THE LEAVENWORTH TIMES Ninety-Sixth Year. No. 120 LEAVENWORTH, KANSAS, FRIDAY, AUGUST 22,1952.—TEN PAGES Ike, Nixon HardToFindMuchDifferena In Parties' Agriculture Plans Will Back McCarthy GOP Nominees May Not Endorse Views; Intend To Support Candidates WASHINGTON (AP) — Sen. Nixon of California said Friday both he and Dwight D. Eisenhower will suppor Sen. Joseph McCarthy of Wisconsin — if he is renom- inated — without necessarily endorsing McCarthy's views. Nixon, the GOP vice presidential nominee, told a reporter he and Eisenhower, the presidential candidate, will back all Republican Senate and House nominees in an effort to gain GOP control of Congress in November. But Nixon added: "I want to make it clear that in supporting any particular candidate neither I nor Gen. Eisenhower, will endorse the views or the methods of Republican candidates which happen to be different from our own. By OVTD A. WASHINGTON H) may find little difference in the views of the two major presidential candidates, on the question of price supports for agricultural commodities. Statements made by Dwight D. Eisenhower and Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson at news conferences in- "We recognize that in both th. Republican and Democratic Par ties there is and should be room for individuals who have differ ing views on key issues." The vice presidential candidate said neither he nor Eisenhower has had the opportunity to look into McCarthy's charges and therefore neither had critized "McCarthy's views and methods. Nixon's statement came after Sen. A,' S. Monroney of Oklahoma called ''incredible" an assertion by Sen. Karl Mundt of South Dakota that Dwight D. Eisenhower will luppprt McCarthy's bid for reelection. Monroney issued this statement after Mundt said on a radio program that Eisenhower will "en dorse and campaign actively" for McCarthy if the latter is renomin ated by Wisconsin Republicans and Jf he asks for Eisenhower's help Mundt is co-chairman of the Republican-campaign speakers' bureau. On the radio program, Mundt Also said that Eisenhower, the GOP presidential nominee, will also campaign for Sens'. James P. Kern Of Missouri, William E. Jenner of Indiana and John W. Bricker of Ohio, Republicans who have not shared Eisenhower's foreign policy views. Monroney said he finds it impossible to believe that Eisenhower would appear on the same platform with McCarthy because of the latter's attacks on Gen. George C. Marshall, who helped Eisenhower attain his five-star general's rank. The Oklahoma senator noted that in a Senate speech McCarthy had accused Marshall of participating in conspiracy of infamy so black that when it is finally exposed, its principals shall \e for- Ike's Korean Views Oppose Some in Party DENVER IB—Dwight D. Eisen- mwer's sharp disagreement with Korean War policy views voiced jy some Republicans raised a question Friday whether he might get a kick-back within the party anks. The general coupled the criti- ism with an assertion that "really errible blunders" brought on the var—a direct jab at the Truman dministration. But he .also said at a meeting of Midwestern Republican leaders at Kansas City, Kas., Thursday that: 1. Because of the "terrible blunders," this country had no choice but to intervene when the Communists attacked the South Koreans in June, 1950. If it had not done so, the general" added, "we would already be involved in a very much greater and more serious thing than we are today." But he said that "does not excuse the people that allowed the conditions to arise that brought about that emergency." 2. If the Allies attacked Red China, "we would be . . .-starting another war far more difficult to top than the one we are in now." And he said further that "no one IIA' idicated that their positions on this Farmers issue, when finally outlined, may be quite similar. Eisenhower said in reply to a query that if he were elected there would be no tempering with the price support law. He said he had received no suggestions that supports be lowered. Stevenson ruled out the controversial Brannan Plan which Eisenhower and the GOP national platform had sought to tie to the Democrats. The Illinois governor said in effect that the Republicans, in trying to make the Brannan Plan an issue, were barking up the wrong tree. He said this plan was obsolete, that it had not been endorsed by his party's platform or recommended by its candidates. Thus the statements of the rival candidates were open to the interpretation that both endorse the exising farm price support law.j This law requires 'that basic crops — wheat, corn, cotton, tobacco, rice and peanuts—be supported at not less than 90 per cent of parity—the level in effect this year—during the next two crop years. ; The Democratic platform prom-| jjfc ises to "continue" the 90 per cen minimum supports beyond the two - year period. Eisenhower's statement that there would be no reduction in price supp'orts couk be interpreted as meaning that he too would advocate their continuance. If any substantial difference should show up in the views of the two candidates on price supports, it may be in the field of perishable commodities. The Democratic platform promises to continue to search for a "workable" method of supporting perishables. Brannan has contended present laws provide no workable method. The Republican platform, on the other hand, would leave the problem of stabilizing prices of perishables largely to local voluntary farmer programs. I know of has presented any feasible military plan for attacking China." On that point, Eisenhower appeared to be taking direct issue .vith Gen. Douglas MacArthur and 3OP members of Congress who have backed MacArthur's proposal that the Allies bomb Communist China's Manchurian bases. On Eisenhower's statement "that he U. S. had no choice but to ntervene in Korea, there also are some Republicans who hold a dif- erent view. They feel it was a great mistake to have made the move. * Eisenhower returned from the - .— ^ „ fansas conference by planei^ 2 monin s. In addition, federal ag- Thursday night after a two-day i encies other than the revenue bu- .bsence from his campaign head-| reau took ' m 52,364,500,000 for fis- Record Collections In Revenue Taxes WASHINGTON (jf|.._ A record 564,971,210,298 was collected by the (4 O'CLOCK HOME EDITION)—PRICE 5c — The Weather — KANSAS FORECAST— Generally fair east, partly cloudy west tonight and tomorrow with widely scattered late afternoon and nighttime thundershowers extreme west; warmer tomorrow, low tonight 60; high tomorrow 90's west to near 90 east. TEMPERATURES—Today: Early maximum .. 78 at 1 p. m. Minimum 60 at 6 a. m. Yesterday: Maximum 78 at 5 p. m. Minimum 68 at 7 a. m. A year ago: 75: 55. RIVER STAGE—13.2 of a foot, a rise since yesterday of 2.3 of a foot, and 8.8 of a foot below flood stage. PRECIPITATION— From 1 p. m. yesterday to 1 p. m. today: none. SUNRISE—5:37, and sunset, 7:04. (Temperature readings from the KP&L Service.) SUB RESCUES BLIMP—A disabled Navy blimp, its propellers and power plant damaged when it accidentally hit the water in a simulated attack on the submarine USS Sea Poacher, hovers near the surface as it is taken in tow by the undersea craft. The sub managed to haul the blimp to the safety of Florida's Boca Chica Naval Air Station—a 22-hour rescue maneuver unique in naval annuals. (Wirephoto) Internal Revenue Bureau in taxes, and social security contributions) during the fiscal year which end-| ed June 30. This was about WA billion dollars more than in the previous 30-Year-Old Account Is Paid A 30-year-old account for 5,000 pounds of ice was closed today when The Meyer Coal, Ice, Storage & Transfer Co. received a check for $25. The money came with a statement written Oct. 18, 1923 from'Harry C. Wing, St. Claire Shores, Mich. Actually the account was begun in April 1922 and continued through May, June, July and August of that year. Each month's bill was for an ice book good for 1,000 pounds. Each ice book cost ?7. Ten dollars was paid on the account in October 1922 and the remaining $25 was received today. On the statement was written: "Thanks for waiting. Enclosed is envelope for receipt." The account had been written off and the books are locked in a safe in the warehouse. The company no longer sells ice. A 1922 city directory reveals the man" worked as "a clerk at the 'National' Hotel. "It's just like finding that much money," company officials said. Epidemic Is Sweeping Over California SAN FRANCISCO HI — An encephalitis epidemic is creeping i northward up California's central | valleys, borne on the wings of the tiny female mosquito. Already the sleeping sickness has claimed 30 lives and nearly 500 .have been reported stricken, the state health department reported. ...',.-'..- \Cartoonisls Take Note YONKERS, N.Y.ffi—The Otis Barber Shop Quartets Will Sing For Blood Barters. cal 1952. es Friday. Aides said he plans a quiet day ^riday and that he might try to ;et in some trout fishing or golf. Je will fly to New York Sunday or an address the next day to the American Legion's national con- ever deserving of the maledictions vention of all honest men." Monroney said: DeatllS Al'C Called "It is incredible that Gen. Eis-L _- _ enhower can embrace McCarthy, lulU'ller the author of this attack upon aj great American. Gen. Eisenhower knows better than anyone else of Gen. Marshall's great service and patriotism to his country." Monroney said "mere silence on Gen. Eisenhower's part will not absolve him from responsibility for Sen. Mundt's remarks." "Gen. Eisenhower has said he is not going to discuss his philosophies in terms of personalities,"! Mundt said. "He is a Republican and the people of every state are going to nominate their own choice as they should, under the American doctrine and he will support the team, as the team will support him." Fighter Bombers Smash Across Korea Peninsula SEOUL. Korea (ff) — U. N. fighter-bombers Friday smashed Communist targets al across the Korean peninsula. U. S. Sabre jets damaged two Russian-built MIG- 15 jets. On the ground. Allied soldiers re- : pulsed two light Red assaults. Twelve B-26 bombers staged aj daylight raid on a Communist sup- BELIA, Kas. Iffl—The deaths of a young farmer and his wife ai their house trailer home near here have been officially termed murder and suicide. Sheriff Ernest White of Jackson County, said Edward D. Morris, 31, beat his wife, Dorothy, 26, to death with a claw hammer then killed himself by firing a .22 caliber rifle bullet into his mouth. The bodies were discovered Thursday and the sheriff said an investigation disclosed the couple had quarrelled the previous evening when Mrs. Morris threatened to leave her husband and take their three-year-old son, James Edward, with her. The child was found unharmed in a buggy in the house trailer. ies Row." It lias an extra-wide aisle. Elevator Co. opened a new ISO- I WICHITA (ffl—The Wichita chap- car parking lot for its employ- tor of SPEBSQSA— Barber Shop Quartet Society, in brief—is asking Wichitans to give them something to sing about, Oct. 25—about 8,000 pints of blood. That's the goal set by the close- harmony group for its program on that date. The admission price will be one pint of blood for two reserved seats—the blood to go to the regional bank of the Sedgwick County chapter, American Twelve week. died within the last In the 1953 fiscal year, which! Close to the gate Is a "Lad- started July 1, President Truman has estimated collections will total about 75 billion dollars. These gross figures do not include billions of dollars refunded to taxpayers or set aside for social security payments. The bureau said collections were W^tht^o^^jumpedl graup ° f State ° fficials ^ * Red Cross billions. Corporation taxes rqse 50j p ' anc Friday to review Kansas Kansas Officials Leave To Review Guard Troops TOPEKA l/Ti—Gov. Arn and a Doctors are powerless to check the disease. There is no known vaccine for humans. The only hope is to kill off the mosquitos. Hundreds of men are spraying 276 towns in the valley lowlands and then laying down quarter-mile-wide barriers of poison residue spray around them. The female culex tarsalis mosquito—common in California—carries the disease from birds andl fowl to horses and humans. It is Tiito not carried from horses to hu- J ~" 1 *-' Lewis Gives Notice of End To Contracts WASHINGTON (^-Government officials said Friday that John L. Lewis has given formal notice that his contracts with the coal industry will expire at the end of September. This set up the possibility of a nationwide coal strike at that time. The Taft-Hartley Act requires that the government be informec of a labor dispute at least 30 days before the work contract expires Lewis, president of the Unitet Mine Workers Union, gave federa mediators the required notice tha contracts with both the soft and hard coal industry will run ou then, these officials said. This could—as it has done before—precede a strike providing no agreement on a new contrad is reached by the end of September. Lewis has been negotiating off and on since July 24 with Harry M. Moses, president of the-Bituminous Coal Operators Association, and Joseph E. Moody, president of the Southern Coal Producers Association. His negotiations with Moody did not .start until the beginning of this month. Sixty days notice is required before the expiring contracts between the UMW and the industry can be ended: Lewis gave his 60-day notice to Moses, who bargains for 240 million tons of coal a year, on July 22. That means he could legally take his Northern soft coal diggers out of the pits about Sept. 22. His contract expiration notices to Moody and the anthracite industry were given on Aug. 1. Thus Lewis' hard-coal miners and Southern diggers could not legally strike for a new work contract until the end of next month. Stevenson Agrees on 'Key Figure' Democratic Figure Avoid* Saying He Must Run On Truman's Record MINOCQUA, Wis. (AP)— ov. Adlai Stevenson Friday called President Truman a 'key figure" in the presidential campaign but he did not say that he must run on the record of the Roosevelt-Truman, administrations. Stevenson's comments came In reply to questions submitted to lim by correspondents at this vacation retreat. Stevenson was asked for comment on Truman's news confer- nce remark Thursday that he must run on the Roosevelt-Trunan records, and that this makes 'ruman a key figure in the campaign. Stevenson replied: "Of course. approve and applaud the vast accomplishments for the publis good under -Democratic leader- hip. And I was pleased to read yesterday that the general (Dwight D. Eisenhower) considers these social gains now 'above politics." "Of course, President Truman or any president is a key figure in a national campaign. And w« Democrats wfll look to America's future, not just to our fruitful past." Stevenson was asked what h« thought of Eisenhower moving his campaign headquarters into Nevr York City. He replied: "I guess the Eastern Republican Party found Denver too inconvenient, so the mountain moved to Mahomet. I intend to keep my headquarters in Springfield, HI." Then he referred to Eisenhower's speech .at Kansas City, Kas., where the general criticized the "terrible blunders" which he said lad preceded the Korean War. "I am glad to hear that th« general has also approved President Truman's resistance to Communist-aggression in Korea," Stevenson said. "I suppose his at- :itude will anger many of his fellow Republican 'crusaders' who have ;o freely criticized the Korean Platte County Fair per cent. mans. A total of 499 cases have been reported to the state health department, but only 315 have been clinically diagnosed as encephalitis. Nature Gives Reprieve But Loses Coiuimitalioii RICHMOND, Va. (ffl — A voung National Guard troops in training Recl Cross center wiu f I f*hanfrof1 Fnt* rnoawart t-n Tickets given blood donors at thcj TWO blood tests from the patient at Camp Ripley, Minn. changed for reserved seats. The governor and his party will Swedish Ex-Policeman return immediately following the Governor's Day review Saturday Negro sentenced to\ die for the!afternoon. rape of a 40-year-old white wait-) ress and given a reprieve by na-| Other officials making the trip ture when a bolt of lightning!included Brig. Gen. Joe Nickel], shorted out the electric chair lost his final commutation plea Friday. Gov. John S. Battle turned down Kansas adjutant genera!; Lt. Gov. Fred Hall, Attorney General Harold R. Fatzcr, Secretary of State Paul R. Shanahan,' State Treas- Train—Car Crash Kills One and Injuries 65 RACINE, Wis. t» — A high-speed electric Chicago - to - Milwaukee train hit a" car and jumped the rails near here late Thursday. The motorist was killed and 65 train passengers were injured. attorneys' requests to substitute alurcr Richard T. Fadely, State Au- ife sentence for the execution ofjditor George Robb, Insurance Albert Jackson, 24, that has been Commissioner Frank Sullivan and Sought for 9 Killings • STOCKHOLM, Sweden (ffl — Po- launched an all - out* hunt throughout Southern Sweden Friday for Tore Hedin, an ex-policeman sought in connection with nin titely that the disease is encephalitis. In most of the reported cases, the necessary two blood tests were not taken. reset for Monday. I State Printer Ferd Voiland Jr. 'Thursday night.' He is wanted following the hatcf et murder of his fiancee, the a son killing of his parents and th deaths of five inmates of an ol folks' home which was set on fir VJo v j*g**i- J aiu wii a. ^v»jiii*u*ji3(. aup-i __. —•> • ply area at Anak, on the HaejuL. H]ram M - Bryant of Waukegan, peninsula, near the 38th parallel in! 111 - Chicago North Shore and Mil- Western Korea. jwaukee motorman, said his five- car commuter train was traveling On the East Coast, Allied planes demolished five large warehouse force said. at 75 miles an hour when it hit. Fighter bombers slashed at Red ! One car was battle lines. the car. _ flat on its side Jin a field. Two others tilted onto their sides. The other two re CATTED BKETHREA- ELECT jmained upright. SAUNA (9) - The Older Youth J^^^" 5 remain <* in hos- pitalb. The others were released after first aid. Conference of the Evangelical United Brethren Church ended here Friday with installation of officers for the conference youth fellowship organization. BOOKLET WITH A NAME V.'ASHINGTON Wi—The Agriculture Department put out a pamphlet Friday with the title: "Cultural and Pathogenic Variabiliy in Single-Conidial and Hypffaltip Isolates of Hemlinthosporium Tur- cicum Pass." It's about a corn leaf disease.' TEST EOCR NEW, JETS WASHINGTON Hi — The navy disclosed Friday that four new jet fighter planes have been given their first tests aboard a carrier. Three of them—the single-engine XFJ-2 Fury and F9F-6 Cougar and the twin-engine Chance - Vought F7U-3—are those which Navy Secretary Kimball recently described as new navy planes which will be 'better than the Russian MIG."j Tries Again For 'A'spirin Romance' NEW YORK «Pi - Frank Hayostek refuses to say die in the romance department. His "aspirin bottle" with an Irish milkmaid having ended inconclusively, the 27-year-oldl WASHINGTON" H) — The Agri- Johnstown, Pa., arc-welder came culture Department advised Okla- The Platte County Fair, the oldest fair in the United States, which opened yesterday at the Platte City grounds, will continue through Saturday; This is the 89th year Platte County has had a fair. There wil be a horse show every night, anc dancing every night at the fair pavilion. Entries include farm crops, sewing, culinary products, flowers anc livestock. There are divisions for 4-H Club members and Future Farmers of America. In addition to the large horse show, with 20 classes, there will. be a mule show Saturday with a ?1,000 premium list. romance DISASTER AREA home by plane Friday. Undaunted, he promptly rode to the edge of Jamaica Bay and hurled another aspirin bottle containing his name and address into the briny. That is what led to his corres- ondence with Breda O'Sullivan. a 23-year-old milkmaid in County Kerry, Ireland. She picked up an aspirin bottle he tossed from a returning troopship in 1946. homa congressmen Friday that the entire state of Oklahoma has been designated a drought disaster APPROVE RURAL WASfflNGTON I/B — The Rural War, but it will hearten the resistance to Communism around the world. And that is more important than winning votes by capitalizing the impatience and discontent caused by this costly and aggravating war." Appearing rested and relaxed, Stevenson will leave his secluded Northern Wisconsin vacation retreat late Friday and plunge into preparations for a hard-driving campaign. The Democratic presidential nominee has charted a bulging schedule of speeches starting next week. In New York Aug. 27-28, he is slated to speak before the American Legion, the Democratic state convention and the convention o£ the Liberal Party of New York. And for his campaign kick off on Labor Day, he is planning five speeches in Michigan. Besides a major speech at noon in Detroit, he will deliver brief talks at Grand Rapids, Flint, Pontiac, and Hamtramck, a Detroit suburb. Kansas Reports 427 Polio Cases to Date TOPEKA W — The number of vansas polio cases for 1952 reached 427 Friday with reports of 11 new onsets of the disease. Twelve known deaths resulting ___________ ...... __ ^^ EIec7rification"Administra'tion''Fri-i fa f day approved a loan of 5602.00C rom polio have been reported thus com P ared 51 in Ships Collide in Fog )ff Southern California LONG BEACH, Calif B» — Th. Iwedish motorship Stratus and he American steamship Coos Bay ollided in fog off the Southern California coast early Friday, bu loth reported no casualties. Although part of the Coos Baj rew took to liferafts, a navy rash boat which reached the cene reported neither ship in inking condition although there as a 15-foot hole in the port side f the Cods Bay. Its engine room •as flooded. '"There were no injuries or loss : personnel," the navycraft ra- ioed coast guard headquarters ere. AUTOMOBILE DERAILS TRAIN—Cars of an electric train near Racine, Wise., were derailed yesterday after collision with an auto at a crossing. The driver of the car was killed and 68 train passengers were injured. A severed utility pole lies across the top of the car in the foreground and another across the tracks in the background (Wirephoto) DEMOCRATS MEET TODAY Leavenworth County Democrats met this afternoon at the Court House to elect county officers. A. P. Laughlin, Tonganoxie, who has been county chairman, was defeated for, re-election. , to the Rural Telephone Servio Co. of Norton, Kas., for expand ing its rural telephone service. For Once It Paid To Get Caught By Oivn Fish Hook RUSSELLVILLE, Ark., — A 12-year-old Arkansas boy is alive Friday because he was caught by his own fish hook. The lad, James Chronister of Moreland, was fishing in Eacker Creek near Russellville Wednesday when he stepped into deep water. Another fisherman was near the boy when he went down. But he couldn't swim, so h e called for help. Young Chronister's body had settled on the bottom by the time E.V. Leavell, who had been fly fishing about 100 yards away, came running up. Leavell dived for the boy but couldn't find him. Then, he seized a floating fishing cane, gave it a tug and dragged the boy from the stream. The youth's hook was embedded in his thumb. The boy was revived with ar- tifical respiration. all of 1951. On Aug. 25 last year, the closest comparable date, 253 cases of the disease had been reported. The total cases recorded in 1951 was 789. The new cases reported Friday included three at Wichita, two each at Topeka and Kansas City and one each at. Sharon, Osakoosa, Lebo and Frankfort. Stevenson Farm Address May Be Made in Iowa DES MOINES ffl—Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson probably will make a major farm address in Iowa the afternoon of Sept. 6, State Democratic Chairman Jake More said friday. If arrangements develop as anticipated, More said, Stevenson will give the important farm address he originally had planned to give on that'same date at Kasson, Minn., at the National Plow- ng Contest. The Kasson speech was called iff after Wilson W. Wyatt, campaign manager for Stevenson, said contest officials backed down on heir bid to Stevenson after Dwight Eisenhower accepted an invita- ion.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month