Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on January 7, 1952 · Page 1
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 1

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, January 7, 1952
Page 1
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IM nnuc iNT»m K THE HUT CONCIRH Of THIS NIWSPAPIR Associated Press Leased Wire AP, King and NEA Featur** Loecl Kaycttfvllle and vicinity, cloudy to partly cloudy tonight and li- horrow. Occasional rain late tomorrow. Occasional rsin.latc to- juiulhcrly wind». High tempera- liirs yesterday 3d; low 20; noon Inrlay 4S. Sunrise 7:28; (unset 5:21. VOUIMf 90, NUMUR 140 FAVETTEVIUC, ARKANSAS, MONDAY EVENING, JANUARY 7, 1951 mci nvi CENTS Congress All Set To Meet In Political Year Decisions On Halfw«iyToShore||Jg e |j ei/e( | Dead In Fire; Many Injured Big Problems Are Expected Adjournment For Party Conventions Believed Likely Wafhingtun-M'J-The 82nd Congress starts its election-year session tomorrow, with politics likeiy · to weigh heavily in all major actions. Th( next six months are expected to bring forth .icciiions on such major matters as universal military training, foreign military and economic aid, economic controls at home, and defense spending. Leaders are hopeful the session can v:ind up in time for the July political conventions. All HoU;e scats wil'. be at stake in the November \oiing. So will 32 Senate seals, as well as the presidency and the vice presidency. Because of the approaching elections, observers generally expect the session to be marked more by ' talk than by action. Message Wednesday · President Truman will blueprint hii legislative program in his · Stale-of-thc-Union message Wednesday. That will be followed by two more messages, one on economics and" the other t r a n s m i t t i n g n federal budget expected to exceed 80 billion dollars for the year starting July 1. The president is expected to renew his request for many of the things he has sought, and failed to get in the past. Among'these are civil rights legislation, compulsory hejlth insurance, and tougher wage, price and rent controls. ·" He may ask for more taxes, j since Congress didn't give him as much as he wanted last year, hut his chances of setting them are 'regarded as slim. It isn't likely, eil' that Congress .vill go along with the president on civil rights, or anti-discrimination legislation, or on compulsory health insurance. It probably will approve an extension of the defense production act which expires June 311,-but the prcs-nt outlook is that the president won't get what he wants in the line of wage, price and rent en 'trols. Investigation;, involving heavy a.nniL'nition for political campaigns will constitute a major legislative activity. Committee prob- ers will delve Into charges of graft in high-places, scandals in tax law enforcement, waste of public money, and Communism. Working under the general control of combination of Rcpubli- ca'ns" and Southern Democrats, Congress is also expected to balk on some foreign policy proposals. There is strong sentiment for a sharp curtailment of foreign military and economic aid. Many legislators who went abroad d u r i n g the fall and winter months returned with the impression that foreign countries receiving U. S. help aren't carrying their full share of the rearmament and recovery load. Others want more emphasis on aid for the Far East. To Enter Kefauver's Name In Ohio Primary Washinglon-fyPj-t Representative Hays (D-Ohio) announced· today · -complete slate of delegates will be entered in the Ohin Democratic primaries for Sen. Estes Kefauvcr (D-Tcnn) for the presidential nomination. Ohio law requires lhat 'a candidate for a party primary nomination enter his consent in writing before delegates may be placed upon the party ballot. Asked if he had such a written approval from Senator Kcfauvcr, Hays replied: "[ don't have it nt (ho moment. But 1 have been in politics for 2(1 years and you'll just have to assume I know what I'm doing." Triplets Born In Two Years West Hunton, Eng.-(/P)-A 24- year - old mother, Mrs. Emerald j Laud, gave birth to the second and j third members of a set of triplets last night--one week after the first arrived. The baby born in 1951 was a .boy weighing four pounds. Those who made their debut in 1952 were another boy, weighing four pounds, five ounces, and a girl, weighing three pounds, 11 ounces. They were born within 10 minutes of one another. "Mother and babies are all doing very well," said a hospital spokesman. Parish To Head Fair Association Elected President ^ For New Year Austin Parish is the new president of HIG Washington County Association, He was clccU'ri ; t a incL'ting of the association Board of Directors Saturday at the Fayctteville Chamber .f Commerce. He succeeds Clint Waldcn. Other officers arc Warren Gifford, Shorty Parsons and Hobson Graham, vice presidents, L. 0. Graham and .Tohn I. Smith reelected treasurer and secretary, respectively. The Fair will be held four days, st; rling September 16. Parish long '··· been a leader in the Fair pr in" Washing- London--Capt. Kurt Carlscn and the Flying Enterprise were halfway to haven today. At 8 a. m. the tug Turmoil and the gale-crippled American freighter she is towing were reported 152 miles from the Cornish port of Falmoulh. The t u g hoped to make port sometime Wednesday. Carlsen's stand with his near-sinking vessel--which he refused to leave --started some SOU miles west of the English coast, where the Fly- ins Enterprise almost capsized in the worst Atlantic storm m 50 years. ; ton County ber of offices held a num- i Association. Egyptian Workers Al Suez Canal Strike Cairo, Egypt-f/P)-Thc Suez Canal Company said 3,500 of its Egyptian workers went on strike at Port Said, Suez and Ismailia today. The action threatened to create a bottleneck in the great waterway t h a t could tie up millions of tons in vital shipping." A company spokesman said the immediate cause of \ the strike stemmed from demands fiom the workers on how certain types of labor should be done. But he said "political reasons" also motivated the men. This was a reference to the situation in the Suez Canal area caused by Egypt's insistence that British troops get out of the country and Britain's determination to remain. 3,700 Chicks Killed By Fire In Sprinqdole Springdale-(Special )-Kirc killed S,70f) threc-day-old chicks and damaged a large brooder house on tht E. n. nitter farm on Wesl Huntsvlllc Street yesterday morning nbnut (WO o'clock. The chicks hnrl been placed in the brooder Saturday. They were owned fcy Thtirfnun · Parsons of Sprlngdlle. Firemen believed the blaze resulted from lltler calching fire from an overheated stove. The d»m«ee wii covered by insurance. New Curbs On Peddlers 01 Influence Studied Washington-OTj-A d r i v e f o r tough new laws to crack down on influence peddlers and their paying clients gathered force on Capitol Hill today. S e n a t o r Monroncy (D-Okla) said i "You can't take a bribe unless a c r o o k pays it." He announced he is broadening his anti-corruption bill to provide mandatory prison terms' for both givers and takers of bribes, "We have*plenty of prisons for Ixilh," he said. "The smell of scandals involving tax deals, government loans and some oth?r operations of the government indicates it's time we used them," Car Reported Stolen A 1949 model Buicl; automobile owned by Jess Wilburn, 203 North Block Street, was stolen from in front nf Wilhurn's home some time last n i g h t , the sheriff's office reported lodr.y. A three- state alarm was broadcast for the Itwo-ongined Dakota on Not "Missing," He's Just Gone Trenton, Tcnn.-(/TVCircuit Court Judge Lyle Cherry packed his bags last Thursday, mailed letters of resignation--and disappeared. It was learned last night t h a t the 45-year-old jurist hnrin't been seen or heard from since Friday, when he stopped off lo see his brother in .Memphis. . His 37-year-old .wife-, s a,i d Cherry disappeared "without saying a word to me about it" and lhat she knew of no reason why he should "walk out." Mrs. Cherry said she had not asked lhat a search be made. I "I guess he did what hc wanted i to do," she said. "But I don't t i k e l h a t word 'missing.' He's just gone." Indications Mentioned Reds Want No Armistice Munsan, Korca-M'J-Thc United Nations' chief truce negotiator said today (here are growing indications that the Communists do not want a stable armistice in Korea. Today's- report from P n n m u n - jom was the now f a m i l i a r "no progress." c . If the Communists "are acting in good f a i t h and sincerely want peace, there can be no reason for them to construct military airfields during the period o[ an armistice,"' said Vice Adm. C. Turner Joy. He flew to-Tokyo for conferences with Gen. Matthew B. Ridgway, supreme Allied commander. Property Damage At Westfield, Mass., V 0ver trillion Dollars Westfield, Mass.-fyPj-Fourtcrn persons, and possibly * Ifi. were believed today to have perished in an apartment-business block fire. Police and Red Cross officials said · as far as they have been able to j determine 14 were at home at the j time of the fire and did not get out in time. Two others wore said to be In a f i f t h - f l o o r bowling alley but police weren't able to v c r i f v t h a t ; up to an early hour today. All five floors collapsed into the cellar. Fourteen other persons xvero injured, 12 seriously enough to be kept at Noble Hospital. The other two were discharged after treatment. Firo Chief Jeremiah A. Morinr- ty estimated property damage at "more t h a n one million dollars." One of the walls collapsed at the height of the blaze and crashed through the roof of an a d j o i n i n g one-story block of stores. Robert L. Grcancy, a Navy man on leave; Chester Dawicki, an Air Force man also on leave, and Mingo Grunerio were credited with saving five persons who' wrre on t h e point of collapse when reached. Grcanoy later reenlerod the b u i l d i n g but was forced buck wfeen flames burned the cnat off his back and singed his hair. He said lhat as he left the b u i l d - ing the second Mine he could hear a woman shouting, "Help me, I'm burning." Jerry Murphy, who recently came hero -from Ireland, carried two women down n fire escape- one on each shoulder. | The b u i l d i n g was made of brick ! and was the largest business- ] apartment block in this city of j 24,000 population. | The first floor had stores, the | second, third and fourth had professional offices and apartments j and the f i f t h a bowling alley Eisenhower To Run For The Presidency If Nominated By GOP, Bui Won't Seek Honor A Republican, Churchill Is Greeted In Brooklyn Winston Churchill, Britain's prime minister, walks through nn honor jruard as he nrrlvcs nt the Brooklyn Army Base in New York. Churchill and President Truman started talks yesterday, In. background, left) arc Grovcr Whalcn and Mayor Vincent ImpelliUcrf Uriiy h a t ) . Six Air Force Men Die In British Crash London-fjTj-A U. S. Air Force spokesman said today six men-instead of seven, as previously announced--died in a plane collision at the Burtonwoocl Air Base Saturday. Eighteen others were injured. The spokesman said the seventh man originally listed as killed was first believed to have tTecn aboard one nf the planes, but later turned up elsewhere. The arcirient occurred when a Coslello To Answer Contempt Charges New York-WVGaniblcr Frank Coslello was .to go on t r i a l this afternoon on contempt of the Senate charges t h a t arose from the Kefauver committee hearings. The government charges t h a t Costello wronged the Senate Crime Committee 11 times in his appearances before it last March. The committee called on him to tell what he knew about crime. He was reticent about answering some questions. Some--involving his wealth and political connections--he refused to answer at all, even when warned lie would be cited for contempt. Twice he walked out of the hearings, complaining he was ill. T h e contempt charges c o u l d mean I I years in prison and a $11,000 fine. Victim Of Accident Remains In Hospital British-U. S. Talks Started In Capital Prime Minister And President Confer; Advisers' Present Washington - M 1 ) - High policy talks between President Truman and Prime Minister Churchill move i n t o the second and more earnest stage todny w i t h a frank appraisal assured of Anglo-American differences over several world danger spots. The two chiefs of s t a t e with n full panel of advisers on c;ich side Marriages Far Outnumber Divorces Granted In Washington County During Year 1951 By FRED COGKR Mai-rinses outnumbered divorces more than .IVi to one In WRshinston County last year. A check of county records showed today that 639 nmrriflfle licenses were issued, compared to only 18fi divorces granted. County .Clerk Roy Scott . re- porlcd t h a t . his. office isusert slightly (ewer marriage licenses, in 1051 t h a n in the previous year, Albanians Hint Revolt Is Near - nomo-f/P'f-Albania, the only Soviet satellite located mitsldc the "lion Curtain," is 'ripening for a revolt against her Communist re- Rime, · her nnn-Cominfonn neighbors were told last nifjht. The Nat i o n a l Committee for a Free Albania appealed to the governments of Yugoslavia. Greece and when 764 were issued. In fact, the past year's sales total was the .smallest of any year since wartime 1044. when 5B1 were issued. | a'hnndVnfr.'poHcy'whcnTho hour Records of Washington County [ com us for tin uprising against the Chancery Court, kept by Circuit j-Hcd regime. Clerk Richiird Greer, show thai j The commltlor j,aid in effect actually 18!) divorce decrees w c r e l t h i i t the Albanians could topple were scheduled to meet at t h e r i K s u c d during the year. But t w o ' their Communist rulers without White House in.two sessions today, j were Inter set aside because the! 1 ' 111 -'. nc 'P from outside. It ox- Two more full working .sessions | parties became reconciled and n [ pl;i ' nc '' l n a t ils swrcl agents in- art* Rl.'itnri for tomorrow, a f t r r i IhirH ' wa« ri»w»r S PH hv ihn K i.,i n i;lric the- little Eastern Adriatic sliited for tomorrow, a f t e r which a public statement on re- ilts will be issued. Grnmiuivork fo rlhe meetings was laid in a series of net-ac- in ted-again talks bclwrc-n the President and Prime Minister Saturday following Churchill's arrival here. A 75-minute confer- nw.'c aboard the presidential yacht Wilh'amsburg after d i n n e r Saturday night was describrd by W h i l o House* Pross Secretary Jnseoh Short as h a v i n g been on "the friendliest basis." Mr. Truman, presiding at t h e head of the table i nlhc shin'y din- Elmore Bennett, 79, injured Friday afternoon when struck by a car as he crossed School Street near the intersection with Mountain, remained a patient at City ing compartment, led off thn dip- Hospital today. ctissinn. in which Churchill. Brit- The aged man suffered hip and j ish Foreign Secretary A n t h o n v pelvic injuries when \ic was Eden, and U.S. Secretary Lovott third was reversed by the state Supreme Court, In addition to the divorces, 11 marriages were a n n u l l e d in Chancery Court during the year. A few of the marriage licenses issued wci e not returned, and probably were not used. But most of the parties who obtained them went through with t h r ceremonies and their licenses were recorded. Sent I reported that compara- t i v e l y few of the couples obtained waivers nf the three-day w a i t i n g j Communist country report only two per cent of the people arc Communist party members and t h a t 00 per cent of the Army ore anti-Communist, "most of them a w a i t i n g the day" to join a patriots' revolt," struck by an O. K. Taxi driven all spoke in some detail. stolen vehicle. two-engined Navy Neptune hit a j s i x days nf 1952. The toll for the " ' ' the r u n - : wrck beginning last Monday was ' 1 4 . by Bill Trollingcr, 29, ofTayettc- Yesterday Churchill nnd mcm- villc. The cab was nnt operated hers of his party lunched nl HIP by the Yellmv Cab Company as j Pentagon with Defense Secretary reported in Saturday's TIMES. N o ] Lovctt and other American o f f i charges have been filed against Trollinger. Hospital a t t e n d a n t s said Bennett, of 405 Government Avenue, was resting "as well as can be expected" today, and reported that he spent a restful night. Drath Toll Mount* Little Roclt-(/P)-Ten persons died violent!."' in A r k a n s a s in the first French Push Bombings jOf Vielminh Convoys Saigon, Jnilnchiiia-l/I'i-.SqtMdrnn.s period required before couples i n ! of French planes conlinucd today Arkansas can obtain licenses. Dur- i lo shower Ihousand-p'iunrl bomb. inp Ihe year, 242 couples obtained ' U p o n waivers. T h e other c o u p l e s waited. ( A r k a n s a s law requires ibc Ihrcc-day w a i t i n g period, a f t e r f i l i n g an intention to -wed, before n license may be obtained. This requirement may he waived by judcrs. In Ibis county Ihe waivers Communist-led V i c t m i n h convoys Moving cuns, a m m u n i - tion and other war supplies into Nor Hi Indochina from Communist cinls nnd m i l i t a r y leadnrs. Ltivoll . - -, ,,said the luncheon was "entirely a | Carter. Chancery Judge Tom R u U . ' p l j China. The French hope by smashing V i e l m i n h communications to destroy their chanccj of launching an offensive from north nnd north- were issued by County Judge W l l l j c n s l Hanoi and also to rut off sup- | He Asserts In Paris Statement Says He Will Not Ask For "Relief" From Present Task WashlnuUm-MVfien. DwUlH D. Eisenhower proclaimed hlmsrlf a Republican today, and made tt clear ho would accept that party's presidential nomination if it i* offerer). I3ut he said he will not actively seek it. In n Paris statement the 61-year- old general swept s w a y ' m u c h of the fo« nf -uncertainly Umt has swirled for the last five years about hl.t place In the picture of presidential possibilities, His mute- men t was prompted by the week- rnd move from Senator Lodge H- Ma?si wtit announced Elsenhower's name would be entered in the March I I New Hamoshire president ial primary and lhat there would be a "finish fi^hl" In win the OOP nomination for the fien- oral. Eisenhower, who has Imen talked a«t both a Democratic and n Republican presidential possibility, made these main points In his statement: 1. UP said Lodge was correct in calling him a Renubllcitn. 2. lie has no intention of ask- ih* thai he he relieved of his present assignment nn loader of the European defense forcry. 3, Ita will not take part in pre- convenlion activities of those seeking the nomination for him. 4, He the risht of others tn engage in an attempt ''to place before me next July when the Republican, convention, meets a duly thai, would transcend ny pnwent responsibility." ·;·; Bicktra Ch*«t»d . . ;. h Hta statement tremendously cheered Republicans who have b«n wofkinE for his nomination and have felt t hems elves handicapped by the general*! long *!· lence. . The "KO ahead" which Eisenhower In effect gave his backers today will let them press their campaign for him with mor«'«- ran'ce. Another practical effect nt today's statement was to pull thff run froin under those Democrats who have been beating the drums for the nomination of Eisenhower by thctr party. At the White House, aides naW President Truman had no comment. Elsenhower's name has figured . tn presidential speculation ever since he led the Allies to victory over the axis powers in Europe In 1945, There were Eiscnhower-for-nrcsldcnt booms in both major parties m 1948. despite his disavowal of political ambition*. The booms persisted until he announced with complete finality that he would'not accept such a nomination even if it were given lo him. Senator Taft of Ohio, an active candidate for the COP nomination, declined comment. Harold E. Stassen. another announced candidate for the Republican nomination, said he" Is making no statements as to Eisenhower's party affiliation or availability. Gov. Thomas E. Dcwey of New York, the GOP nominee in 1944 and 1048, repeated in Albany his prediction . Eisenhower will b« nominated and elected. Gontril'i Statamtnt The text of Eisenhower's statement: "Senator "Lodge's announcement way while landing, 'Guns With Butter" Program Wins Praise Washinfiton-MVAn adminislra- j sharp cuts In their supplies of m a - ' said: "1 liki flow tcrials being diverted to t h e ric-! In (he prnhlri Last n i g h t Loved, Acheson and · n" General Bradley dined nt the j Of the 242 waivers Issued, 171; bombings have hern under British Embassy with Churchill ! wen* issued to couples who gave [ m o r e than two weeks. and other members of his delcga- ' t h e i r residences as outside Ar~ tion. ' kansas. Only 71 were issued to couples of whom one or both lived in Arkansas. Th»T number of waivers issued, while below lhat of some nearby counties, was hicher in Wash-: a campaign against the sport. The Second Victim 01 Accident Succumbs from V i e l m i n h divisions dc- ! . ' ,' i 1'iu^a « l * V ! » vil a v t t u i n w nvvm-im vt or Hanoi, frcm-h j u, c ccn cral tenor nf mv political W O' i convictions and of my Republican votinH record. He was correct aho In statine that 1 would not seek nomination tn political office. Tn Flthl Rirln/t "| j, avft frequently and uubllcly I.ittlo Roch-f/IVOpponcnts of j exnressed my refusal to do so. Imrse racing in A r k a n s a s will meet j "Mv convictions in this recarrl ! here tomorrow to d r a f t plans for lion decision to keep up the : of civilian goods while gradually expanding defense production drew praise from two senators today. Mobilization Director Charles E, Wilson outlined t h e "guns-with- ! fensc effort. Wilson's i of mobil!' i 111 IMP p 1 ! I hope he will cut his 5(1 billion 10 billions a year. Wilson said he consistently has Rogers-(Spccial)-L i l l y Sailer, 41, Negro woman injured in an a u l o smoshup on Highway 71 four miles south of here December 20, i d i e d unexpectedly in the Dogorr pproarh , Memorial Hospital yesterday. She m County in 19.11 than in t h e , Arkansas Baptist Convention ic- provious year. In IB5II, Scott re-: ccntly proposed the outlawing of racing in Arkansas. The resolution, first aimed at the proposed ported. 1(17 were issued. Scott issued comparative fig ures on the number of mar ! Dixie Downs track in West Mem- ttion. hut Wilson reported the government: dollar spending estimate by about had re-examined its entire mobll- ballon policy In light of all crltl- , elsm and decided · again on the favored a ton mili'.ar" outlay ... gradual tvpe of huild-up. lie said . about M billion dollars a n n u a l l y . and her husband, Isorn Sailer, have been patients ,il Ihe hox- since Ihe accident. In which .Tohn H. Thomas, 36, Stanberry, Mo., was killed. Thomas, heading north, was hnitor" annrmM, (n his n n i r t o r l v !. hc , N a t i o n a l Security Council, j He snld he hoped the new govern- d r i v i n g a light t r u c k with cattle, outter approach in his quarterly | h M d e ( j hy p rpsk , cnl T r u m n n , had | m ent budget would he held to lhi. | and Sailer was d r i v i n g a ,-on- · Winnr T« Court K. **,,,..«,, |Th( , mobilization ,. hicf iSili( | tho | vrrtiblo going south, at the lime Santa M(.,iica, C'lllf.-'/l'i-KII r, iage licjcn.-cs issued in each o f | p h l s . bin later was expanded to the past nine years, as follows:; I n c l u d e lint .Snrings' Oaklawn '.fin licenses In 1343; 561 In 11)14;M'ark. the state's only existing son in |[)4f: 1,1(10 in IfllR, Ihe yearjtr.ick. 'argc numbers of servicemen re- j * turned home; fin!) in 1017: 770 in · IfHB; (171 in mil; 7(14 In 1850; nnrl "OMlfry 130 In 11)51. report on defense production. Wilson has been under heavy fire from both pidcs recently. The Senale Preparedness Suh- commillec protested that defense production was far short of its noals and called for lightening the bell on civilian output. On the other side, the automobile Industry i wise." hacked the decision. Senator O'Mahonev,' (D-Wyol. : nation now is entering a period o f ' n r ,i. p accident Slite Trooner c h a i r m a n of the joint C0n»ro ss |on;,l; "severest pinch" in allocation o f ! #.,, ^ p'!,, ' s .,kl alter nulfed court Kcnnoinir Committee, commented:, critical materials and the pinch ' ,,,,'J ,,, , h " P "The policy of seeking In gnnlzo the world for peace, while ,,,,, building Ihe assembly line for use · leaders r e a f f i r m e d plans not to certainly will c o n t i n u e into 1053. Even so, Wilson said defense ·houlrl be t h r u s t nn us, Is irauc 'death sentences" for \ essential industries by cutting Miulhhound lane to ! pass .-mother nvitori.d. and u l r u r k Ihe S l a n b e r r y I r u e k head on. Thomas was the f a t h e r of four i f f ; children. Thf poultry m»ri:ft tod»y l« r»- ported bj the University of \r- ianui Institute of Srlenct and iVthnology and the Dairy ind I'niillty Market N«wi Service of tie U. S. Department or Airlcul- .ure. Northwest Arkansas market volume tif anri^ other c i v i l i a n producers have! Sen. K f l w l n (.'. .Inlmsnn. c h a i r - ' . nil I h r l r rnnnrr nli'iini'mim or olhci j The body of Ihe latest victim " "" "" · ·· ~ - ivj)1 hc icnl ((( Bu ,| Cri Mo _ m»o vliorous pro esls «(s«lnstimnn of the Commerce Committee,' crllical materials. ' I . Prorluccr Walter \VanRer foe^ to today to answer felony charfiey urisinR from the shootiiiK Decemher 1.1 nf .IcnnlnRS l.anc. I tiRent for Wnnser's nclrcss-wiff, | steady, demand Rood, .loan Bcnnell. l.anR Is recupersl-1 t r a d l n s very heavy. Prices paid inR and may appear al Ihe heal - ! '-o.h. f»rm, hroilers and fryers nil iiiR. Wanger Is charced with is- '· wfl»hl» up li I p. m., 89-31 ctnto null with lnt«nl to kill. I * pound, mostly M, have hccn reinforced by the character and importance of the duty which I was charged more than a year ago by our country ap/l other nations of the North Atlantic Treaty Orcanizatlon. America's enlightened self interest and the future of Western civilization alikf demand success In our collective e f f o r t to produce security against Communistic threat snd to preserve ncacc. "Un f t er no circumstances will I CONTINUED ON PAGE TWO n»t WeaHttr-- A r k a n s a s -- Clear to partly cloudy and warmer this afternoon a n d tonight. T u e s d a y partly cloudy, warmer in southeast portion.

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