Las Cruces Sun-News from Las Cruces, New Mexico on May 28, 1951 · Page 1
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Las Cruces Sun-News from Las Cruces, New Mexico · Page 1

Las Cruces, New Mexico
Issue Date:
Monday, May 28, 1951
Page 1
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OUR HOME TOWN With summer's top temperatures here, remember that the blowing air of alr-conditionern make an-excellent draft to start a house ftre. Use caution in smoking at home. News JIH IHD£feHIHHTMiff UNO SUNMY NEWSPRPEA SERVING SOUTHERN NEW /VEMCO THE WEATHER LAS- CRUCES AREA: Generally fair today, tonight nml Tuesday, continued warm with cooling breezes late afternoon: Last 24 hours: Las Cruces 105-63; State College 10:1-50. VOL 71--No. 46 ASSOCIATED 1 PRESS LEASED WIRE LAS CHUCES. NEW MEXICO, MONDAY EVENING, MAY 28, 1951 CENTRAL PRESS PICTURES PHICE FIVE CENTS U. N. Peace Treaty Offered Reds In March Still Stands, Diplomats Tell Communists y_- · $-- '· : Military Ready Directive' For Maximum War WASHINGTON, May 28 (A)--Diplomatic officials said today a 14-nation Korean truce statement prepared in March could still serve as an approach to negotiations if the Chinese and Korean Reds are interested. Whether terms for peace now would be the same as those which Ihc United Nations Allies with troops in Korea decided 'on last Tit arch, however, is another question. Authorities said it could not'he answered without a further review of the situation--which evidently would be undertaken if there was reason to think the Reds were Interested in opening talks. Meanwhile . the military high command is completing a new directive to Gen. Matthew E. Ridgway, the U.N. commander, with the aim of continuing maximum pressure-on Red forces if they do not agree to some reasonable settlement promptly. Preparation of this directive, plus the fact U.N. troops have smashed the latest Communist spring 1 offensive and are once more fighting near the 33th parallel, is regarded here as meaning that the Korean was has entered a new stage. This has produced no noticeable reaction in Washington, b u t abroad it has brought a new wave of speculation ovei^ possible peace feelers and truce negotiations. Week-end speculation In Paris and l/jmlon about possible peace developments or some new appeal to the. Communists -found -no support at the state department. .Officials told a reporter Ihey knew of no consideration either of a new joint truce proposal or of n review of the old--but possibly still good--proposal. However, Senator Johnson, D., Colo., said last night the Communists have shown interest in a cease-fire June 25 which he proposed in a Senate resolution. Communist newspapers, he told a reporter, have given the resolution prominent display. He termed that "encouraging." Funeral Is Held For PattyHull I3UENA PARK, Calif., May 28-(/pi-- Funeral rttcs for pigtailed Patty Jean Hull will be held today in the tiny First Baptist church where she attended Sunday School. The church Is onvy a block from the modest home nf her parents, Mr. and'Mrs. Leonard Dale Hull. It also In only a block from the movie house where uhe saw a cops and robbers matinee last Salur day. The 10-year-old fourth grader never made Ihe short walk home. Instead, her beaten body was found in a shallow woodland grave. Mrs. Terry Hull, heartbroken mother of the slain child, chose a blue organdy m-nas for Potty's funeral garb. It was her favorite-the same one she wore to church Kastni* Sunday. Meanwhile, In the county jail ai nearby Santa Ann, hulking Henry Ford McCracken listened to hymns ;:ung outside his cell'yesterday bj a visiting choir. The coboy guitarist and convicted sex 'deguneruie, ,i Alagdalena, N. M,, native, is accused · of luring Patty from the theutcr and murdering her. .lailerti reported he slept and ate well and showed no emotion. HP was indicted Friday by a grant' jury on charges of murder, kidnap- ing and child stealing. Dc-j LOHS Child The Sun-News Want Ad section will help locate lost articles, PHONE 33 FOR RESULTS Youf/i Unshaken. By Draft Board Threat Of Action CULVER CITY, Calif., May 28--i.*?)--A draft board notified Mrs. Ruby M a r t i n that it would take action against her son, Johnny, 19, if he didn't, appear for-induction. "What do they know about action?" the mother demanded yesterday. She said her son has enough , action for the present. He's a ' Marine Corps machine gunner in Korea. Reds Announce Tibet Liberation TOKYO, May 28 --tJP*-- Red China has announced it is taking rvcr Tibet--under the guise of a .reaty of "liberation". Peiping radio. In a broadcast heard here, said the terms provide "or Red Chinese control of Tibet's national defense., foreign affairs and trade.- Tlie Chinese Red army invaded .he -lofty Himalayan land of the Buddhist lamas (priests) last October. Tibet's rag-tag troops were ·outed in eastern Tibet without pulling up a major figlit but the Chinese were unable to take Lhasa, .he capital.. With hi.s priestly government, the 17-year-old Dalai Lama--Tibet's spiritual-temporal ruler--fled _,hisa over windy, snow-mantled wsses to Yatung on the Indian jorder. The Chinese didn't chase him. Instead, they set up a border government for Tibet In the neigli- xiring Chinese province of Sikang. Then^they set about arranging 'peace" terms with-a Tibelan delegation and pushing forward a claimant to power--the rival Panchen Lmna, who has never been in Tibut HO far as is known. The treaty announced with much fanfare by Peiping promised to establish the Panchen Umia in pow- But the broadcast hinted clearly a partition of Tibet. It said also thht the status and power of the Dalai Lama would continue unchanged. , How t thls was lo be achieved was not explained. Rosary Services Planned Tonight For Eulogio Ferralcz Rosary services for Eulogio Ferralez, 69, who died at 7:20 a. m. today, will be held this evening at 8 in Nelson's chapel. Funeral services will be held Tuesday morning nt 10 in St. Genevieves, with Rev. J. M. Gonzales officiating. Interment will be in Masonic cemetery. For .15 years a Las Crucns rcsi- den. Air. Ferralez was born in Chihuahua, Mexico. He has operated a grocery at 1340 N. Mes quite for the last ten years. fn addition to his widow, Angus- Una, he ia survived by a son. Herculano, and ihree grandchildren. UN CONTINUES PUSHING BACK REDS ON ONLY SECTOR left where the big Chinese Communist offensive is still alive (striped arrows, 1) U.S. forces threatened to cut off advance Red spearheads by an attack behind them (black arrow) as the Chinese met South Korean resistance near Soksari. Other U.S. forces advanced into Hangye (2), and centrally (3) U.N. troops fought to within four miles of Kapyong and along west bank of the Pukhan t o ' Chongpyong reservoir. South Korean forces reached Korangpo (4). · Resistance Stiffens After U.N. Captures 5,000 Reds Iran Refuses To Recognize World-Court- TEHRAN, Iran. May 2S f/Pi ~ Iran refused today to recognize jurisdiction' of the International Court In Us dispute with Britain over naturalization of Iranian oil resources. Deputy Premier Hossein Fatenii announced the Iranian foreign office rejected a notification from the .World Court of ;i complaint lodged Saturday by .Britain and the Anglo-Iranian Oil Co. Tho British had asked the World Com I at the Hague to namo an arbiter. Iran's communists were moving to take advantage of lien ted nationalist' emotions stirred by the oil dispute. Red front organizations scheduled countrywide mass meetings tomorrow night "to fight imperialistic oil companies.". The government, headed by Premier Mohammed Mpssadcgh, reportedly was arranging for tanks, armored cars ;md special troops to iiuiinluin order. Deputies To Arrest Former Las Cruceu Deputy Sheriff Jim Flannpni and Special Deputy Jass Williams, Jr., left LHK Cruces early today for Yakima, Wash., where they will pick up a prisoner wanted on criminal charges in Dona Ana county. The prisoner, Otis Hcnslcy, alias N. C. Hensley. formerly of Ln; Cruces. is held by \Vasliingtoi authorities on a pickup order selit out by Dona Ana county authorities charging Hensley with obtaining money under false pretenses. Hensley is charged with cashing a $375 check belonging; to another person. He waived extradition. The tw By OLEN CIJ2MBNTS TOKYO, May 28 (/PI-Communist resistance stiffened today as United Nations troops pushed deeper into Red Korea after taking the war's greatest bag of prisoners. But Lt. Gen. James A. Van Fleet, U.N. ground commander, iid of the Chinese Communists: "He (the enemy) lost his nerve. He just quit and hauled out." 8,(MH) Surrender U.S. Eighth Army headquarters announced. 3,000 Reds surrendered Sunday. Another 2,000 were taken last week. , Most of the 5,000 were captured in a greal box-like trap, 25 miles across and 10 miles deep. The lip of the 1 trap is the Hwachon. Both ire. in North Korea. · U.N. forces drove new prongs [ VV - Q 0 ffj C ( M - H and the prisoner are Monday across the 38th parallel, i ex p(, c ted to return here in abuut already punctured at half a dozen, it V j KC .\ tm points. South Koreans smashed into' Sakchang, 4% miles north of the parallel and 10 miles west of Hwa- chon. Americans moved up on their western flank. Turned Buck A strong Allied task force shoved 10 miles beyond captured Inje into North Korea. It vns aimed back by withering fire from a Red road block near the village of Hangye, nine miles north of the parallel. This U.N. force had driven from another Hangyp, 27 air miles south. With ·isolated exceptions, the Reds were in full retreat. But the retreat, "fast as it is," mid Van. Fleet, does nol necessar- ly mean an end to the war. Plenty Of Kesorven "How far he (Ihe enemy) will retreat I do not know." the U.N. ground .commander said. "He still has plenty of reserves and great latent capabilities. He can smash us again if he wants to. But there's no denying his troops have low morale right now and they are very weary and ill-fed," The Allied advance cut off escape routes and may have knocked the Reds out as a serious threat for at least.three months, Eighth Army officers said. The Allied advance was general (Continued on page four) War Dead To Be Honored In Special Memorial Services Memorial Day, May 30, will be a day of general closing for all merchants and business firms, the Retail Merchants' committee of the Mesilla Valley Chamber of Commerce has recommended. Both banks, the post office, state, federal, county, and city offices will close for the day to allow employes to attend memorial services scheduled by various veterans' groups in the city. American Legion members. Veterans of Foreign Wars, and Disabled American Veterans all have programs slated for the day. The groups will divide early Memorial Day after a general gel- together at 8:30 a.m., at the' corner of Main and Plcacho, and hold salute firing, nnd taps, at the several cemeteries where war dead are burled in Ihe county; Tentative schedule for services was announced 'as follows: /imericn Legion: Dona Ana cemetery, 0 a.m.; San Jose cemetery, 10 a.m. Veterans of Foreign Wars, Old Mosllla cemetery, 11 a.m.-; Masonic cemetery, 12 noon. Disabled American Veterans will participate for bo(h groups. At Las Cruces municipal swimming pool, a special Memorial Day "Aqua-Parade" will be presented. It begins at S p.m. Presentation nf the "Aqua-Parade" is sponsored by the Junior Chamber of Commerce and is produced by college itudents of New Mexico Western. All merchants are asked to display flags during the day. The Sun-News will publish a regular edition Wednesday. Manganese Ore Mill Is Ordered Reopened WASHINGTON, May 28 i/n -Secretary of the Interior Oscar Chapman reiwrta a plant for processing uianaganesc ore nt Doming, N. M., will be reopened very soon. The secretary disclosed the pl yesterday in an Interview with U. S, Senator Clinton P. Anderson (D-NM1. He said private Industry will reopen manganese properties near Doming with the help of the government as a p A i t of Urn critical minerals program, Solons 'Seek To Impeach Florida's Governor Warren TALLAHASSEE, Fla., May 1!8~(/Pi--The Florida House of* Representatives was asked today lo 1m* peach Gov. Fuller Warren on grounds that he wilfully disregarded his duties unil ignored "evidences of law! ess ness" In this Jree spending vacation stale. Rep. George Okell of Miami, un- j til recently emu of Warren's stout political supporters, introduced t h e , resolution calling for impeachment H listed 10 counts of alleged misdemeanors. All of them involved complaints that have been made publicly about the governor - about his campaign expenditures, co'nduct of his racing commsision. his reinstatement of three ousted sheriffs, and his altitude toward Florida gambling. A two-thirds vote of the House would suspend the governor and Senate Presidcnl Wallace K. Stnr- gis of Ocala would take over his duties. The slate Senate would then, within six months, conduct a trial of the governor. Agreement Seen On Compromise TrainingBill WASHINGTON, May 28-Ml-Reports were widespread loihi) that Senators on a House-Sennit- conference committee are rondy to give ground and reach agreement In a dispute over univpmal military training. 13oth House and Senate have passed bills to extend and hrondcn the d r a f t , due to expire July 0. Hulh hills would set up a future L'MT, program, hut they (lifter widely. The Senate bill would put U M T , into operation as soon as the country Was ready to switch from tin- draft to » long-range program for training reserve military manpower. The Hmiflc hill authorizes n five- man commission with rlvllinn.s on it In work out plans for UMT. Congress would have the right to piiH.t on those plans. In the reported compromise the Senate would agree to HIP House plan, w i t h tlilrf exception: defense offlclnl.t, not the commission, would run UMT. Three Witnesses Brought Before Crime'Committee WASHINGTON, May 28-~i/l'i~ Scnule crime investigators, hold their first hearing in two months, called Ihree long sought witncssc today for questioning about one of the nation's major crime syndicates. Two of those summoned lo the closed session, Murray L. (Tli Camel) Humphreys mul Rocco FijfchelU, have been pictured by the committee as top figures in Chicago's Capoue mob. Georgu S. May, the third witness, ib tliu owner of George H. May apd Company of Chicago, an engineering firm, lit* aluo the Tom O' Shunter Golf cluh neat Chicago. · : ' In announcing lust Felmuin that the Senate, scrgcunt-ul-arm; hnrl been nslteU to try to find May the committee said it wanted li question him about "slot machint activities; itt the Tain O' Shunti'i club and deals w i t h Capone henchmen in Chicayo." ,' Senator O'Conor ( D - M d ) , who touk over the chairmanship of the committee thr. first of (he from Senator Kefauver ( I V l V n n ) , said today's hearing \vus primarily lo clean up some unfinished business. U. S. Air Chief Testifies America Has Only 'Shoestring Airf orce,' Can Not Afford To Adopt MacArthur Manchurian Policy Full AfWar Means Peace, Vandenberg Says Record 105 Degrees Sunday Pushes Crucens Out Of City A record t e m p e r a f u r e fur t h e month of May--lOS ilegrees-- sent Kits CnieeriH scurrying to swimming pools and picnic sites Sunday. The muling- u-ns the highest temperature · In weather-recording 1 history for the, month uf May. At Stuio colletfc an all-tlirie high of 103 was recorded for Hie. mojifl.--tlie hljfl is I t e m p e r a t u r e reronli'il since :ui eqiml marl; was made June 11, 1 J I I D . Saturday the incirury nudged 101 through most or the aUer- noon, dropping to n low nf (il for the d»y. Sunday's low \vus (i:t degrees. At State college, i\vo points innicr llii 1 hiftb, low \vns "»;{ Sunday :ind "i(i decrees Saturday. 'I'he highest ever recorded in the rily wns 100 decree* In Mny, IiM7. ul.ile, at State college high record lor the month of .May ivns- !h) decrees. Ilomlinjv for May 27, J!)iiO, was a comparatively chilly H'-i. The weatherman says (here is more In s!j;h( -- Hour sides, hut sun, and a l i t t l e tvlml In Hie a l l c n t o n n to Tan It a round. Il eniild he worse--over in V U I I K I , Ail/.., the mercury pushed I hi* I n p "lit of the thermometer u l i h :t reading ni H I degrees'--- ami uv s t i l l have tin* Kin (irande. BROWN-EYED Florida Coup- laiu! of Wild wood, Fla., will be- 75th ''Color Girl" ;il the U.S Naval Academy grarlunlion in Annapolis, Md. The Stetson university coed was selected by Midsliipman J ami's Alexander W'inncCicld, Kansas City, Mn., whose llith company emerged winner over '23 nihor companies in color competition. Two More- .Die On Nc.w ]\'lcxic.o Roads Hy Tim Associated 1'rt-ss AccidenLs claimed Iwo more lives -on New Mexico highways Saturday night, bringing the toll for the year to l!3ii persons. Dead arc Robert b. O. Uiissey,' ,'tl, of Albuquerque, and Lcopohlo Reel, age unavailable, of Santa Ft 1 . Busscy died on U.S. Highwuy S-l near Adiquiu. He had hid head and arm .outside his pickup t r u c k and was struck by another car. His four-year-old son wag in the truck i;i .|ected from nmonji'-lUXflaa high but way not h u r t . j school senior.'! in t h e I./. S. to take Mesilla Youth Is Among Top 275 Sliidenls In U.S. Jon R. Aderhulti, son of Mr. ami Mr;;. Randolph Aderhold, Me.silln Park, is OIK? nf !!7.1 lop students in Hit.' United States. Hi; has been ;tw;inli'd n c c r t i f i cite of merit hy t h e N'alioniM Honor society, an {irgiini/.ntioii spnnwiiTiI by t h e N a t i o n a l A:IWI- riatlon of Secondary Principals. .Ion was one. of 0.-M2 .students Raul was struck by a car while walking on U.S. Highway 8, r ) near Santa Fc. State Policeman Ernest Rodriguez said the car was driven by Capl. Leo O. Bill of Albuquerque. the li'M. admini.slcmt Imially ut Union high Ki-huol. Of Ihc fi,-li:; t a k i n g t h e, lie placed among Ihc (up 'J7. r ). His ex- ;u:l plaCH ha.s not been rcvealfil. He has hi'cn ;iv/;irdMl a c o r l l f i c a t i ; nf merit. Cash awards are given THIEVES EXTER CAR ' Don T. Law. 70-1 North Reymond I I o Hlinlcnls who need Cumin for col- rcportcd loss of several items from I It-'K 0 * the glovu coniparliiie.nt of hia iiar! Awards by the National Honor Fiiday night while II was parked ! society include five S h i n .ncliolnr- nt-iir his home. Taken were a cpuin- ! ships. 20 S200 i;chiilarsliip.i, 1^ lion- t i l y of eigiiietU'H, a flii.shlight and .seholarships, ami LM awiinlri, n fiist-aiil k i l . City police imr i n - j in a d d i t i n n In ( I n - ccrtifirati 1 :! uf vesligaling. . merit. Thermometers In Stale Lag Behind Las Cruces Mark lly The Associated Tress N'eu- Mc'Xiro thenntviieters \\-a- \ t e n l j i v son rod even h i g h e r Hum j t h e y )i:id t h e previous two ihys '· of til: 1 l u t e sjiriiij', lieat wave. And thne. i.i not relief pvpecied tndiiy. a l t h o u g h icmpenilnres me nol ex- ppi'leil tn read) yestrriby's h i f ; h s . Albuquerque- had a in-onl hiyh of tS. Thai wan hot. hut it was n o l l i i n j r tn a n o t h e r ivronl .set yr;:- terdiiy aflernooii a sizzling 105 ut U-is Ci HI-UK. C n i l n b a i l u i u l Rodeo hail \i\K\m nt 10-1. A m i it got up (· un at Rosuvll, 102 at SUCOITO. KM at Truth or Consequences and 100 ;H nienwoml. Mont ul' Ihe oilier hi^lis Jli New Mexico \vc-_i t! spriMil mil in Ihe !H)s, l i n t it niily »ol tip In Hfi in Las VexaH "'ill Mi in Clayton jiml Ratnn. It Klaycil wiirm o v e r n i g h t , too. The coolest l e n i j v n i t m v at Sooor- ro was 70, ami Albuquerque':! low was (ii. Arizona's tempera luce;; were even higher. Tmwrin's high wn.-; 107. and ut Y i i n u i it gut up 10 11-1. R u l ! l o r liooslcrs Colled )vrr8200 From 6() Members A p p r o x i m a t e l y (!0 nii;niljci;, h a v e sent in Uieir itiii's I'm- membership in the ISonste-i-s' chili nnd over SL'OD ill dues luis now been ro|]ictiM. Those who Imve not will in t h e i r ilm\s are iirged to e i l h e r Mo t h i s or to r e t u r n the membership c u n t in thr sell' addressed ami .slumped envelope. The campaign in t h e business diHlriel hns nol us yet hecn conducted hy K e i i n i t . ( I H i d t U-inhji. chairman of Ihi:; eoiniiiHtee. 11 is expected this w i l l he done during Ihi! present we.t;k. H a r r y Bradley was in charge of t h e campaign amonn i n d i v i d u a l iiit'mbei.s. Approximately 2fiO h-t- terK were inmlcil o u t . H is hoped, of course. I hose wlm have mil m a i l H in their dues will tin .10 in f ordor that tliu r u n i p a i n n c.ui I n - AKIEKSTKI) TOIt I»\\T Two periiOli.'i we;it- oiikd'ed lielil for action of Hie City I'olic.: JiulKf a f t e r their urrrnt on driving w h i l o illtoxif»ted chainei) ovt-r t h e weekend. Hi.-ld were H i l l i e i t Ullpe. :inl Jo:-:e Cordova, I m t h nf Lns Ciuees. l i u l l i nii'ii wi'iu i i i i e s l i - i l by I'dlrol- innn dabe Ouxiniin. AggieGrid TicketDrive On Way To Selling SecondThousandSeasonSeatsOf 2500 Goal The half-way mark in HIP salr of SIMKI* vflOO re.erved seat :ir:i- viil llehrN ' f o r t i n - live iHiini' Aggie rxtlniU games lias ijou' hrcn reached mid passed, II \V;H iuimillliced MotuUiy hy (irnrge MeCurty, f l l n T l f i r «r ' AHili-Hrs tit AArM college. DlrW'Inr McCarty aimmim'cd (hat home 1080 .l-nlK. have hern seh'Clrd In Hie \vril shtdium. In n few InMiuiTs checks lire coming In fur Ihc.Hi! .scats hul Hu-y trrr coil «iilc red sold mid the. sen Is Selected, Plenty Of Seal* There arc ulso others wlm have agreed to lulu- n Mnck of TiO scats \vhd luiVe nnl UH ycl'liwde their selection uf si-Ms and Inivc not pul up I In- mniicy, Thesi 1 lire nnt Inclmlrd nr riMinh'd In thu 1080, It \VIIH lilttu pulnlcd out (hilt t h e sr-nls In (he hands ul HIDM*' spllhiK Individual t l c k i-K are nut included. TlM' fad wns i-mp!iasl/,ed Hmt iilliimiKh 101IO .MMIs have hern M-lerled tlicn- Is -.III] appni\l- matelv ir,nfl smls left Iieiul-cn t h e :HI ;ird Hues on t i n - \\Vsl side sliidiinii \\hlh* I h r r c !· nii- ndier . r on iivalhihlc h.-tuei-ri tlie ','/) yard Hue-. All seitls In (lie wcf.l s t a d i u m nl'i- (;i»uil sriitn lir- cailse Hiey ill! entile u i l h h i the. 'JO yiud llm-s. A«Rhv. Club 'I'ii,- canip:ilr;n lo sell Hie 01)00 lo ITiOII srasuii llcIictN Fi-.r Hie Ag^ 1 '"* li»mc panics K bring I't'ti- ducted It.v Hie DDIIII Alii) CdUII- ty Af;i;)es club uf \\hleh Kny Ma.wlicld N prr.shli'iil. He Is lie- ing n.slMrd i»,V llflldy (ilislltl- hon, Ahiniul swri'tary, members nf the chili and (lie allilellc de p.irlini-nl. Confidence has l.ceil vnlcrd IT tlui Minn- due spirit and rntlillx]- IIMII coiitliuii-H in pn-vnll t h a i tin- luon- l i m n '^000 tickets C:IM nnd will he sol.l. Urged To Ituy All business n ml professinnnl pctiple who haven't mid \vlin \ \ l l l liny a liloclt of HcUrts lire being urged to do sn. Many tire yH t n he cimliiclcd. These hluclts of t ielii'l s can he secured ti I I he ChamlM-r of Cuinmcm* office liprr nr Iroiifllli' A l h l c t i r rc|).irl- nienl ul Hie. college. They cull also he secured fruin (lustjlfsiili or from Miiytlrld, The order f(»rn»H IM-IIIJI used prnvlde spacn for imn-Iuiserh lu dcslmuite UH' hieiillnn of the hnils they desire t« purctntsf. WASHINCITON. .MUV 25 (,TI -Gen. Hoyl VitiuliMibci 1 ^ faid Unlay the l_*nits;l States :.* optiinUi;;; ·I'ilh u "siiot-siring" air forcrj and can not a f f o r d now lo adopt Gen. Douglas l?t t eArt Inn's proposed strategy of 1 cmbing bases in Mun- L-hui-iit. Testifyir;; u t the Scnat 0 i n q u i r y into Mae A r t h u r ' s dtamissul, V:m- ilonberg .ilso said he bcl'.evei llu*r^ are "tvnsor.fiblt* ch.inces" nf ^'. i t- ting- a negotiated peace m Kuiea w i t h o u t .tiloh bombing. Vumlcnlirrft. Air Force Chief of S t a f f , said In- believes it' Hui f u l l power of the H. S. Air Force were thrown into the balance :-i K u i e i "there would be a good chamv of forcing Ihem (Chtni'sc itodst lo Need No Increase Mac A r t h u r had contended no material increase in air sti\'iii;(h already assigned to the Knr l^asi would he ueiMU'il lu carry oul his plan of bombing Manchiinu, Assorting t h a t Uiis U. S. Air Force rcimiins the single lnrgewL deterent lu any Ru.sslan allack t h a i migiit s t a i t World Wnr I I I ViimlL-nherg Haid lie t h i n k s Hit? n ^ t i t h i K in Kori'ii can be halteil w i t h o u t all-nut usn of ah 1 t h u r e . I li(,'lii.'Vi t h a t t h e i o iiro reasonable flunu'OH of sutTCiiS in nchicv- ing a iie»otial(il pi-ace wilhoiil eiuliingering t l i a t tint! p o t e n t i a l t h a i we h:ive, which linn kept peace so t a r . which in the Uniled Slulcs A i r I'm-ce." ('(incurs In Order Viiiuli-'iibi-rg said he coiiLMirreil in t h e n r f l e i s to M a c A r l h u r not lo hnmb n o i l h o ft he Ynlu rlvi'i- hoimdnry lu'lWt-en Korea a m i Manc h u r i a . He said he runout-rod, loo, in tin 1 ilecisinu I hat M a c A i l l m r :dnmlil tic ivmovud from Ins commaiul.s. The i n q u i r y panv.l -- made up of t h e Somite Alined Sorvtcus aiul Foreign Rein lion commit U-oi; ---· reccKyeit today i i r t e r a " i/j-lionr .sc!;:;!on. VandenliL-ig was askeit In come back at » «. m. (.KST) tomorrow. ' Hi-foio VuiulcnborK K^t. S r n i i t n r I f i n I i o i i H U i l l ( R - M n - s s ) u«lceil him ! if M u c A i t h u r ever tnileil to carry i UUL any r.iililary directives. j on.' J. LawUm Collins, Army j Chief of S t a f f , t o l d the commilU-y 1 last week that Mar.Arlluir "violut- ed policy" - - hnt nol a military order -- in sendlitj!- American forces dose to the Manuhurian lmiir last /all. Vaudi-nlieig told SultoiiKtull Ills qucsllnn could "Ret i n t o many legalities of intent and a whole uim- j i f i c a t i o n Urn I hail nothing I" il«» with my iTcommoiidntiim "t my { eonc.nrrent 1 *. 1 ." { Mac.Artlmr Dlsaurcrd ; He wonl on lo Hay t h a t M:ir- | A r l h u r 'Miiln't KVI- eyo tn eye" w i t h j t h e J o i n t Chiefs of Staff mul tuves- j l:illuulo." VaiiMenljL-ti; -iilitptl: "In the ub« "f t h a t I f t i i U i d o , if he fell stiongly In opposition lo thi policy Uwl the Chiofn hail fell necessmy. then- WUH danger." C h n l n i i n n Kusscll t D - 7 a ) uild ifpnrterH hi.s srhcduio calls .'or f i n i s h i n g with Vamlenbery lomor- iow. and hearing Adm. Kono.-.t i SlH'i-man. Xavy Ohli-f of Stall 1 , un j Wriincwlny. Achesnil Scheduled I l i j i:ald S i - f i o t a i y of Slate Ach- I'Son would follow Sherman, mid "ll veiy ddtinili'ly" i.s in the com- mll,tL'e'.s mind lo M a i l h e n i i n g AchcJiou Thursday. Itu.s.scll said Viindenbiirg brought ;in ontiivly mnv angle into Ihe lu-nr- ingH loday in his explanation.-! of t.he ix-ason.s why M i m c l u u i a n ba.son ;u-e nnt beiiif; bombed. The main arcumout made hy earlier !Vnl:i(;on w l t n o M K f n w:is Ih.'it ( 1 1 il would not bi deri.-iivo in tin 1 Korean war, and I ' J t wnuKl Mm the l i n k nf iiifluuiifini; Uu:uht 10 war. Avnldn Hlsk V a m Ion la- ru placed tin 1 m:iin cm* pluiKiH on un in Humuiil Hint Air Force icMOiui-CH shuuld not b« iisked and expended when they liliuhl b« needed In lilcvt Kliaslail iiUack. " "While t \vux iiml am Unlay agnhml hc.mb'ing acnws llm Ytthi, 11 iloeit lint mean »y uny ttlroU'h nf the. Imagination that I might nnt bo for It tomorrow, ft month from now ov six months from now." Mat-Arthur ur^'l Inn bombing (ConUtUttd uti naRc · four) ,

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