Las Cruces Sun-News from Las Cruces, New Mexico on April 17, 1951 · Page 1
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Las Cruces Sun-News from Las Cruces, New Mexico · Page 1

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Tuesday, April 17, 1951
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OUR HOME TOWN The City 'of JLaa Crucea extendi a cordial welcome to members of tho.Stute Conference'of Methodlsi Women for, Christian Service who moot here today. . * ',' Las tH HKKHKHT DtUtf *W SUNNY NEWSPAPCA SCMIMtSQUntMH NtW JNDUCO THE WEATHER LAS CRUCES AREA: .Partly cloudy. Lo'day, and tomorrow; clear- ,lng nights with moderate Hftt-r- noon winds today arid Wednesday. I-ast 2-1 liours: Lau Cruces 81-18; State College 76-38. ' .. VOL. 71--No. I I ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE LAS CRUCES, NEW MEXICO, TUESDAY EVENINGS, APRIL 17, 1951 CENTRAL PRESS PICTURES Linda Stemm, 9, And Mother Are tJwexipected Witnesses In Kidnap Trial *. Santa Fe Home ALBUQUERQUE,. April l (/Pi_Blonde Linda' Stamm, .9, .tol a jury today how a "strange" ma took her.from her home.Jast No 1 10 and left- her tied under a thi blanket in a wlndowless abandon ed ranchhotise. Tlie Santa Pe schoolgirl testi fled as an unexpected witness i: the kidnapping- trial of.Dr. Nanc' Campbell in district- court here. As the trial entered its sccom day. Mrs. Roberta Stamm, Linda' mother, also took, the stand. Anmvcrs Questions Linda readily answered question, put to her by attorneys. They ex nmincd her for nearly 45 minutes She swivelled and swing her legs in the witness chair--much U0 bij for a little fifth grade girl. He mother broke Into tears in descrlb ing the kidnaping:, but Linda was a candid, natural youngster. . She told ihc jury of Albuqucrqui business and tradesmen how she spent the cold frightening night i; the old adobe house i'G miles south of Santa Fe; and how she was lut- ed into the car ;of her kidnaper. . Asked by special'prosecutor H A. Kjkcr if she was frightened, sh, said:- . . - . . · · "Yes, very. 1 ''.'-,·.'.-·: · ' '- ·".'. ·' Slrpi' Little · ' · ' - · Linda said she slept a little during the night.and entertained her- SQjf playing with:.little .cars she had brought in her coat pocket. Her feet were tied-with a cloth ahe said. .-' " ·. " ; She related'that ^Dr. Campbell, whom she did not recognize in the masculine disguise . .used-, by the kidnaper, took her from her home -· envelope- t5.be ^Ven'tojier-rndtheK This envelope-contained a note dema-nding. $20,000 -ransom -.from hcl- mother . "and', -her : '/stepfather, Allan ' Stamm, wealthy" Santa 'Fe contractor. . The girl testified that the "man 1 ..-took her to u buildfng'in'UoVvntbwn Sahta-Fe. and gave her.a "red pill." . Kiker interjected' the information that'this was'Di'. Campbell's Office in the Coronado ; building". There binda'sald, she 1 was'tied nnci blindfolded. Undasaid she'asked the strange person who he 'xvas. The answer, .-she said, was "I don't tcli my name ; .:when I do~things like "this." ' Linda said she was taken in a car to the old ranch house and left alone. Next'morning the kidnaper returned and took her to a tourist cabin nearer to Santa Fe, (Continued .on page four) City Dads Turn- I ? I Down Request For Little League Aid An Optimist club pica for ?500 in city funds to equip liUtle League baseball clubs, now" being 'formed wa.-i turned down last night by. : city commissioners..^ , " . - ' " ' The commissioners Hold an .Optimist delegation thtjy."- endorsed the program, but could; riot give, funds to every private organization which appealed for financial aid. The Optimist delegation, headed i by .Albert Bcnavidez, said 'more than 700 boys'between 1 -8 and 12 years of age, hart expressed interest in the program. A.member of 1 the delegation,'Frank'BeUencourt, AM physical education' student, Joined the plea for funds. . He charged the city had nothing "but a couple of run-down baseball fields" to show for several thousand dollars spent-on yputh\ recreation In the last several years. - . The city commission .suggested t h e organization get together with other service clubs to find out just what recreational funds arc need*- cd so that financial requests might he coordinated. In Uic only other business of the meeting, space on second floor of the city building waa given to .William Morrow nnd A. S. Curry, X -\J. S, department, of ngiiciiUuro officials In the city. -Mr. .Curry heads tho county Farmers Home administration; Mr. Morrow the county Production Marketing administration. · . Thfl space to be given Includes room formerly.occupied by-*'Hir- mony Hangout", tcen-nge recreation club. A contract for occupancy by the federnY n£enctej)"is' lo be drawn. Young Soldier Killed In Auto-Truck Crash . EL PASO, Tex., April 17 f/Pi -- Cpl. Jerome \V. TaHiert, 18, of .Utica, Mich., was killed in art auto- truck collision on highway 80 west of El Paso yesterday. Talbert and Cpl. Andrew C. Wright, 20, of Van Dyke, Mich., were in a head-on collision with a gasoline truck driven by Luis C. Madrid, 31, of Anthony, N. M. Wright was injured, Madrid escaped unhurt. The Texas State Highway Patrol reported the two soldiers were trying to pass a bus when the accident occurred. Tax Equalization Board Confers First stages of a ^ p l a n to equal ize property values and clear up a cloud of confusion resulting £rom ,hc Dec Don n ell property survey have been set in motion. · A meeting between city officials county cdmiriissi oners, county tax assessor and the State Tax Com missloncr resulted in plans for tin equalization - program. Appoint Roitnl . - A three-man' real estate boan ivas appointed as n adV'.wry hod; "or the commissioner and «sseB.'foi to aid in proper valuation of prop crty in' the 'City propbv. Members of the eomhi'.ttet!, nil .local real ,urs. aro Chairman Woodrow Lit tie, George Quesenbsvry and Yancy Clark. . City manager Pat McCleriion at .ended the meeting and provided .he'joint board with colored mapt of L»s v; .Cruces..showing all Joco itility. lines" thd'faculties having * bearing on individual prop ·allies;. - -. · · PRICE.HVE CENTS The 'three, county commLssioners, Ihalrmah W. H. Gary, Dr. H. F. Schipmann, anci Santos Lam, .met vith county assessor Frank Prichard to plan a meeting of,the board '^'equalization composed of the toard and assessor for May 7 to .ear complaints from property wners. Fred W. Moxey, former Lag Cruces contractor, now State Tax Commissioner, attencfed the session and pi-oVided the group with com- ·mratiyc facts and figures showing ssessment' values in eight New lexico counties. Moxey pointed out the fact that iona Ana county's figures strike close average of 23.5 per cent of eal value. Commissioners said hey attempt to fix the point at pproximately 25.per cent of real alues. Lo\v was 3.6 per cent; high (Continued on page four) Youths Get 7 to 10 Year Prison Terms 'or Killing Indian ALBUQUERQUE, April 18- (/B --Tivo 19-year-old . youths were cntcnced to state prison yesterday ftcr they pleaded guilty to beat- ng an Indian^ to ,death. They are Rarph Chaevz and Car- icL^TuiTiotta', .both of, Albliquer- 19'. They were! charged .In the fa- eatinfof Xritoiilo'Shorlj-j 08, st · sp'rtnp.r ; , · . At^thcirinal on thc'chargcs last fall", a', jury, was unable 'to agree. The two pleaded guilty when the case came up ag-aln yesterday and were glven.'seven-to 10-year terms. REPUBLICAN SPLIT over President Truman's firing of General MacArthur is evident in conflicting statements of GOP House Leader Joseph M a r t i n Jr. (Mass.), left, and Senator Charles Tobey (R-N.H.). Martin charges the Administration is likely to go down as "the most senseless warmakers of. all times." Tobey says the step "docs not mean appeasement." He urged decision be held until "all _the facts are known." (International) Mine Fire Put'Out After Burning For More Thau 13 Years · ALBUQUERQUE. April 17--I/T --A fire .that burned for 13 yerfrj in the ,San Juan coal mine at Ls Ventara, in Sandoval county, ha; been put put. The fire was quelled by Alvis F Dennifipn of. Albuquerque under a $33,000 contract with the Bureau of Mines.. It is .estimated 4,000,000 tons of.coal were saved. Th fire was put out by blocking off al Republicans Ask Joint Inquiry Into Far. East Policies WASHINGTON, April 17--(/P)-Senate. Republican!-?..today proposed creation^pfi.'ia.^.S'iJmember" Senate- House committee to make a broad investigation of Far .Eastern policy.. . ' ' The GOP policy uonmittec endorsed the idea as drafted by Senator Ferguson (R-Mich) in tlie form of a resolution.for introduc tion in the-Senato. The resolution ;cnlls for "a complete evaluation of the United States policies in the Far East and their relation to the foreign and nilitary policies of Ihe United States as a whole." State Democratic leaders have agreed there should be an airing ot' jolicy differences behind President Truman's firing of Gen. Dougas MacArthur from his Far Eastern commands. However, the Republicans proposed equal party representalion on Ihe suggested committee -- 12 Democrats and 12 Republicans. Democrats could be expected to nsist that, as the majority party, hey should have majority representation on an} 1 *inquiry group. Highway Shortcut Built Near Capital SANTA Fiil, April 17--i/Pl-- A ihortcut from the Santa Fe-AI- mquerque highway to the Santa Fe-Las Vegas highway is being milt six milea south of here. The eight-mile stretch will help ·ase traffic, particularly trucks, round Santa Fc's narrow streets. Basic construction is being done y Santa Fe county. Santos Quin- ana, county purchasing agent, aid the state will.be asked .to hard- lirface the by-pass. Probe Is Ordered Into Congressional Influence^ Selling WASHINGTON, April 17--f/l'l-- An investigation of whether Congress members have peddled their influence with Ihc RFC was ordered today by the Senate Banking Committee. The action was taken after a closed discussion of reports President Tinman once.made and later discounted charges that some Congress members have received feus for helping applicants for RFC loans.. The investigation-was handed lo a subcommittee headed by Senator Fulbright (D-Ark). Senator Maybank (D-SC). who heads the full committee, said staff members of Fulbright's group would start at once a preliminary survey of approximately 800 letters written by Congress members to Ihe. RFC concerning- loans. Maybank n.i*? announced: 1. The full, commit tec will ben in hearings Tuesday on bills concerning the future of the RFC, among- them measures proposing abolition of the big government lending-, agency. | 2. The full committee endi efforts by Fulbrighrs testimony from Donald S. Dawson, a White House aide, charges he has influenced RFC [ending. Mac Arthur Leaves Hawaii On San Francisco Flight Bradley Charges Mac Arthur Plan Imperils Peace CHICAGO, April 17 f/Pi--Gcni Omar N. Bradley, peer of Gen. Douglas MacArthur, toclny declared Asia military policies ndvoralnd by the dcpostcd'commander would "jcojardize world peace'." Bradley wan the first of thn homecoming general's five-star brothers in milk to speak out publicly against U)o theory of carrying the war to Chirm since prcsl- :lent Truman dismissed Mac- A r t h u r last wef'k. Bradley did nut inrntinn M a c A r t h u r ' s name. j Last year's quick United Nations action in Korea, Bradley declared, may Jmvc stayed the Kremlin's h;ind as it was about to precipitate world war three. Hacks !*m.stdimt Bradloy firmly backed the President's stand against MacAruthur'a ideas and defended the administration's policy of limiting the war in Korea. As chairman of the j n i n t ciilefs of staff, 1 Bradley has a large part iti policy, making. In a speech prepared for dc- l lvcry to the National Association of Radio and Television Broadcasters, Bradley also declared: 3. The Korean war, under present conditions, may he headed toward a stalemate, but it can be brought to an honorable conclusion. 2. The United States will not wage a' preventive war. The one price the U. S. will not pay for peace is appeasement. 4. Use the Reds hav'e made of nlr bases iij Manchuria lo date has not warantcd U. N. bombing of them;- - · jisut Communists 5. Action Jig-uinst aggression in Korea upsut Communist plans in Asia, at least temporarily preventing Red moves in Indochina and (Continued on Tagc Four) Las Cruces Banks r? | Issue Quarterly Condition Reports Southwestern Bell Employees Return DALLAS, April 17 i/P) ~ At least 1,400 Southwestern Bell Telephone Company workers walked off the job yesterday because tlie company fired a woman employe. r our hours later most walked back. Company and union said the use of the walkout w:is u dfspuic cr the March 30 firing of Mrs. Ruth N'oe, a clerical employe. Supcmrfory cniploycs niannud he switchboards while operators vcre off. Union spoKcsmcn said though Mrs. Noc was fired technically for 'bad attendance" the real reason vas pcrsunal clashes with a worn- n department supervisor. Clyde L. Stewart, company executive, said Mrs. Nou was dlKchary- d "because of an unsatisfactory. Coord of performances extending VCT n period of many months." Joe T. Coleman, Texas High School Coach, Appointed As Head AM' Football Mentor New Mexico AM college today .announced the appointment of Joe T. Coleman, coach at Odessa, Texas,, high school, as head football coach. . ··yColeman brings art enviable record to New Mexico'AM. Ills' teams have won one state championship, six district titles, five bi- dlstrict championships, have been in the stnto quarter-finals four times, and In the stale semi-finalH His teams have'won 09, lied 6 and lost 1 24 games. His 1940 stale champion · team ,wa» unbeaten nnd untied In 14 games. His teams have run inrSZU point! tb'072 by their bpponentiK.ii. ; In capatlncd the., freshman Tcxoo Chrlallah University football-team JOE T. COLEMAN nnd also won letters In basketball nnd bnseball. As u varsity player, Coleman was quarterback for three years and captain of the 1931 team. In his sophomore yyar, TCU was the undefeated champion of the Southwest Conference. Coleman the Texas Is a past president uf High School Coaches association nnii Is one of six high school coaches in Ihe country to serve on .the American. Football Coaches' Association rules committee representing high schools. Colenjan will plunge Into his new job immediately with spring football practice, April 23, .which Ims been delayed pending Iho selection of n new coach to replace Vaughn Corloy, who hnn resigned after three,fcanons,to hccohlc profewor ciff'.'pliylsca! omicntion; ' Las Cruces bunks have a total of $7,40.1,$-18.06 on deposit,.according to quarterly statements published this week by the First National Bank and the Mcsiila Valley bank. The April 9 .statements show de posits in the First National bank were $·!,98-1,528.99. Those at th Mcsilla Valley bank were $2/117, OJ9.97. The First National's as sots stand at §5.385,280.09. and a Mesilla Valley, SZ.filKi.SSU.O!!. Liabilities of the Mesilla V n l l e j bank, totalling- $2,') 17.010.97, in elude: demand deposits of Individ mis. partnerships and corporations $2.339,846.83; time deposits of in ilividuals, 'partnerships and corporations, ?9,309; di'po.siU of the II. S. Government (including pos- ti!i flavingsj, ?59.977.74; Ucpoiiltb of states and political subdivision. $200,3U.-::f; and other depo.siis f in- ludlny certified nnd officers' checks/, J7.G7J.97. At the First National Ijiink, lia- bilitieK. as of April 9 include dc- na:td deposits o f individuals, parl- iicr.iltips nnd corporations, $1,107,237.28; time deposits of Individ mis, partnerships, anil corpora- inns. $237,767.'13; UcpOHltH of U. S. Government (including jKJKlal wirings). 55,552.76; deports of -stales and political subdivisions, MR7.DD5.95; and other depo»ils (cortificd and cashior'a clicckw), 516.015.57. Total capital accoiinl:i al Ihe First National, include $100,000 $30,7,'»l In undivided prnffta, nnd $70,000 reBorve, which totulB JSOO.- 751.10. At the Mesilla Valley, capital accounts total $178,309,12, including §100,000 calptal In common uock; ?25,000 NiirpliiH; $28.309.12 undivided profits; and reserve ( I n - cluding retirement account for preferred capital), $25,000, M;\V MEXICO AitTiCM-; SANTA KB, April 17 (/P)~Ncw Mexico will be fcfllured in the July Issue of Chrysler Events Mnguzlnc, which haa n nationwide circulation of over a ' m U l i o n . Evcnti'editor Jack A. Frltslon Announced- Umt today I n . a letter n which ho nskcd the aid of 3eor(je Fltzpalrlck, editor of New Mexico Mngazlne, nnd state I6ur- at director Joo Buruey In selecting pictures'/or the feature, ., LT. COL. ANTHONY STORY, Hide nnd persona] pilot of General M a c A r t h u r , stands by the constellation "Balaan" in which lie will fly the general, Mrs. MncArUuir, their son, and two other aides back to Ihe U. S. M a c A r t h u r is expected to arrive in the U. S. late today or early tomorrow. It.will be his Tirst homeland visit in 14 years. (Inlerriationnl) Battle For Dam Opens As Allies Rip Into Defense TOKYO, April 17 UPi -- Allie.l troops ripprd into Communist forces on Knrca'.s en.st central front ·today in a ."w^iiui^ b a t t l e for :IURO. Hwachon ilnm. The Red's man- ma ik; smnkn screen, begun to lift J i i t j Tuesday afternoon. United Nations warplanes roared into a c t l J n with jellied gusolino l;uint.i, tocitois :ind On the g r o f i m l willed i n f a n l v v - nicn bntlercd Die R'.-ils with artillery and rifle fire. Communists .Massctl Tliousnnd;; of com but-ready Communl.Hl Koldlci'.s were .mayr-cd in 'the liills north of the nain. The allied attack was aimnd lo keep them uff balance and block (heir expected .spring offensive. Rigid new censorship regtilii- lions issued by LI. Gen. M a t t h e w U. Ridgcwny, new allied .supreme; oommandcr, banned all ret'crenrc.s to exact s(7.c and location of Chinese 'and Rod Korean forces. On the western front UniLoil .\a- Kklgway Confer On Treaty TOKYO. A p r i l 17 I/P) _ John Fouler Dulles conferred with LI. Gen. M a t t h e w Hidgway today for about four hours. PrcHUinnbly t h e special ambaHsodor and Rldgwny talked about Ihn progress of a peace treaty fur .Japan. Ridgewfty i.s Cunurnl MacAr- Dmr'.s .successor as allied supreme commander. 15afiler, Dullit'.s roa*i.surcd Die JapntiCHC of U. S. determination to seek a speedy treaty. Up snid he came to Japan lo diKCU.sa i t s slaiiiK and Ihe "profiram for Die days ahead." British Submarine Vanishes After Diving Maneuver PORTSMOUTH. Kin-land. April 17-i/Ti- The Hritlsh .submarine A f f n i y , w i t h 75 men and officer:! aboard, vani-slitd today a f t e r n dive on maneuvers in the English channel. Tlu- A d m i n i l l l y q u i c k l y acceptc lions troops malnlainod their pn-.s- r u U. S. Navy offer of help. Tu- sure south of Choiwon. The town 17 miles norilt of the horiler, was destroyed by artillery and air at tacks earlier this month. U ii ,slil an imporlant Chinese tjjiac am road junction. .Srnaslirs Dcfcnsrs An allied tank-in fan try foici smashed into a Red. pocltyt nf IT- siblnncc on Die main road | r » K n m - hwa, a Chinese bafition on t h u central front. F-ifiy of Ihc 'Jfn Rrtls were killed by lank anri ril'ln l i r e . Kumhwa IH a key point in tho Itud build-up area. Divc-honthiiiK U. S. F-SO Shixit- iii£ Star jels atnu-k llu- Communist mil- tHctlilir.s Tiinidny for Iho I h i i d H t r a i ^ h l dny. Pllotit rcpuri- nd fivu Incomolivcs and ;!7 rail curs destroyed. The Reds lighted forest firr.s and smudge pol.'i In an offori to hide Iht'ir Kiound movement* f i o m pry. iiB eyes of allied pllob. They used .he name trick last Navembcr, jiwi iefor« they opened their ' drive Jown the heart of the peninsula. The new field commander of ihc U. ,*j. Klghtli Army In Korea, M. 3cn. JamcH Van Kiel, visited hln .roopa Tuesday on the western 'ront. j Jnuiuorican Prolxirs Will Ask Aires Is Of Nine Witnesses WASHINGTON, April 17 (/fi-- Chalnnon Wood (D"uu) «ald today tho HOIIHC Unamerican ncllvllicn committee probably will seek war- ranta for arrest of nine miming wltnoKSca In itfl Invcatlfjatlon of CommunlHm.ln llPllywooJ.:·: He mddu Iho aiiiiounccmcnt after committee invcallKfUor William A. Wheeler rcporlod tho nine, In- ciudlnj? nclreju.Karon Morloy and writer l^connrdo Borcovlcl, were "deliberately" e v n d l n f f ' aorvlci ' of Hitbpoonns. A i n c r l c f i n flcKlroyrtti. the and the Perry, joined in an nir-soi iiunl hy Uriti.sh Khip.s, plahcs nn hi'llcopturs. The Affr.'iy, onn of Id K u b n i i i r inirn of tin- H H I - f o o l "A" claKfi, WHH assigned to a "pi-iit'iin* war patrol 1 between here and Kalmoiitli. Tin- meant Khc would lun't.- hi:i:n u.,v- clinp M i h i n c i K C ' l »1 ail limeu e\- r.'pl wlu'li m a l t i n g a d a i l y radio in- port Ijclowen x and 9 a. m. An A d i m r a i t y .spokonnmii salt IhfM'f w;i:, :ioiuft hope Hit! .siibnuir- iiu- coniiiuinder, war hero LI. .lolin B l f i r k h n r n . m i g h t have mim-rad Ihe oi'd.M-on n t i . k i n g daily reports. In t h i n c;ifie Ihr A t l r a y mifilit 1 pi'dcceding .submerged. "If in !io dofr.f,' sin: i.-i m.w c;ir- injf out a deep diving p M i o l who uld In; iiiialH'! h ri'Cfflvi! tl)'! ra- ageH which aro now being ;it;h 15 i n l n i i t u H , " Ihc liu -nt t spokesman snid. Mu added, how- evpr. H i n t the Niivy did not pin much hope on thi.-i theory, The submarine went into hoi- live nl 8 p. m. ( I ; I 6 p. in, MST) Monday, about 25 milo.t south of Inle of Wight. She was to end the alignment at this base Thursday afternoon. IKASOX I-'Olt N K U T U A M T V COLUMItUS. Tex.. A p r i l 17- i/I'i -A Columbus gralc school teacher told hi-r Htudcnts ycHtcrdiiy sluj wasn't taking Hidei; in the 'Mnc- Arthur-Trunuin controversy, name: Truman MacyVrtlutr. Leave City Early Tomorrow For Washington HOiNOU-M;. -April 17--tflt --(irnmi! Mac.ArUiurl.mtl; nff for San Fram-lsoo al OlSO a. m. !2::«) MST) (mliiy. Hn 1* i!.\|it.ctitl ID tirrivR In Him Fnin- t-lsro at 0 p. m. MST. HONOLULU. April 17-- I.Tt - General M n r A r t h u r Irnvcs Die flower-wonted howpiuility of Hawaii today on lif;; stern mission lo rlmllengc! in Congrcwi' Ihr. vlcw.t of Uii! President who fireil him over \vnr policy. His jfleeli plane. Hip Hat a tin, \v;i scheduled lo take off from Ilono- Inlii International Airport at (i;3t) a. in. (12:30 p. m. MST). . The Hntann should arrive at Snn Francisco International Airport about R p. m. (ti p. in. MST). The city l» keeping a lid on iln big welcome until tomorrow. Then MacArthur will ride Uimu^li streets expected to be jammed. H« will receive it formal welcomn front Goy. Earl Warren nnd Mayor MI- liter Robinson.' Arrives At f) 1*. M. The General, who was fired been use he openly challenged hi.-; yov- rrnment's policy i n . A s i a , in duo lo arrive about fl p. m. (MST). He will receive the Army's tml- ulc to a returning Five-Slur hen* -the booming of 17 guns, thn bnuwy music of an Army band, unrt the traditional honor truant. Wednesday nt 0:-15 a. -m. Mur- Arlhur will conie out of hl.s rr- treat to join In the great parly. He will be driven through t!i i streets tu t h e ' c i t y ' s civic ccnlnr for the ·public.-ueremony.' 1'lans No .Sjifirvii M a c A r t h u r haw lot It bo known lil.s remarks will be brief and t h a i he will not make a major .speed;. When this ceremony 1« muUM, MacArtlntr will go quickly to tiic ilrport to board his plain; fur M lon-Ktop flight to Washington - uid his historic appcnntncn liL-for- i Jolnl : mooting: of Congress at. 0;.10 a. in. (MST) Tluir.sday. Tho Fivu-Slur General nnd IUTO ·f three wars got n forcta;ili: In tonohihi yestcrdtty of Ihc upplnii.'i'v n i t none of lh« ncrintouy UtnL iwn»« him in Washington, "·lici-r MiicArUuir I'"or two hours Hau-ali'K ixilvplnl lopiilailon lining a S.Vmilc rontt ·heercd MiioArthu: 1 , his wif«. Jean, ind their son, A r t h u r , 13. There was no note, of Die antii^- niism thin has split America nnd he non-Communist world over lii.i views. MacArthur'H Hawaiian wclroiV \VHH sliorn of partisanship; II wa:; the acultUm given a eontMioVin*; hero. M a c A r t h u r anined : and \v,'ivod m rc.npnnse to ' shouts from tilt; i*rn\vils. He shook a cliilH'i; hand. He rhiiltfd with an c^-'iioldler \\-lto fought with him on Ilataan. WILtirsM-s llulii Ho chuckled as u f a t , bare-footed womun danced a hi:ln .xvlieh hi.T Kfrcn KCdan rplloit hy. He ipcclved n n luinoraty licijrrc i-f dm:lorn 01' Inw:from I h n Uni- vcraiiy of Hawitii in an ampIiK Ihcalcr jiiiutncJ w i t h 5,00(1 tH;tpI'. Ho hpHnl Uje uiiiycrMty proaldcnl ncrlatin him "omi of t h e yreulcnL Aincrini'n.1 of nil UnirK," He .sloped at Pum-hbowl, it national rotnelrry In Uii cxllnul u i a - iLM* of ;t volcnno ovrrlooklnp; lloim- l u l u and I'carl Hjirbnr. He piuced :i wrniitJi of orchids at. Ihc Ua.ic 01 n flagpole In honor of J3,()0() World War II (loud hurled there. Siilutcfl War Dojul Some of the noat while mis:t'M tiiarked Die last rewtlug place "f nen who perished In the Jnpatu'.su sneak allack on PCJU-! Harbor Do' 1 . 1011. Aflor H t a n d l n p rlfiidly ui sa!ul« or a minute, MacArthur t u i n e - l | lo correspondents, pointed nl'r.nv ' on row of crosses nnd said, 'I know Ihe glory of their death." llei- COTTON MARKET (Courtesy It, T. lloiivrr Co.) Mar. May July Oct. New. Dec,", M l R h 30.37 ·115.30 ·I-1.80 tO.OR 1.OW au.oa ·16.311 ·t-1.71 an.so 38.15 (lase 30.02 ·15.39 ·M.77-8 30.71 30.15-16 New Jlny SB.IS 3S.OO 38.81-nom Now July 38.87 38.OH 38.80-nom Now Ool, 3(1.50 30.60 30.51-110111 Rep n bl kut us Pusli Decision On Probe WASHINGTON, Apill 17 1/11. - licpuhllcnns culled today for a prompt decision by Iho Senate -in whether to net In motion again a sensational probe or crime and Iho underworld. Senator Wiley (lt-\Vis) said ho would introduce' durlnff the day o rettolutlon to .extend iho sehaiu Crlmo Inycstlgatlnp; commlllco'ii' life tu noxt Jan.'15. wiloy a n d ' Senator Toboy (U-NH), nicnibor.i of the committee uro aponaorlni; tho. rajolutlon, «

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