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

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Thursday, February 7, 1952
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THE PUBLIC INTEREST * THE FIRST CONCERN Of THIS NEWSPAPER Associated Press Lcastd Wire VWUMI 90, NUMBER 167 AP, King and NEA Feoturci FAYJTTEVIUE.ARKANSAS, THURSDAY .OCAl FOMCAIT-- ] FaycttcvilJe and vicinity gene? illy fair tonight and elightlwara' cr. Tomorrow partly cloudy ari continue:! mild. Hiah tempci-atui' yesterday 49; low 28: noon toda · jfi. Sunrise 7:13; sunset 5:52. ·: Queen Elizabeth Home By Monarch And Party Go To Palace For Council Ceremony London-tfrVYnung Queen Elizabeth II returned to her homeland today lo ascend the throne and to bury her father, King George VI. The 25-year old queen of the United Kingdom and the dominions overseas reached London airport after a flight from Nairobi, Kenya. It was exactly a week s'.nce she left London, as Princess Elizabeth to make r round the world tour of five months. Prime Minister Winston Church-' · 111 welcomed the new queen. Skies were gray. The royal family was represented by the' Duke and Duchess -of Gloucester, aunt and uncle of I (the queen. Another uncle, the Duke of Windsor, is sailing home from New York to attei.d ihe iu- neral. The scene at the airport was a cheerless one, in the gathering Cloom of the early English twi- lifiht. The airport war, ringed by scores of policemen sent to keep the arrival private. Churchill up- pealed to the public to stav away from Ihe airporl and respect the queen's grief. Elizzabeth stepped out o f " the airplane at 4:33 p. m. It was arranged lhat she go lo Clarence House, her residence as princess, and Ihen lo Buckingham Palace lo take the oalh lu uphold the constitution, before the Privy Council. Tomorrow she will be formally proclaimed queen--the first woman to rule Britain in 51 years. .Six cars slood by at Ihe air- porl to take the royal party and its luggage to the-heart ol London; Policemen were posted along the 15-miI:: route from the drport to central London, to speed the motor convoy. Creeled By Premier Churchill bowed deeply and rhook hands with the queen as she stepped from the plane, closely followed by her husband the Duke o'. Edinburgh. Elizabclh wore a Plane From Africa Welcomed By Churchill At London Airport Not So, Armed Forces Say Of Waste Stories Washington-W)-A r m o d forces- spokesmen have labeled as completely untrue stories t h a t the Air Force .used «200 pounds of coffee as a floor sweeping compound and that the Navy has a "million dozen oyster forks in surplus" Secretary of the Air Force Fin- _Upr told the Senate Appropriations Subcommittee yesterday an investigation was made at Carswell Air Base, near Fort Worth, Texas, where the coffee wastage was alleged to have occurred There was no evidence in questioning of mess sergeants, he said, that coffee was used for floor sweeping "or disposed of because of spoilage." Vive Admiral Charles W. Fox, chief of Navy supplies, denied the oyster fork story. He said the Navy actually bought 10.000 dozen oyster forks in 1943 for officers' messes. black hat and coat. The duke, in a dark overcoat, was hatless. Five minutes after they lefl the I days "each - p l a n e the queen and the duke drove toward London. A group of soldiers snapped a . salute at the royal car as it passed. The queen, unsmiling, waved hack. At the Sanriringham royal estate, where her father died in his sleep yesterday morning, carpenters sawed, hammered and fil- , led the-king's coffin from a great oak tree, felled months ago on Ihc estate where he was born and died. ' - . The body is 'expected lo lie in slate for three or four days in the gray, IGlh century Sandrinirham Church, where he worshipped every Sunday he was in residence at his favorite country rctreal. After lying in state at Sandringham and in London, he will be buried from St. George's Chapel at Windsor Castle next week. Prime Minister Churchill was lo address Ihe grieving nation at il p. n.. (4 p. m. EST) today. All m a j o r networks in the United Stales arranged to broadcast his speech, either direct or by rebroadcast. N.-iehbors Stand Near Gates King George lay last night in his bedroom. The widowed Qucqn Mother Elizabeth and Princess Margaret, Elizabeth's 21-year-old sisler, prayed by his bedside in Ihc evening. Comforting them wer the Bishop of Norwich and lh«. Duke of .Gloucester. Through the nlRht, villagers and farmers ant their wives and children stood before the great gales. January Warm; Dry Month Less Rainfall Than Normal · January was warm and rirv, with a mean temperature of C.l degrees above normal and precipitation of 0.65 inch less than normal, Charles F. Ford, local observer for the Weather Bureau, reported today. The mean temperature, Fore said, was 44.1 degrees, t h e warmest January here since 1.033 and onh one degree above that of January, 1039. High temperature for llie monlh was 73 on Ihe 19th and 26th, and the low was 14 on the morning of the 23rd. B There wcro.17 days with minimum temperatures of 32 degrees (freezing) or lower, but only .one 'day with -a -maximum of '32 ·"«[·' lower. ' ' ; Precipitalion for (he month totaled 2.07 inches, Ford :;aid. Measurable precipitation fell on six days. of the month, with the greatest 24-hour amount -- 0.87 inch -- occurring on January 3-4. Snowfall measured 0.2 inch for Ihe monlh. A thunderstorm was recorded January 21 wilh light hail. There Both Reds and Allies Soften In Peace Talks Moves Do Little To Bring End Of War In Korea Closer Munsan, Korea - (/P) - Reds and Allies each gave ground lodav and narrowed Ihe gap. on Iroop rotation and the future of displaced civilians. But negotiators remained as far ap;irt as ever on key issues blocking a Korean armistice. Allied negotiators abandoned demands that Ihe Communists trade displaced civilians for U.N.- held war prisoners ar.d that im- oartiaj teams inlerviei civilians '.n determine whether they want 1 i live in North or South Korea. The U.N. reiterated, however.! lhat all prisoners must have the : i right lo choose whether they w a n t ! I In be rcpatrialcd. ' j In an adjoining lent the Com- | munists gave ground in t h e dispute over troop rotat:Dii during an armistice. The Allies said they would talk about the Communists' definition of coastal waters and consider dropping tv.-o demands relating to troop disposition during a truce. Fie:d Issue Shelved But Ihe key issue of whether the Reds have the right to build Bar Committee Asks Senator Byrd Not To Practice Law PRICE HVI CENTJ; ( Stale Sen. Clyde E. Byrd, rij-ht, las been asked by a Bar Rules' Committee to refrain from prac- ice of law, and slate Sen. Max lowell. above, has been e-v iterated from any suspicion of ncthical eonducl" by (he same roup. Action of the committee isulted from a divorce .id ion led .for Actor Tim Holt last f a l l . were seven clear days, eight partly cloudy, and 16 cloudy days. Light and heavy fog occurred on three Foe Of Hoodlums Shot To Death In Chicago Chicago-W) 7 A Republican ward official, described as a .vigorous foe of the so-called hoodlum element seeking domination of some of the cily's wards, was slain in gangland style last night. Seven shotgun blasts, apparently fired by two gunmen from an automo- and repair Nnrth Korean airfields during an armistice has been shelved for (he lime being. The U.N. command continued its study of a Heel proposal thai a high level political conference be held within 90 days after an armistice is signed lo consider all Asian problems looking toward peace in Korea. The Allies did not suggest a dale for another full dress session _on__armislice a-genda_Itcm Five-- recoirimendations to eovcrnrrients involved in Korea. The U.N. said Wednesday it would request another meeting after studying Ihe Red draft.'-... Washington sources said the Communist proposal is u n d e r study by lop level officials and Gen. Matthew B. nirigway probably will be instructed to make a counter offer soon. U.J. Moslly Fair, But Some Moisture Reported Chicar;o-(/I')-There were a lew wet spots, but generally fair weather prevailed in most of the country today. Temperatures were around sea- Oil Workers To i ; Consider Strike Dcnvcr-(/P)-Thc CIO Oil Workers International Union announced today a strike vole is being prepared in support of the union's demand for ;, $2 a day general wage increase. A union spokesman said the strike would have "a very sub- Attempted Robbery Al Radio Station Reported Burns Suffered In December Fatal To Girl Springdale Resident Dies In Hospital; Housecoat Ignited jStunt Might Be : Termed Pretty i "Sophomoric" j ! Cambridge. Maf.--..-i/l')-A rmipl(- ' o f Harvard sophomores -- not l o ' ' he outdone by mere Russian* -- ! slapped themselves lo:lnv Intn what they claim l : , a new'record . Hichard Mortimer an:l Oaklcisli · ! Thorn wound un a facc-slnpuinn i I n i i i r a i h n n t h a t hrolu- a Ifl-houri record reputedly held by two !{u-,.; Two Men Flee When Manager Calls Police Escaped Colorado Convict Captured In Fayerteville sUmiinl effect on the nation's oil industry." lie eslimaicri 50,000 persons would be involved, many of them employed in refineries. Craig Holt Seeks To Be Benlon County Judge Bentonvillc-ISpcciall-Ci-aig Holt 42, Bcntonvillc r.trcet commissioner, became the first candidate to loss his hat in the ring 101- the office of j u d g e - o f Benton County, Holt.announced yesterday that he- is a candidate for the position made vacant by (He death of W. A. Black. _ The present judge, William Enfield, an appointee of Governor McMalh, will nol he eligible to participate in the contest. Holt has served as street commissioner in Bcntonvillc for the past three I years. Prior to serving in that t-a- | pacity he worked for the counlv Highway department seven and one-half years. | A veteran of World War II. Holt ! served as a r i f l e m a n in the Euro- 1 nean theatre. He is a member of j the American Legion, VFW AM- VETS, Masonic lodge, and Lions club. 5,200 "Flu" Victims In Appalachians caused snow in lhat area, the Lower Great Lakes region and in the Upper Ohio Valley. "· feu4.iin.il Hum rtn auionio- Falls measured moderate to heavy bile, felled Charles Gross, 56, act-! with five to seven inches in a ing Republican committecnian of! narrow band from Fort Wayne lh Th 31S ' War !!- ! Ind " ln Erie ' Pa - Snow flurries H h /T n , "? (1 ! lrml '" lhc I u ' ere reported in the Korthern Humboldt Park district, as Gross Great Lakes region. Rain spots included Georgia, northern Florida and Northwestern Washington. Coldest wealher early today was reached a darkened section of the strcel in front of a church. He was shot down after he alighted from his car and walked toward North Avenue. Police 'ounri seven shells on the body. 12-gauge- shotgun pavement near his Paper Mill In Operation Pryor, Okla. - t/P) - Oklahoma's first paper mill has started commercial production. The National Gypsum Company's new .$4,000,000 factory produces '.'gray back," a paper used on the backside of wall board. in Northern New England and'thc North Central region, with temperatures near zero in some areas. Barklcy In Hospital Washlngton-W'j-Vice President Barklcy is in Naval Hospital a t nearby Bethseda. Md., for a possible eye operation. The 74-year- old vice president's general health was reported excellent by a medical duty officer after he entered I the hospital late yesterday. Lilt! Roch-f/IVAn estimated 5,20'', Arkan'sans were ill last week wilh i n f l u e n z a , lhc slate Board of i Health reported-yesterday. | More t h a n 2,200 cases of flu were | reported in the state outside Pu- j laski C'ountv. There were li,000 ' in the county. The outbreak closed schools in Lillle Rock, North Liulc Rock M a h e r n , Lonoke, Carlisle, and Glen Rose and elsewhere. However, schools in greater Little Rock have reopened. Five hundred persons were reported ill in Miller Counlv, t h e board said. Little Kivci" County showed an average if .If ea*-cs every day for the past two weeks. -(/!') ,, - - .. E] Dorado has been asked to refrain from practicing law in Arkansas. The Arkansas Supreme Court's Bar Rules Commiltcc yesterday reprimanded Byrd for h;s part in the a t t e m p t of Actor Tim Holt to obtain an Arkansas divorce, and said- "Aflcr considering the evidence · · . the committee is of lhc o.i-iiiiuii lhat no complaint should be. filed against you (Ijyrd). bul your conduct calls for ' a reprimand. You slated t h a t isnoran c on.your part was the cause of t h e trouble, but your ignorance has caused untold hardship on others. In our opinion. Stale Sen; Max llowcll has suffered unduly and unnecessarily because of your imposition upon him,- j "We feel lhal u n d e r the c i r - cumstances you should not al- lumpt to practice lav.-, i.nd lor- licarancc and refraining on your I arl from any practice of law in Ihe f u t u r e is recommenced by the committee." The committee's decision was contained : in « transcript of its investigation o j , the Holt case. ulcd..with the stafoiSBprmie-Courl yesterday. The Supreme Courl w i l l review the committee's ruling. I', may apnrovc, reverse or nrplemcnl the findings.. : I'rohe By Prosecutor The committee invesligalion resulted from a probe by a Pulask! Counly Prosecutor Tom Do-.vnic who charged Holt; who appeared at the Arkansas Livestock Sho- here last fall, and an employe ol Ihe show, w i t h perjury. H o l t ' l a t c r plcadc.l guilty to a eh.-n-j-c of second degree perjury in testifying t h a t he was a legal resident of Arkansas, and was findcd $200 Hie employe, Frank Swilling, of Little flock, is free on bond He has not been tried. Byrd is secretary-manager of Ihe Livestock Show. Holt's divorce action was ij|c| m Ihe name of Charles John H 0 li Jr, against Alice Harrison Holt.' September 21, lfl..l-nine days l,e- ore the actor arrived here. The nearmf! was conducled in the chambers of Chancellor Frank Dodge w i t h only r n u r , ,,|, icm II.IWCII, Holt and Swilling pres- Howell represented Holt while Byrd w af ,, , cd M r f c Ho|l , s dale girl died ycstprdav in Coun ty Hospital. Fiivetleville, as a re suit of severe burns she suffered December 2!) when her bouscconl caught fire in the bathroom of her homo. Miss Ernestine llolcombc. 211. d a u g h t e r of Mr. nnd Mrs. llu«h llolcombe. Boutr. 2, Snringdnlo. was burned w'-en her hnusocnal ignited from a beater. Her brother beat out t h e flames, bul not before much of the unpor t h i r d of her body bad been burned. I Hospitalized first In C i t y llns- | pifal. she was t a k e n about three j weeks ago to County Hospital. I One .'kin g r a f t was performed in I an a t t e m p t lo save her life. She was born February H. in.lf. in Springdale. f h r d a u g h t e r of H u g h and Belle Holcombc. She was a member of the Spring Cre-r-l:. Baptist Church. Survivors are her parents;^! brolhe-r. Horace l.ce. of the home; and six sisters. Mrs. Carl Wright and Mrs. Frr'l GI-ORI; of Sprlncdnlr. Mrs. llollis Rarrows of llolbrrl, Okla., and Ruby, Dorothy, and lUilh, all of the home. Funeral service will be conducted Friday at 1:30 p. in., at t h e Oak Grove Baptist Church hv t h e , llev. O. L. Lierly. Burial wl)l be I l l n l l M Elm Springs cemelcry under m '" the direction of the Calllson-Sls- co Funeral Home. other, nol 1,11 ,,,, ,, t v w ,. thclcfs not loo lisr.'.ly. at lii-sccond intervals, with reddened f a c e ; hey went over the record mark before an audience .if rhcerinn follow students In their i.rvcrctt House quarters today. They had done 48 hours and 10 seconds bct- leiing the' Russian mark by 10 seconds, ! A diet of bananas and Innialn juice rustaincri them through thr contest. A wngcr of M28 wilh other students Inspired t h e lapfnsl. Work On High School Gym-Auditor'um To Be Included T h e n e w Fa.vcllrville High School building, now under construction, will lie ready (or oc- lv thev In.l i A n """".''PC' 1 Colorado M a p n i n s o c h 1 TM"" "·'·' "fly this .. 'ha,* I b u " n e v e - b y d ! v W'.'T' '"» bftn tur "rf .second I ? VPr ° Okl!| homa authorities to M L """' (ace a charge of armed robbery. Edward L. Whittle, 25, w a s . a r - . rested at the house where he lived on Soulh School SlreiH nt o'clock this morning. Pollen records show that he is wanted i n Colorado for escape'; in Oklahoma for armed robbery; and in Kansas for grand larceny. Sheriff Ui-u'ec Crid"r sahl liic car driven by Whittle, who worked in FaycUevillc undct the alias Tonimic Hill, answered ihe description of an automobile used in an unsuccessful burglary attempt at station KHI1S, Springdale, about 11:45 last night. Whittle was arrested ol the ru- quc.U of Sheriff Wayne Cunningham of Cherokee County, Okln., who held an armed robbery warrant against him. The fURitive's failure lo wipe dried blood--the aftcrmulh 'of a robbery--from the bumper of lib old mode! "sedan provided police wilh the -clue which led to his capture. Earlier this week Ihc car had been left in a no-parking zone, and the officer who moved It from the rone noticed Ir.-iccs of smn announced inrla.v. n c S n| ( | plans nrc ready lo add to Ihr west wine of (he building, which will gymnasium and audito- seal :i,ooi) persons. The overall cost of the school build- iy THI OBSERVE* Claude Center, Jr., of Greenland found out Tuesday night you don't always have lo go traipsing throug-b the woods lo '"lo hunting." He killed a wolf wilh a 22 rifle about 10 feet from his back door. Me and his f a m i l y bad heard "weird howls" the night before, and Tuesday morning a rooster was missing. About dark the Centers saw the wolf coming out of the woods, and Center lured it He got the customary $7.50 bounty from the county. The Centers Ihink there may be fomc more wolvos in t h e neighborhood; they heard howls again last night. ir.g will he $857,00:.72, Th,e new gym nml auditorium will permit a complcb phyilcal --JSd u -?a,tion-..projtrnni, 'be suporln- tenbcnt said. Fourteen 'raws 'of seals on each side will be included. They,.'will be pusH-bacIt style, 50 lhat the entire floor area can lie used. It will allow a maximum s|zc baskclball floor, nnd Iwo croi\ courts will be provided for the program. The building, with Hie exception of the west wing housing the - . f v . . * a ,, . _ ,, ,, , . , j,^- tlcc had a- flic on the owner--oi Tommlc Hill--when Sheriff Cun- nlnghanv told thorn the ORlahoms holdup victim had been bcatsh with d pistol: and was known to have bled on the car's bumper. · Cimnlngh.Bm tairf the Oklahoma .robbery* 1 oc£urjr.ctl Monday evening *hcn'!.s'MiiilU; -posing as .» police o/flccr,,.:-jj)ckcd , up., an .Indian. . , ., to » secluded epof.- com- gym-audllorium will be pleted by May. ' 18 Rescued Alter Week On Stranded Schooner ti - (A y ) - i for a week were rescued last | n i g h t a f l c r searching by U.S. Air U . . . - U .u n *l;HUUL-U ftpUl . - ano robbed the man .of J4-5 at pistbl POliJtubeforc: befitlng him about, tho-teid and face with the «un barrel. . ; Whittle was riot -homo yesterday afternoon, but police wore watching his room when he returned at 2:45 a.m. today. He surrendered without resistance, and waived extradition. He was returned to Tahlequah, Okls., this - morninf! by Sheriff Cunningham. T h i j afternoon police were In- ufS'i ??""" tho - Possibility that Whittle may have been involved burglary .of sta- n. L.- McCarrell. the station manaccr, told police lie was working,Isle al the station. About 11:45 p.m., iwo or more men walked to the door of the ttation and altcmptcd to 'open it. then went to the rear of the building ·'-. j Washingtnn-f/Pi-There have been ; more cases of measles in the coun- I ice reported today. n Jn Shuldown Of Gambling Bilcoci, Miss.-m-Gambling on the Mississippi Gulf Coast is closed down again. Operalors reopened last month aflcr a shutdown thai came just prior lo a Senate Committee investigation. They began closing down again Monday night. Today the shutdown was complete. Poultry Market -- The poultry market loday as reported by the University of Arkansas Institute of Science and Technology and Ihc Dairy and Poultry Market News Service of the U. S. Department of Agriculture. Northwest Arkansas market steady, demand good, with volume of trading slightly above normal. All prices f.o.b. farm, up lo 2 p. m. today, broilers and fryers, all weights, 28 to 29 ccnU, moslly 28, V Howell K.v(inci-atfd Two or three days after Ihc divorce was approved, Howell r c - nueslcd that ihe decree ),, withdrawn. Judge Dodge granted Ihc ·coucst. Howell said later thai '0cn he look the case at Bvrri'« 1'er.ucsl he war, nol aware of I I . U s true identity. He was px.m- C'-ated by the Bar Kulcs Commil- lec, which said in a letter- i'.M h A.TTaj s wV, h . c SurS n lamelcss in your roiirnsunii'l!!/ CONTINUED ON PACK SEVEN Another Inmate Follows Winnie Ruth Judd Phoenix, Ariz.-l/!)-Anolber inmate fled from the Arizona State Hospital last night, following by four days' the escape of Winnie R u t h Judd, trunk murderess of 21 years ago. There still is no trace of Mrs. Judd. The latest lo flee Is a 46-ycar- S7-fool boat was ills- before police arrived in an autti- - mobile which had apparently beer masted and stripped of its rudder ! wailing for them. Thei description by a storm January no. U ran out | of the car tallied with that of of fuel, food.and water. Whittle's car. ' Four survivors who look to a · --· --· lifeboat in search of help were ; d up Monday by ,hc u s . ffainmen Injured When Navy ship John F. Thorson. War Frauds Trial Opens In Detroit Freight Derails, Burns llarrcll. Ark.-MVAl least two | trainmen were injured in the derailment of a Rock Island freight Delroit -I/1V Deli-nit's first war t r a i " ncar .here yesterday, frauds trial since the start of t h e 1 I' 1 " 1 -? were identified last night . - - c e s a r o t e y crc e n e a s t night old i\egro, described as "unprc- | Korean t o n f l i r t opened in Federal i ; i s Conductor Porter Bryant Jr cm-table and os " n j die-table and possibly dangerous," (Court today. An alleged 800 per ' H i s name was not released, lie j cent profit in t h e sale of spoiled escaped by scaling the hospital's I l a l l l l )ilrls lo t h e government is barbed wire fence. invohcd. Kenneth C. llcavliii. Wayne, fr 1 " Weather-- I Mich.. _ m a n u f a c t u r e r v.-ho secured Arkansas -- F a i r and wai -- , "".* %ni rnijf, h K \ U. S. Correspondents Accused Of "Fraternizationi Wilhlhelnemy" Tokyo - W) - Gen. M a t f h e w n r-orfomii- ! m «ii«- u..i _ ^ _ .. , .1 .. · Tokyo - lA'i - Gen. Matthew Rid-away's public information officer today said some U. N. Command news correspondents are abusing their privileges in covering the armistice talks at Pan- munjom by "fraternization and trafficking with the enemy." In a memorandum lo correspondents. Col. George Patrick Welch, public information officer,said: "It has, therefore, become neccs- siry lo request all UNC corres- nndcnts entering lhc Panmunjom ictilral area for the purpose of covering the armistice talks to conduct thmselvcs in such a manner so as to avoid any suggestion hat military security is beinij I placed in possible jeopardy or that t r a f f i c is Using held wilh the enemy." Queried about the memorandum, Welch said: "This Is a request and not nn order. However, lo avoid any suit- jcsllon of triftic wilh the enemy ., c r e r v . - o secure i and sold the parts, is charged wilh El Dorndo, and Brakeman X. V Hiplcy. Nineteen of the train's cars - nlunced into a creek when a trestle collapsed. Fire which engulfed the wreckage, was extinguished about 8 p. m. There was no esti- cerlainly implies t h a t no article o f [ any kind, will 'pass between our! corres|ini-iilcnls and the enemy.' ' Welch's memorandum: "The UNC has viewed wilh growing apprehension the liccs of cerlain UNC cnrrc..,,,,.. u - cnls of excessive social consorting i n c l u d i n g d r i n k i n g of alcoholic beverages with Communist 'journalists'--this as rl-iffercnlialed from required professional contacts. "Unguarded .conversations during such unnecessary social sessions might well jeopardize Ihe security of m i l i t a r y forces. It is a basic policy to afford all UNC correspondent complete access t o i and freedom of movement ihroush 1 UNC positions and installation. Any portion of such a wealth of m i l i t a r y knowledge were it lo he divulged Inadvertently lo. t h e , enemy, could endanger the lives! of many of our men, "Corlain UNC correspondents' havt- entered Into surroptltioii' and personal arrangements with the enemy lo deliver modern camera equipment into the prison- _cr of war camps where our .soldiers arc being held; to receive photographs taken in Commit- i nist prison camps and to receive) recordings for radio broadcast o f | UNC prisoners of war interviews made iri Communist p r i s o n camps." A.'.socialcd I'ress correspondent:, pholosraphs December 2.1 General Dea n told of his capture early in the war when, ill, he wai, betrayed by Iwo Koreans., These were t h e first pictures and the first direct word from the general since l,o - ..nishcd at the front In July, 11)50. 40|| lmci,-i,,i:.inal News Photos and United Press similarly arranged POW camp. Pictures t a k e n by S'ocl^werc delivered by the Com- muniMs al I'Viiiiniinjoin a f l c r clearing lied censorship, and then were cleared through llidgwiiyV press advisory division censor- Karller the AP had arranged w i t h the same C'oiriinunlsi correspondent. W i l f r e d ' llurchclt of Paris Co Solr, to Interview and l a k e pie-lures of Maj, Gen, William F. Dran, In the interview, delivered with '" ke ?i r^-rx-ji; : a, ,(cd POW r a n , " All phnloRraphs. inlerviow, and lape wore exchanged at PaMmnn- jom vhrre Alli(( t and Herl corres- pnndenls w a i t in Ihe same mud hut during rtaily truce t a l k s . Welch contended fr,-itniii/.ation and I r a l f i c k i M K w i t h the ciiemv i "could have serious advi-r.H- effects mi Ihe conduct of Ihc cur- icnl nesntlatlons and might well imperil Ihe .socurily of UNC (oicer-. Viilit.iry prrmnnel are M r i d l v piohibiled from ditch pnicln.-fK." " Handled Well; "We Got Out Pretty Nicely" Washington - (/]) . Sena H u n t f D - W y o j said today the United Stales decided to pay Comm u n l n Hungary $120,00 for the release if four American airmen "because there was no tellinn w h a t might hfinpcn" In them. "The l i f e nf any one of llmsf. men was worth a great deal morr Ihini SI20.000." H u n t «dd. ·'!) seems to me we got out j i u - t t v nicely and handled Ihis in an orderly miinner." Hunt was discussing Ihc up. prnrancT of Secretary of Slate Achc.'on Tuesday b«fore n closed- door Ks.'.inn of tin- Seiinlc Armed Service.'; Commitlor. Achcson win isked to explain Ihe government's rawmlng In payini; the fines levied a g a i n s t the four (lieu, who were held -Id days »,, - f p v " f h a r g r s nnd Him convicted on n chiirue »l violatniK Huiic.iry'j bordri. · | AchcsniA testimony i brrn made public. Chairman ftussell (D-Oa) nnd mine oilier senators have .suggested llie fliers should have been allowed to MM-VC- nut their Ihico- month j a j | ipi-ms. and then be given the $30.000 each when Ihey got out. Tint was Ihc amount of the fines paid by the U. S. on December 2li, Hut Hunt rnnicnde-d there was nn w a y - n f t e l l i n g how long-they might hnvc been held in jail. He aid srvcml senators questioned Achrxon nt length. The secretary assured them, H u n t icporlcd, Hint tho C--I7 was | on "a routine f l i g h t " from Germany In Yugoslavia carrying Km! barsy supphcj. One llier was Sgt. ·Jamp.1 Klain of Klngslmid, Ark., i and anolhrr was Cap.t. Dave Heni de-rson of Shawnce, '"" " Tok.vo-MVThe newspaper AsiM I received a report tonight that a i H-29 bomber exploded rind crashed !«esl of Tokyo. A B-23 normally carries a crew of 11 to 14. Ti:c Air Force acknowledged lhat a plane of an unannounced type crashed. Lee Cunningham Home Is Damaged By Fire The home of Lee Cunningham, two and a half miles east of Fay- ctlevillc nn Highway 16, was damaged nboui .|:,1n ycjtcrelay afternoon when an overheated' stov« set fire l» a living room wall. City firemen extinguished the flanic'l, I which had burned through n lUxjr and into « second floor bedroeirrf. Damage was limited to the wall and door. Shortly before noon today (lr(S- mcn were called to Ila'nch Drlvt, where a grass lire wai out on i rival.

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