The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on January 25, 1952 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 25, 1952
Page 1
Start Free Trial

THE lOLA RE VOLUME LV. No. 78. The Weekly Register, .Kstablished 1807. The lola Daily Jtegisler, 1897. lOLA, KAS., FRIDAY EVENING, JANUARY 25,1952. Sncoessor to The lola Daily Register, The lola Daily ReeoiA, and lola Daily Index. SIX PAGES \ m KEPAUVER. THE CHALLENGER—Senator Estes Kefauver of Tennessee stands with his wife at a hews conference in Washington Jan. 2S when he announced formally his candidacy for the Democratic presidential nomination.—CAP Wirephoto.) Tax Refund Checks Wait For 51 in the lola Area Wichita, (AP)—Uncle Sam has quite a grab bag for a large number of income taxpayers for the years froiji 194-3 to 1950 inclusive. They're people who overpaid tax on Kansas-earned income in' those j-ears—but who moved without leaving forwarding addresses. • If you're on the list—or if you Urges Aid In Probe Topeka iJ) — A special federal grand jury which will convene here Monday will keep an eye open for offenses against state a.s well know the present whereabouts of .TOmeone listed and let them know they're on the list—Uncle Sam will appreciate the "iift." Those listed are urged by Lynn Erodrick, collector of internal revenue at Wichita, to write his office. Then a formal application for the refund will be necessary. It may take six months to get it, because the checks—returned by postal officials as undeliverable—are back in the ; Youthful Mickey Cohen Has His Name Changed Lcs Angeles — Mickey Cohen. 11. grew; tired of being razy.ed by his .schoolmates. So he appeared in superior court Thursday and obtained legal approval of his new name, Michael Crane. The boy, his lawyer said, had been "subjecte:! to considerable ridicule, cmbarra.^.snient and notoriety" because his name was the same a;= that of the celebrated mob.^ter. Mirhnei'.s f.ithcr. Milton Richard Cohen, and hi.s mother, Edna Rose Cohen, changed their last , name to Crane, too. as federal laws. US District At- ; General Accounting Office. torney Lester Luther said Friday. .; ington. D. C. "While particular emphasis will of course be given to violations of federal statutes," Luther said, "information developed concerning offenses which can be punished only by local stote and county officia!-i will bo passed on to such authorities." Luther said the jury's initial se.s- .sion probably will not extend over two or three days. In that time the investigative body is expected complete its organissation a n a make preparation for a later session at which witnesses may appear. The jury has been called in r^- to an order of US Attorney General J. Howard McGrath for -i nationwide investigation of organized crime. Luther said the general tunctioii Of .the Kansas grand jury will be i R^th Adaline Anderson. 312 South "to hear co.mplamts of citizens, Ip-j St., lola: Seth T. .-Archer. lola: gal enforcement officers and mve.- I Alp „2o Bauman; 319 S. Cho.stnnt. ".ineth Bolinijer. CI 7 W. Donald Eugene Ca- Ilcrc's the list of those from this area: 19.iO Jeannette Thompson, RFD 2. Humboldt: 1349 Virginia Dean. Box 189. Jolo: Joe and Wava McGinnis. lola:. Gil'oert and Maxine Fowler. 523 S. Washington, lola: Almus R. Kerr. Mound Citv: 1947-48 Willi.^m Wilson. loUi; Olive Woodman, lola: Clarence H. Hubbell, 5!5 N. Wash. St.. lola: Theodore Weldon •Jiidah. 820 N. Walniii. Tola: Orville Willard Chattenon. Colonv: Elmer J. Nickell, RR 1,-Humboldt: Ti-uman Troy and Thelma Moore, Humboldt: Benjamin 6. Burke. Gen. Del.. Neosho. Kas. 1943 Throuffh 1946 Mrs. J. T. Allen. Box 119. lob: Mrs. Barkley Balks At 'Veepess' Title Wa.'ihington iji — Mrs. Alben Barkley doesn't mind being called "Mrs. Veep" but she definitely dijcsu'i like being referred to as Yoepcss". . ••.Sound.s Iil:o a .snake." she Schools Hard Hit By Flu (By the Aasociated Press) A wave of influenza in many Kansas communities has thinned the ranks of high school and elementary - students Friday and forced cancellation of several athletic events. The percentage of absenteeism reported ranged from about 14 at Wichita to more than 20 at Newton. Eight of the 11 members o f Newton high school's varsity basketball team were laid low by the flu. Two basketball games were postponed there — the sophomore game with Emporia and the Wichita North-Newtou Ark Valley leagrue contest at Wichita Friday night." The Wicbita North-New-t<m game will be played Feb. 26. Earlier Newton annoimced it was forfeiting the game, but the schedule was worked around to make room for it. Another Ark Valley game, between El Dorado aind Wellington, also was postponed until Feb. 26. At Wichita, school officials reported the Illness had made some inroads among the teachers, too. About 40 substitute teachers have been called in, but there were Indications that the outbreak among them has passed its peak. At Emporia, nearly one-fifth of the high school and elementary stu- 'dents stayed home Thursday. More than 20O pupils were absent from Wellington schools, including half of Wellington 4ilgh school's varsity basketball squad, forcing postponement of two scheduled games. Atchison nursed some 75 cases of flu plus mumps. There were 175 or so cases of the latter m Atchison since Dec. 1. At Arkansas City, about 400 elementary, junior high and senior high students were on the absentee list. ! Salina high school, with an enrollment of 500, reported 175 of its students were out with the flu Thursday, many grade school pupils were absent with mumps and measles at Salina. At Lawrence, doctors said the incidence of colds and flu was heavier than it has been in 10 (CoBtinaed on Face 6- No. 3.) lolan Injured In Car Crash tigative agencies concerning gen- jgig. Kennetl eral crime conditions" in this .stale Ijackson. lol.o: "The jury will be asked to as- i ^jgn 204 N. Buckeve, lola: certain as far as possible, whethe.- ' organized crime exists in this are;i. with particular reference to gambling, policy, labor rackete?rin'j. narcotics, prostitution, .slot Harvey M. Carpenter. Tola: Donald Cation. lola: Mrs. Jessie .Chip- James Jones of lola received treatment at St. John's hospital yesterday evening alter suffering severe c;;ts in n motor car accident on a coi.nly ror.d .south of town. A car lio was driving went out of conirol ;uid overturned. Undersher- iir Pat Kelley s .iid there was no evident cause of t!ie car's lailure. He said he believes Jones was driving properly. \ The accident happened on a gra: vel road u siiort distance southwest ' of t)ie Santa Fc overpass on Hlgh: way 59. Ho said Jones, a Lehigh Cement company employee, went to a ' nearby house to seek aid in getting to a physiei.m. He was treated at • the hospital and later released. Most of the damaje to the car was on the top, being done when the machine turned completely over and Dora Trowbridge Claimed by Death Miss Dora May Trowbridge, lola • business woman^ died this.morning at the Burke Street hospital. Port Scott. Miss Trowbridge; 66, first became 111 on Dec. 23 when she suffered a cerebral hemorrhage. Bom at Kingman she came to Tola with her parents when she was about ten years old. After completing her education she was employed in lola business firms and for the past 36 years has been secretary to W. A. Wheeler, local insurance and real estate dealer. She is survived by her mother, Mrs. A. D. Trowbridge and two brothers, Ed and George Trowbridge, ! all of lola. ' I Funeral service? will be held at 2 p. m. Monday at the Sleeper chapel. The Rev. E. E. Tlllotson will have \ charge of the service. Burial will be at the lola cemetery. NEARLY BURIED BY CA-VEIN— Firemen lower a line to an asphalt worker, Ted Wiebers, almost completely buried by a cave- in as he worked in a 15-foot sand pit in Los Angeles Jan. 23. Fellow workers quickly threw a barrel over his head to protect him from further slides. The barrel was then removed and replaced by a huge metal tube. Firemen then dug away the sand and brought him to safety, two and one-half hours after the slide. lAP Wirephoto.) Hiss Asks New Trial New York (Jl — Alger Hiss has asked for a retrial based on what he says is new evidence that he can prove he told the truth when he said he did not give American secrets to a pre-war Rus.sian spy ring. The one-time top state department aide appealed Thursday for a third trial. The jury in his first trial was dismissed when it couldn't agree. The second trial resulted in a five-year sentence. Hiss said he had new facts to back up his defense that he was convicted partly by typewTite? forgery. And he attacked key testimony of Whittaker Chambers, self-styled courier for the spy ring, and Edith Murray, a second trial surorise witness who identified herself as Chambers' former maid. The New York World Telegram and Sun said Friday the govern- rhent has "a completely new witness" to use against Hiss 'should the. latter obtain a. new trial. •The newspaper said this witness attended -Communist party sessions with and that he would supplement evidence given by Chambers. The >ipw plea came 10 inonth.s after, a right hand man for the late President Roosevelt at Yalta, began serving his term. The motion will be aVgued Feb. 4. Blast Injures DeSoto Worker De Soto i;? — An explosion in the nitrating house of the Sunflower Ordnance depot .Thursday seriously injured a worker. Earl Holm of Leeompton. Holm was taken to a hospital in Lawrence, with first and second degree burns. Cnl. Don Hoffman, cornmanding officer of the depot, said damage fiom the was noqliinble and production Wiis riMmied soon afterward. D^mos Kaiisas City, Kas. (AP)— President Truman outlined to Mid-ivestern Democrats today a peace and prosperity program designed to win next November's election. Amid speculation that he (1) will ruA for the senate In Missouri at the end of his term. (2) is a candidate for re-election, and (3) he wants to name his successor, the Presiderit succeeded In confusing- aljnost every Democrat in this m '^etHig. Out of this confusion one salient fabt stood out: lacking any other nomfnee they consider especially attractive, midwestern Democratic leaders want Mr. Truman to run again. At' the risk of possible future dlpsent, three leaders of the mld- wSstern meeting predicted the unanimously approving a resolution "urging the President to seek another term. Concurring in this prediction were James C. Quigle'/ of Niebraska, the conference champion; Jake More of Iowa, the secretary, and Carl V. Rice, Kans(is hayonal committeeman. ^T h e possible dissent was wrapped up in the persons of Sen. Robert Kerr of Oklahoma and Vice-Pres. Barkley. Kerr has contended belligerently that Mr. Truman won't run again. Barkley is regarded by his friends as not only a candidalie for second place on tl -je 1952 ticket, but as an aspirant f6r ;the .presidency himself. Both are speakers at this 15-state meeting but neither Is expected to show his Jiand here. M>-. Truman pledged, in a letter to Quigley. that the Democrats will rot "play politics with the natlon: (Continued on Fage 6, No. 2.) NAMED TO STATE- DEPARTMENT POSTS—David E. Bruce (upper right), now ambassador to France, was named by President Truman as Undersecretary of State to succeed resigned James E. Webb. Named ai the same' time as Asst. Secretaries of State were John M. Allison'(upper left), career foreign service officer; Henry A. Byroade (lower left), o,f Indiana, and Howlahd W. Sargeant dower right)^ of Rhode Island. 'AP Wirephoto.) Laud Truman Land Program Kansas City, Kas. ifl — The tjerhocrats pulled out all the stops I'riday in their praise of the par- tj'i program to. check land waste and lauded President Truman'j plan to setup a Missouri basin survey commission. Rep. Richard Boiling (D-Mo) told a fifteen - state gathering of midwesterri DChidcratlc teaaers tjiat the soil conservation program !;et up in 1933 has spread to four !tut of every five farms in the na- iion. Farm foreclosures which totald more than 69,000 in 1932 dwindled to. hnly 1,200 hi 1950 and farm production increase nearly. 50 percent in the 20-year period. Boiling said, Carl Rice, Kansas national com- -.nittecmnn, sounded the theme for .•,he conference in an opening state- jnent asserting Democrats and Re- »iublicans are far apart on their foreign policy and natural resources ; development programs. "The Republican program." Ric? said, is so unacceptable to the people, of the United States that they ^do not care to nominate a man who is identified in the minds of the people with that program. "Democrats are proud of the::program and if ;he will accept it we will nominate the man who iriily typifies our program. Presi- •"dent Harry S. Truman." McMahon Out of Race Washington i .ri — Sen. McMahon of Connecticut Friday asked that his name be withdrawn from the Illinois Democratic presidential primary. McMahon made the request in a telegram to Illinois secretary of state, Edward J. Barrett. Sen. Kefauver of Tennessee also has been entered in- the primary. There had been speculation that McMahon's name was entered by supporters of President Truman with the idea chieflyj of preventlnjj the Illinois vote from going to Kefauver by default. However, the Illinois vote is not a binding one. Whatever the primary outcome, the probability is that Gov. Adiai Stevenson — him-, self getting talk as a possible presidential nominee if Mr.. T r u- man does not run; — could still control most of the Illinois delegation to the Democratic convention. It's possible that those who first wanted McMahon to oppose Kefauver may have reconsidered with thinking along these lines: 1. A McMahon-kefauver scrap could be costly both In campaign money and In damage to party harmony w-ithin the state. 2. Victory for Kefauver would give a tremendous boost to his candidacy whereas a w-in by McMahon would not' squelch natio.n- ally the Kefauver ibid for the nomination: there could be much to lose, little to gain. McMahon's move, together wiai a hint from President Truman 1 Thursday that he might run for the senate, left the w-hole Democratic presidential picture as cloudy as ever. But in pulling- out of the Illinois primary, to be held .4pr. 8, McMahon emphasized that he wants Mr. Truman to run for rc-clection. McMahon noted that under Illinois law. Salurdiiy is the las', day primary candidates may w-ith- draw from the contest. Mr. Truman left the ^oor open for a possible bid for a senate seal from Missouri in a news conference discussion Thursday. UN Pilots Down 10 Red Jets Seoul, Korea (AP)—Dar.v ing American Sabrejet pilot^ shot do-wn at least 10 Red jets in four flaming air battles over northwest Korea today. Two Communist MIG-15s exploded almost in the faces of American pilots. The blast blew out the jet power in two Sabres, and the Americans had to go into long- dives before their jets flamed' into action again. Two other Reds spiraled down in fiery streamers. A fifth went down in long loops, Its pilot still trying to regain control, and exploded as it hit the ground. It was one of the biggest jet vie* lories of the war. The 5th air force annomiced 10 Russian - type jets were definitely destroyed, one probably destroyed and three damaged. The biggest toll In an altjet 1 battle was Dec. 13 when 13 Eed ; jets were reported destroyed, two ' probably and three damages. American losses. If any, in Friday's four battles were not announced. US air casualties are reported weekly. The air war grew in fury as the day wore on while the ground war lay relatively quiet under a blanks et of fresh snow. Here's the storj/ of the air battles, all fought 16 MIG alley: 1. One Red jet damaged in a » morning fight between 18 P-86 Sa- brejets and elements of a flight of 30 MIGs. 2. Two Red jets blown up, one set afire, one damaged when 15 Sabres jumped 16 MIGs near th^ Yalu river In the afternoon. < 3. Five MIGs destroyed, on# damaged by 17 Sabres who took on elements of a formation of tip Reds late In the afteriioon. 4. Three MIGs destroyed at about the same time In a five minute battle between 18 Sabres and 25 MIGs. Meanwhile, Allied truce negotiators suggested Friday that tKe thorny question ol airfield constnfc- tlon be set aside temporarily and staff officers start work immediately on other details of policing a Korean armistice. Chined Maj. Gen. Hsleh )Pang promised to study the proposal (Contloaed on Pace 6, No. 4.) „,„ „ „, , . . - , , . stopped on one side in a ditch. Kel- leu, 312 N. Washmgton. Ipla. iMoi e-iiiimatcd the loss at about $250. !?>: Ernest E. Cox. Portland Hotel. ^ lola; Raymond L. Crawford. 1725 I chines, illegal liquor tralfic and •-.) • Buchanan. Icln: Charles C. Cum- Hobo Admits Killing ' on," Luther .s.nid. . mins. 1011 S. V/ashington. lola: Vfnp \Tnn in iMrmfKc . • i Bcvd E. Dudley. lola: Jesse R. -MHC MCH IH Jt) iUOntnS State Lumbermen Tough Narcotics Laws Brightest Hope: I Elect offieers In Fight to Halt Rising Driig Trdffic The dib.rict attnrney s:iid slute. county and local officials wi!! (1.^ requested to cooperate in order "to make this sos.sion a siicces.s, ' Luther declared public support also is "urgently requested. ' Evans, RPD 2. Tol.n: nuDi Eliz .i^ be'ih Frederirk. 1016 N. Cottonwood. ;'Io!a; .lohn Gihson. lola; Myrtle IC. : Grooms. Portland Hotel. lola; Don- I ita I. Morrow Hatch. 733 S. Ken\ tuoky. lola; Geo. D. Holcomh, Yates ••A"nv' person hkving any knowl- ] C^n^er. Arth^ir and Esther HosicT. edge as to the commission of aiv,^ f"'^."5': C- o07 South St.. crime, corruption or other informa- 1 o',.„„„^ , T O,<- xr . tion of vahie to law enforeemenr. .^^^.T A 'iT ^^'r^N^ Chest- Clon. wni Kept ..rIcUv '-'^•-'SZ.CSmS^'i. flllSSt. I'c o Mrs. W. R. McGinnis. 316 N. ..First. lola: Edna Mowry Porter, -, 21a South St.. loia; Gerald La Verne : RcddelJ. 3215 N. 23;h.. Humbolrii: i Violet Baum Reed, 217 W. Madison I lola; Moran (Special)-Mrs. Mary L: i E. Runnell.s. lola; Walter M. Colgin, resident of the Moran com- ( ^ ''^P'^"^^'„ J^""'^!' „^"'^'''' munlty '83 years, died early today | A'cfiei-^ Neosho. Kas. I'^i; Harvey rveai i^ponscuer. Yrtcs Center: Charles C. Walter. 5IB S. Second, lola; G. E. Trotter. 219 East St.. lola; James D. Thompson. lola; Dye Sunderland. Colony: Bernard B. Strnck, Humboldi; William G. j Strunk. lol.n. ; Mrs. Mary Colgin, Moran, Is Dead K;;<-raiiii'iito. C;il. — A 28- yc^ii-olii l)e:irJi'ri Imb'i loun.uiiig in lii.s county jail cell on a vagrancy charye. (-almly wrote a confession th;:t he killed nine men in two and a halt ^.ears. Tlien Lloyd Gomez told surprised offirci-.s Thursday. "I'm getting tiled of living this w-ay. I'm getting v.-cak. I gi'e.s;s." Gomez gave robbery as the m.i- live but said his total loot w-as less than SG5. UiKier.siitiiff . Harry Knoll said the at-cm-acy of Gomez' descriptions left little doubt that he wiis lelliii:; tlv truth. at her home four miles north and one mile east of Moran. She was the wife of Christopher C. Colgin and in addition to eisht children she leaves 81 grandchildren and great grandchildren. • Mrs. Colgin wis born in Illinois and came to Allen county with hei- parents at the age of one year. She was the daughter of William Gillham, well-known pioneer of this vicinity, and lived within a short distance of Moran all She was a member of the Baptist church. Mr. Colgin is among her survivors. Four daughters include Mrs. Nancy M. GllUspie and Mrs. Bertha Jackson, Bronson; Mrs. Hazel Payne, Colony; and Mrs. Opha Gineste, Moran. Four sotis surviving are Elmer L., Harry C., and Jesse Colgin, Moran, and W. E. Colgin, LaHarpe. The grandchildren number 37 and the great grandchildren 44. Funeral services for Mrs. Colgin will be Jield at the Pairvlew church at 2 p. m. Sunday, .arranged by the Ralston Funeral Hbihe and ciDn- ducted by the Rev. Jud Woods. If you miss your Regi.ster, phone 18 between 6:30 and 7:00 Tins i;^ oni AUMY? Fo;-' H 'Kid .Tex. W — Pinochle ard wiiisl are preferred over pnk^r ill the nrw army. And tlir;-e i'j les.s playing for money, says Valro Hay, special .'ervicc hostess at this army "Draw poker holds third place amon'j; army men's favorite card p,nm/^s and .stud poker is fomlh," siiid the veteran of four years with special services. "RcK-alar army men seem to prefer pinochle." County Has Kiosk, But Public Urged to Help Restore It to Use Ployd Elliott, who established a tinned, their interest fades—and week or so ago that he is the owner fast." of the kiosk at the southeast corner Elliott, who did maintain the kiosk of the square, said this morning for a considerable period, estimates that he is out of the weather busl- the cost of restoring and operating Iti ness. He has transferred his tflte to at about $500 a year. He suggests the kiosk to the county commission- that those who have ideas for under-; ers who have designated W. E. Kerr writing the program, write to Kerr, as trustee. I enclosing a $5 or $10 bill .as evidence "A great many people have stop- of good faith, ped me on the street urging that the He believes that a plan can be kiosk be preserved as a historical worked out for re-equipplng the kl- memento," Elliott said this morning, osk with instruments and caring for but none of them has volunteered them If a sufficient number of clti Snrial will be in the Pairvlew came- to finance the project. Just as soon zens will give a little financial as t ^ as yearly contributions are men- i well as moral support to the project. (By Don Whitehead.) .Washington, (AP)—There is rising hope today that a new and tough jltnow U-ie effect of ;t or what lif> federal law against narcotics peddling has halted the alarming upsurge in teen-age addiction to drugs. , , , . ^ I narcotics to that person should For more than two years, a growing number of teen-agers have been ; j^gyp tj^g electric chair. "It. would be better to blow his (the youth's 1 brains out than to get him started on narcotics. Then he loses his life. If you give him •narcotics.- he will lose his soul, too." There is no knowii cure for nar- (Continued on Page 5, No. 1.) The South- we.stern Lumbehnen's as.sociation winds up its .annual convention i here Friday with election of a new- secretary - manager and treasurer. Thursday niglit. the delegate-; time .slavery it might lead too — I | elected Henry H. Jones, of Little would say that a man who sells i Rock. Ark., president. He succeeds dragged into the slave-world of narcotics that has trapped some 50,000 addicts In the United States. But in the past two months, US Narcotics Commissioner H. J. An- sllnger reports, there has been a decline In juvenile narcotics addition. The number of youngsters being treated as addicts also has tapered off. It's the brightest news that has come out of the battle against the dread habit In many months. Anslinger gives credit to a new federal law — signed by President Truman last November — increasing the penalties for violation o.f the narcotics and marihuana laws. The new law fixes a minimum prison term of two years and a maximum of five for the first- time violators. It bars suspended sentences for those convicted a second time. It increases prison terms to a possible 20 years for third offenses. Ansllnger has been directing the government's fight against the narcotics traffic for years. He is con- convinced that tough federal and state laws — strictly enforced — will do more than anything else to frighten peddlers and drive the dope traffic from the sidewalks of America. Anslinger is supported in these views by Federal Judge Guy L. Pake of New Jersey who has had long experience in dealing with narcotics addicts. Judge Fake has said: "U we could leach the young what a terrible tiling it is, it might frighten the life out of anyone who would think for one moment of trying it even <m » dare. This narcotics addiotlnn is worse tlian leprosy, a thousands times worse, and it .spreads one to another." Judge Fake contends the kindest thing a judge can do for an addict Is to sentence him to five years detention — time enough to shake off the craving for the drug and develop a new mental o u t look. And he favors stiff penalties for the peddlers. Fortunately, the nation, has been alerted to the menace and the size of the narcotics slave-world. Education program.s arc being c o 11- ducted In schools and churches pnd civic centers in some cities to give teenagers a hint of the dangers in narcotics. The addicts have their own idens too, about how the traffic should be controlled. A m-vear-old youth said: "I don't think the fact that it (narcotics) is dangerous will k e e p teen-agers off drugs w-hen they reach 18 years old. because they are subject to be drafted anyway and to be sent to a foreign country and placed in conflict.- There Is danger all around them, and the fact that it is dangerous doesn't solve the problem. "If you can more or less help the addict himself, and not the potential addict, then you c a n lick the thing." And a young doctor-who became an addict said: "Any peddler who would take a child or just a kid and sell him narcotic drugs, particularly some kid who doesn't Clnrenre D. Burkliolder of McPherson. Other officers elected included C. M. McAllister, Garden City, third vice president. Among those elected directors cf the organization were: J. P. Barbee jr., Pratt., Ew-ing Law-rence. Wichita, and Hugh T. Jones. Chanute. RECORD-WEIGHTNa TWINS—A new weight record for twins bom at University hospital. In Cleveland has been set by these twins shown with their mother, Mrs. ^ Veronica Jablonski. One of the infants weighed eight poimds. eight ounces at birth; the other ten pounds, 13 ounces.—(NEA Telephoto.) UN Approves Red Wembersliip Plan Paris — The United Nations political committee, over strenuous US objections, Friday adopted a' Russian resolution calling on the security council to reconslaer membership applications from 14 countries. Including Italy and five Soviet satellltefs. The United states said it had no objection to reconsideration of the Candida tes but vigorously opposed the resolution because the So -vlet Union made it clear in debate that the proposal was designed to have ,-:;! 14 ."dmitted in one pack '-ir** rt w -.js th° flr .st timf In U.N' }ils- tnry that the political committee. 1 dopted a major Soviet resolution .-iver American opposition. The vote was 21 to 12 iifrith 25 .Tbstentions. This Is less than the two-thirds majority required for final passage In a general assembly plenary session which m ti s t confirm the committee action,:'' US Delegate Ernest A. Gross pld he did not construe the vote as a defeat for the United States. He said he was confident Uie resolution would be defeated In the assembly. The Weather Kansas — Partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Satordiay; warmer this afternoon and tonight; and in northeast portion Saturday; low tonight near 30 northwest to 40 southeast; high Saturday 50 northeast to 60s southwest. ' Forecast tor Jan. 25-30 Kansas — Temperatures will average from 3-5 degrees above normal north to 10-12 degrees above normal south Saturday Uirough Wednesday; normal maximums 35-40 north, to near 50 south; normal minimums 10-12 north to near 30 extrem* south, rising temperatures Saturday; becoming mild; with minor Jluo- tuations through Wednesday; no precipitation of consequence. Temperature—Highest for taie 24 hours ending 8 a. m. today, 51: lowest, 20; normal for today, 32; deficiency yesterday. 1; excess since Jan, 1, 129 degrees: tliis date last year, highest, 39; lowest, 14. Precipitation for the 24 hours ending at 8 a. m. today, .00,' total for this year to date, .83;:-deficiency since Jan. 1, 32 tach. Sunrise 7:32 a., m.; set 5:3Tp. m. Thermograph Readings Endtng 8 a. m. Today 9 a. m. 10 a. m. U a. m. . 12 noon 1 p. m. 2 p. m. -.20 J33 _28 .33 „38 -43 3 p. m. . 44 4 p. m _47 5 p. m. .45 6 p. m. 39 7 p. m. 37 8 p. m. _38 9 p. m. 10 p. m. 11 p. m. 13 m 1 m. 2 a. m; 3 a. m. 4 a. m. . 5 a. m. . 6 a. m. . -38 -39 —40 41 43 —« 41 _4« _49 -50 7 a. m. J 51 8 a. m. 5X

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free