The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 13, 1950 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, December 13, 1950
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Page 10
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PAGE TEN BL1THEVTLT.E, (ARKi) COURIER NEWS' Quickened Probes Follow Truman's 'Dirty Polities' Cry WASHINGTON, Dec.13. (AP>—President Truman's assertion that election campaigns In five states were "as low as I've ever seen" quickened Investigations underway today by the Senate Campaign Committee. Chairman Gillette (D-Iowa) told* a reporter inquiries already have been made In Utah and North Carolina, two slates mentioned by the President In a Dec. 7 letter made public last night by Rep. 'Hebert (D-La). ' : The Iowa Senator said that Louis• lana, Illinois and lindlana—the oth- • er states the President cited—arc .-being covered in s nation-wide survey by the committee ol campaign • costs and circulation of "defama- ..kiry" literature. Hebert, a frequent critic of administration policies, had written the President suggesting Mr. Truman set aside a Sunday before Christinas and call on the people to pray in their churches for guidance of the nation In "the Gethsemane of our existence." Mr. Truman replied by sending I':-bert a copy of his Thanksgiving proclamation, saying he believed "that effectively answers your suggestion." Annoyed Again EDSON Continued from page g Harley M. Kllgore of West Virginia, and other Democrats In Washing- Ion, throughout this country and In Europe—are every bit as deplorable as this latest attack on General Marshall. When generals are fighting with their backs to the sval) with everything tliey have a stab In the back Is no help. Now freedom of speech Is a valuable thing and the unlimited and unrestricted debate In the Senate is something to be cherished. In this Instance, it Is expressing what many of the people at home nre thinking. They are writing and wiring their congressmen'and senators in Washington In increasing num- bera, asking for the resignation of Secretary Acheson. This demand now takes on the pro|>ortlons of an organized campaign. A few Republicans—not for attribution nor quotation—quietly urged :Thcn, in (he latest of a scries of letters evidently dashed off in a moment .of annoyance, Mr. Truman added: "'•"-."I am extremely sorry that the sentiments expressed in your -letter i were not thought of before Novcm- ! her seventh, when the campaign In your state. Utah. North Carolina. Illinois and fndiann was carried on in a manner that was as low as I've ever seen and I've been in this game . since 1908." Hebert wrote Mr. Truman In reply that he was "stunned." and he • added: "It is indeed exceedingly regrettable that you failed to grasp the real purpose and Intent of my sug- gestidn, but it is even more regrettable 'that, you saw fit "to gratuitously inlcct political distemper in your reply." Mr. Truman's remarks about the level of the campaigns In the five state.? led 'Senator Oapehnrt. Republican re-elected in Indiana, to say tile president must have been talking about the drive put'on there by the defeated Democratic candidate, Alex J. Campbell. "I don't blame the President for helng ashamed of the campaign he and the New .Deal candidate carried on In Indiana.'.' Capehart told a reporter. "The President was correct-in saying it.was the lowest In the history of Indiana." " Senator Ixmg (D-I,a), re-elected • ^uiniinu^^s in November., said he thought "the ? m 1ilr B e In the land, spreading (. campaign In which he was involved the r ° r ecu"™'' 101 ' "^ '"'^ rcport ' plane." was "conducted on a high Ohio Not Mentioned WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER-13, 1950 Tears for Future' Founded, Says Fired Draft Board Head termination to keep him. So the Issue was thrown into the Republican policy committee of the Senate, for resolution there. Voice of Reason Is Muled It was noteworthy, however that there was no clear voice iu either party of the Senate outlining a course that made complete sense Sen. Arthur Vandenberi; ol Michigan used to exercise that Iratler- , ,™' en thc people are confused nnd frighlened, calm leadership and clear thinking nkme can n mct them. The frantic demands of a Sen Owen Brewster of Maine urging that the atomic bomb be dropped— anywhere-only Increase the chances of precipitating World War III Misquotation by unidentified senators after a briefing by Oen. Omar Dradley. chairman of the Chiefs of Staff, spread the.false rumor that American and United Nations forces would be evacuated from a Korean Dunkirk. General Bradley later had to deny it, making the law-makers could do no more damage This kind of a. Washington leads only towards worse chaos. Everyone ot Mentioned i ""-a worse chaos. Everyon Senator Lucas, the Democratic ,?*? B u- , BSk ' " When wln th <-" In Illinois, declined working together?" , leader defeated In Illinois, declined 'comment. Senator Elbert Thomas (D-mah>. also defeated, said It's up to the Gillette committee to label T/i r » n « c *_ the campaign waged against him. " reolj *O Thomas said he was attacked in fake" publications. Japs Held for Making 'Arthur AOMORl, Japan, Dec. 13 (AP) —Capt. John II. calrtwell O f the In the fifth state Mr. Tniman us' mentioned-—North Carolina— the ~' ' .jr ,"', ™..i B1 .,,^ administration lost a supported in "^ silld tonl Sht two Japane.se Tyrant p rtroVinrti .,iiii n ,,~u —. i_. reserve policemen are in custody Frank P. Graham, although not in ' eserve Policemen are in custody . November. Graham lost a June run- making threats against General r,tl «.-:»,, *_ T»r:«l:_ „ ... - MflC Art'llHT. He said both hnd been drinking . off primary to Willis Smith, an ad- Ministration critic, who won easily In November. . The President's letter didn't mention Ohiq. where Republican Senator Taft won re-election despite the combined opposition of labor organizations. • . -- Taft told a reporter he is thinking of asking the Gillette committee to investigate CIO publications used against him In the campaign Gillette said Ohio will be covered in the roundup of "defamatory" literature, as well as the committee's over-all investigation of campaign spending. Preliminary estimates indicate that national campaign costs were "astounding," the Iowa Senator added. New Casualty List WASHINGTON. Dec. 13. (IP) — A Defense Department, casualty report (No. IIS) issued today listed 458 names, of which 107 were dead. 265 wounded. 63 missing and 23 injured In accidents. Weight of paper used In the production of U.S. currency during 1349 totaled 1,792 tons. Ink used weighed 1,383 tons. Bremen, Germany, was electing town council before 1400. ASSERTS INNOCENCE — Anthony Rotondo, 34-year-old ex- comicl, denied in his cell In police hcndmjarters at Baltimore, Md., he hart anything to do with the sluyhiR Sept. 25 of former police M. William Omry before Qrury «•«.<; to tell wlmt he knew about Chicago crime. (AP Wircpholo). Army Counter Intelligence The pair will-be tried in provost court on charges of making threats against the occupation. Several times in the past Japanese Imvc^becn arrested for threatening the allied occupation commander. In each instance military police said they were cranks. POINT, Mont., (AP)—A draft board chair Dec. 13. mtesai. He said he did so on rec- nan. fir- oirmiendatlon of the governor. fears for the future of the nation are well founded." B. K. Taylor, chairman of the Roosevelt County Board, and member Carl B. Floman of Clubcrtson were dismissed by Gen. Lewis B. Hcrslicy, national director ol Selective Service. The two sent a resolution to Montana Congressmen last week saying they didn't want to draft more men until tile government "used it-s entire resources, including the atom bomb, in support of" troops in Korea. Gov. John \v. Bonner called their action "akin to mutiny." lie requested, but didn't receive, their resignations. Hcrslicy suspended them. When he asked an explanation, Taylor asked in return if they didn't have the right to "kick our Congressmen in the panu." . Then Hcrshey ordered their dts- . hundreds of messages of approval and commendation that we have received." Taylor said today in a prepared statement, "prove to me that when aroused the everyday citizen of tlnV nation can still be trusted to do his own think- Confession of Sex Slaying Doubted DETROIT, nee. 13. f/l>>—Detroit police said today a former Kala- maiwo man, arrested here in connection with a burglary, lias confessed the sex slaying of Carolyn Brown. 18-year-old freshman co-ed at Western Michigan College. But Police Sgt. Lambert-p. Arnold said there were reasons to tloubt the man's story. Sgt. Arnold said the confession - - >>si<. /uuuiu sum me confession If our action hn.s in any way'*™ 5 made by Robert Hinikitis, 23, r a forn >er resident of the Kalamazop are!l ' wllile ne wa S(t belng questioned contributed to the crystalizing of this thinking, it is one of the greatest satisfactions of my life." The third board member, Viggo Danielson, has been out of the state. He wired boomer from Pine Ftivcr. Wis.. that Taylor was not authorized to speak for him and that he hadn't discussed the matter with the other members. Dan- iclson was not dismissed. Supervision of the U.S. Mint originally wus a function of the Secretary of State, but a separate agency was established for ft In 11SO. Salads are rated ns valuable suppliers of vitamins and minerals. ( following his arre S(t belng est for investiga- Allis-Chalmers Boosts Wages In Nine Plants MILWAUKEE, Dec. 13. (AP) — The Allis-Chalmers Manufacturing Co. yesterday announced voluntary 'rage Increases that are expected to add nearly $6500,000 annually to the firm's 1 payroll. • • ,-. The boost affects 31,000 employes In nine plants, Including the maul plant here. Others are located at La Crosse, Wis., Boston, Norwood, Ohio, Springfield, 1)1., . La . Porte, Ind., Oasden, Ala., Oxnard, Calif., and Pittsburgh. Increases range from, ten cents an hour to eight per cent of basic salary. Pay of employes on monthly salaries will be increased from a minimum of $17 per month to eight per cent for those with salaries of $250 or higher, the firm announced. The company said the ten cent hourly wage increase was made up of a five cent hike in wages and an added five cent increase In cost of living payment. A voluntary increase above and <beyond contract' provisions had been requested by Local 24* of the UAW-CIO at the main plant. Gl's in Korea Send Greeting Records TOKYO. Dec. 13. «>) _ "Hello. Honey." said the voice from the cold Korean war front. "Merry Christmas from Korea to you. And forgive me if I sound like I'm crying because T am." The voice was a recording on a special disc. It is a Christmas project of the Par East Air Materiel Command which sent a special mission to each one of its units in Korea, •Every member of that command receives a personal message on a Is airmailed to loved ' ' BIDS ACCEPTABLE General Services Administration, Public. Buildings Service, scaled bids' for furnishing materials and performing the work for finishing second floor 'offces, etc., at Ca- ruthersvilic,' Missouri, P.O. will be received In triplicate until 3 P.M..' Jan. 4, 1961 at office of Regional Director,'' 2100 Fidelity Building. Kansas City 6, Missouri 'and then publicly opened. Specifications, etc., —ay be'had from Public Buildings Service, Room 1304, General Services Building, -Washington 25; D. c., Custodian of building or Regional Director. ,..-'; '..'..- . . 12112-13-14 The columbine Is the state flower of Colorado. . • . geanls Fred M. Field of Clarksville Tenn., and c. V.-Mills.of Hinton, Okla. Pilots Track' Reds in Snow . TOKYO, Dec. 13. (AP)—TelltaU tracks in the deep snow led to sudden death for 50 Reds in north Korea, A flight of Marine planes from a U,S; carrier sjwtted the ' tracks Tuesday near Fusen in the northeast sector and followed them *t low level for 20 miles. f|i At (rail's end they reared down on 50 Reds moving a large field artillery piece. Fragmentation bombs wiped them out. Lt. George Dotienhoff of Santa Asa, Calif,, spotted the snow tracks. Lt. James Dunphy, of the same city, scored a direct hit on the field gun. Maj. 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