Las Cruces Sun-News from Las Cruces, New Mexico on May 31, 1951 · Page 1
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Las Cruces Sun-News from Las Cruces, New Mexico · Page 1

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Thursday, May 31, 1951
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OUR HOME TOWN · j Common courtesy should be cC- ercisod^tyy. picnic part'ieg using lands -belonging- to farmers anil ranchers. Remember to close gates and turn off water on ranch lands. AND RIO'ORAHOE FARMER M IMMfCfiKNT DAILY MD SUNDAY N£WSMfiEA S£AV/NS SOUfHERH.NEW MEXICO THE WEATHER LAS CRUCES AREA: Partly cluudy todjty, tonight and Friday; Cooler temperatures expected ro- night and Friday night; LBB 21 hours: Las Czuces 101-78; State College 99-0-1. Trace rain. VQL. 71--No. 49 ASSOCIATED PRESS.LEASED WIRE LAS CRUCES, NEW MEXICO, THURSDAY EVENING, MAY 31, 1951. CENTRAL PRESS PICTURES PRICE FIVE CENTS National C. Of C. Attacks Federal Control Powers WASHINGTON, May 31 (-T) -The U.S. Chamber of Commerce urged Congress today to" wipe out the government's authority to con : trol. wages and prices and adopt in their stead an Indirect program to combat inflation. . Merman W. Slcinkraus of Bridgeport, Conn., president of the chamber's executive committee, said in n statement to the House Banking committee that price controls Can only aggravate the inflation problem by stifling production and that the present wage board is encouraging wage boosts rather than controlling them. In another statement Stcin- . kraus said "it is a cheap trick on the public" for James Carey of the CIO to accuse business of trying to bribe organized labor to end price and wage controls. Carey, the CIO's secretary- treasurer, told the Senate Banking ', committee yesterday that big bus!ness in effect has urged unions to join in the effort to scuttle wage- price controls and then "share in (lie loot." He nftmed the chamber and t h e . National Association of Manufacturers. The chamber official urged that inflation be controlled' (1) maximum production. (2) reduced government spending, (3) pay-as-wc- go takes consistent "with main- t a i n Incentives to work and. 'produce," (4) fiscal policies to neutralize the federal debt as a source uf inflation, (5)- credit, curbs, and (stimulation o'f personal savings. The House and Senate Banking committees avc considering an administration request for extending nnd tightening the defense production act, which authorizes wage- price controls. It. Is due to expire June 30. ·' ' Football Ticket Drive To Earn Angler Catches Fish, Frying Pan To Cook It In · POPLAR Bl'UKF, Mo., May gj |/n -- This story takes the fishermen's holiday raJcc: ' Mrs. tlo« Fields, wife of n Poplar Bluff fireman, was fishing; In Cann crook yesterday. She pot » hen 1 thy Irite and yanked the linn. Mrs. Fields found she had hooked a frying pirn. But let her tell the rest of It: "The h o o k had dropped through a small hole In the frying l llul ****$ *ho fl«h took tho 1mit. It wns still there -- '· under the pjui -- u two-|Mtuid catfish. There are two real purposes back of the present campaign to sell .sume 2,000 to 2,500 season tickets : for the five home Aggie' football | games. ' I One of these objects is to provide n good crowd for- each and every one of the home games. good crowd always helps to inspire the boys on the team to play their best ball and to try just a little harder to win. So it is hoped through the sale of season tickets to help fill the stadium for every home game. Second Object The second object back of the campaign is to raise some $22,000 nnd to have this money on hand prior to the opening of the football season. This sum will provide ample funds for the operation of the Athletic program at the college. The program, of course, if successful and carried out, eliminates the i gifts and dona- jj r K F - tions to the athletic department by individuals. In tho past the public has helped to make it possible by their gifts for some of the athletes to attend college. Tirki't.i For (Jtfis Under the prog-ram of selling .somc 3,000 to 2.500 season tickets thene gifts will not be needed. jnstead those making (he contri- buttons arc requested to purchase the blocks of season tickets or to accept tickets for their gifts. They can Kcll these tickets; give them away or do anything they please (Continued on page five) El Vado Dispute Meeting Called SANTA FE, Mya 31 --(/Pi -Members of the Interstatc'Streams commission were meeting here today in an attempt to I r o n _ o u t a controversy over release of water from El Vado reservoir. The meeting was closed to newsmen and State Engineer John Bliss, a member of the commission and -also of the Itio Grande Compact commission, declined comment Until Rfter the meeting ends. Meanwhile, attorney general Joe L. Martinez has been asked for his opinion on the rights of the Middle Rio Grande Consorv- ahce district to determine the rate of release of water from El Vado reservoir., , ' Orders ltclea.su The Rio Grando · Compact commission last month ordered El Vado bo drained to pay the cpnscr- vanpy's water debt to the aret below Elephant Butte dam. Draining of the dam began this month but at a very low.daily-re- lease rate. . Last week state engineer John Bliss, t h e . N e w Mexico representative on the compact commission, asked the Mlddle;R!o Grande Conservancy district officials to step up the rate of release. Hubert Ball, conservancy cngin eer, said the district had declined to Increase the rate of release at a meeting of conservancy officials last Saturday. Asked To Rule Now. Governor Edwin Mcchem said today, the attorney general has been'asked to rule'on the conservancy district's rights in the matter. Mcchem said IIR personally was of the opinion that there is no provision in the compact to permit Conservancy to spread the ordered draining over a long period of time. Meanwhile, officials.of the district and the compact commission were meeting here today to try to iron out the situation. FORGE ENTRAPMENT FOR REDS College Draft Test May Be Given Again In Testing Centers ALBUQUERQUE, May 31 (/PI-College students unable to take a draft deferment examination last Saturday may get another chance. Dr. A. A. Wcllck of New Mexico university said hist night he was advised that students given tickets for last week's test but unable to meet the date through circumstances beyond their control should write immediately to the Selective Service Examining Section. The address is P. O. Box 536, Princeton University, Princeton, N. J. 'he test will be given again June 16 and 30 at the nine Ni\v Mexico testing centers. AN AMERICAN ARMORED task force spearheaded across the 38th parallel (large arrow 1) below Inje to force an entrapment for Chinese Communist forces still in the Soksarl (2) area. Other U.N. troops attacked these Reds. South Korean advance forces pushed beyond Kaesong (3) and above Seoul (4). U. N. spearheads reached close to the parallel north of Uijongbu, went into Changgo and forged northeastward between Changgo, Kapyong on route to strategic Kumhwa. --(International Soundphoto) Americans Set Holiday Safety Driving Record Associated Tress Americans set a post: safe Z £R Furious Renewed Resistance Halts U. N. Short Of Goal By OLEN TOKYO, May 31 ' i/P-- - Red troops fighting with renewed fury halted American advances today 33 miles from the Communist Korean strongholds of Chorwon and Kumhwa; Other United Nations forces regained control of the 276-foot high Hwachon ease. · Across front, Allied dam with comparative 325-mile Korean forces .slogged through the thud for slow gains or fought off sharp attacks. AttHuk Foiled Twelve Red jets tried an attack of their own o n ' U . S. R-29 Super- forts. Wight F-S6 Sabre jets cut in with. trie ufmaLxcjultr-r-two Russian-type jets downed and one damaged. The B-29s, unharmed, went ahead with their bomb runs on a northwest Koi'ea rail' bridge. The stiffcst fighting swirled against American spearheads on the west and west central fronts pointed at Chorwon, and- around Inje in the east central sector. Chinese units pitciieu a fantastic counterattack at dusk Wednesday against Americans in the hills around Yonchon, 13 miles south- Aggie Graduation Weekend To Begin At Alumni Dance Commencement week activities at New Mexico AM college get underway Saturday night with a mixer and dance sponsored by the Aggie Alumni and Ex-Student association.. The dance, scheduled for 8:30 p. m. in the ballroem of MUtOK hall, is for members of the graduating class, their familiea,-?!i)'nil friends and the college facility arid staff. ·_/; President and Mrs. John" W. Uranson will give a reception in Milton hall ballroom. Sunday from 3 to 5' p. m.. honoring Gov. and Mrs. Edwin L. Mechem and members of the graduating class, families and .friends of the graduating class, college faculty and staff, and friends of the college arc invited. Baccalaureate service will be held in Aggie memorial- stadium, Sunday night, with The'Right Reverend James M. Stoncy, Bishop of west of Chorwon. In a night-long [ New Mexico, delivering the battle the Reds pushed the dough- ! boys off the ridges and shoved | them back 1,000 yards. Leap To Attack At dawn Thursday tho Americans leaped to the attack. By noon they had regained their positions on the road to Chorwon. . Frontline officers estimated at least two Chinese divisions stood between the Americans and that Red stronghold, GO miles north of Seoul. Honchon itself, said AP Correspondent John Randolph, is a no-man's-land. Americans patrol It by day, Chinese by night. Chinese and North Koreans are sensitive to any approach to Chor- won and Kumhwa. These points have been their main assembly and supply centers for months, ilods Surrender In the general area west of Al- ieri-held Hwachon. 178 more hun- Rcds surrendered to South Korean und American troops. The U. N. command says more than 10,000 Reds have given up in the ast five weeks. Fighting Men Believe Administration Is Red WASHINGTON, May 31 I/Pi I curly-haired ex-officer produced a [ w a s revoked Tuesday. He said A Navy officer fired for writing I C °PV of l he luttcr t h a t Ictl lo ms -a letter that called the Uoosevclt-l ?! slni . ssal nnd sa . Id ! lc fel1 R Wfts Vruman-Achcson Jorol^'n policy communist-inspired said t a i l i y his views at-3 shared by l 'nn I whelming majority" of American f.ghting men in the Far East. ' Fonnar Lt. (J.G.) Williar.i H. A Evans, Jr., 27, of Edgewater, Mo., ·i , said thcro in widespread belief among mttcers and men of .ill (services engaged In the Korean war , tliat thp i.Mie department is ""thn enemy behind the enemy." That coi.t.r niton already has been disputed by Adm. Forrest P. Sherman, Chief of Naval operations, who disclosed Evai'.V d'a- · missal in questlonlng-ftt tho Senate's MflCArthur Investigation. Sherman declared h« did not think thfct waa so nnd us id n thorough investigation showed. Kvuna'' whip- rmUes did not share Evans' views. .At » news conference tndny thr his duty to write it. In the letter Kvana refetTCd to Secretary of State Acheson as "Rod Dean Acheson" and spolte of "his nro-Ilcd gang." lie wrote also of "that pro-Soviet, one world administration of ours and our senile Ignorant Congress." The letter declared that 'Americans are flying by the thousands, thanks to the pro-Red administration." Evans wrote the letter to A l f i c d Kohlberg, New York Importer, and administration critic, while serving aa assistant operations officer of the destroyer Rogers off tho coast of Korea last April. He gave Kohlbcrff permission to publish it. Talking with newsmen in Kohl- btrg's hotel suite today, Evans aaid he had "a rather hot interview" with Navy Secretary Matthews shortly before his commission Matthews demanded to know whether he was loyal to the President of the United States. "I took the position^'- Evans said, "that my oath of service provided that my first loyalty was to my country. I felt th»t I wns merely expressing the opinion felt by the overwhelming majority of those in the Far East and that it* was my duty lo write that letter." Evans said he was decommissioned "under honorable condition" for violating a Navy regulation, the Navy's general order 16, which provides that any material published over the signature of a Naval officer must be cleared thro'ugh the chain of command... He said Matthews and other officials told him that he, wasn't disciplined because the contents of the letter but because ho wrote n letter and allowed it to be published without clearance. Commencement exercises will be held in the slacjium. Monday night, for 189 students. Gov. Edwin L. Mechem will deliver the commencement address. By Thi Motoring war Memorial Day record foi driving. Only 80 t r a f f i c deaths including- two in New Mexico, were recorded throughout the nation in a 30-hour unofficial survey during (he period from 6 p. m. (local time) Tuesday to Wednesday midnight, It was the smallest onc-cliij' holiday traffic toll since World War Two. The count,also showed 31 d i o w n - ings and 17 other accidental deaths from miscellaneous causes -- a total of 128. ('ompan-x I'livnmhly Traffic deaths during U i e J D o i holiday compared with U.I for Now Year's Day 1046, the next lov.'cs!. postwar toll for a one-day holiday. Ned H. Dearborn, presHeiu of the National Safety Council, termed the low fatallity record "an Hinazing perfromance by l h driving public when you consider that j to hy-pasn valves in the areas a'f- there are about 1-1,500,000 more j fcctcd. so an adequate supply of vehicles on our streets and ways than there were in ] "We hope Ibis indicted a traffic trend," he said. KJllpd Near IJemtinr Claude Anderson and his ex-wife Mrs, Lynn Anderson, both of Doming died of injuries received when their convertible failed lo ncgoli- ate a curve al the Silver Ci'.v- Hutch intersection of state hiyli way 26 a mile north of Deming about 11 p. in. Tuesday. Anderson died shortly befon reaching a Deming 1 hospital. Mrs City Sees No Shortage In Water Supply, Despite Cries From Heavy Consumers There is no critical water shortage in Liis Cruct's. That statement wns made by city officials today in answer to a siege of calls from tihirmeil citizens who have found hydrants dry in early evenings of the last few nays in certain city areas. The reservoir east of the city had more t h a n one million gallons of water stored this morning. Six wells feeding the storage tank arc pumping a combined two million gallons each 2-1 bourn. "There is no cause for alarm," say Mayor Sam Klein and City Manager Pat F. McClernon today. "We have no serious shortage of \vnter for domestic use," the city officials said, "but with the heavy load caused by a lack of Irrigation water resulting In householders using water from the reservoir to keep shrubbery and tawns alive, some m a i n s in the city will be dry at certain times of the day. They pointed out t h a t ii Bin ton street area the pasl evenings wntcr hns been off for several hours beginning about li p.m. 'The reason wiiter Is off in those upper heights," McClernon s;iU:. 'is the excessive uso of water in Russia Can End War Any Time, Sherman States the city's lower such a supply that the level falls below a supply point." To I'nss Valves He said the city will tit tempt i - 1 water will be available for those areas at the peak consumption Yew hour. "The city commission is studying possibilities uf suiting up ;i restriction on use of domestic water for irrigation purposes by setting aside certain dales for spe- Anderson died in Deming Ladies hospital about 10 a. m., Wednesday of injuries. Friends said the Andersons were attempting tn effect a reconcile lion and were enroutc to Truth 01 (Jonsequences when the accident occurred. Surviving are three children, Tornadoes Kill Two In Nebraska SCOTTSBLUFF, Neb., May 31 --l/Pi--Two Memorial 'Day tornadoes, roaring down on western Nebraska communities, killed one and left 15 injured. They were a hodge-po'dgo of weather violence t h a t hit Nebraska. At Schuyler, in tiic east part of the state., 5.37 inches of rain fell last night. Hundreds of persons on holiday outings watched horrified as one of the twisters appeared out of a sunny afternoon sky. Weaving in and out among half a do7.cn communities, it struck only two, the villages of Bayard and McGruw. Officials See Little Chance To Stall Phone Rate Increase By Tho ASSOCIATED PRESS Telephone users in almost every New Mexico community probably will be paying considerably higher phone bills by the end of June. Mounlain States Telephone Telegraph Co. Tuesday asked the corporation commission to approve rate increases ranging up lo five cents a day for home phones and to 14 cents a day fur business phones. The increase would affect 45 cities and towns. The company says Ihe higher rales would increase ils income about $53,000 a month. But the Albuquerque Journal reported a survey showed the increased rates would add $10,000 a month to the phone hills of Albuquerque residents alone. Also pending before the commission is a request, for a rate increase ''filed some time ago hy Southwest- I crn Telephone Co. H affects scv- cral cast side cities. Including Hobbs, Carlsbal and A rtesta. Under New Milieu l a w , both c-ompanics can put the increases inlo effect SO days after the application was filed unless the Corporation Commission can provu the request unfair or unieason- able. That would maKo the Southwestern -increase effective nbout June 15 and the Mountain* Slates hike Mechem Returns $150 To Aggies SANTA" FE, May 31 /fi -- A SlfJO check was being returned to New Mexico AM college today by Governor Edwin Mechem. Mechem previously had accepted an invitation to be commcnce- iient speaker at the college, near Las CruccH, June 4. The college forwarded the §150 check as an "honorarium" for his peaking services. "That may he the usual procedure and perhaps it was tlnnc n the past," Charles Du Tant. Me- chcm's executive secretary, com- nrnlcd today. "But it isn't the practice under this administration. The check is going right buck to AM and tho governor will pay his own expenses." IA.ND CONVKNTION PORTALKS, May 31 UPI -- High school band students from 27 com- mmltleH gathered today, fot- the 'ourth annual hand camp tit Eastern Now Mexico university. Tlic comp lasts through June 0 with 'more than 175 taking part. rific Klein He siml. added the citv." Mavor Unit tile m u t t e r is simply one lo be studied for use if the water situation in the city becomes worse. "At the moment, we see no need for such restriction." h-j .said. CrlUnil Of 1*001 McClernon .said a number of callers about I he w n t J r situation had been critical of w a t e r use in municipal swimming pool. "The pool i.s filled with 250.000 gallons of water," McClernon stated. "This water, except for a nominal nmonnt in the kiddies' pool,, is re-used a f t u r it is cleaned through filters. When the pool i in operation, there Is a minimum of loss" or draiii on the regular city water supply." He pointed o u t . t h a t closing of the pool, would be of little vnhift in relieving the water situation. 500 Swim Dally "We swim about 000 youiiRtUcrs each day." he said. "If the pool were closed, those 500. and more, ivnuld simply be at home spraying each other with the garden hose, and the drain would be even more." Both officials ;isk t h a t residents of Liia Omens be calm about the situation, and assured residents that there i.s no cnusc Tor a l a r m . "We arc doing everything wlth- n our power to keop an a d e q u a t e supply for all domestic purposes.'' they said, "and if people will use common sense in their consunip- lion of water, we will huve nothing to worry about." on June 27. There wns little chance the Corporation Commission would be -ibk- tn prove it either i-t unreasonable or unfair. Corporation Com in is- i sloner Dan Scdilla has announced the commission will hire engineers to check both requests. lie said it would take at least -10 days to do the job thoroughly. Will Investlgafi' The Attorney Cttncritl'H office also will look into Ihe request by Mountain States and has offered to nmlte Available to the commission the Information it gathered two years ago in an iinmiKcc.isful effort to block a similar boost. At that time the Supreme Court was naked to accept an appeal from the Corporation Commission's authorization for the Increase. The (Continued on page five) They pointed out t h a t rven if the city put down additional wells, iy the time an appreciable incren.se to the supply was noted, the emergency period would be at an end. Big Three Ask Four-Power Meei PARIS, May 31--UPi- The United SliUcs, Britain and France inlk'HRcd Russia today to ticcepl. four-power foreign ministers' nrcling in Washington J u l y 2.1 "in he interests of strcn^thenim.' icar.e". The three Western powers ilentfcal notea uimnd at breaking ho deadlock over what world t e n - sions the four foreign ministers .should discusH. The four powei deputies have been trying to do that in Paris since March. The notes blnmed lack of agreement on an agenda on Soviet insistence t h a t tbe Big l-'our discuss the North A t l a n t i c Alliance an,I establishment of U. K. Imses in Ruropc. The Soviet Union contends the Atlantic Pact Is a major cause of International tension. The.Weal rejects this claim. Stale Recreation Meet Set For J u n e ? ALHUQUKHQU!':. May III ifll ·- Lending cducatorH and recreation specialists from all parts of the state air i*xpocti:d al a «tat« r o c - j leatlon convention here June 7-0. Tim conference will be held Jointly with the New Mexico Social Welfare conference. Speakers on the program include Editor Will llnrrlftnn of tho Simla Fe New Mexican nnd Charles On Taut, secretary to Governor Mcchem. ecord-Busting i Pole Pilot Says 'It's Easy' N'KW YORK. Mtiy ;tl --l/I'i - :barles Hlalr, Jr.. (lie first mi In f(y iilone over the mirth polo in it single-engine phinc, says t h e record t r i p was " a w f u l l y easy" but he doesn't xvant to do it again. The -11-year-old Airplincs pilot flew across the top of the world Tuesday in his converted F-M Mustang fighter plane, the "Flying Gns Tank". His 3,300-mile nonstop f l i g h t from Hindu, Norway, to Fairbanks. Alaslm. toult .10 hours and '21 minutes. About eight hours later. Olair look off from I-'airbanl;* ami flew another 3.ISO miles non-stop to New York. He arrived at 3:-l() p. m. (EST) yesterday. During the U-huiir and ,11-minuli: trip from Aliiska to Idle-wild airport, IJlair ;itu only a beef sandwich. "I d i d n ' t eat when I was KUIIIR over t h e polo." he said, "becftiittu I didn't know how lo do it through nn oxygen musk. "But 1 learned on the way here. The trick is to lake a deep breath, take off the mask. takr. u bite and then put the musk buck on." Jilair mentioned no specific pur- pnse of t h e polar flight, but ad- m i t t e d the U. S. Air Force Is interested in any navigational or operational "dope" he nicked up. The f i l e r lives at Port Wash- i n g t o n on Long Island. He wns met at Idlcwild Field by his wife. Janice, and their J I-moiilh-old son. Civil War Vets, Each 105, Want To See Girls NORFOLK, Va., May .11 W Three wisecracking old southern gentlemen meet today for the first t i m e i n t h e i r l i v e s - a m i anything l i a b l e to happen. Each is 10;» years old. And each ; ,, admits he came to the Gist and j ^i fiiuil reunion of the U n i t e d Con- ' federate Veterans to MMJ .some pretLy girls. The three - who represent nm- f o u r t h of the {survivors of the Southern Army - are William J. Bush c ling f Fil/gorald, da.. John Sal' -Slant. Va.. and William TmvnsciKl uf Olid. I-a. Poisons attending the reunion id given up trying to predict what the uid :iuldicis would do next. Sailing -- ordcied to bud .Mini- lay w i t h a liHd cold - mmle :i Ira ma tit- arrival last ni^ht viii :i ( Navy plane *ont to Riit.tln], Va.- Tcnn, In pick him up. V i r g i n i a ' s last surviving federate vctenm said he l u l l chipper" n f l o r tin: iJlNMiiih hirf first by plane, lie mid Kn.sh chatted eauily u n t i l WASHINGTON. May 31 /P- Admiral Forrest P. Shcrmnn miM today Russia could call off the war in Korea, at any tima and may be Inclined to do so aa the United States becomes stronger. Sherman, chief of naval operations, gave those views in response to questions at the Senate inquiry i n t o the firing" of Gen. Douglas M a c A r t h u r . He also testified: 3. In the early days of last December the Pentagon felt Ihe Korean fighting might explode into world war. 2. Gen. J. Lawlon Collins. Army chief of staff who was then tn Tokyo, messaged the joint chiefs of staff on Dec. 4 Unit MacArthur "feels best solution would bo lo arrange armistice on best terms a v a i l a b l e as soon as possible", foil I us Itcpnrt 3. Collins reported on his return t h a t MacArthur--rus of Dec'. 7 -felt It woliiil "represent cs/;ejitjal- ly a surrender" if restrictions -on his command prohibited: Air action against Red China, a naval blockade of China, and reinforcement "uf forces in Korcn. from Nationalist China". Tho last was a reference to tho Formosa-based forces of Chiang Kiii-Shelr. Sherman's suggestion t h a t Russia may hi inclined to call oft" the war, as the United States grows stronger, came In an exchange w i t h Senator Lodge (R-Massl. Lodge asked Sherman if he br- lieved "the Kremlin rouM call off this war In Korea If it wanted to." "Yes, Kir," Sherman replied. "Do you believe, therefore, that if we were in a |osiUon to put fnif- ficiently firm diplomatic pressure on the Kremlin, we could induct. 1 them to mil it o f f ? " Lodgu allied. Seeim Sn - - "Well, it would seem* so, Kir," Sherman said. Lodge obsen'ed Unit tho U. S. is not' sufficiently strong M Mm present time to put such pressure on the Kremlin." "1 don't-think we nr« .sufficiently strong to m n k o It effectIVP now," Sherman .said. He went on to a discussion of thu U. 5. rale of m i l i t a r y buildup. Shermnn, relating that the fcn- iitgon was concerned in December ( l i n t a world wrir mtgbt bo at hum!, said the joint chlef.i of s t n f f nent M a c A r l h u r a mcs.-mge w h i c h said in substance that: Cenoral War "They (the joint chlcfn) rnn.ild- urud the situation in Korea hud Rrcatly increased the possibility of. it general war." The chiefs at t h a t t i m e ultra dieted MacArthur nn-1 oilier U n i t Nat ion? commanders to "increase their readiness without cre- a t i n g an atmosphere of ;ilann." Sherman said Ihr military .iit- uation In Korea was regu rded an gloomy (hen by both ·litpfs thny that and Tokyo, and the joint had mciffiiifrccl MncArllm weru "forced to conclude uv:icimtion is a iJosisfollUy." I'. K. l.mv I'olnl This WIIH at Ulo low point of United Nutiims slicnjith, nftoi- U. .N'. troop.H hud ticun thrmvn buck by surprise intervention tit' tliu Chinese Colnmunist.H. In response to questions Slier- i n j i n snici he uellcves "time la on j o u r .side" in the f i m i f t i n e n t s nir«. Con- j Senator II. Alexander Smith ( K - qnitc i N M j told Shernwn he doesn't be- trip. liyve M u c A r U u i r alone rciircKi'nted ;m "apii.slle of flooni" in the Kor- were ( f u n .situation in December, rushed off to bed. TownHcnd. worn Sherman conceded the Joint out by a dny of speechTM and pa- : chiefs felt thu same way, but cim- Irndr-d their feeling WHS influenced by messages from M a c A r t h u r . In ot her high spots, Sherman le.'ilificd: 1. He does not know of nn member of the United Nations, other than Great Britain, which H opposing a naval blockade of Ilcd China. ' 2, President Truman lias "riuuin rades, already had roll rod. New'sIaTiTFBF (illicl'Takes Office ALI.IUQUKrUJUE. X l u y :!1 1/V -- roruiiiti II. MrCfttji:, f i i i i i u - r l y in luii-Ru of the Norfolk. Vn. nffico xlity hccHnn.' it^ont 111 chaijio of tin! All»lr|tieit|lr office 'it tllo Fill. Hi: n-pllicra I'crcy Wyly II, who Hivca t" I IK- Norfollc offlrr. Wyly .·stnhlislir.l II),. All»iquuri|lli: o l f l c u n Jiimmry IMO. WANT AD SERVICE AT YOUR FINGERTIP for best results use the Sun-News Classified section PHONE 33 it quite clear that the chiefs of the sei-viccs- are f r e e ' t o come lu see him at any time." H. Ho regards It aa "quite Important" t h a t an American heart the Atlantic pact naval command in the Mediterranean. Ilritlsh offl- rlnln want a llrlton to have thlA command. I. He has "no vlewn" on why M a c A r t h u r eoulu not have be.on left In command o f ' t h e ocr,u]);itlon of -lapan, even though he waa removed as field commander. July Oct. Doc. Mch. Mnv COTTOX MAKKKT irtcMj- U. T.'Hoover Gi.) IUj;li luw Cli)«ti /14.70 37.02 ,17.8.1 37.M .17.40 36.115 36.10 ·H.fS .18.15 37.80 37.75 .17.72 New July 37.23 New Oct. 35.25 ·11.85 38.0S-WI 37.69-70' 37.61 37.01 35.00-00

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