The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 16, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Thursday, October 16, 1952
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS . THE DOMINANT 1 WVWQDA.DI7D *\m »?****.«.... «. .„_,. _ .__ VOL. XLVIII—NO. 174 Blytheville Courier Blythevllle Daily News Mississippi Valley I «ader Blythevillo Herald U. S. Machine Gunners Repel Coal Walkouts - - - Slarf Following Lewis' Threat THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER O^NORTHBAST ARKANSAS AKD SOUTHEAST MISSOURI BLYTIIEVIIXB, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1052 Red Attack on Triangle Hill "V GEORGE GEORGE A. MoARTHUR SEOUL (AP) — American machine gunnery crouching behind barbed wire bari-i- s, toaay mowed down waves of Chinese Reds storming the crest of Tri<m»io wni ™, ti,n Central Korean Front. ill on he Savage fighting aiso swirled* across lhe crest of rocky Pinpoint Hill, dominant peak on nearby Sniper Ridge. Twice the Reds Blormed lo the top and wrested control in bloody close-quarter lighting, Eaeh time (he Eou( ), Ko reans surged back and rewon the height. Allied .warplanes swarmed overhead and peeled off in trip-hammer blows. U. N. artillery blasted Chinese approach routes and raked towering Papa-san Mountain, the Chinese jumpoff point just to the north. When T>. !?. iih Division troops captured Triangle Hill Wednesday they ringed the cresl wilh barbed wire. They were ready and waiting when a Chinese battalion— about - 800 men—swarmed up the alopes just after dark Wednesday night. Consolidated Positions The assaulting force was chopped to bits by machine guns. At dawn Thursday another Red battalion charged up the slope Again the machine guns chattered, again the 'Chinese /altered and broke. The Americans consolidated their positions Thursday afternoon when they won the last Red-held knob on Triangle afler a 90-minute fight. Early Thursday morning the Reds pushed through the ROK defenses and gained momentary control of the crest of Sniper Ridge. The South Koreans rallied and stormed back to the top. Just before dawn a Chinese battalion struck again, forcing the South Koreans back 200 yards. Again the ROKs rallied and counterattacked. They battled the Chinese hand to hand and finally drove them off at 9:30 a.m. ROK's Comb Caves An Allied ollicor at the front said the South Koreans had restored all Iheir posilions at noon and were digging in against further expected Chinese onslaughts. ROK soldiers combed the rocky caves of Sniper Ridge for stragglers. High explosives blasted shut the entrances to suspected Red hideout caves. ' -.: [The bodies of.308 Chinese Uttered Ue su.rjes. •i-he t S8Wri Koreans 'estimated total Red casualties at more than 500. They also raptured 50.000 rounds of small arms ammunition and 850 grenades. AP correspondent Milo Farneti at the front said the Chinese lost rm estimated 2,535 hasualties in the 2W clay battle for Triangle. He said the Chinese were able to recover most of their dead and wounded in the see-saw battle. Phone Rate Fight Fund To Date: $73 More than $73 has been turned Into City Clerk W. I. Malin's office from telephone users who are contributing to a lur.d which will be used to fight i proposed rate increase. Southwestern Bell Telephone has posted bond with Public Service Commission to increase Arkansas telephone rates. Locally, the drive to raiso money to f;ght the rate raise Is being led by BIytheville's Citizens Committee, headed by James R. Deal. This group asked that each telephone user contribute 25 cents to the fund. The city clerk's office Is being used as a collecting point for the lund. Weather Arkansas forecast; Fair, warmer tonight and Friday. Low tempera- WARMER ture tonight near 35. Saturday partly cloudy and mild .Missouri forecast: Partly cloudy- north. fair south tonight and Friday; warmer tonight, except in ix- treme northwest portion; warmer southeast Friday; cooler over most of west and north portions; low tonight 35-40 north and 40-45 south; high Friday 50s northwest to 65-10 southeast. Minimum this morning— 35 Maximum yesterday— 68 Sunset today— 5:24. Sunrise tomorrow— 6 '07 Precipitation 24 hours 'to — none. Total precipitation since Jan 1 — 36.73. Mean temperature (midway tween high and low)— 51 5 Normal mean temperature October — 63.4, This Date Last ft,-it Minimum this morning— SI Maximum yesterday— 8J. Precipitation January 1 OU-MJ4. BAND TICKET BUYER - W. D. Charnblin <left>, member of group sales committee for the Nov. 5 Marine Band concerts hands over tickets to Tommy Westbrook, of Family shoe Store .Family shoe Store is another firm which has purchased tickets for its employes No children's tickets will be'Mid for the evening concert when all tickets will sell for $1.50 and $2, the latter for reserved seats. ICourier News Photo) Iran Cuts Diplomatic Relations with Britain By MARC PUIIDUE . TEHRAN, Iran (AP) - Iran broke off diplomatic relations with Britain today. It was a grave development in the bitter, 18-months-long dispute over nationalization of the t'i million dollar holdings in Iran of Anglo-Iranian Oil Co. and seemed to rule out any chance no w for a settlement, t . . Premier Mohammed Mossadegh, » ; the frail but stubborn advocate of nntinnnli-jfilirn. ' ™°n"'j".. 11. _ 'X'-i' nationalization, 'made 'the "'announcement in a nationwide broadcast. He had Intended the message for the Majlis — lower house of Parliament - but it did not convene, because it lacked a quorum. By breaking- off relations he made good a threat voiced several weeks ago. It was also his reply to n British foreign office statement yesterday which lashed out personally at Mossadegh, saying he had overstepped the limits of international courtesy in his attacks upon Britain. Little Surprise Mossadegh fired back today with a charge that the British "by a continuation of useless correspondence" intend to merely waste time and "prevent us from taking another economic palh which would bring salvation and freedom to the Iranian people." Last January, Iran, closed Britain's nine consulates in the country. (Mossadegh's action today evoked liltle surprise at the Brillsh foreign office. There was no official comment but informants said the statement yesterday and the rejection of Mossadegh's lalest offer in the Anglo-Iranian negotiations had virtually dared him to make the diplomatic-break. (In Washington U. S. officials said Mossadegh's decision "knocked sky high" efforts to find a solution to the oil dispute. They described the decision as "most unfortunate.") 7 a m be- for this Joiner to Sell Bonds Monday JOINER—A S20.000 bond issue is scheduled to be sold by the City of Joiner at 10 a.m. Monday to finance extension of the water system here. Floating of the bond Issue and extension of the water system were approved by the voters at a special election. ' Work on installation of a filler system for the city's water supply began yesterday with cleaning and repainting of the filter tanks. 38 Mehleave For Drafl Tests 30 More Scheduled To Report Oct. 21 For Examinations. Thirty-eight men left for pre- Induclion physical examinations In Little Rock today, according to Miss Rosa Saliba, county draft board clerk. The call today was for 40 men Twenty-six reported with seven being transferred to other, boards and nine failing to report. Four reported who failed to do so previously and eight were transferred from other boards. The next call will be Oct. 21 when 30 men are slated to report for examination. Those leaving today were Wlllard Hoy NowcII, Leon Prltchard anil Bill Burleson, all of Blythevllle- Edward Jennings Adams, uicophas Melvin Poslcr and Elpido Lopez all of Joiner; William Rilcy Willis and Oran Leon Murphrce, both of Manila; Alvin L. Cross and Argie Grn- den Armstrong, both of Dell; Jessie Leniul Thorp and David Eugene Jones, bot'h of Osceola; Leroy Burkett and James Vcrnon, Jr., both of Dyess; Marion Francis Rickson of Cooler, Mo.; Charles Edward Beckman of Etowah; Mack Edward Smilh and Arthuro Turner, both <if Luxora; Marshall Ed Bing of Memphis: Lester Earl Orman of Lcpan- io; Albert I.averne Watts of Lcach- ville; Juan Vola of Bassett and Roman Garcia, Jr., of Holland, Mo. Negroes leaving included James Curtis Collins. Arthur Lee demons. T. J. Bloat. Henry p. Hnrvey and Hence Marshall, all of Blythevllle; John Edward Hopkins :md Hughte Windmon, both ol Wilson: Jimmte Lee Davis, Dan Jackson and John L. Log.in. nl! of Osceola; James Cathey of Dell: Minnie D Ne*son See niiAFT on Page ~, Special Committee Is Set Up To Study State Tax Revision LITTLE ROCK liPi — Five separate Investigations aimed at ironing Haws out of Arkansas' tax structure are going to be consolidated under one committee. The Joint Tax Revision Commil- i.fe has been organized to handle lhe study at the suggestion of Democratic Gubernatorial Nominee Francis Cherry. A revamping of the revenue structure was one of the principal planks In Cherry's platform In last summer's primaries. Charles Wilktne, a Magnolia oil executive, has he en chosen by Cher- J» t» U executive director *C tb* Committee, and Dr. Ed Reed of the University of Arkansas will serve, as research secretary. Wilkins said last night that he expected lo choose a site for the Committee's headquarters by the end of this week. Represented on the Committee arc the Citizens Steering Committee, formed by businessmen in 17 counties to look into property tax problems; the Economic Council- State Chamber of Commerce; the Arkansas Legislative Council; the Arkai.oits Education Association, and the Arkansas Public Expenditure Council. TWENTY" PAGES UMW Chief Orders Strike If Demands Not Met by Nov. 18 PITTSBURGH iff, - Reports of growing restlessness came from the nation's coal fields today in the wake of a strike threat tossed at the industry by John L. Lewis president of the United Mine Workers. Several thousand miners are off lhe job to bnck up demands for a pay hike being held up pending approval by the Wage Stabilization Board. While there Is no indicalton thai the walkouts will spread quickly bolh coal operators nnd the miners are keeping a close walch on Washington for developments. The miners' anxiety over whether lhe WSB will approve the pay hike negotiated for them by Lewis was heightened yeslerday when the mine chieftain told his members to refuse to work after Nov. 18 unless mine operators have made Iheir increased royalty payments to the UMW welfare fund by that date. The contract, now up'bcforc i'" WSB, called for an increase in lhe royalty payments of from 30 to 40 cen!s a ton in the soft coalfields The contract also provides a wa-e boost of SI.SO a day. Lewis Names Deadline In winding up the UMW Convention at Cincinnati, Lewis told dele- gales the contract specifies that each operator certify by Nov. 18, and the 18th of each monlh thereafter, that he has paid the royalty covering production for the previous • monlh. Lewis added: "I don't want any union to go to work on the 10th unless It Js found lhat the welfare Is paid. There are no its, and buts about !t.,The morning of the 18th is the deadline." Shortly after Lewis spoke five Southern Wesl Virginia mines employing some 2,100 men were closed by a .walkout. Closest source lo lhe UMW said the m-n -.;>.. a r- ently stayed home awaiting 'fie WSB's approval of the $1 90 pay boost. Approximately 3.155 Kentucky miners were reported on strike" Another 1,200 were off the job at (our mines of Republic Steel Corp. in Western Pennsylvania There were smaller grour**; Illinois and Ohio. "•• ' ,T From Washington c«rne re the. WSB is expected to reach vote by the end of this week. SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Eisenhower Stumps East; Stevenson Tours California Governor Launches New Attack on GOP By JACK BULL WITH STEVENSON IN CALIFORNIA (AP) — Gov. Adlni E. Stevenson's campaign showed signs of catching fire today as he lashed out with fresh vigor against D wight D. Eisenhower's "crii- sade." Flushed with lhe cnlhusiasm of his biggest and noisiest campaign n ? c1c |'" B r in San F'oncisco last night—the Democratic presidential nominee accused Elsenhower of attempting to ride two political horses in California. it ,., " at • wllnt Elsenhower calls his "crusade," Stevenson suid us Republican opponent had felt necessary to take different positions in different states. The Illinois governor declared In a speech prepared for delivery from the Capitol sleps in Sacramento- Here in California he has tried the delicate job of being both a Warren Republican and a Nixon Republican." Stevenson repeated a virtual endorsement of Republican Gov Fnrl Warren—an endorsement thai won applause from a Democratic audience which bulged San Francisco's Cow Palace. The siame audience, lhe most responsive he has had in his travek booed lustily when he mentioncu Son ' Truman Urges-Keep Country in Groove' B.v ERNEST B. VACCARO ENROUTE WITH TRUMAN THROUGH CONNECTICUT (A°P> — President Truman told New England voters today that In the November election they should either "keep this country In the right groove or you may send it into the most disastrous war in history of the world." That was at North Haven during a whirlwind automobile tour of ur.necUeut. Tiie President opened a two-day tour of New England at New Haven. leaving campaign train auto- the name of Elsenhower's" presidential running male. • """my mrtiu, jjc Richard M. Nixon of California - v ...- Stevenson said last night that ploying some 2,100 men were i Nix °n had proposed an invcstlea closed by a .walkout. Closest source tlun of lhe "extravagant eharees" in Ihc* Tlvinr ~..:,| n._ __ [r*:n^ n i-... «___ -^ •-••"tbw Knoxville Jllnes Idle KNOXVILLE, Term. (IP) — The Southern Appalachian Coal Operators Association reported 'today virtually all its mines are idle as a result of united Mine Workers' walkouts. Harry S. Honian. executive secretary of the association, estimated the association's approximately 40 mines in East Tennessee and Southeastern Kentucky employ 6000 miners. E.W. Metcalf Dies at Dell Rites for Merchant To Be Held Tomorrow Services for Edward Wiley MeU calf of Dell, who died suddenly yesterday, will be conducted at 2:30 p.m. tomorrow at Dell Baptist Church by the Rev. M. R Griffin pastor. Hc will be asislcd by the Rev V 11. Hall, pastor of Dell iMelhodis't Church. Mr. Metcalf was a member of Dell Baptist Church. The GO-ycar-old Dell merchant, who has lived there for about 31 years, became ill while at work and died shortly afterward at Fox- Clinic in Manila. Buiial is to be in Memorial Park Cemetery. Survivors include his wife, Mrs Arkie Metcalf: three sons. Charles Ed and Cecil Metcalf, both of Dell and Clarence James Mctcalf of Camp Chaffee, Ark.; one step-son the Rev. Curtis H. Downs of Cherry Valley, Ark.: a brother John Metcalf of Blythevllle; and four grandchildren. Active pallbearers will be Dallas Broivnlee, Ted Wahl, Buddy Arm- slrong. Junior Smith, U. s Blankenship and E. H. Pruitt. Honorary pallbearers will be W H. Parrish, T. R. Garrctt, Cobe Bowers. E. A. Stacy. E. M. Woodard E W. Noland, L. M. Moody Taylor Frecmnn. John Stevens. Sr., M F Brownleo, Sr., Earl Magers. D. W. Cranford and Robert Hardin. Holt Funeral Home Is in charge. 50 io Be City's Draft Quota In November made against Gen. George c. Mar- shull, Eisenhower's good friend adding: . ' "As for Nixon, we would lake his' enthusiasm for Investigation and disclosure more seriously if he more complete job on Hiis Niton's CHtrrn * Stevenson said In an address an University of prepared for a fornin audience at Berkeley "that intellectual freedom faces a threat from those who "crusade nga'inst communism in the hope Ihercby to smolher all ideas and silence all dissent." Nixon has conlended he brought Alger Hiss to Justice and has criticized Stevenson for giving Hiss a character reference. "My opponent in Ihls campaign has made his peace _• on their erins—with men who fear the future and hale the present." the Democratic nominee d e c I s r e d "What he still calls his crusade I:r,g been joined by men who sland only for a past that is dead and cannot be disinterred." It was a wildly cheering reception that lhe csllmated crowd of 23,000 gave Stevenson. Stevenson heaped ridicule on what he said was the "team of Isolationists and cut-throat reactionaries" he contended Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio was quarterbacking there to go to Hartford by mobile. Stevenson, Truman snid, Is "not just throwing out baited hooks trying lo get voles." "What he says ho means for the entire 48 states. "He hasn't nude one kind •>( policy speech up here in Connecticut and another kind of policy speech in Virginia or North Carolina or some other southern state " 20,000 at Jleridcn A turnout nt Murlden, third automobile stop, was estimated by Po- lice Chief Mike Carroll at 20,OfW persons. Veteran Connecticut reporters said the crowds were comparable to those who turned out during the Wilkie-Roosevelt campaign. At WnlHngford, Policeman Ed- wnrd J. Loiighlln estimated the crowd at 5,000 persons, although somo other police offisers said It ran 8,000 or more. Truman declared at Walllngford: "Frankly, I'm afraid of a professional soldier who lets Senator Taft run all over him and then embraces all the worst elements in the reactionary and Isolationist wing of the Republican Party." "I think you people up here In New England ought to think that See TRUMAN on Page 5 lins scheduled a gruelinc campaign for the days remaining hffnr/i tlirt ni n »t:_ .. a -with Acheson Ready to Tell Foreign Affairs Stand By OSGOOD CARUTHERS ' ,<ITED NATIONS, N, Y. (AP) - Secretary of State Dean /.cheson prepared loday to spell out to the United Nations lhe U. S. stand on tense world affairs _ but with his remarks on Korea reportedly watered .down to generalities. The U. N. General Assembly ben gins • its opening policy debate today nnd Acheson Is expected to sppak either this afternoon or tomorrow, depending on lhe length ol' time required by. eight olher delegates io be heard before him. Informed sources said the secrc- taryls remarks on lhe Korean crisis would be of t broad, general nalure lalhei Iban the tough dc- paud, for Re" expected hint to nuke. Strong pressure from American Allies was sntd to have induced Acheson to, moderate his plans for opening the Korean debate mid to hold off on specific demands until Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Y. Vishlnsky is heard. The Russians Indicated yesterday that they were eager to get the Korean debate going before tbe American presidential elections— and before the British'nnd French foreign ministers arrive. Soviet Delegate Andrei Y. Gromyko demanded lhat Hie Korean question — j «,,i>,«, i^uui me growtn of switch clubs, I have a hunch that n lot of people. Republicans and independents, have decided that it is indeed time for a change In Itt*. T-i ., .. . . ° Democratic ticket," he —lo the said,. "They told us in July that the general had saved the nation from Taft," hc said. "But In September the general handed over his sword to the man from whom he had just saved the nation." "Know the Names" "The general tells us not lo worry," he said. "Government, hc says, is just a matter of teamwork. But that doesn't encourage us for we know the. names and have the numbers of the players on the general's learn. At quarterback. Sen. Tafl." Naming Nixon at left halfback, he continued: "At right half—Sen. Jcmier of Indiana. Only last week Sen. Jen- ncr boasted again that . . . what the general has been saying ... Is 'what I have been saying throughout my six years In lhe United States Senate.' There Is no more consistent Isolationist, no more profound reactionary in lhe Senate lhan Jenner of Indiana." The crowd rocked lhe rafters as hc declared: "The general's team Is not the forward-looking Republicans who fought for his nomination in Chicago. U is the Old Guaiv and the Old Guard never changes—except Blythevllle has been »,«i«icd a ; for the worsc - They don't even nuotn of SO men for November by fade =""•'">'•" the State Selective Service Board in Little Rock. Next to the combined Little Rock- North Little Rock quota O f en mcn Blythevllle'., 14 the largest ol the assignments given 23 cities .??? '. ut *?">'«' 950 men to be lop the list of subjects to be discussed by lhe 00-nation Polilical Commlltco. where Acheson himself is expected to argue for lhe U. S. Gromyko's demand was made in lhe Important Steering Committee. Committee Chairman Lester B. Pearson of Canada, president of the General Assembly, replied that each committee would decide Us own order of business. The Soviet delegate let it go at that. 16th on List Tiie Korean cjtieslion was 16th on the list of 72 items approved yes the growth terday In a fast-moving session of the Steering Committee, which has the authority only to recommend lhe subjects to be discussed. The committee usually takes two or three meetings to finish Us rec- ommenclalior.s, but with a minimum of dcbale—and most of that sparked by fiery objections from Gromyko—lhe group finished its work yesterday. Czechoslovakia introduced Divorce Perjury Trials Scheduled Three Memphians ~ack«ted for Circuit oi|i*«Term Ocfc,27 Subject for trial during the Oct. 27 criminal term of Circuit Court will bo three Momphlans charged wiih first degree perjury In connection with an Arkansas divorce. Their trials will represent another step In 12th .District Chancellor W. Leon Smith's review of divorces granted In Crittenden County On July 25, Chnncelor Smith voided two divorces In Crlltend-n County, set aside three others H nd held up five more. Shortly thereafter, District Prosecutor H. o. Parllow filed informa- the trio, Carroll D. wife. Mis. Ada Bet- 32, and Mrs. C. L. tion against Ruth, 23, his terson Ruth, Todd, 23. The state contends that Mr. Ruth falsely testified during hearing for divorce from his first wife, Mrs Jamie Ruth, that he had been a resident of Blythcvllhj. ^The divorce was granted March Mrs. Ada Rulh Is charged with perjuring herself when she substantiated Mr. Ruth's testimony and further stated that she had beer, n lifelong resident of Blytheville. Specific charges ag;,inst Mrs Todd. sister of Mrs. Ruth, have not been revealed. Arkansas law provides that divorce applicants must have established a residence In Arkansas for three months and must intend to make the state their permanent home. Also subject for trial during the . "•••i-.i.n n oui- «**™ suujuut. iur iriai ourlnjz the prise proposal lhat the U. N. dls- two-week session, which will (ind „„*,. _,.._... Circuit Judge Zal B. Harrison on cuss condemning the United Stales Mutual Security Act. the Czechs charged lhat it aimed at interfering aggressively in the Internal affairs of the Soviet Union nnd olhcr Communist counlries by financing "subversion, sabotage, espionage and terrorism" inside their territory. The Assembly last year refused Sec AC'HKSON READY on Vase 6 . will be Nfrs. Mildred the bench, Sheppard. Mrs. Sheppard is being charged with first degree murder in connection with the fatal shooting of her husband, Roy Sheppard, Bly- thevillc laxtcab owner. Mr. Sheppard 'died on Oct. 11 after he had been shot in the stomach at a North Sixth street cafe Oct. 2. Ike Swings His Campaign To Seaboard Ry DON WIHTE11EAB NKW YORK (AP) D. Eisenhower pointed his hard-driving campaign toward the Eastern Seaboard today with scarcely a pause in the rush that has carried him lo the Pacific Coast and back. He Jtew Into New York last ni»ht ii"in a journey thai slarled Sept 30 and carried him through ->z states in 16 days by Irain, plane nnd automobile. He c-ninpu. h ,, ivi iim ujiys )•( before the election Nov. ,—w,ui only Saturdays and Sundays off In the whistle stopping. He appeared to be standing the grind with surprising bounce. With a good night's rest behind him. he will leave at noon today by automobile for Hackensack and Patterson, N. H. He will spenk tonight at the Alfred E. Smllh Memo- i ml Foundation dinner at the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel here. Tomorrow lie wiil set out on a 10-day concentrated sweep by train and plane into the New England s ates, New York; and Pennsylvania. He is expected to concentrate his lime and energy In the remaining days before election in the vote- heavy stales of the Bast and Midwest. t, <A •f, r , Aay ' hc mi!dc his final bold bid for support In the Solid South by attempting lo slir polltt- cnl rebellion In Texas, Louisiana and Tennessee. . In Pi. Worth, Dallas-, Shreveport Memphis and Knoxville, largo and noisy crowds turned out to welcome him and heighten GOP hopes lhat Dixie isn't as solid as it has been in the past. "Telling Plain lies- He said the opposition's "bl<- guns and little guns" were telling plain lies" in saying his election would threaten, another depression threaten tha social gains that have been made, and bring an end to public .power development. •<- •-• In Ms li%o stops In Tennessee, ha took pains.to declare his election would not "impair the effective working out- of the Tennessee V«J- ley Authority program. In Oregon last week, the general spoke out in opposition to federal authorities as the means of developing • river basin resources He proposed instead a co-operative program in which local, state and federal officials «- 0 nid work out the problems tog >r. Speaking In M. iphls, however ho praised the TVA as a "great experiment." He-said: "TVA has served rural areas well ami bos created many new industries in this section. It Itas helped conserve natural resources control floods, and promote nallon- al defense. Certainly there would be no disposition on my part to impair the effective working out of TVA. It Is a great experiment In resource development and flood control (or this particular area " But he said TVA should not be regarded as lhe "rigid pattern for such development In other regions." And he added that he favored an arrangement which would make slate and federal agencies "true partners" in resources development, "Our soal." he said, "should bo lo work oul river basin development tiie way the people in the region want it done." A short timo Inter in Knoxville. the general angrily took notice of a pnge Advertisement which had appeared in Knoxville and Memphis newspapers. It was a reproduction of an editorial paqe of the Nashville Tcnncssean. Denounces i\d This page carried a cartoon showing a hoggish figure labeled "Private Power Monouplv" wilh See EISEXHOWF.K on Figc 6 called In November to fill the e stntes. actual Induction W TU for Tvo Forfeit Bonds For Labor Enticing Antonio Martlnci anfl Rlcirdo Ortez forfeited bonds of $73.25 In Municipal Court this morning en •( to Holds Big Edge in Races For Alaska's Legislative Seats JVXEAV, Alaska r/pj - Alaskans toward a Republican Legislature. Late returns from the Anchorage area last night boosted Delegate E. L Bartlett's lead to nearly 2,400 votes—apparently decisive but whittled down sharply from his 2-1 victory margin of 1950. 26 out of 33 Seals In the polilk-al "weathcrvane" Icsisladre raws, the Republicans, who campaigned on ttu party's national "It's time for a change" slogan, had an edge for 26 oat of 33 scats in the Legislature. Republicans were leading by vary- er house. In -the present Lcgisla- j lure .the Democrats have held a H |to 10 edge. , I en out of nine territorial Senate scaU. The Incumbents were six Democrats and three Republican?. Viewed A* Barometer The election, especially the legislative. Is viewed as a barometer lo Indicate what the national election trend may be because ol rh» parallel between trends In Alaska elections nnd the snbseqiient na- llonal voting for many years. The delegate to Congress vote from 115 of the territory's 249 precincts was: Bartlett. the Democratic incumbent, 10.020; Robert C. Reeve, a well xno-.vn airline operator and the Re<- I publican nomine*, 7,Wt, Inside Today's Courier News play bis N> Sports - . . I'aps team tonight Page 12 . . '. . . . Society . . . r.ige 4 . . . . . . Hell Bomb . . . I'agc 1'2 . . , . . . Markcls . . . V.-ige 6 ... . . . Many reasons ivhv vou should hear Marine Band editorials . . . Tage S . . . LITTL£ LIZ- »•» One sure way to get behind tha eight boll is lo pick up the wrong

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