Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 4, 1952 · Page 1
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 1

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 4, 1952
Page 1
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TM ruuie B Ml FIRST CONCIRN / Of fHIS NIWSPANR AuocioUd tint Uas«d Win AP, King and NEA Features VOLUME *0, NUMBER 119 FAVETTEVIUE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY EVENING, MARCH 4. 19S2 tOCAl FOMCAST-- , " t rsyctteville and vidnlfy. dejir to partly cloudy v/lth cold .way? tonight. Temperatures from S : 'io 10 degrees above Tomorrow partly cloudy with slowly rising temperatures. Trace, of mow. Hfjh temperature yesterday JO; low 21; noon tnday 28. Sunrise 6:44; sunset 6:16, MIICI FIVI CENTS ' Truce Talks Slip Back To Point Reached December 18 Munsan, Korea - W) - Korea truce talk's are right back where they- .were December 18, .Rear Admiral R. E.Libby said today after arguing'with the Communists whether so'.OOO missing Allied troops actually exist. Libby demanded the Reds account for the missing men--South Korean soldiers the U. N. commander says the Reds incorrx-at- ed in the North Korean Army. They "do hot exist," said North Korean Maj. Gen. Lee Sang Cho. He called it an Allied fabrication, an "attempt to block our prpg- ress by creating another hindrance." ' The Reds concede some South Koreans are in the Communist Army, but contend they are volunteers and that many deserted the South Korean Army. "They do exist and nave always existed," Libby · snapped back. And they "must be returned to our side" when prisoners of war are .exchanged." 'At this point Dibby said: "Ap parently we are back' where we were on December 18." Negotia tors exchanged lists'of prisoner of wa"r on that date.' In another truce tent Red staf officers repeated their "firm am unshakeable" demand that Sovie Russia help supervise a truce U. N. officers repeated their "irrevocable" stand that Soviet Russia was nut acceptable. They have been deadlocked like that for weeks. Drive Is Under Way To Raise Funds For Highway 112 Fuyctleville business men .today* Ir.unched their part, of a fundraising, sffort to complete and hard-surface a* direct highway to ' Ejnlonville through'' Tonlitown. Five, communities--Fayelleville, · Springdale, Bentonville, C a v e Springs and Elm Springs--are co, ope'ialing with the Benton and Washington county judges and the slale_ Highway Department in the ·project, which calls for extension and hard-surfacing of Highway 112. The highway now runs from the 'Iniversit;- Farm northwest of Favetleville to Tontitown, where it JL-lns Highway to extend it from It is planned Tontitown lo Cave Springs, where it would join · an already existing paved highway leading to Bentonville. The state Highway Department has reportedly agreed to hard- · surface 112 as far north^as Tontitown. The 6.C-mile gap, from Tontitown to Cave Springs, is the responsibility of the twu counties cont-ernefl. Cost of the 6.6 miles of highway . would be about $66,000, and the federal government is willing to put up half of that amount', in dollar-for-dollar matching funds t for the counties, since the route is a farm-to-market. road. However, the counties do not have suf- ficient.funds to put up the other .half.; County Judges. Witt Carter .and ' Bill Erlfield have told representatives of the five-communities they will try to provide about a fourth of the cost, Jf the communities can raise the-remaining fourth. Of the 6.6 miles to be hard-surfaced, 2.9 miles are in Washing. ton County and 3.7 miles in Benton County. The Highway Committee of the Fayetteville Chamber 01 Commerce . met for a kickoff breakfast this morning in Ferguson's Cafeteria to launch in attempt to raise $4,000 in Fayetteville to help complete the ^highway. Webb Williams chair-man of the committee. The Springdale Chamber of Commerce will attempt to raise $4,000 also, and the chamber at Bentonville will- Irv to raise $2,000. ,The Cave Springs and F.lm Springs rom'rriunities will' try to raise $7,500 between :hem. As soon as funds cr.ri be assured, work will proceed on the project. Leaders in the plan hope to have the road completed before summer. Meetings of representatives of the five communities have been .-going on for about three months. Seven-Months-Old Child Injured When Two Cars Collide On Highway 16 West Of City Eisenhower In · Turkey; Aid To Be Talked Ankara, Turkey-W)-A bilsy day of conferences with Turkish leaders was ahead of Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower today. The NATO commander arrived here by-plane yesterday on his" first official visil since Turkey .joined the North Atlantic Treaty Organization. Among the topics up for discussion are the amount of additional aid Turkey will need. v Turkey has the longest frontier bordering the Soviet Union of all NATO members. Probers Deny Flight Of Birds Downed Plane Nice, France-t'PJ-dtficials in- vesligaling the crash of an Air France airliner'near Nice airport discarded today-the theory it was · downed by dashing.into a flight of sea gulls. . The plane, ' a four-engined French-made Languedoc, plo'-ed · into an olive grove shortly after taking off yesterday on a flight to Paris, killing 37 of its 38 passengers and crewmen. The only survivor is Miss Marguerite Dclpy of Paris, a dancer. She is in critical coi.diton in n hospilal. . ' Arline and government aviation investigators said today there was no reason'to believe a flight of birds caused the two port engines to fail. Bird feathers, found in the air intakes of the engines yesterday, led some airport workers lo attribute the engine failure lo collision with gulls. Poultry Market -- The poultry market today at reported by the University of Ar- Luncheon To Honor Visitors School Athletes · r Will Be Recognized A luncheon ' for - Fayetteville business people and the rhigh school school basketball players who. are participating in the state basketball tournament will he given on Saturday al noon al Ihe Uark Dining Room, Cifton Wade, chairman of Ihe University'Com- mittee,'announced this morning. Arrangements for the luhckeon wll be made by the University Relations Commillee t a meeting this afternoon at the Chamber, of Commerce headquarters. ·' The committee will also make arrangements for a lour of the Fayelte- ville area for baskelball players. All enlranls in the lournamcnl will be inviled lo make this lo'.ir belween 9:30 a. m. and 11:30 a. m. Saturday. . . · · ' · · .In addition to sponsoring the tour and the luncheon, .the Fayetteville, Chamber of Commerce has assisted with Ihe program and the Publicity Committee, chair- mained by Allan Gilbert, Jr.,'has prepared special folders and car stickers for the tournament gue;ts. Kefauver Contender In Maryland Primary Annapolis, Md.-(,P)-Senator Estes Kefauver (D-Tenn.) will compete with an "uninstrucled delegation" !n the May 5 primary for Maryland's 18 votes which migh} come in handy at the Democratic na- lional convention next summer. Kcfauvers' name was entered ,n the Democratic preferential primary just six hours before the midnight deadline lasl night. No Republicans enlered. A seven-months-old child was injured slightly late yesterday afternoon in the collision of two automobiles on Highway 16 wes! of Fayetteville. Deputy Sheriff Leonard Jones said the young son of Delford Fine of Highway 16 suffered bruises about the head and a cui lip when the car driven by his father was struck by another machine as Fine attempted to drive across the highway. The deputy said Fine was crossing the highway from a neighborhood store tp his driveway when his car was struck by an automobile driven by J. K. Patterson, 27, Fayetteville, who' had been driving east on the highway. Damage to the cars was estimated at $600. The child was brought to County Hospital and dismissed after treatment. 100 In Brazil Die In Train Crash Bin DC Janeiro; Brazil-(/Pj-More than 'Ipp pefsmis^were killed' in a train-collision near here today. About 200' suffered" injuries. The wreck was the worst in .Brazil's history. French Pressure In Indpchina Increased Saigon, Indochina-(/P)-French bombers and heavy artillery pounded the Communist-led Vietminh in a string of fortified villag- soulh'easl of Hano today. It singled a new drive to wipe out enemy infiltrators in the Hcd River delta. The Freich High Command said fighting centered along the Bamboo canal. The French appear to be gradually widening the scope of their big sweeps in an effort to make the delta secure for-the bulk of the French and the Vietnamese forces now cenlered Ihere. Kills Two Daughters, Takes His Own Life Gloucester, Mass.-OT-A retired fishennan killed Iwn of his three daughters, crilically wounded a Ihird, and Ihen look his own life lasl nighl with a pistol, police said, because he objected lo bringing their mother here from her native Portugal. Dead are Anthony Carrancho 66, his daughters, Leonora, 29, anc Maria, 21. I Natalie, 20, was taken to a hospital where physicians described her condition as "very poor." Five 'Degrees Predicted Quake, Tidal Waxes Hit Northern Japan TOKYO-(/fJ-An earthquake and* tidal waves killed at least 31 peo- in Northern Japan, today, in- ed hundreds and destroyed more than 2,500 homes, Railway, 'trains were toppled over. Rail lines were reported swallowed by greal fissures. A coal mine partially collapsed. Harbor facilities- were badly damaged at Kushiro, a port city' of 58,000 on the Southeast Coast of Hokkaido Island. Kushird was the center of deslruclion. - Most of Ihe dead were in and near the 'town, on Japan's most kansas Institute Technology and of Science and the Dairy »nd Poultry . Market News Service of the U. S. Department ol Agriculture. Northwest Arkansas market Heady, demand good, volume of trading above normal, offerings modernto. Prlcft paid f.o.h, f»rm up-to 2 p. m., broilers, nnd fryers nil weight, 1 ! 26-27 cents i pound, mostly IT, i Foundation Organized To Handle Funds For 4-H Club Work; C. A. Vines Named President Little Rock,-(SpcciaI)-Backcrs of 4-H club work in Arkansas agreed today lo pul 4-H. financing o.i a business footing. Business, civic and farm leaders, meeting at the Agriculture Extension Service office here, organized corporation for.handllng funds received from Individuals, organizations, commercial concerns and others · who help finance 4-H activities and awards. The' Foundation will have the power to acquire and hold real estate nnd other property to promote rural youlh work. This 'has been Impossible up to now because the Extension Service, which sponsors and coordinates 4-H work, Is a public agency, Anyone wishing to contribute to 4-H work msy become * member ·j! the Foundation. And, If the donor desires, he can b« Identified with his conlrlbullon nnd specify thnt It be used for * specific purpose. ' | Elected president of the New Foundation today was C. A. Vines, associate director of Ihe Agricultural Extension Service. Other officers: Clifford L. Smith, general manirger of Ihe Arkansas Farmers Association; P. W. Mfson, executive assistant for the Extension Service. Vines announced that the Foundation's Board of Dircclors will be made up of: Waldo Frasler, secretary of the Arkansas Farm C. Babcr, managing the Arkansas Chain Bureau; L. director of Stores Council; Frank Canlrcll, secretary. Arkansas Economic Council-Slate Chamber of Commerce; Thurmnn Penn, city passenger agent; Rock 'Island Lines; Homer Adkins, Phelps Seed Co'm- pany; Mrs, W. W. drundon, president, State Council of Home Demonstration Clubs; Kennell S. 3M«j, assistant director, Extension Service; »nd Mrs. Hitcl Jordan, :t»te home demonstration «jent, Extension Service. northerly island. Tidal mocked clown 'warehouses... The quake touched off - 1 1 fires: Nine teople were buried · alive by a andslide. The quake was general north of Tokyo. Toto'o itself was not damaged. The U. S. First Cavalry Division s stationed on -Hokkaido and the }. S. 24lh Division is in Northern Honshu. They reported no Ameri- :ans injured. Under orders of Gen Matthew B. Ridgway, the divisions urned their facilities to aid the tricken and thousands of home- ess. Residents fled coastal villages as :oon as the quake slruck. They mew Ihe lidal Waves were 'com ng. Nineteen years ago yeslcrdaj nolher big earthquake and the idal waves it churned un killed 02 people in Northern Japan. Weather Dry And Warm In ^ebruary February was warm and dry. -harles F. Ford.- observer for the J.S."Weather Bureau, reported to- ay that the month's mean temperature averaged 45.9 dcgrci ^..9 above, thc^normal: for Febru- iry; arid '^'" ~" : :.93 inches, or bne inch below lormal. Fort said, it was the warmest ''cbruary here since 1943, and the ryest since 1947, Highest lempcraturc/-.\vas 72 de- rees on the 28th, and/lowest Was 5 on the 17th. There were .14 days ith a minimum temperature of 2 degrees or lower, Measurable , amounts nf snow ell on nine days, for a total of 8.4 nches. The greatest 24 hour snow- all was 6.2 inches on the 15th- Hh. The greatest 24-hour amount T precipitation was 1.29 inches, hich occurred on February 1. The total precipitation since anuary 1, Ford says, is five inches hrough February--or 1.63 inches clow normal. Total snowfall for season since July 1 amounted io 17.6 inches. There were 10 clear days,-four; partly cloudy, and Ifi cloudy days during the month. Thunderstorms were recorded on one day, and fog was registered on eight days. Safeway Manager In Fort Smith Is Robbed Fort Smith, Ark.-(£)-A two- state police alarm was out today for four armed bandits who robbed- the Safeway grocery store here of more, than- $3,000. The robbers, two men and two women, accosted Store McCormick Manager C. M. he was locking the store shortly after 10:30 o'clock last nighl. McCormick said one of Ihe bandils sluck a gun in his ribs and . ordered him lo open the doors. The manager reported he was bound and gagged, but worked himself free a few minutes later and called police. The robbers fled with .about $1,000 in change and between $2,000 and $2,40'0 in bills, McCormick said. Fannie Hurst To Bid Husband A Last Goodbye New York--(yP)-Novellst Fannie Hurst goes as a solitary mourner ioday. to the funeral of her husband, whoso death ended a long mrfrringo unsurpassed In fiction. Her husand, Jacques S. Danielson, 76, retired pianist-composer, died yesterday at his home. Miss Hurst .planned a funeral service with herself as the only person present. The body will be cremated. The novelist, now 62, married )aniclsnn In 1015, She announced he marriage five years later. The wo kept separate apartments, breakfasting together twice i week. He telephoned her for appointments. On each weddlnK «n- nlversury, they look » holiday together. She kept her own nime. Held In Korea, Russian Woman Tel Is Of Romqnce Pusan, Korea - W) - Attractive Lubov M. Dimova, only Russian known to be.held by United Nations forces in Korea, said today she wants to go to IheTJnitcd States and marry a corporal from Eljjin. III. She identified.him only is Marlin. ; j ,. · The 23-year-old" Russian already has a · husband. She didn't say whal she Intended to about him. She talked" in very good Korean and broken EnRl about the American'corporal: "1 love h i m . a n d he loves me. He wants to come back to Korea. How do you think I can go to America with him.after the w a r ? Organization Of Rural Fire Department In Mt, Gaylor Area, With Truck/Is Planned By FLOYD CARL » : Residents of the Mt. O a y l c r i r . I i i f-know,, "re-1 btorm-Lashed House Approves Postof f ice And Treasury Cuts B II To Senate After Voice Vote; Southern Group Gives Support Washinglon-(/P)-The first . of the admir.lslration's new ap- nropriatlon bills was through the House today, with budget-cutters Imposing a two per cent cut In Iwo of Ihe president's, budget requests. ·"-PaBBed-hy- voice--vol*"?iirMl;Mint ·to'the Senate. Ihe bill would appropriate $3,438,565.000 to-flnance the Treasury and Postofficc Departments for. the . f i s c a l ' y e a r starting July I. It leaves unchanged a permanent law under which Ihe Trcasuryadminislcrs $12,245,900.506 in indefinite funds, such as interest on the national debt and old age trust money. The two per cent cut included $72,690,000 made nn recommendation of the House Anpropriatlons Committee and $3,81)0,000 in Treasury and $28,300,000 in Postoffice funds. The president rc- queslcd $693.045.000 for Ihe Treasury and' $2,822,100,000 for Ihe Poslotfice Department. The cuts were in the form of amendments offered by three Republicans, Tabcr of New York, Curtis of Missouri and Forrl ' of Michigan, and one Democrat, Wiliams of Mississippi. Republicans were joined hy Southern Democrats in putting them across.' area, where a widely sort -- Burns Gables -- was de- l stroyed by fire less than two months ago. have moved to establish the first rural fire department In Northwest Arkansas. . IT they .succeed they will have taken, n new step i n - ( i r e protection, bllildinc a true rural fire flc- pnrt/nrnt, free from tics with any municipality and dedicated cn- lircly to protection of country lives and property. .Although such rural departments are common In the East and parts of the North and West, they arc almost unknown through the mirldlcw.cst, and believed non- c-xisanl in Arkansas. The camoaign to raise funds for a fire engine Is being conducted by members nf the Boston Mount a i n Resort Association. So far $2,500 has been pledged by hnme- owncrs, farmers and businessman of thn area ami association officials hope to raise $4,000. The plan calls for purchase of a light fire on?!'!" carmble carrying at least fiOO gallons water. The nnitlnc will .cither be purchased nutrient, nr b'uilt on truck chassis. It will mount nutnp canablo of delivering 500 gallons of water per minute. apparatus will he housed In the Mt. Gaylor nrca and operated by a volunteer fire department made un of businessmen! and other residents of the area. Fayctlevillc firemen, 'who have ugH many fires in the Wlnslow- Mt. Gaylcr area in t h e past, will be haopy to work with the rurnl department when It Is organized, Chief Burl Skcltnn mid: He offci cri the full use of department facilities and instructors for train inc purposes, pointing out that when purchased the Mt. Gaylcr truck can be brought here for testing and. practice. Freighter Near New York Base Peach Crop Is Damaged By Cold Weather New York-f/l'j-An injured bravely directed 'sea bin i . storhi-lashcd freighter. the llnchcl I Jackson, towards New York today. ' I ' ' r t ( l r l ''" Temperature Drop '.. Brings Warning ; To Motorists A lov temperature of five lo 10 above zero for tonight in Ihe Fayc"evilla area Is predicted, irists arc cautioned to protect seas undor ll» own power. ! Onr1 l " bt careful on the highways. Mountainous waves hit the H a - ! Cold wrathcr moved i n t o - t h e . chel Jackson early Sunday about! area yesterday, dropping the mer- aty: nli lt 5 ''c^. n wSn Y tl AU 7 h "V a51 "f^M ' ^ ' Thomns. 58, of Philadelphia. s ,,f J A lr ' ncc a! » now '»«. this morning. fcrcd a compound fracture of ihe ' a n f ' " le temperature was not ex- right ankle and other Injuries I reeled to rise above freezing to- whcn waves smashed . the star-! day, board side nf the ship's bridge. New Trial Motions In Vole Contest Scheduled Molions for new iria], filed by olh loser Arthur B. Davidson and Mayor Powell M. Rhea, are up for tearing before Circuit Judge Moulin Cummings tomorrow. Davidson's lawyers filed his motion s'-iorlly after Judge Cummings ruled in Rhea's''favor in a lengthy mayorality fight between the Iwo mfcn. Such a motion Is usually.a preliminary to an appeal to the iale .Supreme Court. The lower courl musl refuse new Irial before nn appeal can be taken. Rhea's motion for a new trial was filed immediately afler Davidson's. Boy Killed By Bullet New York-MVA bullet from 3 rifle accidentally fired by Clifford Klos, 17, traveled through two rooms of the Klos home ycslcrday And killed his brother Robcrl, 13. Authorltic. said no charges would be filed, . NLRBVoleTo Open Tomorrow Garage Workmen To Register Choice Mechanics a.nri other skilled workmen employed by seven Fayetteville automobile agencies will begin voting In n National Labor Relations Board election tomorrow to determine whether nr not they want to be represented by the International Association of Machinists, American Federation of Labor, The seven · firms involved arc Whltficld 'Motor Company, Green Chevrolet Company, Houston- Taylor Motor Company, Hatficld Pnntiac Company. Goff-McNalr Motor Company. Phillins Motor Company and Modern Motors. A representative nf the NLUB's Memnhls office will conduct the election, moving from company lo company at aonroximately one- hour intervals. The voting will be completed in two days--by Thurs- dav afternoon. . Employes nf oanh company will make their own decision. Another Suit Filed lo Test Segregation Laws Little Rock-W|-A third lawsuit has been filed In Federal Court here to test the constitutionality of Arkansas' laws providing for segrcsation of White and Negro school students. Harold Flowers, Pine Bluff Negro attorney, filed the liligalion yesterday. He named officers o( the Gould Special School District . 40, Lincoln Cotmlv, as dcfcnd- A Navy hospital corpsmiin from the Navy transport General Mnu- rlce Rose was aboard, the Jackson lo aid. the captain. A doctor from the transport boarded the freighter for n short time yesterday and reported Thomas was In "good condition considering his Injuries. Good Neighbor Dinner Slated Program Planned At West Fork . The . Fayetteville Chamber of Commerce, will sponsor a Good Neighbor dinner at Wofit Fork the evening of March I I , It was announced tnday.. Dinner Is to bo served at 0:4.1.'wllli the program lo begin at 7:50. Margaret Simpson will lead group singing, linda GlrlsGtc'eClub Slrh'pSoh?, will 'sing;-' Doyle: Stockburger, commander of '.the 'Wcs' Fork American' Legion post, wil welcome.',tho visitors, a n d - Clint Walden. president 'of the Fayc-ito- ville C. "of C,, will, glvp the response. Others on the program will be B. B. Woods, superintendent of West Fork schools; GUI Clifton, president of the School Board; Tom Gray, director of the West Fork High School Band; Ray Read, P.T.A. president, and a short talk by n Fnycltcvlile representative will close the program, . This will be ono In a series of lood Neighbor dinners held throughout this part of the county. Others have been nt Elklns, Huntsville and Farmlngtnn. Profit Of $75,000 On Bomb Plant Site Made Washlnglon-WPj-An Inside tip, on the site selected for the big The prediction of five to 10 degrees lor tonight came from J. Frank Prince, weather observer st the University Farm. The temperature may rise tomorrow.. The cold wave dealt '.vhat may havp been a death what wns left of the .Northwest Arkansas peach crop this year. Twor thirds of the crop in this area was knocked out by the February 23 freeze. Prof. John Ral[h Cooper o' the University horticulture department commented. this morn*- ing that the current cold weather has probably caused t' o lots ci "a large percentage" : of the., peaches which survived the February freeze. "This (freeze) will take another heavy bite," Cooper said. -"We can't tell how-much yet. But it'll reduce the crop here to very light/' Cooper'said the peaches in this area were not In full bloom; but were out enougH thai tempera- lures of 20 or below would. tiam- ago them, Damage was also inflicted on some flowers and other.. jjUmlis. Bui · Copper said t h i t lydrogcn bomb Carolina netted plant in South $75,000 profit on a land deal, the Senate-House Atomic ^Energy Committee reported today. But'the Justice Department said it was unable to do any- Ihing about It because it couldn't find a law "which would support prosecution." The case cilert involved 91 acres of land near the big Savannah River plant now under construction. It was bought just a few hours before the choice of the site was announced on November 28, 1050, and later was sold at a $75,000 profit. McMalhToldHeCan Count On Adkins , a l s against the Ford district and the School district ·ounty. Litllc R o c k - M ' ) - F o r m e r Gov. Homer Adkins today said he'd d 'similar i !" ltrr $cck5 ." thirti lcrm norr e School j m c n l security administrator, a job Hughes Special i to which McMath appointed him. of St. Francis! HP worked for McMath In both 11(148 and 1051) governor's races. Hi* 'suffered :i nnrtlcularly.-; ' :Po»cho r lri the Clurksvllle Srea we're approaching full bloom; and CoopcY said he ii "scared"-about Ihcm. But he has no Information on extent of damage there: Kannu, Mi.wourl ilard Hit . Further north, tho Kansas City area.was a severe snowstorm which caused several.dcaths, closed schools, and tied up highway rind traffic. · . - . . · · · ... ·· Tle.'Associated Press reported [hat a t . least six deaths, five at them In the -Kansas City, area, w:r- attributed to the storm In Kansas and Missouri. .. .-· . Streelcars, buses and thousands of/private cars were tied up-in . Irafflc Jams in Kansas City, for live hours yesterday. All public schools were closed today uvKansis City, Mo., and Kansas. City, Kan.'Down:own hotels .were jammed . overnight v.'ilh suburban dwellers unx able! I j reach ;: The Kansas City srirwfall, wh'ich esan yesterday morning-and-continued early today, measured six inches. Topcka. Kan., had seven Inches,' and Wichita, Kan., sl-x inches. St. Joseph, tn Morthw'eit Missouri, reported an eighWncn fall. : - . .?; . Some rural schools closed todaj. and some roads were closed. Highways and city streets were dangerous in Northern Kansas and H,rthwest Missouri.. 'wo of the storm dtatbs resulted from automobile accidents. Others, were attributed to over- cxcrllon. The forecast for Missouri lo- is for low temperatures of zero tc five below In the northwest, and I'l to 15 above zero In the southeast. The Wtather-. Arkansas--Fair and colder this afternoon and tonight with.lowest emperatures 18 to 25 north and 28 to 30 In south tonlgh't; Wednesday fair, a little warmer In west md north portions in afternoon. Truman Tells People 01 Red China And Russia Of U.S. Friendship Washlnglon-MPHn '» dramatic peace broadcast President Tj-u- man today appealed to the people of Russia and Red China to force their rulers to drop "their senseless policy of hnte and terror." The president spoke from (he flight deck o( the Voice of America's powerful new floallnc transmitter, the U,S, Coast Ounrri cutler Courier berthed at n oily pier. He addressed his words especially to the people of China ·nd 1 Russia, reminding them how the United States time to their ·Id In'World War II when they were lnv»ded *nd Jupin. by Nazi Ocrmnny "We hclprd them lo save their (would Join with ts lo banish the countries," the presidenl said. "I l fear .of war, and bring peace lo want to sny to these people t o - j the earth. day, ns we said then; We a r e ) "Your government, with its your friends. There arc no d i f f e r - 1 newspapers and radios, may try K -- ..-··-- - - i ( o mn |( C j, ou believe that the cnces hclwcen us thai can not be settled If your rulers will turn from their senseless policy of hale nnd lerror, nnd follow the principles of pence. "Today, the aggressive policies of your rulers arc forcing us to nrm In defend ourselves. But we can not find In our hearts liny hale against you. We know that you arc suffering under oppression nnd persecution. We know (hut If you were free to say wh«t you really believe, you United states Is a hostile country, on war. But that Is not bent true. want you lo know that our highest »lm Is peace and friendship, an end lo the horrors of war." The State Department said Mr. Truman's voice w«» heird In Europe, L«tin America und the Far Kiisl. Relay stations M Tan gler, Munich, Honolulu anc) Ceylon, ficllltles Manila, of the British Broadcasting Company beamed Ihe message to listeners In all parts of the world via S7 transmitters, Following; the president's English language broad- cast,'tho message was translated Into 45 languages for rcbroadcast. The address coming of the Ington for nn elaborate 45-min* uto program during which a ship's fl»j( w«s presented to th« com- rnandlnft officer, Capt. 0»c»r C. B. W«v, by .Donild McOMde, ni- tionil com ' -- - Vetemni. After · ihakedown ertilM In the CartbbMin the ihlp will pt*. ceed to untnMwcM ·V*TMM destitution*, highlighted' wel- culler to. Wash- commander M Catholic War f

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