Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on January 2, 1952 · Page 1
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January 2, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, January 2, 1952
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fW ftMUC MIMII · 1M MST COMCMN Of TUB Associated Pratt Uasstf Win AP, Kiitf and NEA Faofuros eloudy with freezing i tonight and colder temp 15 to 20 degrees.'Tomprro eloudy and ccmimucd coM. way» slick arid hazardous^ 'Precipitation ,.10." Hl«h lure yesterday 33: low ..--.. today 30. Sunrise 7:J7; JMMCt .1:17. VOUMK W, NUMUR 136 FAVfTTIVlUE, ARKANSAS, WfONiSDAY EVININO, JANUARY 2, 1*51 rue* pin dun Tuck Bishop, Killer Of Four Men, At Large : : . · · r · . : . r . . Plane Crash Site Located Party On Way To Wreck Scene v' \ In Arizona 19 Cadets Of, West Point Among 28 Killed In Wreck and v Phoenix, Ariz.-(/P)-Airmen cowboys, struggled up the face of a Central Arizona mountain today in an effort to reach the bodies of 28 military personnel killed in the crash of an Air Force C-47 transport plane. Mounted nn horses, the advance party of an evacuation team followed a faint cattle trail leading * 1o the place where the big plane slammed into Armcr Mountain, 65 miles northeast of Phoenix, and burned. Guiding the group WHP Arnold ! Johnson, 50-year-old cattle ranch foreman, who yesterday went to the crash scene and found all of the plane passengers, including j19 West Point cadets, dead. Eight Air Force officers and men set up a base camp about four miles from the wreckage last ·night. A 35-man evacuation team left Williams Air Force Base for the mountain this morning. When the vanguard set out shortly after daybreak, they figured the tcmncralure at the top of the 7,000 foot mountain was five degrees below zero. The plane hit about 150 feet below the crest and at the foot of a rocky bluff. Johnson reported three to four Inches of snow coverecTthc ground around Ihe scattered wreckage. Trees below the crash scene are "jpaded with snow. ".! "H's mighty rough country," ^YjL-aici Johnson, who has snent most ~";- "*is life in that area. "The horses Holiday Spirit Felt, 20-Year Debt Settled . Ne'.v York-«P)-Someborty in the spirit of the holiday is starting out 1952 on a new leaf. He's just paid up a debt more t h a n 20 years old. George B. Mason, a mailman, said yesterday he had received an anonymous greetings card with $22 .tucked inside and a note saying: "Please accept this money tor a j c y j-debtowed Mr. Mason when he was assistant postmaster." Mason said the reference was to his father, George N. Mason, who died 20 years ago. Cause For Plane Crash Sought Cab Chairman Investigates Little Valley, N. Y.-WP)-The chairman of the Civil Aeronautics Board said today the crash of a C-46 airliner that claimed 26 lives Saturday night near here does not appear to have been caused by either mechanical or structural Freezing Rain Is Predicted f a i l u r e of mp oirplanc ;] Donald W . ( offices (such as the Fayetteville ' 1 ~" """' "" '"" * ' office) for delivery at other first- Nyrop and five aides flew in from Washington and siftc.-i through the scattered remains of 1'ic nonscheduled airliner yesterday. The party was led through 2!4 miles of rugged country to the ridge in the Allegheny Mountain foothills Whwr-rhc airliner crashed Saturday night. The wreckage of the plane, from which 14 pcr- have to be led over %ome ''"'gsligalors went to work, parts of the trail." Searchers Site Wreckage Wreckage of the ulane t h a t vanished in a storm Sunday was sighted yesterday afternoon by aorial searchers. Johnson's wife, Edna, saw. the shattered remains of the C-47 thrnufth field glasses and informed her husband. .Tohn- wns escaped and huddled around, Parcel post on rural or star a m a k e - s h i f t parachute shelter I routes or in post offices other than u n t i l help came Monday after- first-cla.^s is not effected by the change. It still goes if it is less than 70 pounds and 100 inches. noon, was shrouded in fog as the New Council Takes Over At Session Tonight The Fayeltevillc City Council w i l l meet tonight to take up unfinished business, which may in- son rode immediately up the elude an ordinance adopting a mountain to give aid to any sur- | new plumbing code, before ad- u "-'" 'J; ~ ~' ' '---ning sine die. giving way to [ lourn the vivors, but found only bodies of the 27 men and one woman. I the new Council for 1952. Two "The plane was in small pieces," j aldermen are retiring-- L. M. Mc- Johnson reported at the ground Goodwin of Ward 3 and Hugh Kincairi of -- · ~ McGoodwin party's base camp. "J didn't even see the engine'." Oniv the tail structure remained intact. 1; Somc of the bodies were in i elected two groups." Johnson said. "Oth- Neither ers \verr* scattered. T have never seen anything like it. it was awful." The C-47 crashed while f l y i n g from Hamilton Air Force Base in California, to Goorifcllow Air Force Base in Texas. The Cadets, returning to the U. S. Military Academy at West Point, N. Y.. after spending Christinas with their families in Northern California, had hitch-hiked a ride. The woman aboard was WAF Sgt. Jeane Garafalo, 20, of Plains- field, N. J., bound for home on a surprise visit. Ward 2. Succeeding is Fred Hunt, with Dr. Max McAllister having been t o s u c c e e d Kincaid. of the retiring aldermen sought reelection. Mayor Powell M. Rhca reported today he had received word that Dr. McAllister would be unable to Postal Charge Changes Come With New Year Penny Postcard A Thing Of The Past; Other Revisions Made By FEED COGER The penny postcard has gone the way of the nickel beer and the razorback hog, and U no more. Some new postal rates and regulations approved by Congress went into effect yesterday--raising cost of postcards to two cents, increasing some other rates and most lees, and changing the limits for sending parcel post mail. Today Fayctteville post office workers spent part of their time thumbing' through the complicated directives and listening to complaints from their customers. All first-class postage rates, except the postcard rate, are unchanged. Letter.-; still cost three . - --,, cents. Book.-:, pamphlets and seeds I b u i l d i n g , dis-lodging several blocks 'of ceiling material. The gymnasium, w lich has an outer wall of metal, was used for the first time in November. . Allies Propose Prisoner Plan Program Eyed With Distaste By Reds Munsan, Korca-(/P)-Ailiod truce negotiators presented a six-point plan today for releasing all prisoners of war and repatriating civilians in Korea. The plan starts out on a man- for-man basis'and winds up as an all-for-all exchange, said LI. Col. Howard S. Lcvie,. spokesman for the United Nntions command. The Communists took one look at the proposal and then said in effect, "It slinks," reported Rear E. Libby, Allied ne- Winds Damage Gym Wall At Prairie Grove Prairie. Grove-(Special)-H i g h winds Monday blew in about a third of the east front \vall of the new Phillips Gymnasium at the Prairie Grove High School, causing an climated $1.314.50 damage. Superintendent Ray Cornwell said this morning that the damage was j covered hy insurance and that repair work has been started. No one was in the gymnasium when the damage occurred about 10 a. m. Monday, Cornwell said. The wind blew some shingles off other nearby buildings and swept through the vocational agriculture under eight ounces mailed as third- class mailer now costs two cents for the first ounce and 1 '/a cents for cadi additional ounce. (It previously has been 1V4 cents for | the first ounce.) I The transient second class rate ! --for publications mailed by per- | sons other than the publishers or j their agents--now is two cents for j Ihe first two ounces and one cent i for each additional two ounces.) (It formerly was one cent, flat.) i There is no change in the parcel j post rate, but the new law puts a I new rustriction on the size of packages which m a y , be accepted as parcel post in first-class post Northwest Arkansas shivered under freezing rain last night and this morning, and the weatherman promised .more of the -same--olus lower temperatures--for tonight and tomorrow. Highways in the area were expected to become dangerous during the night as a result of more rain and sleet. The wintery weather was part of the general cold wave covering much of the western part of the United States. In Northwestern states highway plows were called on yesterday to break a path through deep snow, rescuing hun- j d r e d s of stranded motorists. The prediction .for Fayctteville, and. this Northwest Arkansas area was mostly cloudy with - freezing rain or sleet this afternoon, tonight and tomorrow. Weatherman J. Frank Prince predicted a low of between 15'and 20 degree* tonight. Tomorrow is expected to be mostly cloudy and continued cold, and Prince warned that if the expected rain materializes, highways Army Training In Hawaii Hit By Senator Says Recruits Sent To Islands At Extra Expense Washington-M'J-Sen. Lyndon R. Armed Robber I Takes Cash In Holdup Sprlngdalc-(Sprcial)-A masked g u n m a n look about MOO in cash today from the n i t z Cafe on East Emma Avenue about fi:JO a. m.. a f t e r threatening the woman. : proprietor w i t h a sun and i w a r n i n g her he would kill her if I she called the police. i Mrs. Ren .Tisdale, who was alone in the r a f p when (he rohbrr Out Of Prison On Furlough, Fails To Return Serving Sentences For Sloyings On Springdole Street , . - - - - -, appeared, described him lo Spring- i ,.,!,,, «i,ni inrl Johnson (D-Tex) stirred up a| ,| a i c police - - · · - - · · ·· ' ruckus that f i g u r a t i v e l y set t h e ' palm frtms waving today over I h r class offices. Mailed from one first-class office to another, parcel post in the first and second zones cannot exceed 40 pounds weight and 72 inches length and girth combine;!; in the third t o ' e i g h t h zones, it cannot exceed 20 pounds, with the same 72-inch limit. he nresent for the Council session j tonight since he is out of the city. Baby fowl, plants, trees, shrubs, agricultural commodities not manufactured, and bound books are exempt from the parcel post ruling. The old 70-pound, 100-inch rule still applies to them. T h e - n e w special delivery fees range from 20 to 50 cents for first class and 35 to 60 cents for se"c- ond, third and fourth. (The old fees were 15 to 45 cents for first class.) Registered Mall Up Registered m a i l now costs 30 cents m i n i m u m for no idemnity, 40 cents for one cent to 55 value' and up to $1.75 for the maximum $1,000 indemnity. (The old fees ranged from 25 cents to ShoO.) Domestic insured mail rates range from five cents for values of one cent to 55, up to 35 cents for the maximum $200 value. (They formerly ranged from five to 30 cents.) Adm. R. gotiator. Libby expressed hope North and streets become unsafe tonight under a coating of frozen rain and sleet. The temperature »t noon today was 30. Last night the mercury dipped to 28 degrees at the University Farm--the lowest reading reported for Arkansas. Flippin, Walnut Ridge and Gilbert reported lows of .11 degrees. R a i n f a l l covered most of the state during the past 24 hours. Precipitation was only .10 inches at Fayctteville, but I Walnut Ridge had 2.03 inches by 7 o'clock this morning with rain still falling. ] Utah, Colorado, Nevada and qucsllon of t r a i n i n g Army emits In Hawaii. Johnson, charman of the Senate Preparedness Investigating Committee, said it was a waste of tax- paycis' money lo send the recruits all the way to Hawaii, especially If they were due for service later in Europe. Joseph R. Farrington, Hawaii's delegate to Congress, declared the people of H a w a i i w i l l "fight to the limit" any attempt to cut down training facilities on the islands. Secretary of the Army Pace said he would t h i n k It .over. "I am very happy to learn," Johnson said, "that Secretary Pace has agreed to reconsider this costly program." Johnson released a letter from Pace that said, "In accordance w i t h your request, the Department of the Army Is reexamining its present practice In this mailer." AH this drew an a n g r y . blast from delegate Farrlnfton. "Army training In Hawaii Is one of the most valuable facilities we have in the. Pacific. That i* training in an area where, we need it most." Farrlnitfnn said the Senate subcommittee's criticism ' resulted "from a superficial examination of lo 180 pounds, and wearing brown cap. k h a k i pants, and leather iackcl. Mrs. Tisdale said ho,fnrr"H !-rr w i t h a gun lo give him $17 from her purso and $75 from the cash register. Then he ordered her to early Minn. this No Don't Pay, Says Chiang Taipch,: Formosa -(/P)- President Chiang Kai-Shek today urged Chinese abroad to ignore ransom Many Dogs Impounded, Owners Are Cautioned Dog catchers have picked up more t h a n 20 dogs and have notified at least 50 persons their dogs ' | must lie tied up, since a cjuaran- | tine was placed on dogs running I at large in Kayclteville two weeks ago. The order was issued by Dr. H. E. Smallwoocl. county health demands for relatives living i n i and found officer, following attacks on several animals by a dog later killed Red China. He made the plea in a N T cw Year message. Smallwood to have ordered rabies. Dr. all animals kept up for a period of 21 days. postage cmlilem f e a t u r i n g the face of Benjamin Franklin. The old cards were printed in green with inomas Jefferson's face centered m a round, old-fashioned emblem, blight increases were also made n surcharges for registered or insured mail, in return receipts, and some other fees. Reason for (he increases is to make the postal service come nearer to meeting its costs of operation, borne of the features of the new New York-rtVStool production I million tons from 1950. Western law wcr e rcommendcd tn Congress in the United Slates in 1951 near- Germany was fourth largest pro-! by the Post Office Department Iy equalled.the total of all other! tlucrcr ' w i l h 14 ' 2 millio " lons - " 1 s »TMeof them wcre not. countries, The Iron Age, na-! £·,",, °' a -' nSl ' !". m TM. lons ' -* d . Cpa . rtm P m "TMorandum rc- Production Of Steel In The U.S. Nearly Equals Total Of All Other Countries C. O. D. charges now range from . . 30 cents fo: one-cent to 55 value, I up to $1 for ihe maximum 5200 value. (They did range from 20 cents to 60 cents.) In addition lo increasing the Price of postcards to two cents the new law adds a 10 per cent cost onto any purchase of 50 or more cards at one time. Cards On Hand The Fayetleville post office has received a supply of (he new two- cent postcards. They arc printed Korean Maj. Gen. Lcc Sang Clio, Hed negotiator, would chance hi;, mind after lie studies the complex I plan and understands it. Madison County Child Dies Of Burns Troy Smith, four, son of Mr. and Mrs. Arvil Smith of near Huntsville, who was burned Friday afternoon at his home, died Monday night in County Hospital. The child suffered third degree burns on most of his body when his clothing caught fire from a wood heater in the Smith farm home. Survivors include the parents; t w o sisters a n d t h r e e brothers, all of the home; " the maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Davis, and the paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Smith, all of Huntsville. ' Funeral service was conducted yesterday afternoon in Ihe Lower Camp Ground Church near Marble by the Rev. Cecil Garrison, assisted by George Dorsey. Burial was in the Lower Camp Ground cemetery, under 'the direction of It was 22 below zero morning at Bemidji, immediate thaw was in prosjiect for the Midwest. Summer-like weather continues along the Gulf Coast and in the Southeast. March Of Dimes Campaign Opens Los Ange!os-W)-A note of hope in the medical war against polio accompanied the start today of the 1952 March of Dimes campaign. Basil. O'Connor, nresident of the National Foundation for I n f a n t i l e Paralysis, led campaign- launching ceremonies broadcast coast to coast last night. Participating with O'Connor were Gov. Earl Warren of California and his daughter, Nina Warren, wfco recovered from a polio attack last year. shut down the facilities in Hawaii; Northern California were hardest I the program and facts." hit by the cold .wave. Motorists by [ "Of course, there is :po desire the hundreds .were stalled in j on the part of. the committee, lo mountain passes by s'now. The heaviest snowfall in years hit parts 'of Utah, and temperatures yesterday tumbled. to as low a Z4 below zero In some areas. The cold weather extended Into the Midwest and headed eastward. Johnson said. have, no doubt the Brashears Huntsville. Funeral Home of in red, with a n lew-designed square tlonal metalwnrking weekly, re- i lion ions, ported today. It gave these Jig-lions. ures; American up more than a million Sergeant Cornelison Injured In Korea The Department of Defense today reported that Sic. William G. Cornelison, husband of Mrs. Madia P. Cornelison of Route 3, Fayctteville, has been injured in the Korean area. Sergeant Cornelison is serving with the Army in Korea. Ills wife's address, according to casualty report No. 471 of the Defense Department, is care of F. H. Reynolds, Route 3, Faycttcville. eeivcd at the Fdyctlcville Total world steel output of 224.7 companies produced! m i l l i o n net lons was more (nan 20 105.2 million net tons of steel in-! gots and castings, and the rest of tht world produced 9.5 million tons. American output was .more than three times the Soviet Union's 34 million tons. Production increased 8.4 million tons In the United Slates in 1951, gained 4.5 million tons in Russia. Both otwn- trics set new records, Ftttsin placed second among the world's lop producers. Third in · output wns the. 'United Kingdom with 17.6 million toni, down by half a million tons aliove the previous record of 1950. Western Kuropean steel production was aided by Marshal Plan dollars, equipment and technical aid in 'reconstruction, modernization and expansion. The Iron Age estimates American companies could turn out 112,3 million tons In 1052, if needed, and could produce 117 to 118 million In 11)5,1, unless labor (rouble or scrap shortages interfere; ,,,,.,. office noted t h a t the department had opposed the "discriminatory" features of the law which limited parcel post mail between fir-t- class offices but not between oilier offices or rural routes. This wns passed to Iry to divert large and heavy parcels from the mails to other means of transportation, the memo explained. The post office is without authority to waive any of the new limitations. Under the parcel post rule, pack- pointed * ' nt " m ' y " ol ·* ccnl " smaller post office (not first-class) t or from a r u r a l or star route, if post | they arc u n d e r 70 pound.-:. They can be mailed from a route even if that route emanates from a first-class office Customers already are comp l a i n i n g about some of (he new rulings. And several cards were mailed today with only one cent postage. Postal workers rcUirncd those cards whose sender: were clearly identified, and they sent on the others with one cent due. Postmaster A. 15. McAllister out today that the old one- cards may he used merely cent stamp lo that they are heeded for training men recruited in Hawaii and-possibly have some value for some forms of advanced: training," Dclegale Farringlon snld. he would urge Pentagon officials to continue the present program. Accidenlj Take US) lives Holidoy Costly; * Many Car Wrecks Chicago-Wj-More lhan 1,350 persons lost their lives in {he United States in violent accidents during the New Year's and Chrisl- mas holidays. The New Year's holiday death toll, with traffic fatalities exceeding the estimated 350, was 'some 200 under the record 789 total for the four-day Christmas holiday. T r a f f i c accidents during the two big holiday weekends caused- O'Connor said in recent years j about 900 deaths, including 361 laboratory animals have been im- munizcd against all known types of polio, and he added: "Soon--we hope very soon--thi five him thr kry tn lh« cigarette machine, and with the key he Rot the money in the machine. She Hid not know how much was in the machine. The cnfc proprietor said the robber warned her not to call thr. nolk-R for nt least 30 minutes, sny- iiiK If *hc did he would rnme hack and kill her. Then he flrd through n hack door. Mrs. Tlxdnlc did not follow him. But she said he cnt cd a ear parked behind the citfe. She believes nn accomplice was wnlUnjt m the parked car. - Police mild Mrs. Tisdale waited some time before n o t i f y i n g them. They investigated, but made no arrests immediately, A former Madison Counfy man killed (our un- .irmcd men on a Sprlngdale si reel January !7. 1343. is at large after failing to rclurn to ihe state peni- a j tcntiary from a Christmas f u r - lough. At Little nock Stale Police Mlc.1 they have broadcast a pichup order for Tuck Bishop, 58, However, Sheriff Bruce Cridcr Mid hero this Murder Charge Is Filed Lincoln Woman Free On Bond A charge of second degree murder was filed lute Monday afternoon in Circuit Court alalnst Mr». Imonmt Cavln, 29, Lincoln housewife, in the doth Sunday nighto( htr catrMiftjj. husband. The charge was : 'H«I'by Deputy Prosecutor. Peter :£tci. . jMr»., Cavln, arrested Sundiy nljht after her husband, Ernest over New Year's. Nearly 200 persons perished in W.'Cavln, ,14j Prairie Grbvo truck driver, died of a shotgun wound en 'route to a hospital, was freed Monday evening under a J4.000 tiond ilgned by six of her neighbors. ' '"' . . The Lincoln woinan,. mother of three children by a previous marriage, told Sheriff Bruce Crlder she shot Gavin-will) a 12 gauge sholgun when 'he attempted to enter the home of hrr mother, with whom'she was living. Rogers Boy RepMted Hissing By Pirenls nogcrs-(Spcclal)-PoHce In kansas asked to search for Wesley Prophet, 15, missing from hjs home' here since Sunday aflcr- noon. Ills parents, Mr. and Mrs. Winton Prophet, said they l e f t the boy, morning ' t h a i he had not yet been notified officially and. was proceeding on newspaper account*... ntshop wns serving two concurrent l i f e sentences for trie deaths of tv.-o of the four men he shot dov/n In cold bipod nt thp door of a Springdfile cafe the night of January 17 nine ycara ago. Two other charges of Ill-it degree murder arc still outstanding, against him. Al.Sprlnsdalc, scene of the Bishop murdcr.s, a cafe owner reported this morning that she was held up and robbed. early today by a lone (unman. -Jlowovisr, Sprinsdalc police and the sheriff's office doubted that a connection exists between Bishop's escape and the reported robbery. The slaylngs In 1943 followed an argument In a Sprlngdale ca.fe between Bishop, his wife and five men.. Bishop,, who lalcr .claimed the men '{mulled, hlj 20-ycar-qld wife, waited outside the door of the cafe and opened fire witli a .45 caliber pistol when the five walked out. Killed were Paul Phillips, 3(1, Sprlnfldalc farmer; Lyle 'Carter, 28, Sprlngdale . service · station operator; Lylc Orabani, IB, Lowell, and Harold Nail, . IS, ai.'o of Lowell. A f i f t h ' m i n In the party, Pvl. Ed Kendrlck, 23, S|»flngUa!e, CKiptrt.hy dlvlni undtr'l parked lulom'oblle." Witnesses at the time reported the dispute between. Bishop and the five rncn was apparently minor. Kcntlrlck later told police h« had no Idea what was wrong when Rlihop opened fire as the Jive Iclt Ihe cafe. Bishop and hit wife fled from the tccne of, the murders by aulb- moblle. .Twenty-two hours later they were arrested on a bus at Alma by State Police Lt. Doug Morris, now a lieutenant. Bishop wns still armed when captured, but did not resist. Tried' In t'lreilt CMrt Bishop was tried, fo" the deaths of Phillip* and. Carter an.d sentenced . to two concurrent life terms In Circuit Court. Jlc lalcr attempted suicide while held in a Fort Smith jail. Two more murder charges are s t i l l - o n the b o o k s A r -1 against him In the event that he · , -^, , . . · «Ki,tiiai nun IN ujc uvcni and Oklahoma have been sho uld ever be'pardoned, t n ·nari'h fnr Wnrtnn · --,. . . . * . - . _ · ' · ncople of America may be given I Thc weekend survey also showed immunisation the same way." I '·" persons killed in miscellaneous He said the January drive'-must j mishaps, pay off $5,000,000 dollars in u n - ' oaid 1B51 bills and provide funds for 45,000 persons directly dependent upon the March of Dimes. Poultry Marktt*- The poultry marhet today as re- portrt bj the University of Arkansas Institute of Science and Techuolofy and the Dairy and Poultry Market Newt-Service of the U. S. Department of Agriculture. Northwest Arkansas m a r k e t steady; demand good; volume of trading slightly below normal; prices f.o.b farm to 2 p. m.--broil- ers and fryers all weights, 30-31, mostly 30. , - - ,, , .- mental deficient, at a pic- fircs, including (18 from 6 p. m.,i turc show Sunday afternoon Friday to last midnight local timc.| When they called for Him he had disappeared. The. boy, wearing a green jacket but no cap, was described as slender and delicate. He is five feet six inches tall, has blue eyes and blond hair. Two front teeth arc missing. The youth was lost for 24 hours last April and was discovered in Prairie Grove Girls Complain To Sheriff An investigation into the re- ·--··. ··'"" """ """·"·"·«···";"'" ported rape of two Prairie Grove!Sl ! n , n * dalc - l l l s l»«nts Mid he girls is underway hy the county I Inl * ht B l l c m P' ''·' TM ch B u f f a l o , sheriff's office. A deputy report- okla - his former home, ed at noon, however, that n'o ar- ° rests have been made. 75 Persons Purchase Tile girls, whose names wcrc!^».. i - £.. , not revealed by police, told Sheriff] wily LlCCnSC MlCKerS Bruce Cridcr t h a t they were]- Seventy-live city license wind- criminally attacked by two young j shield stickers for aulos had been men Saturday night after they ii.ad accepted a ride w i t h the men. Identification of the suspects has not been established. sold up u n t i l 1 p. m.. today in the C i t y Administration city officials reported. i went on rnlc today. The-.onc-llrtie gambler was one of 130 convicts given a Christmas furlough (his year. State Parole Director W. P. Ball described the 130 as "trustworthy" men, but «ald this was the first time Bishop had been furloughed since he entered prison in mid-1943. Ball said Bishop, was the only one of the men who failc-* to, return to prl/on, . - " The furloughs.arc granted annually by the Parole Board on recommendations of the p r i s o n superintendent. SurpriM T* Officers Sheriff Cridcr. said today that he recently received a copy of a proposal to grant Bishop a 00-day furlough (r.ot the Christmas vacation) and refused to approve the proposal."He said he had no knowl- " edge that the slayer had been turned free during the recent holidays . Bishop is six feet one inch tall, weighs 172 pounds and has brown Town hair turning gray Says Even Silenf Eisenhower Can Win GOP Nomination Washington-(/P)-Senator I y e s | forecast that Taft, an active cxndl ( R - N Y ) said today Gen. W i g h t ; t ' aln ' w TMld be nominated "on an early ballot." IngalJs said far too early to talk of a , . '"·" '"«! »= In the Fayetlevllle office by attaching a one-, 'S, 1 . 0 !V' olhcr "?«·«"«« 'hem. The o f f i c e her, D. Elsenhower could win the Republican presidential nomination without saying a word. "I think he could be nominated ."It Is handr wagon for Taft," but he said "the momentum seems Irrrsislable."" . Ingalls called the opposition'tn under those circumstances, but I } Tafl "thin, hesitant and faHcrinn" don't believe it will happen and said rivals, "repeated nttempU that way." Ivcs reported. "I am cpcatori nttempti lo get the balloon off the ground inclined to t h i n k he will speak out have failed and there she aita Junt before the parly * _ . , - - , . . . . .. _ .. July and make it convention in clear he Is a candidate. Ives expressed his views In the where It wan months a«o." Beildei Taft, the only announced Republican candidate* are Gnv. K«rt Warren of California and Harold JE, wake of a claim by Senator Taft'f , Sla*«en, former governor «' Mln office otilsidc Ihe second ...,,.v But they can be mailed from · , . known to regard KUenhower an campaign mam.ncr t h a t It "now ! ne«ota. Taft backers, however, lit ·eerns n certainly" the Ohloan c has a quan- will be the GOP presidential nom- y of old one-rent cards which I Inrf. II must use in thli manner. ' David S. Infillj of Cleveland (he mn.t formidable opposition tht nalM might'encounter. ' Ives, a backer of Uw Ik«-Fof Rliildlng, The t a g s | , n t j , medium complexion. He I wears a.iteel brace on one leg and walks wilh a noticablc limp. Mrs. Bishop was charged as an accessory to murder on four counts. However, after her husband's conviction, the charges were dropped and she left W,i?h- mgion County, saying she plumled to live In Denver, Colo. Presided! move, mid lie believes the General is "by far" the popular .rhoic-e for the Republican nomination, "and lie would have told us long ngo if he were not to tte available." 'A newj conference next Sunday has been called by Senator Lodge of Massachusetts, campaign manager of the F.Krnhower Republican Krnup, who has promised "good newi" for the general's supporter*, Lodge has declined to discuss the Information he lln.«, but there hive been Indications it might de«l with plans to enter Elsehhow- '«·'» name In the March II New Hampdhlre presidential primary. That will he the first bnllnt box j offered by merchanti for thf flnt skirmish of this year's election hariy born .this year In litbtr UM cimptlfn. 1 Count/ or City Leonard Smiths Parents Of New Year Baby Mr. anrl Mrs, Leonard Smlth'ol Route 2, Kayettevllle, are the parents of the lirst btby born at' i Kayetleville, hospital thli year. Their younK son, O, D. Audry Smith, was born at 10:13 *, m., January I. at UM Wwhin(Mm County lloapltal. The fimll,v, w»! be the recipient of many »WiiKl«

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