The Courier-Gazette from McKinney, Texas on August 1, 1952 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier-Gazette from McKinney, Texas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
McKinney, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, August 1, 1952
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Read The Ads For Super Bargain Day Specials Here August 2 THE GREEK LIGHTS ARE OK IK M’KIKKEY and COLLIK lOUKTY Mt dinner Courter-#a?ttte YOUR HOME TOWK NEWSPAPER for over .*50 YEARS n THE BEST INVESTMENT FOR YOUR ADVERTISING DOLLAR:' ESTABLISHED MARCH 4, 1897 NKW.S PICTURES HY NEA TELEPHOTO M'KINNEY, TEXAS, FRIDAY AUG. 1, 1952. EIGHT PAGES INTBBNATTONAL NEWS SERVICE KTXLX LKASKO WIRE FIFTY-FIFTH YEAR Second Night *0f Horse Show Opens At 1:15 The second, and final, performance of the Junior Chamber of Commerce and Collin County Saddle Ass’n. sponsored Horse show ""plus an interesting musical program by the Circle S Ranch boys will fea ture tonight’s program at the Old Settlers and Ex-Confederates Picnic and Reunion, ending a full week of outstandig attractions for the annual event. The horse show opened Thursday night with a large and enthusiastic audience on hand to greet the 40 entries from over R the Southwest. The final show goes on tonight at 8:15. Directed by Uncle Claud Godw in, the Ranch Boys, one of the top organizations of its kind in this section, will present the program at the pavilion bewteen 8 and 9 o’clock. Rill Hames midway shows have attracted immense crowds all week and will continue through % Saturday night. U.S. Jet Pilots Down Communists In 92-Plane Battle Over Korea PARTY HARMONY —Walter Rogers, left rear, former chairman of the Taft-for-president forces, and Alvin Lane, right rear, listen attentively while vice-presidential nominee Richard Nixon tells reporters during a short stop-over between planes in Dallas he is confident the GOP will carry Texas in November. The California Senator is enroute to Columbus, Ohio, where he will deliver a major address. (NEA Telephoto) Pickets Patrol Entrance To Steel Works Union Orders "Sildowners” Back To Work Chicago, Aug. 1 (INS).—Pickets patrolled an entrance to U. S. Steel Corporation’s South Chicago works today to back 25 workers who walked out, charging the company is consolidating jobs to eli- miniate employes. The men, members of the CIO United Steelworkers’ Ixual 65, are employed in the firm’s cold ♦ saw section of the wide flange structural beam mill. Company officials said they did not understand the walkout, branding it a wildcat action. A1 Towers, grievance committee chairman for the Union Local, asserted that since the baek-to-work movement on settlement of the 55- day nationwide steel strike, three jobs had been eliminated. He said he believes two men may bo ask * ed to do the work previously handled by three. He added “So far no one has been fired, but we’re sure of what’s coming. The walkout was a spontaneous one but we have filed a grievance." The walkout occurred late yes terday. Some employes reporting for work on lhe midnight-to41 a.m. .shift refused to cross the picket £ line at the 81st Street gate. However, company spokesmen said enough men entered the plant to keep operations going. Naguib Troops Are Withdrawn ’ From Streets Cairo, Aug 1 (INS). Egyptian Military Coup Leader Gen. Mohammed Naguib withdrew some of his troops from the streets of Cairo and Alexandria today and handed over part of the security job to police under Independent % Premier Aly Maher. Egypt’s dominant wafdist par­ ly, in the first major Manifesto since the military coup which deposed King Farouk on Saturday, again voiced a demand for withdrawal of Kritish groups from Egypt and called for rejection of the proposed Western sponsored Middle East defense plans. Steel helmeted police armed with rifles replaced Naguibs troops and tanks in the transfer of security responsibilities. But small units of troops still guarded vital communication centers in the two major Egyptian cities. WEATHER REPORT . . FOR . . t M’KINNEY AND VICINITY By CAPT. HOY F, HALL Highest last 24 hours 99 lamest last 24 hours ...................73 Temperature at noon today 95 Barometer at noon today 29.55, steady. Tonight and Tomorrow: Cloudy Cloudy and llot. Fishing, Poor. Chicago, Aug. 1 (INS). — Union officials ordered some 400 routed sitdown strikers to return to their jobs today at the International Har- ester Company Twine plant where police arrested 141 workers. The announcement was made by Robert Ray, president of local 141, Farm Equipment Workers 141 workers were arrested yesterday, thus ending a two-day sitdown strike at the mill. Two hundred policemen, armed with clubs, entered the plant and ordered the strikers “to leave the plant in two minutes or be arrcs*- ed." Those who defied the order were hauled away in 20 patrol wagons. The union staged the sitdown strike in protest against the company's plan to move the plant to New Orleans, Union officials charged the company is moving to seek “cheap labor" in the south, Ray said the union will resist any effort to remove the machinery from the plant. He said the removal of the plant to the south would throw 85 men and women out of 1 cial Iran Premier Under Pressure From Reds By ROWLAND GOULD llr.t'rnalum*! Service Staff Correspondent) Seoul, Aug. 1. — American jet pilots, outnumbered two to one, shot down three Communist jet fighters and damaged two others today in a swirling 92-plane battle high over northwest Korea. The first air combat in nine days pitted 32 F-86 sabrejets against more than 60 Russian- type MIG-15s which tried vainly to break up renewed Allied fighter-bomber attacks on Red targets. Sabre losses or damage, if any, were not announced. A Fifth Air Force summary said 32 Red fighters were downed or damaged during July as against the loss of 19 * planes including two sa- work, Tehran. Aug. 1 (1NS>. — Premier Mohammed Mossadegh, who yesterday won initial approval from the Iranian Parliament for rule by decree, was reported today to be under renewed pressure from Communists. Fears were aroused that should Mossadegh agree to numerous Red demands the way will be open for the Communists to seize control of the Irianian army and send Shah Mohammed Reza Pahlei into exile along with Egypt’s former King Farouk. The newspaper Bakhtar Em- brooz reported that the Shah already has agreed that all meetings between the Monarch and foreign diplomats, as well as Iranian Parliamentary and political leaders, first he approved by the premier. (Mossadegh, meanwhile, was said in a report from Lc Hare. France, to hae booked passage to New York aboard the superlined United States departing from Le Havre Sept. 12. The French press agency said the trip was believed to be for the purpose of engaging in finan- negotiations with Washington.) you Mr. and Mrs. Bill Campbell, o£ Dallas, are the proud parents of a baby boy. James Russell, who was born at the City-County Hospital Wednesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Ford, of this city, and Mrs. Lucy Campbell, of Dallas, are the grandparents. F. Dudley Perkins, of this city, is receiving best wishes today on the occasion of his birthday. Rev. and Mrs. Joe P. Murphy, erf this city, left this week for a brief vacation. They plan to spend sev era I days with relatives and friend* in Fort Worth. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Schubert and sons, Jay and Tom Waide Crum ot this city, arc vacationing in Cheyenne. Cimmarron. Chicago and Milwaukee. They plan to be gone about two weeks. Opening Night Horse Show Winners Named Results of judging the opening night of the Junior Chamber of Commerce and Collm County Saddle Ass'n horse show, staged Thursday evening at the rodeo arena on the old Settlers Picnic Grounds, are listed below. Harry Lewis of Dallas was judge; Tobin Williams of Denison announced the various events, and Ralph Russell presided as ringmaster. The second, and final, performance of the show opens tonight at 8:15. Class No. 1. Shetland Ponies— Sponsored by the McKinney Drug Company, ribbons presented by Mrs. Jim Landers: 1st Prize, Nancy, owned and rid den by Judy George. 2nd Prize. Trixie, owned and ridden by Gerald Heifner. 3rd Prize, Blackie, owned and ridden by Sharron Parrish. Class No, 2, Ladies Fine Harness — Sponsored by Julia’s Millinery and Paris Grocer Co.; ribbons pro sen led by Mrs. Forrest Walters, 1st Prize, Oak Hill Queen, owned by the Oak Hill Farms, Ardmore, Oklahoma driven by Miss Barbara Winkler. 2nd Prize, ' Kentucky Derby, owned by the Boedcker Farms, Dallas and driven by Miss Harriett, Boedcker. Class No. 3, Walking Horses, Stallion or Gelding Sponsored by Elliott Building Material Company; ribbons presented by Mrs, Bob Hammond: 1st Prize, Hot Chocolate, owned by C. E, Evans, ridden by J. 11. Thompson. 2nd Prize, Play Boy, owned by J. C. Stancell, Lubbock, ridden by (Turn to Page Eight Please) Happy birthday wishes are extended to Mrs. George Howard, of this city, who is celebrating the occasion today. Miss Joan Davis, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Davis, of this city, is spending several days visiting her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Davis, of Telephone. Allied bres. The big jet dogfight blazed up in clearing skies a few hours after bayonet-wielding Allied soldiers on the West Korean front recaptured the strategic “Old Baldy’’ ridge after seven hours of combat, some of it hand to hand. Making their first patrol sweeps over “MIG Alley" since rains and overcast grounded them on July 24, the sabres were screening the Allied fighter- bomber raids when the sleek Red jets dashed into view. The American pilots pounced upon the 600-mile-per-hour, swept- wing MIGs and the screaming, twisting battle was on. Credit with the three MIG “kills" were First Lt. Gene F. Rogge of (Route 3) Auburn, Neb.; First Lt. Alfred Miller of (Route 1) Wichita Falls, Tex., and Capt. J. Dennehy of Sun Valley, Calif. This was the first '‘kill" for each of the three American pilots. The two damaged MIGs were chalked up to the credit of Capt. Leonard W. Liiley of Manchester, N. H., and Capt. William J. Ryan Jr., of Keesville, N. Y. The battle marked the first daylight air encounter since July 23 when one MIG was damaged ; in a dogfight. On the ground, the end of a six-day rainstorm ushered inn a resumption of sharp fighting in the western sector of the much-embattled “Old Baldy’’ peak west- northwest of Chorwon. Allied infantrymen, supported by artillery and later by waves of Jaw-sweeping planes, stormed and recaptured the crest of the height early Friday. However, International News Photos Cameraman Dave Cicero reported from a forward observation post at noon that the Chinese Reds in that sector appeared to be massing for anoth er counterattack on the ridge. Although small in numbers of men involved, the Friday morning “Old Baldy" battle had virtually all the elements of fierce fighting. The Allied infantry launched a double-pronged attack up the hill’s southeast slope shortly before mid night. Climbing through screens of Red artillery and mortar tire, the foot soldeirs reached the crest at 4:45 a.in. Light Quake Shocks Felt In California Los Angeles, Aug. 1 (INS).— The task of repairing and rebuilding damage from earthquake# which have jarred Southern California since the killer quake of July 21 moved forward today despite discernable aftershocks this morning. Light shocks at 2:08 a. m. and at 6:15 a. m, were felt in the hard hit Tehachapi-Bakersfield- Arvin area and in Los Angeles and were recorded on seismographs at California Institute of Technology. No damage was reported. Three heavier aftershocks jolted the region yesterday. m ÊÊÊÊ L -- ■■ ' % ' * Don Davis Warns Against Shooting At Mail Boxes Postmaster Dor. O. Davis states that lie has received several complaints in the past few weeks from rural route patrons whose mail boxes have been “shot up,” These rural route boxes have evidently been used for target practice. The McKinney Postmaster states that although rural boxes belong to the family placing them by the roadside, tampering with or damaging them in a Federal offense, punishable by law. It is his belief that the persons who have shot into mail boxes do not realize the expense involved, nor do they understand the seriousness of the offense. He urges the coopertion of every vine in this matter, before the of fenders find themselves in serious trouble. -LEAVE FOR HOME Mrs. George Roper and little daughter, Lillian Melissa, who has been ill at the home of her grand mother, Mrs. J. H. Snapp, for the past few days, left by plane Thurs day for their home in Washington, D, C. They have been visiting rela tives and friends here for the past three weeks. If You Miss Your Paper... CALL 64 OR 65 Weekdays Before 6:30 Saturdays Before 4:00 Your Paper Will Be Delivered To You By Special Messenger Mr. and Mrs, W. T. (Bill) Duncan and children, were recent visitors in Galveston, and College Station where they visited on the A&M campus. Mrs. Joe Enloe, and son S Sgt. Bill Enloe, and Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Coleman, of this city, were recent visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Bill Long, in San Antonio; and Mr. and Mrs, Weldon Baker, in Fort Worth. Misses Carrie Jean Davis and Nell Burks, of this city, and Janice Bean, of Sherman, are vacationing in Eureka Springs and Rogers, Arkansas for about ten days. Congratulations are extended to Benny Whisenant, son of Mr, and Mrs. Johnny Whisenant, of this city, who is celebrating the occasion of a birthday today. County Meetings Are Scheduled By Demos, Republicans County conventions arc scheduled for Saturday by both Democrat and Republican parties, the Dems meeting at 10 a. m. in the district court room and the GOP’s at 2:30 in the afternoon at the W. O. W. Hall on South Tennessee St. Both will name delegates to state conventions. Republicans h o 1 d their state meeting August 2t3 in San Antonio and Democrats meet September 9 in Amarillo Affiliates ot both parties are j urged to attend their respective conventions Saturday. Dies Blames Control On Fifth Column Jasper, Tex., Aug. 1 (INS). — Martin Dies, the first man to head the House un-American Activities Committee, today blames Commu nist control over much of the earth on the Red “fifth column rather than on military' conquest. Dies, w hose victory in the Texas Democratic primary earlier this week virtually assures his return to Congress after an absence of several times, told International News Service: "I propose to resume where I left off and finish the job of House-cleaning I started in 1935. I am better prepared than 15 years ago. better informed, more mature." An additional reason for carrying on the fight. Dies says, is that "some of our finest youths are shedding their blood to stop it. We stand committed to resist Lhe aggression of Communism." Dies says the Community party is not a real political party but a Foreign branch of the Kremlin and, as such, has no more right to exist in the U. S. than Murder, Incorporated. As for individual Communists, the ex lawmaker says they should be catalogued and their whereabouts and activities be subjec t to continous scrutiny. But Dies does not believe that war will come as long as Soviet Premier Joseph Stalin is alive. He added, however, than Stalin does not have long to live and Georgi Malenkov, who he believes to be STANDARD BEARER —Democratic standard bearer. Gov. Adlai Stevenson of Illinois, cups an ear to better hear a question put to him by newsmen at a press conference on the lawn of the executive mansion in Springfield. (NEA Telephoto Super Bargain Day Announced Here Saturday Saturday is Super Bargain Day in McKinney again and local merchants will offer bargains galore for thrifty shormers. Instituted early last fall, the first Saturday in each month is set aside for the offering of extra special bargains. Many merchants use the columns of the Daily Courier-Gazette and Weekly Democrat-Gazette to tell their friends about special offers for Saturday only. Looked forward to by people Tom all over the county, the day attracts the largest crowds of the month. Acheson Leaves On Trip To Honolulu Washington. Aug. 1 (INS). — Secretary of State Acheson left Washington today on the first leg of his trip to Honolulu, where he will lay the groundwork for the Defense of the South Pacific. Acheson was accompanied by his wife and a staff of 20 advisors when his Military Air Transport Services plane took off at 8:56 a.m. CDT. Secretary of I>efense Lovett, John J. McCloy, former High Commissioner for Germany, and other top officials were at the air terminal to see the party off. The plane is due to arrive at the San Francisco Municipal Airport at 5:15 p.m. PDT. The party- wili leave San Francisco at 9 a.m. Saturday and is due to arrive in Hawaii about 4 p.m. that afternoon. Funeral For Lake Victim Set Stalins heir, may against the West. well strike “RUSSIA’S ATOMIC FIST” Klaus Fuchs or Bruno Ponte corvo. Which was the top atomic traitor? As each month passes, months that bring Soviet mastery of the Hydrogen bomb closer, Western authorities are beginning to realize the damage wrought by Ponteeorvo, handsome Italian-born scientist who fled to Russia almost two years ago from his truster post at Britain’s Atomic Research Center, In this article, last of a series, INS Correspondment Marvin Stone relates for the first time the part Ponteeorvo is playing in the Russian threat to America.) By MARVIN STONE UnWrnnttoniil New« Hervie* Staff CoiTevpondrnt 1 (Copyright, 1952, by International News Service) London, Aug. 1. When hand some, shrewd British Scientist Bruno Ponteeorvo fled to Russia with a packet of top secrets in the summer of 1950. England’s e curity chiefs seemed almost to take the blow in stride It was like a bad dream, sure enough but spies Klaus Fuchs and Allan Uunn May had been nightmares. Only now, almost two years later, is the shocking damage caused by Pontecorvo’s flight Incoming known. Some former colleagues of the 42-year-old "bright boy" of the British Atomic Energy Research establishment at Harwell believe he is a key man in the frantic Hus sian race to perfect the lethal Hydrogen bomb. When Pontecorvo’s desertion to Russia became known the name of the Italian-born professor like Fuchs he became a British citizen in wartime—was bracketed as “possibly . . - the second deadliest betrayer." It may be when history records (Turn to Page Vive Please) J. Ollie Smith Retires As Editor Of F'Ville Times The following appeared in the Farmersville Times; "i wish to announce that commencing August 1, 1952. Mrs. Belle Hayes, will become editor of the Farmersville Times. Mr, J. Ollie Smith who has been editor and manager of The Farmersville Times is having to retire from the Farmersville Times, due to health condition. My son. Tom W. Perkins, Jr., who is assistant manager of The Daily Courier-Gazette and The Weekly Democrat Gazette will be associated in the operation of the Farmersville Times, as business manager. "I am deeply grateful for the many favors extended to Mr. Smith as editor of The Farmersville Times and 1 assure the people of this fine community that we will continue to publish a good newspaper and one that will at all times be for the betterment of the community. "Signed: MRS. TOM PERKINS, Sit. "Owner and Publisher, "The Farmersville Times T armersviUe, Texas," Denton, Tex., Aug. 1 (INS).— Funeral services pended today for Andrew Garland. 30, a disabled World War II veteran of Denton, who drowned yesterdav in Lake Dallas. Garland, married and the father of five small chlidren, drowned when he apparently became exhausted while swimming with three young men companions near the Hundley boat camp. News Columnist Gets Assist From M'Kinney Readers • IN HIS BIG I) column in the Dallas News today Paul Cruntr makes mention of the fact that two McKinney officers recently took a couple of prisoners to Huntsville to start doing time and adds that the only thing unusual about the story is the fact that the name of one of the deputies is Red Hand, He winds up his comment with the remark that “You can kick that around for yourself and make up your own gag." Always trying to be helpful, some frieuds of "Red’s” pointed out that the Hands origin ally came from the Foote community, six miles west of town. So now you gagsters can have at it—Hand lived at Foote. Emergency Aid Planned For South Farmers Washington, Aug. 1 (INS). — The government today planned emergency action to aid farmers in the South and in New England as severe drought damage was reported in many parts of the U. S. Assistant Secretarv of Agriculture Knox T. Hutchinson leads a group of Federal officials who will meet with farm leaders of nine southern states this afternoon in Nashville. Tenn.. center of one of the hardest hit areas. Damage estimates vary. Losses in Georgia alone have been placed as high as 50 mLÎliotj dollars. Tennessee Agriculture Commissioner Edward Jones said his state is losing halt a million dollars a day. He called it the most serious drought in Tennessee's history. The weather bureau’s long- range forecast for August is to be issued late today. However, not much relief is expected. The 30-day forecast made two weeks ago predicted above normal temperatures and below normal rain for most of the East and South. The farmers’ home administration already has declared Tennes- >ee, Kentucky, Georgia, Alabama and Mississippi, and parts of Missouri and Arkansas, disaster areas. Drought-stricken farmers in these states now can get government credit. Central National Bank Adds New Glass Doors Beautiful new plate glass doors in aluminum frames have been installed at the entrance to the Central National Bank on the Northeast corner of the square. The doors add a finishing touch to extensive remodeling and overhauling just completed on the interior of the l>ank when refrigerated air conditioning was installed for the comfort of customers and employees. Prayer for (Copyrichte«l IMg A National Council of Church«.* Rt’ligiou« Feature) Father, we know not what th day may bring forth, but we knot thee, the Lord of all Sanctify wit] thy companionship the way w must take, and its roughness wil be smooth and its hard tasks wil shine with a heavenly brightness Help us to do faithfully the wor we have planned. Prepare us fo the unexpected. When trouble rise against us like the sea, er able us to ride the billows or d thou bid the storm be still, Amer —George C. Pidgeon, Toronti Ont., past moderator of the Unite« Church of Canada.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 20,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free