Denton Record-Chronicle from Denton, Texas on February 24, 1952 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Denton Record-Chronicle from Denton, Texas · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Denton, Texas
Issue Date:
Sunday, February 24, 1952
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGE TWO T H E D E N T O N R E C O R D - C H R O N I C LI! ' Sundty, Ftbrutry 24, 19JJ Truce Talks Collapse Possibility Pondered WASHINGTON, Feb. 23 Hft--lt Korean truce talks wh«t happens then? break down, The possibility that such a collapse might lead simply to a prolonged stalemate in the war is being considered by American strategists and policymakers. There are signs that, as of now, President Truman's advisers are opposed (o the United Slates taking any initiative to hit Red China directly in an effort to break tuch a stalemate. The dominant feeling in the Joint Chiefs of Staff and National Security Council is reported to be that the United States should ex- OVER CRIME, POLITICS \ Chicago Finally Is Boiling Mad CHICAGO, Feb. 23 W» --Chicago finally is boiling mad. ThjD city which for years has been the butt of jibes about gangsters and trooked politics has embarked on vihat may become the biggest house-cleaning in its rough and tumble history. Why? Because diaries Gross, 56, i( comparatively obscure politician was cut down by seven gunshot blasts while walking along -the street the night of Feb. C. Gross was acting Republican ' commilteernan in the 3lsl Ward and 'was seeking election to thu post in the April 8 primary. The killing, lit first, seemed no move shocking than others committed in Chicago. Chicago's history Jias been marked by eight political assassinations, including those o! a slate representative, a former assistant slate's attorney and a slate industrial commissioner. Only one was solved. But it was soon learned thai Gross was fighting hoodlum inroads in his ward and had ignored Permits For Construction Top $300,000 Construction p e r m i t s shot up over the 8300,000 mark here last week as Building Inspector Eugene Cook issued nine licenses, worth S3i,'l50, for a t o t a l of $308,050 for the year. The S31.4SO total was a shai'p contrast lo Ihe $66 ,550 of a week bclore. Tolal for JBA2 in the 1 n u m b e r of building permits issued here now stands at 6.5. Licenses were issued to: H. W. Kelly for :i new five-room frame residence un Emery Dr., 57,000; J. It. Ginnings lo construct « five-room, frame home on Denlon St., 56,000; Dr. Jack Woodward to repair the front of a 211 Cedar St. building wjlh brick, 551)0; Mrs. Lee Poole for a new garage al 71G W. Oak SI., $600; M. C. Sheppard In move a building from W. Oak St. lu Sycamore St., no fee; Belle Penney for Ihe construction of »'. three-room, f r a m e house with a double garage, al 1113 W. Prairie St,, ?3M; Charles S. Floyd, two p e r m i t s for $J,000 eit'Ji, for Ilia building of warnings lo withdraw from the primary race. Chicago's newspapers demanded an immcdlaln cleanup in page one editorials and tho city's residents pondered: Were gang bullets ae lually supplanting ballols In some Chicago neighborhoods? Rewards Posted The full storm broke on Friday, Fob. 8 -- two days after lha slaying. Reporters from the city's newspapers went to political and civic leaders and asked, "Exactly what are you going to do?" The response was swift. William N. Ericksou, president of Ihe Cook County Beard of Supervisors and candidate tor the Republican nomination for governor, stripped patronage- (jobs) from Republican commiltccmcn in eight West Side bloc wards. Some 300 county employes were earmarked for dismissal, and more lhan SO hnve been lopped off the payroll thus far. Investigations were started by the city's civic leaders, the Chicago City Council, the Cook County grand jury and the U. S. district attorney's office. The Chicago Sun - Times offered B $16,000 reward for solution of the killing and the Chicago Tribune, Si 0,000. James 5!esl, Gross' only opponent for coinmitteeman, commented that "this puts me in an awful spot" and offered a $1,000 reward. 'Didn't Die In Vain Republican loaders named a steering commtitee of seven lo handle p a r t y a f f a i r s in Gross' ward, but (wo of I h c m , Chester F. Milchell and Edward F. Hildenbrandl, withdrew. Mitchell, an insurance broker, said he was quitting politics completely because of the pressure of business, But Ihe Chicago Tribune ({noted his wife as s a y i n g he was slapped by hoodlums and warned lo get out of politics. Ilildcnbrandt sjikl he quit because his family was "worried sliff." A committee of civic leaders already has receiver) $4,000 in donations to f i n a n c e a fighl for reforms. Guy Rcccl, president of the Association nf Commerce, suggested ?- war chesl of SSOO.OOO might bo needed. any Police haven't announced progress in their search for the killers, but some people say Gross hasn't died in v a i n . "He died for belter government," they said. tend the war beyond Korea only if it is compelled to do so by ag. gressive Chinese actions. Not Enough Planes The Air Force has long been I counted on as the fighting arm which wordd carry the burden of such an air-sea war, but it i;»° understood that. Air Force leaders arc among those who hav« advised against It if it can be Avoided. Three principal arguments arc being advanced in support of this attitude: 1. The present Do-wing Air Force has been carefully designed to ret a l i a t e directly againsl Russia If Bussta starls a war, to defend the United Slates, and to support Allied ground forces in Western Europe, It does not have more than just enough planes to do these jobs. If It had to expand Us operations in the Far East it would have to divert planes from these essential purposes. Public Opinion F»*r»d 2. China is Junior partner in the Communist bloc. Russia is the center of power there just as the United Slates is the center of power for the free nations. Action against China, therefore, could not he decisive. 3. In terms of the results which could be obtained, a limited war on lied China now would be a cosily one in American pianos and personnel and perhaps naval craft as well. The best available figures in Washington show the Chinese Heds have a steadily growing air force of 1,700 planes, of which about 900 are jels. One of (he big problems which officials say they cannot measure is what public reaction would be in the event of a truce collapse. In both the Slate and Defense Op. partmcnts some officials believe t h a t the demand for action direct- Th* Gr««nville Masonic Led;* No. 335 will be guests of Denton'l Stan field Lodge 217 at a specig! meeting Thursday at 1:30 p.m. Greenville guests will include the degree team w h i c h will confer a muster's degree in full form on Lloyd Cole, the only candidate. One hundred 1952 dog tagt h a v e been received by City Sscrotary Charles C. Orr Jr. Canine owners may noiv purchase the metal tags nl 50 cents each. PERSONALS G a m m a Chi Zeta Chapter of Zola Phi Beta sorority will hold its finer woman service at Pleasant Grove Baptist church at the 11 a. m. service today. Soror Marlon Dillard will be the guest speaker. Dr. A r t h u r Sampley, director of libraries at JS'orhl Texas Stsle College and Poet Laureate of Texas, is the author of a poem which has been published in the current issue of Arizona Revi'ow, Mrs. Ford F.llls of Amarillo is visiting her (laughter. Miss Sarah Moore, and her sister, Mrs. Charles Taylor, BOO Congress. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Nobles of Kansas City and Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Clark of Austin are visiting their mother, Mrs, Louise G r a h a m , 306 W. Hickory. HOSPITAL NOTES Flow Memorial Hospital: Ad; mittcd: J. C. Taylor, Argylc, medical; Buster Nelson, 3109 Swiss Ave., Dallas, accident; James P. Phillips, 405 Austin, accident; Mrs. S. C. Reding, «12 Worth, musical; Miss Shirley Mae Zentnntk, Box 6146 NT, surgical; Mrs. Wesley Davit, 311 1/2 Welch, medlcjl. Dismissed: Miss Dorothy McDonald, 1519 Maple; James Borth, 907 Avenue H; Mrs. H. H. Brocket!, lot? Wilson; Mrs. Bertha Stroyas, 906 Avenue A; Mrs, Harold Hamlln and baby, Route 1, I.ewlsville; Buster Nelson, 3109 Swiss Ave,, Dallas; James Phillips, 405 Austin; Mrs Claude Smith and baby, Route 2, Denton; Mri. I.. R. Starnes and baby, Route 1, Denlon; Mrs. H, A. Kellum, Decatur. Denton Hospital and Clinic: Admitted: Gflfhart Ihnfeldt, l.owis. ville, medical. Dismissed: J. B. Elliott Jr., ftoute l, H a n g e r ; Fred P. Ferry, Lewisville. Kim Street Hospital and Clinic: Admitted: Mrs. J. P. lUglanrt, HGOfl Reeder fir., Dallas, medical; Mrs. J. M. Peters, Route. 1, Piano Dismissed: Mrs. J. M. Morris, Route 1, J u s t i n ; Mrs. Leon Hurt and bauy, 617 Wiiinwright; Mrs. B. W. Hammelt and baby, 1402 Undsey; A U. Brewer, Route 1, Denlon; Mrs. J. I). Ragland and baby girl, J1606 Hecder, Dallas; W. D. Pockrus, Route 2, Denton, BIRTHS A girl lo Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Ragland, Dallas, at 1:45 a.m. Sal- urday at the Elm Street Hospital. A girl, Gayla Ruth, to Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Selby, 1721 Maple, at Flow Memorial Hospital Friday at 12:54 a.m. !y against China, quile apart from | long-iiwailed policy on retirement Ibe strategic questions, would be | pension plans, which puts no limit PENSION PLANS POLICY ISSUED WASHINGTON, Feb. 23 W)--A who move lo sr.nlhor job or get almosl overwhelming. Moni'on S. Funeral Services -IVJ tf^vuu C U l - M , IUI U l t i [ J U l l C f l f l g Of £-1 y | f ~w ffl J two f r a m e , five-room residences jClietlUled I O(l(( V with attached garages on Crcscenl, I 58,000; W. F. Hamilton snd Brown to build a new six-room, brick home on Thomas St., $12,000. Monroe Stewart Hanks, B4, of E.slclle jj!33 Qnlivnr died Friday at 3 p.m. ut Flow M e m o r i a l Hospital. Funeral services for Hanks, owner o( Hanks Barbor shop on Ihe norlh side of Ihe square, will be held Sunday at 2 p.m. al the Pearl Slrcet Church of Christ. Oscar Ellison, minister, will conduct the services. Hanks was born May 10, 1887. lie was a lifelong resident of Texas and had lived in Denton four years. Survivors include his wife; one son, Siman Hanks of Ihe U.S. N a v y ; Iwo (laughters, Mrs. J. A. Collier of Oklahoma City and Linda Joyce H a n k s of Denton; one sister, Miss JSthcl Hanks of Nocona; throe brothers, I,. L. H a n k s of M i d l a n d , R. J. Hanks of Abilene and Lirk Hanks of Pecos. MICKEY MILLIKEN Mickey Milliken Is Candidate For County Surveyor I wish lo announce my c a n d i - dacy for the office of C o u n t y Surveyor. May Warning Issued. By Doctors On New TB Drug CHICAGO, Feb. 23 Ml--An organization of chest physicians said today t h a t the new isonlcotlnic acid anil.tuberculosis drug "should nol be used as regular treatment in new cases until a great deal more is known about it and its reaction in Ihe h u m a n being." Experts in New York reported Thursday lhal 190 palients hopelessly ill with TB made ama:iny improvements within a few weeks a f t e r receiving the d r u g , known both as rimifon and nydrazid. The physicians' group said the drug "appears to hold great promise" but added: "Whether this drafj will extend the scope of t r e a t m e n t , decrease the time required, or change the approach lo certain lypcs of this disease has yet lo be determined." Comment on the d r u g was made today In a statement by the Council on M a n a g e m e n t and Troalmcnt of Diseases of the American Collegia of Chest Physicians, which said: "Medication end medical methods which are now available and regularly used in Ihe t r e a t m e n t of tuberculosis are effective in most cases. The council cautions that prcsenl-tlay t r e a t m e n t should nol be a b a n d o n e d for any material or method which is still in t h e experi- m e n t a l static." Nancy Gates (Continued from Paga n years old and signed her to a con- Iracl. Nancy had her own radio show for two years while she attended Demon High School. In JP41, an RKO talent scout signed her to a contract and brought her to Hollywood. Since then Miss Gales has had key ro'.es in several pictures, studied for a year nnd one-hall at Ihe University of Oklahoma iintl married Bill Hayej, «n American Air- linci pilot. In 1051, she joined Paramounl Studios. "The Atomic City" |s her first p i c t u r e for that organization on contributions by employers or workers and no limit on benefits, was issued lonight by the Wagu Stabilization Board (WSB). The action paved the way for automatic approval of hundreds of new and revised employe pension plans which have been held up for months awailiug a board policy, WSB C h a i r m a n Nathan Fcinsing- or told a news conference the policy allows "maximum latitude" in establishing pension and retirement systems. The neu r policy does not mean that employers, or unions, are obligated to agree to the establishment of pension plans. It merely deals with the question of what plans arc permissible under the government's a n t i - i n f l a t i o n rules. Three Standards The regulation sets these three m i n i m u m standards to which new pension plans must conform for board a p p r o v a l : 1. The n o r m a l age at which a person may q u a l i f y for b e n e f i t s must bo at least firs. 2. Benefits other t h a n death p a y m e n t s must bo payable at least over the l i f e t i m e of the retired employe. 3. Any benefits from employer contributions lo employes whose jobs end before r e t i r e m e n t -- those fired, for example ·-- shall curry no cash surrender value to tho em- ploye and shall nol be paid out until the employe reaches his normal retirement age. Workers who retire before age 05 as conlrasled to quilting or getting fired would be entitled lo re duced benefits so lhal the fund remains actuarily sound -- that is, those payments must nol hamper the retirement fund's financial condition. Steps Outlined The new policy is expected (o clutir up more t h a n 51)0 pension requests now before the hoard and ease the board's efforts lo cut down a backlog of wage cases numbering more than 10,000. Tho board has been working on the new policy for more ttian six monUis. Here's what an employer must do to gut approval of a now pension plan: Send the plan to Ihe board. The board will acknowledge rei-eipl. Then if the employer docsn'l hear from the board wiihin 30 days from Ihe dale ol acknowledgement, the. pl.m can lake a u t o m a t i c effect. Pension plans which arc nol approved in tills way will be considered as special petition cases. The hoard said it may consider some plans tinstabilking and hold them up for special study even tliou.'iti they meet trie three minimum standards. Walter Calcs Riles Conducted PILOT POINT--Funeral services for Waller Owens Calcs 61 were j ^nd^he^nflTcniaTiad' mcloTsix held at Smun Chapel Saturday at I d(lvs B f, ol . wllr[ i. i b o U c v c j pl . clcr u a " n i .. , , , ,,,. I to have flu t h a n for it to h a v e rue, Catcs, a retired f a r m e r of Tioga. s (h ., t six day pcl . iol , sme m a ^ Round About r C m i u n u e d tmip Pae« l v 1 had influenza for nine days," said S. A. Gibson, 'south of Donton, died Thursday at his home. He was horn in Limestone County March 13, 1RDO. He was a member of the Tioga Methodist Church. B u r i a l was in the Masonic Cemetery. ' The f!cv. ifomev Coffcy of Aubrey conducted the services. Pall- benrers weiv 13. H, Plckctt, John Holley, Milford Marple, Ross Kslcs, E. C. McMuiT«y, Fuller Norris, and i)ude Carrigan. Survivors include his mother, Mrs. Roberl R. Cales; three sons, J. jV and Pal Cales r/f Albuquerque, N. M., and Bill Calcs of Louisiana; a sister, Mrs Willie Mae Soulhcrn of Dallas; five brothers, Frank, Louis and Joo Cates of Pilot Point, Leo Calcs of Hamilton and Jim Cates of Lubbock. ANTl-TRUMANITES WORRIED? State Demo Leader Asks Study Of Party Pledges AUSTIN, Feb. 23 on--Ch«lrman .lames B. Wheat asked today ,'or a study of the party pledge problem to help guide the Silate Democratic executive Committee when it meets April 18. take this opporlunity to l Ilia request prompted speculation thank each u n d every one of you for (he fine support you gave mo in the previous election, A« in me previous election, A« you losing strength II some of their know, out ol (He tl,M9 voies east numbers join Eisenhower nepubli- for this office, I was defeated by cans and take the GOP loyilty 83--lacking only VI voles (o win. Whjin I am you.r counly " s u r - veyor, I will bring (o this office the knowledge and skill acquired l)»'ou(h 20 ye»ri ol experience In surveying and engineering of all lyp*» -- land, topographic, hydrographic and layout rloiign work. Your vote »nd InfluencB will lie k'tuaUy spproci^Ud. Tiuuak you Sincerely, (!. fM!ry) MIU.1KEN il Si;il» l.niirl Surveyor. tfWi.fi Announceminl) . . . . . . lha.1 ami-Truman Democrats led by Ciov. Shivers are worried about losing strength if some of their pledge. Wheat's more immediate roa- son for asking the study may have been to help settle questions raUrxl Ijy precinct convention chairmen prior lo. the precinct meeting M a y He a'rinouiicad ippelntmtnt of « thrpe.memlw legal effect, If imy, of lh« ) coje upon party to b(iul) t n#w Texas e loyalty pledges. fm Hn\i A ropy of hl.i Ichor ID ilif cuinmilluc incinhrr.-. -- Cliai Joseph A. Chandler, Stephenvllle; WillUm J . Fanning, S u l p h u r Springs; «nd Hue! Walker, Cle- burni -- w» released In the press from executive ec-rnmlllee headquarters here. "Judjlni; from Inquiries t h a t hive come to me In recent weeks, some uncertainty exists »s to tho effect of the new election code (on the so-called parly pledje)," Wheat wrote. loyally Feeling certain the parly pledge issue would be raised al the executive committee's April meeting in New Brmmfeh, Wheat Hiked (lie sub-commfllee to propr.ro "a.s complete ti file of d a t a *i It nvillible on th» itibject," H* »vc (hi p»ntl i ff«t runrl Id amice «nv rwdiumeiidntiotit ll s»w fit. li««o c6n(rov«uy ««d I'onfiulon boul lh» italui of ttir Warty loyalty pledx*.' since (li« vise- lion code was ensirlctl last year. A prnviriion in Die )»«· "any qualified voter" In take part in procinel conventions. The aruu- incnu h a v e revolved urounri wheth. or this precluded Hie requiring of a pledge to support the nominees of the Democratic Party. The pledgi! idopted ty Ihe State Democratic Execullve Committee l\yo years ago required a promise lo vole for and support the party nominees, n i t l o n a l , a l a t e and county Gov. Shivers, who favors an uninstructed Texas delegition to the national democratic convention in order to fisht Pres. Trumin'i re- nomination, hi! refined to say he would lupport Trumnn if ho wins iht nomination. .Thi fiRhl over the hlnrllni effect of parly loyally pleilijen It an olit unt, end Tux us courts have U'vii »»knl to nil* « mimlivr of (lints me a weakling in strength." * · » » W. n. Year, president, and Sam 1 Kulton, secretary, have called a meeting for all real estate men of the county for this coming Monday night, 7 o'clock, in the main office, 121 Pecan Street, of Guy R. Fry. All licensed real estate men are invited to tho meeting. * * * Jimcs flcovcs, the thunder prophet, said, "While February is nol over yel ami there may be more thunder during tho month, we can look forward to cool spells, maybe frost, on April 1 and 10. Loud peals of thunder were hoard here on those two days and lhat means we'll see some cold weather in April." « * * * Htirschcl Kornblatt Is at home from a vacation t r i p lo New York on which M r s , Kornblatl accompanied h i m . She remained in New York for a longer visit with her people. M a r l l n , Herschell's d a d , wouldn't pay expenses for a pleasure trip of his son, though he might have for a business, trip. That didn't faze Ilcrschell. While in New York he attended the "Dig Pay Off Quiz," television, r.r.(! walked out the winner of several hundred dollars worth of merchandise. Four questions were asked, Herschcll was right In Ihrcc, but he, as well as all olher conleslants, missed Ihe last, the B-l d o l l a r i|iics- tion. * · · · Are you gelling lo he n n old m a n ? We recall « s a y i n g of Ihe Icic Jack Chrlslal, who said, "When a feller has to lean on sump'n lo pul on his trousers, well, he's beginning lo get old." * · · * We h«ve not caught up willi the U.S. Tbere you may not he ilile to put » gangster In ]»!! for murder, but you can always get him for lax evasion. For finance minister, t h a i Is the ittrfttct utate. -- l l a m o n Rvl«U, MllilsU-r of Mvx- K-o. Thy Duke of V o t k opfned A u - I n J u s l r i a l output in I f r i l - ' i i i in Q. I. TAYLOR Penney 1 s Head Plans To Attend Chicago Meeting Mr. and Mrs, G. E. Taylor, 723 Ecior St., will leave here Wednesday to altend Ihe J. C. Penney Company Ooldcn Jubilee convention in Chicago from Thursday to next Sunday. Taylor has been m a n a g e r of the local Ponney depnrtment store for 26 years und has been connected with the Penney organization for the past 32 years. He came here from Blaekwell, Okla. "This y e n r m a r k s our soili anniversary of serving the American people," Taylor snid yesterday, "a/id our convention has been built around thai llieme. "Naturally we arc proud of mir pasl--our company started as a single, tiny store in 1902 and has grown to be the biggest of its kind in the world. "But frankly we are looking to Hie f u t u r e , rather t h a n the past. We want io continue serving the American people the best we know how in the next 50 years--and that's w h a t we arc going lo talk about at our convention." He ai'ded: "We have built a gre.il business following a simple principle--the Golden Rule. We beiieve in it and we arc going to take the opportunity at the convention, to reaffirm and rededicate ourselves to Ihis great principal in 19S2 and the years ahead." J. C. Penney, founder of the company and its lionrd chairman today, will make the keynote address at the session. The subject of his talk will be "Do it Belter." Principal convention a d d r e s s will be given by A. W. Hughes, president of Hie Penney organization, on Ihe topic, "A Look Ahead." Guest speakers who will address Ihe convention include United States Senator Karl E. M n n d t of South D a k o t a ; United State: Senator Rverelt McKinley Divksen of Illinois; Dr. J, E. Wallace Sterling, president of Stanford TJniver- si!y, Stanford, Calif.; Dr. Tully C. Knowles, chancellor, College of the Pacific, Stockton, Calif.; P a l m e r Hoyt, publisher, The Denver Post, Rnd John Hancock, partner, Lehman Brothers, board chairman, Lever Brothers. Small-Town Dealer Sought In Grain Shortage Case AMAIUU.O, Feb. 23 I.H -- II was learned here tonight lhal C, M. Henderson, mayor of Harwell, Tex., wanted on fraud charges, was registered at the Kl Salvstoi'e Hotel i» Torreon, Mexico. Mrs, J. H. Blrkmier of Amarillo said her husband, «n insurance executive, and two other men were with Henderson on » combined business and pleasure trip. They loft Farwt'll Thursday for El Paso where they boarded » t r a i n for Their ultimate destination, Mrs. Birtmier said, is Zaciipecas, capital of the stale of the same name in Mexico, The torn mon have mining interests there, it is be lieved. Mrs. Birkmier named Guy Hib- bley, -McLean, Tex., oar denier, and Joe Banks, Amarillo Church of Christ minister, as her husband's oilier companions on the trip. A check by the Amarillo News- (ilohe continued the four men's presence in Torreon tonight. Henderson is wanted on charges of obtaining bank loans on nonexistent grain. He is also accused of shortages of government owned grain. E. I f . Hourtyshell, Topek.i, special agenl for the K B I , saiil a war- Den ton Chamber Members May Go To WTCC Parley At least two local c h a m b e r of commerce representatives may at- j (end the West Texas Chamber of Commerce membership meeting in Port Worth Monday at 7:30 p.m. in the Worth Hotel. They are J. Holford Russell, WTCC vire president, and Oijs Fowler, local chamber general manager. Purpose of the meeting, a Dis- Irict Four a f f a i r , will be to elect a district "ice president, lalk about projects and activities and discuss a 1M2 budget for (he organization. Frank H. Kelley, president of the WTCC, will preside Monday night, and Fred H. Husbands, executive vice president and general m a n a g e r , will discuss the organization's work program. All WTCC taff members will be present. A dinner will precede (he meeting, tickets to which are $2.50 each. (JRAVESIUE SERVICES SET FOR MAPLES INFANT Graveside services will be held el 4 p.m. toddy for Waynette Maples, i n f a n t daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Maples of Foii Worth. The Key. Philip Walker will conduct the services at the Oakwood Cemetery. The baby died early Saturda" morning in Fort Worth. Survivors include grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Silus Maples ami Mrs. A. M a r i e Ballinger, all of Denlon. r u n t bus been issued for Hender BOD'S arrest on charges of fraud (dialing S45.000 on loans obtained from the Fidelity Slate Bank «l Garden City, Runs. Henderson is former president of the Garden Grain and Seed Company, Garden City. JJondyslieH said Henderson is accused of using as security for the loans warehouse receipts for grain which he did not actually have. Henderson also is president of the Henderson Grain Storage Comp a n y of Farwell, on a Senate Agriculture Committee list released Jan. is of "admitted or known" cases of conversion of sovernmcnt- owned grain. Tile Commodity Credit Corporation has filed civil action in Federal Court here to recover the grain. The M e x i c a n Border is being watched in event Henderson seeks to escape there, said Pale R. Saffels, G a r d e n City, Finney County j Attorney who arrived here today. Saffels and lloudyshejl apparenl- ly came here in hopes Henderson would appear as scheduled for a Federal Court hearing concerning bankruptcy proceedings against h i m . Henderson did not show up. His attorney, Sam Aldridge, Farwell, appeared and said he did not know where the grain dealer is. Income Tax (Continued from Page 1) slantially h e a v i e r burdens" on low and moderate-income groups and might mean a federal sales tax. 2. The taxes reduced by the proposal -- personal and corporation income levies and estate and gift taxes -- "are generally regarded lo be Hie f a i r e s t sources of federal t n x revenue" because they are based on a b i l i t y to pay. A four- member f a m i l y with a one million dollar net income would get a $621.224 l a x cut. A large corpora- lion would save 52 per cent of its (axes. A 10 million dollar estate left hy a single person would pay §2,400"oOO less taxes. 3. Tlie limitation "would Impose [i serious h a r d s h i p on the smaller business firms" because it "would tend lo shift the corporate tax burden from the large to the small." 4. The a m e n d m e n t "would seriously impair the government's ability lo f i n a n c e essential expenditures." 12 Persons Killed In Four Texas Military Plane Crashes r a l l a ' s f i r s t P a r l i a m e n t , May 9. ' 1851 was ·! iXTinil; j I'JOI. ilVM I r v r l . p«r tenl above the TELEVISION SCHEDULE SI;MI.\V p m m n M » K l t l . u - T V ( C l i n n n r i 4 j 10:30--Lamp Unto Mv Feet 11:00-.Dr. MflrBbnll Steel 13:00--NBWB Roundup 12:05--Music Room J2:30--Csncly C a r n i v a l 1:00--Mr. I. M a g L i m H o n 1:30--Sunday Matinee 2:4tJ--Televlcwa of the Newa 3:00--Mrs. Emery's Tel-Rcviewa 3:35--Red Ryder 4 :3o--Imperial Quartet 4:45--The Show Gtiea On 3;lfi--Thiu'j How it AJI Began 6:45--Scooter Ftorteo 6;QD--Columbia Workshop fi:30--Tiic Cases of Erf-lie Drake 7:00--Toast of the Tovai 8:00--Fred Waring Sho'v, 8:30--Break tho BnnX 0:00-- This la Show BusLnes 9:30--Meet CorJiw Archer 10:00--Celebrity Time 10:30-- FfanciHnc Encores 11:00--Vespers find Stgn Oft --oOo-- \ \ F . \ . l - T \ ( C l i i i n i i r l R ) [fl.00-- Test Pattern 10:5O--East Dallas C h r i s t i a n Church 12:00--Frontiers at Faith 12:30--Plying Ti^ere 1:00--MaxLqpn Jamboree 1:30--Industry on Pnrttftt 1:45--Cftnlne Comments 2:00--Cowboy Classic* 3:OO--Meet the Pre-w 3;30--Out of the Moutha of Babes 4:oo--Super Circus 5:00--Roy Rogers 5:30--Claudia 6:00--Roynl Showcase- 8:30--State Your CRS« 7:00--Colgnt« Comedy Hour fl.'/XH-'t'elevliton plnytmij/e 9:OG--Red Skelton 8:30--Tho Electric Theater (0:oo--ttennib Day 11:00--vesper* anrt Sign Off WIMl'-TV ( r i i i i n u r l o ) I 0 : 4 i -- T«t Pattern H.'DO---Church Bervteft lltSO --Concert Miniature 12:00--Industry on Parade 12:13-- Kids Kfirnlvai KwJas |2:3t~-FaUh for Today I;00--Hour of Declslrm 1:30--Moylfl Marcuice 2:^0--Sky King 3:00--Meet Ihe Pr»*ji 8:30--Dick Tracy *:00--Zoo Parnd* 4;30--Super circuK 5:00--Roy Rogern Shnw 5:30--Claurtla fl;00--Royal ShoweuM 6;30--.Your Ho*less ft:S5--MiulcM Varlatiei 0:4If -Texan N*wi Review T;60--Colt/tilt I'ymnly llfinr 6;00--'Itli-vJsloil WuyJK'Mttf 0:JU~--R«c] 3*. I lor i Bhgw lr:lL-Haul WhlieinMM Kmi* I0:l0--Wi«ihrr T«ltr«cti 10:16 -Nru.i Final ir::io- Dennis T.iv Slmw I U. E ;0 YiniUj on the M:U'h Twelve parsons were killed in four separate military a i r p l a n e crashes in Texas last week nnd two ' others were burned badly. Three of the crashes occurred Friday. Tlirce of tile five planes involved were Navy two-engine JfUi train- iiii^ planes, one was an Air Force jet fighter and one was an Air National Guard F-51. Six fliers wore killed M o n d a y when two ol the nnvy trainers ciil- lided in flight near Corpus ChrisU. four other a i r m e n died in the crash i of a Navy J H U near Kingsvillc Friday and t h e pilot and copilot were badly burned, Capt. Harold Ballard, 31, of Dallas, an Air National G u a r d pilot, was killed Friday when he piled up an F-Sf shortly after t a k e o f t from Hcnsley Field, Dallas. An F-84, Mr Forte jet crash near Carswell Air Force hase at [ Marshall S. V a n g of Dallas, who · was stationed at Langlcy Air Force | Base. Va. A na\ y officer at the Corpus Chi'isli air station said there WHS "absolutely no correlation between Ihe two crashes" there. He said," in neither accident did it seem tiiat E i i r c r a f t f a i l u r e was involved." Killed in Monday's crash n e a r Corpus Chrisli were l.t. Comdr. Walter T. Fitzpatrick, 30. Texar- k n n a ; Ensign Neil A. Armstrong, C'halniett, f . a . ; l.t. (JG) Frederick K. A r t h u r , 25, Redwood City, Calif.: Isl l.t. Robert W. f t c l d r n R USMC. .lanesville, Wis., end En- izn Mahlon Devere Bousha, Jr., of Sherwood, Ore. v Victims of Friday's n a v y plane crash were l.t. Mack llency, U n - coln, Ark.; Wasyl lioman Pus- zar, AG2, Rochester, N. Y.; Eil- fienc M. Weller, TEM-3, Homo N. Y. and William J, Kennedy, TN-3, Corpus Cliri.sti, Tex. Seriously burned in tho crash Here I.f. C'ormlr. M a r v i n f.ce of Ft. Scotl, K a n * . , and Lt. Edward ,J. .Sanfnrd, Talmadgc, Calif. WRITE OR CALL US COLLECT FOR R E L I A B L E PEST CONTROL RATS -- ROACH F-S -- ETC. Mpnfhly Contract for Farms -- Ranches Business Establishments -- City Property Satisfaction Guaranteed WOOLEY EXTERMINATOR CO. 1203 Oakview -- F o r t Worth --· Ph. VA-7452

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free