral leadership of the world at. Yalta where we gave the Soviet Union what was not ours to give." f be fait £ake 2«3 Caulk Main. Dial 3-1511 Inacd *v«rr morntai. Entered »t th« PMt *<[k* it Salt Lak* City a> Mcond ctini natter un<t«r act of March ». 1373. Subscription rates—Utah. T<t«)w. N'erada and Wjromln*, d»Ur and Sunday; Month S1.S3; a year la advance. S22JO: elsewhere in U. S., dilly and Sunday; Month. M.OO. . -;—- -. 1* a raember «rf the Aswci- ated Preiu The Associated Press is en- tit»e<le»rtMiT«l» to the u» for republlca- tion ot all loci] news printed In thli new*. »«»tr. aa well u all A.P. newi din»tchei. - - ~ . .** ' / Aiken Predicts 'No Cleanup' NEW YORK, Sept. 7 on-Sen. George Aiken {R., Vt.) safd Sunday that Adlai Stevenson "will never clean up" corruption in Washington—but a former administration official said corruption would be stamped out. Aiken said of the Democratic presidential nominee: 'JHe is a protege of those who created the corruption we have today." The Verm9nt Senator debated over the radio'with former U. S. Solicitor General Philip Perlman Perlman replied that the situation in - Washington "will get added effort to stamp out whatever .corruption exists." Reports of corruption were- "largeJy confined to one bureau/ 1 Aiken said corruption "permeates all through our government" and that what is needed is "to get rid of the atmosphere which has grown as the result of one party being in power too long." "This administration has been in office so long that they think the offices not only belong to them but they condone the right to make money out of those offices," Aiken said. Perlman labeled this "Republican propaganda" and said the vast majority of government em- ployes were honest. End Rail Walkout SPRINGFIELD, ILL., Sept. 7! (UP) — Locomotive firemen and enginemen reported for work Sunday to end a one-day walkout against the coal-hauling Chi-] cago & Illinois Midland RailroadP. General Rests At Lodge In Minnesota New York Times News Service MINNEAPOLIS, MINN., Sept. 7—Gen. Dwight Eisenhower was scheduled to spend Sunday at a fishing lodge near Alexandria as the guest of John Cowles, publisher of the Minneapolis Star- Journal and Minneapolis Tribune. He will fly Monday to Cleveland for a regional party conference. - Eisenhower headquarters ruled Saturday night that only representatives of the press associations would be permitted' to report on the activities of the general while he is visiting the Cowles lodge. Other newsmen were flown directly to Minneapolis and assigned to rooms in this city. At a press conference Saturday after the farm speech, Gen Eisenhower was asked the direct question of whether he sought to > be a one-term president, »r whether he would intend .to seek re-election in 1956 if he is successful in the November election. "I won't even swear that ] would _be alive at that time," he said, adding with a smile that |ife is so uncertain these days it is difficult to give positive assurances of future plans The general is 62. After his farm speech, Gen Eisenhower lunched with Henry Snow, owner of the farm on which the plowing contest was held, and then motored to nearby Rochester, Minn., here- he met with members of the Minnesota Republican state central committee. ABOARD STEVENSON 'RESS PLANE, Sept. 7 UPl-The ittle girl in the wheel chair had never seen anything quite like his. Her world is a hospital world muffled sounds and muted 'oices. The corridors are quiet. Sven when people are hurrying r rom room to room, all you would hear is the rustle of the nuns' robes and the quick, terse words of the nurses. Sees Flash Bulb The/ little girl's father was lushing her wheelchair,' and as t rounded a corner she saw the people in the hallway and the silvery light from a photographer's flash bulb. "What is it daddy?" She aske l d. She tried to twist around in the chair to look up at her father, but some poor, small muscle n the fragile little body failed. She leaned back again. Her china )lue eyes were wide with curiosity. "Let's go see what it is," she said. The nuns, in their white habits, smiled at her and made room for ;he chair to approach. Is He Sick? Her father said, "It's Gov. Stevenson, honey." 426 SOUTH STATE SPECIAL SALE RIG1DAHK KEFKICEKATOft KEWINMOt- •fFltlGHATOt AUTOMATIC WAiHH 1O5 »199 M »89" *180 DtXTtt DtTER MAYTAG WAtHHt- W« SIM. N*w OEXTtt TWIN WASHER' N.w IIMOIX AUTOMATIC WASMR ESTATE 0AS RAN«< OVDEt IT PHONE Adlai Hospital Visit to Youth Seen Through GirPs Eyes "Is he sick," she asked. "No, he came to see .some friends." The little girl peered into the room. Her father pointed .at Gov. Adlai Stevenson, who was bending over a bed, smiling at the boy who lay there. He had come to St. Mary's Hospital in Rochester, Minn., with his friend and former college classmate, Henry Snovi'. Snow's 12-year-old son, Jerry, i s a. patient there, recovering from polio. This was the polio ward., Sister Mary Brigh, of the Congregation of our Lady of Lourdes, conducted him through the ward". While he was there, Stevenson entered several rooms and spoke briefly to the patients. Dies iu Plane Crash SAN RAFAEL, CAL., Sepl 7 (UP)—Navy Lt. (J.G.) Harry R. Flory Jr., 26, was killed when his FG-LD Corsair-type fighter plane crashed in an open field on the Clarence Rogers ranch eight miles north of there »t approximately 4 p.m. (MST) Saturday. DON MACK D ALTON REPUBLICAN CANDIDATE FOR U. §. CONGRESS, SECOND DISTRICT «alf Lattt, Ufah, ToMto *nt Bart* Co«ntin> Attf. Kapmini K. SIT- •****"• fn * »»»»«aii, f. I. C. •J*. MM Mr*. »-»f»1» e^r^lt^n»«n, ».L.C. mr. *na Hn; P»rc» F*tt*r, $. I. C. Mr. and Mr*. Namon O. *vllm»r, MTt LMra Ctty »k«; hwytr W j*mn; Mhsiw Breskkut, U D. S. m oiM witlMnwstk niiilim. •IM—PRIMARY ELECTION SEPTEMRER TOOwiH citltt vi and aiK*«r»oa yowr frtattdi H Cerolalrr yoi Ana Hinktay. Silt Lakt City Atty. and Mr*. Ntahi J«nwn, S. L. C. Mr. and Mn. Paul Pautian. S. L. C. Wr. arid Mrs. etonn ft. Smith, S. L. C. ••ymond C. Satoman, s. t. C. J... K. Sullivan, S. L. C. W«|l«« F. Tarvnfa, f. L. C. Mr. and Mrs. N. PrUI fmiHi, ••untiful Mr. and Mra.. *«•* VKksfead, MMval* DattaM WrJVhV.' ttn( Bean Sarretf, Americin F«rk •CelWi N(el*»B, American Fork , P«t Mr t u» ky T»tln, f*r Don Mack CAN WIN »- L. c. e - Lukt Ct+n. Prava *"" c ^"«»«f, Pr«»« T. H. Maat, Prava M«ranl Smith, Prar* Br and Mrs. OllT«r Smith, Fr.v. , «»on, Sprlrnville Atty. p.. Henry Andrui, Spanish Feric A«y. » Mrj. Ralph MilnXirn, Ta«)e Mr. «nd Mrs. I. M. Clark, Cranhviltt PoliUcaJ A«r. fcy. Mr. »nd Mr* terns" K. Duron. Centrrvill, Mr. >nit Mr.. Hnw.rd B»d«er. Sail L*ke Mr. >nd Mr«. J. Fish Smith, Suit Lake City: Mr. Jincj Mrs. Ceo. A. Tarn-, Salt Lake City. City: Fall Fishings GKEAT n STATE KING SALMON Avar»q» 20 to 1ft Fishing time is all the tin* In Washington State, but September and October are the best time of all. Whether you prefer to do your fiihing from the comfort of a cushioned teat or wade along a mountain stream, the ffort will be to your KKng » the Evergreen State. It's * good time to be out, too, m Washington's mild, climate. .The king salmon are in and the silvers are .back from the Pacific Ocean's vast feeding grounds, big bodied, mighty. muscled and ready for battle. / .— - Pugei Sound is where you'll Ifind the fighting sa'Vnon in. the fall. The season .reaches its . peak in September and extend* into. October. These great fighters average from 15 to 30 pounds, but 60-pound lunkera have been taken. September and October are the best months for the scrappy silvers but there are a lot of them off the mouths, of rivers until mid-November. Silver* don't run as big as the. king* and' can be taken on light tackle. If you've, never had a 6 to 15 pound silver on the end of • fly outfit with all Puget Sound to run in, you've missed one of fishing's greatest thrills. •"•Itor wfcor. r«i rr«v»4 m SUVBbJiUMON — - ia> -•-«- ^ni SCA-RUN CUTTMOAT .WOOT Ta« t» 14 inchtt,* STttUKAD TMUT T«» f« 12 «•*• MM. MTMOU, rivtrs, feel.*., IW MifMy Colo*.* ,* f^i MtkW wtHi IMOT fith. 4 hoc* < M hi root* ot RAJMOWMVPUT PraJaminan* laka and •traini tpaciet. For more information about Washington Stale, fill out the coupon below. UtttKOUTH HACK IASS •Urtifil i Uta. WASHNKTM SWTt UVtimMC COWMfSION K*. *HH, fl»«f» i«n4 mo row- WEE natwrat <«lar •oo»Ut on WadriftffM Stat*. NAMt A °0«SS , ',... CITY STAT£ HINT)

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