The Times-News from Twin Falls, Idaho on December 5, 1954 · 1
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The Times-News from Twin Falls, Idaho · 1

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Sunday, December 5, 1954
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Traffic Death CmreDoara mi "v' to vvTuey, 1953. 33 'valley 1954.-54 10 : iss J Y y 4 TWIN FALXS71gjr' A Regional Newspaper Serving Nine Irrigated Idaho Counties CcreffuDiyS SO. 233 Official Cit M County Kewppet TWIN FALLS, IDAHO, SUNDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1954 Member of Audit Bureeu of Circulations Awneiited Prw and United Pre PRICE 5 CENTS ministration Planners plit on Foreign Spending 1.. Man, Wife Tell of Ordeal in Mud itotf Dec. " ? to capii . . .ji.m" d.. Mont., sam fci dollars" Hi saying" JWa t comprehension and, I u the compi Eisenhower's top ecu-. were reported spilt Is country can best shore countries, especially to st communism. Reports said Harold Stassen, for eign operations administrator, favored large-scale grants in-ald programs, while Secretary of the Treasury Humphrey is strongly opposed to more Marshall plan gifts of any considerable size, . Humphrey -was represented as favoring foreign economic assistance, but.beljeyes.iti should Be forthcoming chiefly through the resources of , the : government-owned Export-Import bank, the 57-nation World bank, and the proposed 100-million dollar International Finance corporation. : The latter would get its funds from World bank members, with the United States putting up 35 million dollars. No decision has yet been made by President Eisenhower, 3ut Mans- f i .J : j At-, j . . oaiu uu administration ap pears to be laying the groundwork to continue Stassen's foreign opera- administratipn "for still Hons an. other year,", despite congressional declarations last summer and in 1953 that the agency should be abolished. Mansfield, a member of the senate foreign relations committee, also said European nations like Britain and France should share much of the aid program. In this respect he and Stassen are agreed. . Although Mansfield -said he nn- aersiooa some omciajs iavored a huge new aid program, it is understood that at the present time at least, the Humphrey line of thinking has ascendancy. te Grange Parley tarts Here Monday "guard of about 1,000 Idaho Grangers and visitors )(j to arrive here today for the four-day state con-hat opens Monday at the high school gymnasium, lition will begin at 10 a.m. Sunday and last to 8 p. if park hotel, convention headquarters. Registra-esume at 8 a.m. Monday and continue until noon, tration and information booth will be set up at the ol gymnasium following regular registration hours convention modate and visitors, stion will begin with a the board of directors I.Monday. General ges- krt at 10 a.m. , ho will address meet- If Robert Smylie, Boise, nor-elect: Lee Pritchard, lite Grange master; D. Ins, acting president of ity of Idaho; Max Yost, stive secretary, maim association; and W, L. Soise, president or ine men's association. of the opening morning II be the annual master's E. Adams, Eagle, state Iter. The majority of the hi be devoted to organ ella, committee assign-speeches of welcome. . lunch, delegates will re-2 n.m. ReDorts of of- Wrs and annual me- jices will round out the n and primary election 3d executive committee-tute Tuesday morning's pt will begin at 8:30 a. m. I senile Grange No. II will emonstration of juvenile S of fifth degree .by Twin ly Pomona Grange No. aemonstrawon oi tne by Kimberly Grange Won 1'igi 7, Column 1) a Woman inr After Til o riunrcs PPT, Dec. 4 (fl A Can- fr climbed onto a rock in at. Payette river . and P-year-old boy from the (f tn automobile . today. fa's mother apDarentlv Idaho Parley Of League to BeHeldHere State board members of the League of Women Voters made pre-liminary plans for the state con ventioh Saturday morning at the city -hall. The third annual state convention will be held May 12-14 in Twin Falls. The state board is slated to meet the morning of May 12 with convention sessions beginning at p.m. Two outstanding speakers on league topics will be scheduled. Mrs. John Homer, Idaho Falls, state president, announces two new members to the state board, Mrs. Steward Wegener, Twin Falls, finance' "irrpfm -?ni JEldcn Jacubson, idaiii. i. v Y :w. organizational chairman, a... ,i. JaOobson replaces Mrs. R. I. Summerfield, Twin Falls, who resigned to maintain the non-partisan policy of the league, which provides no leader or members of tile family be active in political parties. ( It was announced three committees, nominating, budget and legislative, will meet Jan. 14 in Boise with the state board meeting slated for the next day. Mrs. Clyde Rosendaul, Twin Falls, is .reported head of the nominating committee and Mrs. James Gunder- son, Narnpa, legislative. The budg et committee is composed of presidents of the seven leagues of Idaho. The meeting followed the state board institute Friday conducted by Irene Sweeney, Washington, D. C, national organizational secretary Demos Avow Not to Usurp Ike's Powers NEW ORLEANS, Dec. 4 (fl Adlai Stevenson pledged today Democrats will not encroach on President Eisenhower's executive powers, but he said Republicans can expect "honest criticism" if they inject politics into foreign policy. ; Speaking to about 1,000 of the party faithful at a $100-a-plate dinner, the 1952 presidential nominee cast the Democrats in the role of "loyal opposition" to the Eisenhower administration. . "I am sure that the great ma jority of Democrats ; and of inde pendent voters agree in wanting this GOP) administration to sue ceed as it -never has before in its task of defending the security and property of our own people and of expanding the hopeful freedom and justice for all peoples," Stevenson said..- Stevenson said that Democrats who won control of congress in last month's elections, "do not propose to usurp the powers and responsibilities of the Republican execu tive." Urging bipartisanship in foreign policy decisions, Stevenson said "appeasing Republican leaders at home has sometimes had priority over recognizing realities abroad." He said that such bipartisanship "must mean,-first of. all ... the vdimination of . domestte-'' -politics from conduct of foreign affairs." Stevenson spoke after the Dem ocratic national committee had elected Paul M. Butler, ' Indiana member, as its new chairman in a four -man race to succeed retiring Stephen A. Mitchell. Stevenson , said Butler, whose candidacy reportedly was opposed by former President Harry Truman,, "has the confidence of the entire party." If ' t"!' v " I XL S- Moves To Release 11 Airmen UNITED NATIONS, Dec. 4 (P) The United States demanded prompt and decisive action by the United Nations today to obtain the release of 11 American, fliers and other U. N, prisoners still held by red China. An official memorandum charged the Chines communist action in holding the American fliers was " clear-cut violation of the Korean armistice agreement. . U. N. executives scheduled a steering committee meeting for Monday to consider the ' 1 : ! ' f U.N. Approves Ike's Nuclear GOSS GORDON MRS. GOSS GORDON . . . from the warmth and cleanliness of their beds at the Cottage hospital In Burley, tell of their escape from death in the mud along the north shore of Milner lake while duck hunting Friday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon were rescued from neck - deep mud by Edwin Bench, below, who arrived in time to save them from Sinking beneath the surface, (Staff photo-engraving) we followed a crash in No skidded on: an icy "embankment, carrying rs of a- McCall family Sought su-pva Kn - t. - i i-'" u ocai unmg u-m body of Mrs. Mabel nue 10-year-old Rich- Jnd his fathpr WilKovn to an Emmet.t. hnsl Ifta, Capt. A. J. Cal-imnued his lom-npv tn radian school of mill ers at Vedder e he is stationed. Lieut! pi the Idaho state wis account of the in- i J,.:..- . " UJlvmg back to his "me upon the scene les after the Calkins r,n 'road, slithered 200 feet P'v, ana piunged into limbed on Rnrit k, CalIa.ho Fstietehedit toward the ""crawled onto the Wety haUled m the father aKu.j I Of M,.. ... Itheor' dlKms was Wjl wreck, seachers s " icy waterg d Jit inGOP BentiPtf tVE CITY r, m th;;-.ian' "aw. to. senator lilX'"? over e Ri.r.v wJy would ould n 'tu'at ne hoped fWrned her. P'"alar.?J1Jec4 central T.department Billon don. '"K more I flol damage. new spend 6 Sentenced To Death for Plot in Egypt CAIRO, Egypt, Dec. 4 WV-Six leaders of the Moslem Brotherhood's underground secret order were sentenced today to be hanged for plot- ing assassination of Premier Gamal Abdel Nasser and overthrow of the military government of Egypt. The brotherhood itself was or dered destroyed. The life of a high brotherhood official who supposedly was aloof from the underground was spared by Nasser's regime by a commuta tion late tonight. ' , The drastic actions to wipe out the leadership and suppress the fanatic organization altogether were ordered by a special military court after trials growing out of the attempt to kill Nasser. Seven other brotherhood leaders, nabbed in a roundup after an assassin tried to gun down Nasser in Alexandria Oct. 26, were given sentences ranging from 15 years to life. The shooting brought the dismissal last month of Egypt s president, Maj.-Gen. Mohamed Naguib, accused of abetting the revolt plot. ROBBERS GET GEMS WASHINGTON, Dec'. 4 Two gunmen held up a downtown jewelry store today and escaped with an estimated 4100.000 in gems after binding five store emDloyes with picture-frame wire. No Indictment Seen Possible After Hearing WASHINGTON, . Dec. 4 M Jus tice department lawyers were re ported today to have decided that no perjury prosecutions will be under taken as a result of the clashing testimony in the army - McCarthy hearings of last spring. The case, which played at center stage in public and televised set tings from late April until mid-June is being laid aside on a finding that it would be impractical if not impossible, to get an indictment from a grand jury on the maze of conflicting statements. Officially, the justice department says the whole matter is still under study.! But officials say a lengthy study of the hearing transcript has led to the conclusion that if false statements were made, the evidence to support a prosecution in court lust isn't available, The outcome of the department's scrutiny of the testimony was kept m-ettv closely under wraps wnne the senate prepared for and finally held its recent "censure" session which resulted two days ago in senate condemnation of certain conduct of Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy. The spring hearings, before a committee headed by Senator Mundt, R., s. D., were concerned with these two principal questions: 1. Whether McCarthy and the staff of his senate investigating committee had attempted improperly to obtain from the army preferential treatment for Pvt. G. David Schine, a committee aide. 2. Whether Army Secretary Robert T. Stevens and his aides sought to use Schine as a means to stop McCarthy investigations into army installations. The hearings also went into innumerable side issues. - - - i It - v1 l EDWIN BENCH Brush With Death Comes When Hunting Boat Sinks BURLEY, Dec. 4 "The next boatl I get for duck hunting will be about three times as big as the last one and absolutely unsinkable!" This comment came from Goss Gordon as he sat propped up in a warm, clean bed at the Cottage hos pital here Friday .evening) and., reflected ' orfthi freezing-, wet pre dawn ordeal he survived earlier in the day. Gordon, 33, and his wife, Jose phine, were pulled from the soft ooze along the north shore of Mil ner lake in a nick of time Friday morning after their boat had capsized. The two were hauled to safety by Edwin Bench, 23, who first drop ped his lariat over Mrs. Gordon and thenj w.ith the aid of a pole, crawled out onto the mud to fasten his rope around Gordon. :. Mr, and Mrs. Gordon and a friend Watt Gooding, 35, all Eden, had set out on a duck hunting expedition on the reservoir above Milner dam around 5 a. m. The Gordons had left their two children, Charles, 8, and David, 4, at home in bed. M r: i The trio launched the boat, which Gordon had purchased from an acquaintance the day. before, around 5 :30 a. m. .Into it they loaded their Chinese Foes Trade Blows Over Islands TAIPEH, Formosa, Dec, 4 W Communist and Nationalist China traded their first blows today over the offshore Islands since the U. S.-Nationalist mutual defense pact was signed in Washington Thursday, the official central news agency said. f Reds-on Toumen island in the disputed Tachen group 220 miles north of Taipeh and roughly 20 miles off the red coast, resumed shelling of Nationalist-held Yikiang- shan Island five mues to its south, the agency said. ; -In three separate barrages today, the reds fired more than 50 shells at Yikiangshan but caused no dam age or casualties, the Nationalist agency said. ,It added that the Na tionalists - replied vigorously. The Nationalists made no claims of dam age or casualties inflicted. shotguns and other gear and started the outboard motor. The boat has an aluminum shell with square ends sloping under. It is. about f qur and one-half feet wide and H feet long. "She sure looked good and safe to me when I bought her," Gordon said. .,'. . v! Gordon sat In the rear, his wife beside him, and guided the craft towards the middle of the reservoir, ' (Continued an Pir 10, Cnlmrin 1) - demands. Henry Cabot Lodge, Jr., chief U. S. delegate, presented the request for quick action to Secretary-Gen eral Dag Hammarskjold and Assembly President Dr. Eelco N. Van Kleffens of The -Netherlands.,, v. The steering committee will take up Lodge's plea for a debate to be held quickly by the 60-natlon assembly Itself instead of routing it first through the main political committee. : The United State and its IS al lies in Korea carefully discussed the step before Lodge came in with his letter, approved by the other coun-i tries, asking the assembly to make a special agenda item of the I'com- plaint of detention and 'imprison ment of V. N. military personnel in violation of the Korean . armistice agreement." Actually the Pelping 'regime had announced it was holding 13 Amer icans, but the U. S, complaint dealt only with the 11 fliers. Two civilians held along with them were excluded because the U. N. had no jurlsdlc tion over them. Russia's delegate, Arkady Sobolev, told reporters he would not com ment until he had a chance to read the U. S. letter and memorandum, . The 16 allies planned to meet Monday to frame the resolution they will ask the assembly to adopt Lodge's memorandum did not say exactly what steps will' be asked. It did not indicate what other U. N, personnel were involved, but the U S. had charged previously that hun dreds were being held. 674 REBELS SURRENDER TUNIS Tunisia, Dec. 4 iin French sources announced today 674 nation alist guerrillas have surrendered in the past four days in return for promise of immunity. . France's Leader Works for Peace PARIS, Dec. 4 MV-Premier Pierre Mendes-France said tonight he is working hard on ways to reduce East-West tensions. His efforts are based on his suggestion for a Big Four meeting in Paris; perhaps in May, after western parliaments have ratified treaties to rearm Wes Ger- In his weekly radio broadcast, the premier said the Soviet-sponsored communist security conference in Moscow this week did not bar the hope that something could be accomplished along the lines he has suggested. . Pope Is Reported To Be Improving VATICAN CITY, Dec, 4 WV-A new course of treatment brought fresh improvement to ailing Pope Pius XII today and tonight he was resting more easily than since his collapse Thursday. Doctors said the rally, begun after 48 hours of desperate illness, would continue if food can be given the 78-year-old pontiff. Store Owner Shoots Youth For Breakin MERIDIAN, Dec. 4 (AyA Meridian store proprietor shot a 15-year-old Boise boy in the abdomen early today and the Ada county sheriffs office said the rangy youth admitted breakins of two stores in Meridian and one in Boise. ; William Roark. jr., who stands six feet tall and wears size 13 shoes, was in "fair condition" at a Boise hos pital after undergoing surgery J ? Earl McKie, proprietor of Earl's Auto Parts, told Deputy Sheriff Floyd Rosecrans that he fired his .38 caliber pistol after the youth aimea a ju-,30 rule at him. Heard Alarm McKie, who sleeps near his store, said he was awakened by his burglar alarm. He jumped into his clothes and ran out the back door of his house. ' Then, he .said, . he heard glass breaking in a nearby dairy supply store and saw a figure bolt towards a parked car. He said the boy raised the rifle after he ordered him to stop. The two were about 50 feet apart. . " Car Stolen Rosecrans ; later identified the car as one stolen Friday night from F. C. Hogue of Boise. The late model Cadillac had been in a wreck after it was stolen. The boy's bicycle was in the. back seat. Rosecrans skid the boy admitted before he was taken to the hospital, the burglary of the Vista Fruit and Beverage store in Boise and McKie's place and the Davis grocery in Meridian. 5 DIE IN FIRE CLEVELAND, Dec. 4 .(fl Five children died in a flash fire at an apartment house early today. Fire Chief Clarence Ryan said the chin dren all were on the third floor of the building and probably were suffocated in their sleep. First Speeder Is Caught hy Radar Device . The first arrest In this area by state police using their new radar checking device-occurred at 2:20 p.m. Saturday on highway 30 three miles west of Twin Falls, reports State Police Lieut Clark Hand, Arrested was Lauren Craig, Twin Falls, driving an American Linen Supply company truck. Hand said Craig drove his truck at 60 miles per hour in a 50-mile zone. The ac tual arrest was made by Patrolman M, J. Bays, jr., after Lieutenant Hand, operating' the radar device, had clocked the truck and radioed Bays who was stationed farther down the road, Hand said the device, which Is being used by state police in an at' tempt to cut. down the number of excessive speeders thereby decreas ing the Idaho fatality rate, was in operation for one . and one-half hours. Craig was the only person arrested during that time. The lieu tenant warned motorists, however, that one of the radar units is in constant operation now on Magic .Valley roads. Corneleus DeWett, Buhl, was sen (Continued n Pag 2, Column I) Texas Crash Is Fatal to 6 ROBSTOWN, Tex., Dec. 4 (fl Six persons, one an Idahoan, were killed in the head-on collision of two cars two miles south of this south Texas city early today. Two others were injured. State Highway Patrolman H. M, Cough said the collision occurred when one of the cars, a 1949 sedan, tried to pass another car. Two of the dead were airmen at tached to the nearby Kingsville naval auxiliary air station. The four others were from Robstown and Kingsville, all Negroes riding in the 1949 sedan. The dead included: Airman James R. Brooks, 19 driver of a 1955 sedan. He was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Curl H. Brooks, route 3, Caldwell, Ida. '' Survey Shows Irregular Pattern of Business An irregular volume of sales in Twin Falls,' representing Increases n - some lines nut oecreases m others, was the retail picture here this week. ' A Times-News survey of Twin Falls stores indicates a generally increased volume in clothing, automobiles and some appliances, but a downward trend in furniture and some other retail items on local counters. The representative "sampling" discloses an "up and down" situation based" upon a number of factors. Four of six women's apparel stores Money to Promote Project Is Given SALT LAKE CITY, Dec. 4 (fl Utah's Colorado River Development association, an organization of 21 counties, contributed $2,000 of its funds today to aid in promotion of the Upper Colorado river project. The money will go to the Utah committee for Colorado river development which will use it to promote the program on an interstate basis. EARTHQUAKE FELT PORT OF SPAIN, Trinidad, Dec. i tip) An earthquake shook this icionri rninnv late todav. lmunncriwas three persons and damaging build- Individually, the increases ranged lngs over a wide area. Jfrom 12 to 40 per cent over the cor responding period last year. AH as sportswear is concerned. Strong stores but one agreed that sports wear is leading, in sales. Coats and suits sales were slow,; according to the proprietors, but dresses were on the upgrade. It was the concensus of opinion that "new color and style interests" were to be credited largely for the overall increase in sales. Of -three men's clothing stores contacted, one reported business 16 per cent over that of last year, with increases noted each montlu Anothr er said business is "ahead" of the last year's corresponding period. A contacted agreed that "business is I third ventured no estimate, but the EOod."One establishment reported ! proprietor said he was "well pleased a decrease and another indicated it I with business and the increases also were reported in sales of mens dress shirts which previously had been "very slow" according to the managers of the three stores. They attribute this to new styles and colors and one. manager hailed a . "renewal of the era of dress shirts.". In the appliance line, sales of television sets, radios and washing machines generally ' are up while all other appliance sales have decreased. One store reported a 100 per cent increase in the sale of TV sets while another disclosed an increase of 20 Sharing Plan UNITED NATIONS, N. Y, Dec. 4 (fl By a rare unanimous vote, the U. ,N. general assembly today en dorsed President Elsenhower's atoms-for-peace program and ex pressed hope, it would bt put Into operation without delay. For the second time In the ninth general assembly, the United States and the Soviet Union voted together but only after Russia had lost a fight to link the program with the security council and the bis power veto. , Only the five Soviet Woe coun tries favored this link; the West firmly opposed It. Vote Hailed Eelco N. Van Kief feni, ' assembly president, hailed the unanimous vote and said the entire world will rejoice that the assembly has paved tne way lor achievement on question that claims the Interest In all countries "of the citizens who hold the general welfare at heart." One month ago the United States and Russia Joined the SS other U. N. members In a vote giving the IX, N. disarmament commission a fresh start on work on a project for reg ulation and limitation of conven tional armaments and prohibition of atomic weapons with adequate con trois. , , -. . Plan Tear T'-l . ' One yrar r ' " - ". dent Eii"--' serhblyi n i j r Shading !:'., , . . y Its action u.. j i t. ...,,.y push ed the plan ahead. The resolution gave final TJ. N. approval, noted that negotiation! are, in progress for the establish ment of an International atomie energy agency "to facilitate the use by the entire world of atomic energy lor peaceful purposes" and expressed the hope the agency "will be established without delay." . .... decrease and. another indicated it I with business 'about the same" as last year. I the future. " The survey per cent, Two stores said washing outlook; for ! machine sales had jumped 10 per cent. Both however, were 15 to 20 indicated that men i per cent down on refrigerators. dark spot on the sales picture here, the survey revealed. Of live dealers, three said their business was down from 4 to 18 per cent. Two said the overall volume was comparable with that of last year, but one added that the current season is "definitely slower." One dealer, questioned , on his furniture sales, had this to say:' "The gift buying which usually increases sales at this time of year comes from surplus money. It seems people are more careful with their extra dollars ... .we do not feel that there is less money among people-just that they are more careful." The automobile picture was gen erally encouraging. Three of the 10 dealers contacted who rennrteri . drop In business blamed It on being Welkcr Notes Censure Yote 'No Surprise' WASHINGTON, Dec 4 (Special) : Sen. Herman Welker says that the1 senate's 67 to 22 vote to censure Joseph McCarthy was a "purely '. political, verdict which came as no surprise to anyone." In an interview Friday after the special session had adjourned, the junior Idaho senator said, "When you have the entire Democratic : party going down the line against you disregarding all law and precedent, you, can't .expect anything else." Welker said the censure affair "did not involve McCarthy personally." "It was a matter which might In-volve any senator in the years to come. It (the vote) established a precedent according to which any senator might be censured for words written or spoken prior to his elec-tion by the people of a sovereign state," . ; Welker said the senate had also "established a- precedent under which a senator can be censured for ' words spoken on .the floor of the senate, or radio or television, or even in a political campaign. ' "In my experience on the floor," Welker said, "I have heard other . (Continued on P , Column 1) : Warning Is Given On New Licenses State Police Lieut. Clark. Hand warned Magic Valley motorists Saturday that the 195S license plates must be displayed on all cars after Jan. 1. Hand said arrests will be made of drivers of all cars not having the new plates properly displayed, one in front and one in the back. He said display of only one plate is a viola tion ol the vehicle code. In Twin Falls, the new plates are sold at the county assessor's office' from 9 a.m. to S pjn. Monday through Friday and from 8 a.m. to noon Saturday. County Assessor Clifford Thompson , has urged auto owners to buy their new plates early to avoid the rush in the latter part of the month. are running par with women so iarj Furniture offers the principal (ConUns Pis i. Column MORE DRUNK DRIVERS BOISE, Dec. 4 (fl There have been 1,108 arrests for drunken driving in Idaho during the first 11 months of this year, compared to 973 for all of last year, state police reported today. , . . . J A

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