Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 12, 1952 · Page 1
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March 12, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, March 12, 1952
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fW ttWUC MTUEH * nn nut CONCERN Of THIS NEWSPAPER Associated toss Leased Wire AH, King and NEA Features OIUME 90, NUMBER 196 , ray«lt«ville. and'viflntty.;partly., eloudy with'- scattered thund«r ihownrs and strung shifting'.winds.. becoming ^northerly and colder to--, night. Tomorrow . partly, cloudy/ with- diminishing winds add cold. High temperature yesterday ^64j low 4,1; noon today 50, Stinrlte C:'33; sunset 5:23. FAYETTEVIUE. ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY EVINING~ MAUCH 12, '|9SJ PRICI FiVI CENTS Ban On Book's Sales Sought Little Rock, Ark.-(/P)-Thc -state f Arkansas moved today to try i halt scheduled distribution to- ··orrow of. a new "expose" book. Gov. Sid-McMalh issued a Lom- .ission as special counsel for the .ate to Hendrix Rowell, Pine !uff lawyer, who San. he'd tnkc .halever steps he could to ;top U. S. A. Confidential" from going n sale. "U. S. A. Confidential" is the itest volume from the typewriters . of Nev.- Yorkers tee .lortimer and Jack tail. The look speaks in highly .'uncomplimentary .terms 'about -the personal abits of Arkansas residents, the . :( .ate's alleged criminal-political tieups and other matters.. IVT.cMath, who has denounced the book and its authors, telegraphed the postmaster general at Washington asking 'that mail service be denied for the volume and that applicable criminal statutes, if any, be invoked. .McXlath called the book "obscene garbage t h a t libels the citizens of Arkansas and insults the intelligence of the American people." McMath is vacationing in Mis- sissippi'and Alabama, but he instructed his office to dispatch the telegram from here. He also authorized the Rowel! commission from his vacniion spot. . Rowell said he planned to telegraph the Justice Department asking that it Investigate distribution o£ the book as a violation o: article. 4, section' 2, of the .U. S Constitution. This constitution provision says the federal government shall .guard states 'against "invasion." "When the Constitution \yas written," Rowell said, "that meant Indians and tomahawks, but today you can knock a man down faster with words than with bullets." He said he'd also protest to the publishers against the scheduled distribution. Rowell, a former state senator, sid he would receive no compensation from the state. He said he would be" paid by a wealthy Pine Bluff resident, whom he didn't identify. Batista !n Control Of Cuba Botistr navana, Cuba'-(/P)-Oubtcd 1'rcsident Carlos Prio Socarras '.letter to newspapers today charged .Cuba's strong man Fulgencio Batista with treason anct said he was confident the country w'oulc 'not remain long with a military boot on its neck." Prio, who quit . ;he presidential- palace Monday after former President Batista had seizeo control of the Army and police by-a swift and almost bloodr Jess coup, remained .in.refuge in the Mexican^Cmbas ( sy, awaiting.cora'* pletion of arrangements for his'departure.into exile in Mexico, posV sibly this afternoon. The embassy has, asked the Batista governmeri' -for a safe conduct for Frio. - · .-.. . - . . ' . T lale Revenue for Schools Expected To Continue About The Same As This Year Dne Phone Call- She'll Remember Phoenix, Ariz.-(/f)-It cost Mrs. :aniel J. Freese $9,000 to make a lickel phone call yesterday. When she left the phone booth, .he forgot her purse, which con- .ained S9.000 in large bills. She remembered it . 15 minutes -later, rushed back and found the purse inow And Sleet 11 Some Areas Wintry Weather Over Wide Section Chicago - (ff) - · More ' wintry eather whipped across the Rocky lounlain and Great Plains area oday, wilh snow, sleet amd trong winds. Blizzard conditions. vere reported in some parts of he slorm belt which covered. Colorado, Wyoming; Montana and! he Dakotas. winds up to 60 miles n hour whipped areas near Colo- ,ido Springs. Moderate lo heavy now fell and strong winds drift- ·d the new snow. Visibility ome regions-was zero at times. smperatures .were about zero in ost of the storm area. The storm moved eastward and :is expected to.bring snow inlo inncsota anrt Northern Wiscon- n mid rain, an'rl sleel into olhcr irts of Hhe Norlh Ccnlral states. Snow fell in El r.iso, Texas, anrt some parts of New Mexico early day. Winds were strong from ·xas lo Ihc Canadian bord.cr. oultry Market -- The poultry market today ns re- rted by the University of Ar- insas Institute of Science nnd ochnology nnd the Dairy nnd 'oultry Market News Service of 10 U, S. Department of Agrlcul- rt. Northwest -· Little Hock-VO-Arkansas schools will receive-at least as much slate revenue next year as they have Ihis year, and .local lax income probably, will be greater. · A. B. Weathcrin^ton, director ol finance for the state 3eparlmenl of Education, told school administrators from 11 East Arkansas counties in Forrest City yesterday that 19B2-53 school funds from the slate probably will he about the same as for Ihe 1951-52 school year. Weatherington snid a gct.erai increase of properly assessments will increase local tax income for the schools.. Increased millage in many districls was cited as i ofhcr factor for greater local income. Several school districts in Arkansas will seek increased millage rates next Saturday in the annual school elections. It will be the second "annual" school election in less than six months. This situation was brought about by.an act of the 1851 legislature which changed the time for the elections from the last Tuesday in September to the third Saturday in March. Fred Pearce Files For Benton Assessor Arkansas market ill steady, demand good, volume f i n d i n g heavy, offerings repri-t- d light some points, ndcqi. ilc Ihrrs. Prices paid f, o. h. farm, rollers nnd fryers nil -vo'ghls 27 Bentonville-(Special)-A three way race for county assessor of Benlon County has taken form with the filing of Frcj Pearce,.a farmer. Rollans Maxwell and Wayne Coffclt are also seeking the post. Maxwell is Ihe present deputy assessor. R. O. "Bob" Cook, the incumbent, is retiring. '· "KV Weather-Arkansas--Partly cloudy this afternoon with scaltcrcri thundor- showors in west portion; partly cloudy and cooler tonight and Thursday; scattered Ihundorshow- ers in cast portion tonifiht. Enters Guilty Plea On Charge Of Murder Elmer Short Is Sentenced To 21 Years In Prison Bcntonvi)le-(Spccial)-In a surprise move this morning Elm'cr Short, 50, changed his pica of not guilty to a charge of first degree murder to guilty of a charge of murder in the second degree. HP was sentenced to 21 years by Circuit .Judge Maupin Cummings al 10 o'clock this morning. The trial failed to get under way yesterday when Judge Cummings was delayed, on a case at Huntsville Short was originally charged with first degree murder-in the slaying of his wife, Hazel Irene last November 21. He allegedly fired live shots into her tihdy with a .22 caliber revolver. The shooting nc- currcd in front of the home of Short's brother in the Miller community north of here. At the. time Short's brother told the Sheriff .Tnhn Black that the two were sitting in their pickup truck quarrcl- .ing when Mrs. Short opened the Ketauver And Eisenhower Victor sin Primaries Held In New mortally struck, a short distance from the' : tr'uck.V . - - . On the morning of his Hrraingn- mcnt, Shrtrt was found on his blond-soaked hunk in the Benton County jail. Both wrists and ankle had been slashed. A double edged razor blade was found in the bunk with hinr He was not in serious condition and appeared before the court a short time later without the benefit of a blond transfusion. He pler.ded not guilty* for reason 'Of. insanity and was committed to the State Hospital where he was determined to be without psychosis. Missing Teacher Safe And Well Rock Hill, N. C.-(/Pj-A three- m o n t h search for Dr. Barbara Morehead, former South Dakota State College English professor, ended when she was located here Yesterday, safe and in yoo health. The 39-year-old educator dropped from sight after checking out of a Marshall, Minn., hotel December 8, the day after she disappeared from the college at Brookings, S. D. She explained her disappearance by saying, "I just wanted to get away to something different I was very nervous and felt that I wasn't doing well with my teaching." Waitress Tips Police On Murder Suspecl San Francisco-(^P)-A tip from waitress started an intensive Bay area search ioday for Fred- crick J. (The Angel) Tcnuto, ivmtcd for, questioning in New York' in the slaying of Arnold Schuster. Schuster'; lip led police lo Ihe arrest of bank robber Willie (The Actor) Sutton. Tcnutn was idenified from a newspaper. The waitress said he entered Ihe restaurant whero she vorks. Police refused to disclose her name or the restaurant's be- CMJSC of wh.it happened' lo Schuster. He was shot down Sal- urday night near his Brooklyn home. Ho had poinlcd nut Sutton lo police February 18. School Election Officials Named By Commission Polling Places Set For Saturday Vote; Open At 8 A. M. · The Washington County Boarc )f Election Commissioners today istcd the polling places and clec- ion officials for the annual school election to be held Saturday. The polls will open at 8 a. m ind close at 6:30 p. m. Washlng- on County polling places and of- r : "is will bo: Fayetteville' Ward 1--City Ad- inistration Building; F r a n k irown, Newt Hinklc, Mrs. B. B, Jronson, judges; Mrs. V. James "·Ink, Mrs. R. L. Woodruff, clerks. Ward 2--Fire Station: Mrs. Tom Eason, E. E. Moore, Mrs. Thclma Caudle, judges: Mrs. Myrtle Hannah, Mrs. S. D. Lash'le.v, clerks. Wa£d 3--Courthouse: Ellcry M Brooks. Carrie Lee Bevins, Mrs. L. L.-Bryan; Judges; Miss Eleanor Quinn, Mrs. Catherine Stnu'. clerks. Ward 4--lobby,-Uark Bowl; Lloyd Alexander, Mrs. B. F. Harner. Mrs. Charles Applcby, judges; Mrs. G. F. Beaver, Mrs. C. B. Wiggans. clerks. (Priirie t o w n s h i p , Goshen, Pleasant View, and Wyman will also vote at the Ward 3 'polling place in the Courthouse. .lohnson and Wheeler will poll with Ward 4 in the Uark Bowl.) FarminfTton--school house: R. E. Cunningham, C. B. Unwell. H. T. Tcssman, judges: Mrs Troy TO-T..V. Mrs. Floyd Blew, clerks. Elkins -- school house; J i m Copeland, H. E. Thompson, John Ballarri, judges.: Mrs. .Herman Stokenberry. · Mrs.. Jim Carter, rIerkB. .: - . " . - " · : / · · ' ' - , . ; . ' ; '. .'. Prairie Grove--Legion Hut; C. E.''Matthews, J.'Ed. Rogers, Mrs. D.-'E:-. Rcifr. jiidges^'Mrs.'rW. E. Broylcs, Mrs. Leytnn McCoy, clerks. SprinRdale--Arkansas Western Gas office; Rishard ArricmaBni (Tontitown), Gus Eidson. D. O. Smith, judges; Preston Anderson (Elm Springs), Ralph fiingbush, clerks. Greenland--school house; M. E. Dameron, R a y m o n d Harbison (West Fork), D. L. Burnctf (Fay- ettevillc), judges; Mrs. Mamie' Stone (Fayetteville), Mrs. Bert Yoes, clerks. W"pt Fork--school house; Mrs. W. H. Mahoney, Charles E. Robinson, Vol. Davis, judges; F. C. Baker. Garland Johnson, clerks. Lincoln: City -- Frank Holt, Othcl Howard, Hugh E v a n s, judges; Mrs. Edna Luginb'uel, Mrs. Maurice Moore, clerks. Cane Hill-Mrs. N. C. Meals, Mrs. Nick Matthews, Mrs. Stircman Karncs, i''dges: Mrs. Charles McClelland, Mrs. J. H. Fy.natt, clerks. Summers--C. A. Elms. V. D. Smith, Mrs. Joe P. Hoed, judges; Mrs. Flossie Summers, Mrs. Carlha Smith, clerks. Morrow--Mrs. William Nolcn, Mrs.-Lillic Pharr, Mrs. 0: H. Baup'\ judpes; Mrs. Wilson Morrow. Mrs. Frank Morris, clerks. Evansvillc--H. G. Childress, Joe B?n( o n, Jack Goldman, udges; Charles Cox,,Doss Barker, clerks.. Washington County ( r u r a l ) dis- rict 7,r«-.o 1--Spring Valley School louse; Sam Morris, Fred Archer, V. O. Davis, iudcos; E. L. May- ield, Robert Puryear. clerks. Zone 2--Mayficld School House; Warren Cate, C. C. Vaughan, M. ,T. Morris, judges; Harlan Harris, Wayne Van Zsndt, clerks. Zone 3 --Sunset School House; L. A. Porter, Loyd Dockery, 'Earl Poorc, judges; Ralph Terry, J. S. Davis, clerks. Zone 4--Winslow School House: John D. Mugley, C, K. Osburn, B. F. David, judges: A. W. Bishop, Omar A. Winn, clerks. Zone S--Fall Creek School Hnuse; .1. .). Sharp. C. W. Sergeant, W. J. Keck, judges; T. J. Prater, Lester Quintin, clerks. He's Wanted 'rcderick J. Tcnuto, shown in a hoto released by the FBI. is the ibjcct of an intensified search fol- owins the slaying of Arnold Schuster,, the Willie' Sutton tip- tor. Acnuto is one of the alleged icnchmen of Sutton slill at large, ie escaped with Sutton from n Pennsylvania penllcniinry in 11)47. Hollywood-MVEthel Barrymorc, who recently made rcr television debut as'a Rucst star with Jimmy Duranle, has signed a -long-term' contract for a scries of TV shows. British Officers Say American Tanks Are "No Good" Lnndnn-(/T)-A British 'irmy officer says American tanks in action In Korea are "made for Hollywood, not for fighting." Lt. Col, Sir Willinm Guy Lowther, commander of the Eighth Hoynl Hussars Armored Regiment, declared one British Centurion tank is worth two American Pal- tons. He told .1.00(1 workers al the Cenlurlnn plants in Ix-eds yesterday: "In Korea we did not want the ration, but the Americans wanted the Centurions. They used to say: 'What wouldn't we do with a tank like that? 1 "In one battle, 52 Allied tanks- half British imri the rest American -- were damaged hy Chinese mines. All the British tanks got away under their own power. Every American machine hud to be towed back. "The whole world Is iwakcnlni to the fact that Britain can produce the best tanks." Another Hussars officer, one of 14 Korea veterans who toured tho plant with Sir William reported: "It's time people at home real- if,Budgef Figures Show Some Variance But Both Reports Are Correct, Says City Auditor Zick An apparent conflict- between he a n n u a l audit and budget re- ort on the slate of the city's, fl- fiariccB.Jast'ycar resulted,.not Irnm. rror In; figures,- buUro'm the fact hat i h c ' a u d i t and., budget report cover, slightly .different, .groujic :ily Auditor Harold :F. Zlck- ilaincd today. Figures reflected in the budge re simply those of iocome nnd ::pehditures--how much money cily government collected ·uring- the year and how much 'as spent. On the other hand, the annua ud:t, a far more exhaustive docu- icnl, goes f u l l y Into depreciation osscs, capital gains and other letters' not touched by the. budget. As a result,. the budget report, caling only with money laken in nd paid out .during the year, bowed a deficit of $31,007,49. .nd as far as cash is cqnccrncc ic deficit was there. The citj mply spent more cash than was ikon in. , But the audit showed a d i f - crcnl picture--also quite correct he auditors said' Fayetteville ouml up 1951 with ..512.86C.31 head. What happened is this: Dealing with the entire picture --income, expenses, depreciation nd capital assets--the auditors lowed that while the city paid out more cash than was taken, in, thousands of dollars went into permanent -improvements--capital assets such as water mains, improvements to buildings, .filter plant improvements and machinery and roads. These capital improvements are treated much like money in the bank in that they show on the audit as assets. Their total value is figured into the city's net worth. Benlonville To Sample Parking Meier Sentiment Bentonvil!e-(Spccl;,l)-Thc Bcn- tonville . City Council last night \otcd to test public sentiment on Installing parking meters in Bcn- tonvillc. Council members will contact citizens In their own wards. If enough people are In favor of Ihc meters the matter will be brought to a vote. In other Council action, the Street and Alley Committee was authorized lo hlr a surveyor' to study the drainage problem on B Street Southwest, from Fourth lo Eighth Streets. Drainage work on East Central to Southeast Second was reported completed. Auto Sole Regulations Will Be Explained A trndc'ineptlng of unto deiilcr.i and independent garage owners will he hold Thursday afternoon at the Chamber of Commerce, he- Rail Workers In Toledo Fail To End Strike But Others Return To Jobs Following Order By Court Cleveland-(/l')-I3eliant railroad workers al Toledo, Ohio, and Elkhart, Ind.. refused lo end their strikes today, blocking New York Central main line t r a f f i c from Cleveland to Chicago. At all other points-, however, the strike appeared over. In Toledo, 5.00. worker's shouted out against union orders to return lo their jobs and snid todny they would form a new union of their own. Pickets are still stationed at five places at the sprawling yards in Elkhart. the walkout there idled about 1,000 employes.. Workers at both points were to meet again today on the question of whclhrr lo end the strike. Three brnlherhnods--Engineers Conduclora and Firemen--called off the slrike yesterday on orders from a Federal Court judge. The strike was directed against New York Central .Lines west of Buffalo and tho St. Ijiuls' Terminal Lines. The New York Central s«iri that except (or Elkhart a n d . Toledo v i r t u a l l y full crews were reporting al all points involved in the dispute which siaried Sunday. The St. Louis Terminal also resumed operations. British Budget Ircd the truth. American tanks In I ginning a t - 2 o'clock. The session Korea are'no good. They are outclassed by ours In every way. Ours climb better, move quicker nnd run get In nnd out of a tough ppot before the Americans are half started." will be conducted by George W. Sandrldge nf the Office of Trice Slnblllzallon In Arkansas. He will explain regulations regarding new and used nutn.i and concerning ffaragc regulations Termed "Brave" And "Hopeful" Lnnrtim-(T)-Britain . looked today to a record budgcl of 4,240,- oon.nnn pounds ($n.872.nric,onnv to restore world confidence 'in the pound and slow up the leak in the country's vital gold and dollar re- sprvr-s. At the end of February those reserves totaled less than two billion dollars. The Treasury considers that perilously low. The gov- ernmcnt thought,, too, that the budget, which cuts income lax and taxes on overtime earnings, v:-uld restore workers' incentives to produce more -- something Britain musi do to survive. · Newspapers generally hailed Ihc budget, introduced in the House of Commons yesterday by Chancellor of the Exchequer R. A. Butler, as "brave." "hopeful" and "imaginative." But Ihc pro-Labor Daily Herald atlacked it as "bad a n d - u n j u s t " and the Communist Daily Worker called it the "mnsi vicious class budget in British history." Munitions Board To Be Investigated Washington-W')-The Munitions Board, policy-making head of the country's multi-billion dollar military buying- program, faces congressional investigaiion. Chairman Herbert (D-La) of a House Armed- Services Subcommittee said his group will turn to affairs of the Munitions Board after concluding other phases of "ta search for military waste. Bill Bush To Seek Office Of County Judge Leoder Of 936th In Korea Announces As Candidate The man who commandos Horthwcut Arkansas' 030th 'le!d Artillery Battalio.' -in Korea, LI Col. Bill Bush of near Lincoln announced today he '.will he. a candidate for Washington County judge subject to the Democratic primaries. . Colonel B u s h , scheduled for discharge In- May, said he will ne delayed in opening hiS.,e»mpsli;n he. rcccnUy.returned' from Kqrei where he Ibd the .OSSlti In/.combat for a year. The men,; of:,the unit have been returned home on rotation. . - . . · · - . : : , Bush war, born in itllli. DoBc'cnd- cnt of a pioneer Washington County family, he .. was . reared, ncas Evansvillc nnd altdnded school a I Morrow.''He entered ihc University in 11)38, and was graduated from the College of Agriculture A member of the Nntlonnl Guard since IM6, he was called to active duly with Ihc 142nd Field .Arllllcry in January, 1041, nnd spent five years on active duty. He served in Norlh A'frica, Italy, Germany and France in World War II. In. 1046 he was discharged .with the rank- of cap~ lain. - - fir-Jul.nii. Guard Aflcr his discharge Colonci'BUsh re-joinud .the. National Ciuard at r'ayctlevilic. From 1(147 through 1050 he worked us an instructor with the veterans on-ihe-job traln- hg in agriculture at Faycttoville High School. During those years he organized rural fire prevention groups 'and. helped pioneer the cattle artificial brocd'ng program In August, 1050, he was again called to active duty, this time' as member of the 830th Field Artillery Battalion. He assumed command of the battalion shortly after it entered federal service His return from Korea marked the end of. a totai of 4 ' . m o n t h s spent overseas in the two wars "I have said thai I ivli: make no campaign promises," Push said "1 can offer only honcsly and hard work and, given Ihe lucking county judge should receive, a progressive administration." Colonel Bush's wife and Iwo wins live at the fa.y.ily farm in Bush Valley south of Lincoln. Good Neighbor Dinner, Program Held At Gym In West Fork The fourth In a series of Onod Neighbor dinners, with Faycite- ville residents visiling nearby communities In Washington Coun ;y for dinner and a program, wzs held last nighl at the West Fork gym. A program which \vns broadest over Station KGHH, Fayetteville, followed group singing led by Mrs. Margaret .Simpson. Mrs. Simpson directed the CJirls dice Club In three number*, to 0 p o n tho program. Doyle Slocx- burgcr gave a Welcoming talk, with tho response by Clml Walden of Fnyetlcvllle. U. B. Woods, «up- crlntendcnt of schools; film Cllf- on, nrrjlrlfni of the Wp.-t Fork chool Board, and Raymond Used, president of the Parent-Teachers Association spnkc briefly and replied lo question? from Toastmax- ler Charles Huxlon of F.iycttcvllle. Tom Oray, band dircclor, led the hand in numbers before the program got under v/ay and In one number on tho program. Hnrrot! Hall of Faycllevlllc .(umxcd up In n closing loll;. Girls of the horn? cconojrics dc- partincnl served the mcnl which was prepared in the new home rinnomirs building at Ihe school p l a n t , The Fnyeltevlllc Chamber 6f Commerce is sponsoring ; series of special dinners and programs. The n r x t one will be held at Greenland. ' , Taft, Truman Defeated; Big Vote Registered Change In Strategy May Be Outcome Of. One-Sided Results Manchester, · N. H.'-Wi--Gen. 'JwijhTn. Eisenhower, and Sen. ^stpt Kcfauvor scored grandjlam victories in the NPW Hampshire iriisldcitflnl piirnnry'today; crush- ng Sen. Robert A. Taft and' President Truman, and capturing every delegate race. The results of the election carl ·aUF? .a complete re-drafting of strategy tor the. presidential .election In November. . I '· · This" was"tKe"riHtlon'i first primary. . . . ·· Elsenhower swampod. Taft in. the preferential vote, the "popularity contest.' 1 by "some 46,000 votes to the senator's 35.000. He took nearly 60 per cent of the total. Keffiuver took nn the . Democratic machine In New Hampshire, apparently wrested away thousands of labor union votes and emerged with a score of roughly 20,000 against Truman's. 10,000. All of the state's 297 precincts had reported by mid-morning. The trend \ya»' established h o u r s earlier and rcrnained fairly constant thereafter. - T h e vote:. · ' ' · : ' Kefauver 20,147; Trumon 18,298..',' Eisenhower .48,947; : · · . ' ' Tad 35,820.; .'. - Elsenhower' won all i4:Hepubll- can dclcjjntr-s. - : .- . . : ' :". Kctauvcr won all 12 Democratic delegate!,: who have elght.conven- said this preferential vote would be - .. wpr. He. railed it' !'a I hprs* ttjA'" es; 'he senator laid salis.fied If lotir, of his 'men won.. ' .-,. : - , - -- . . . f t ^ Kefauvcr modestly saia" onfy that ho.thnught he had ' "niade some friend*." Many observers .eJt- [jcrted · the state party organiu- lion to .yield, at most, .no 'more :han.3Q per cent o'fthe total. preference.' vote, and no ' delegates..- '?· BIr Total Vole . '· ' , - IC-»Z'.. The total vote ' approximated 134,000 and exceeded the total In :hc 1948 primary -by upwards 'of . r )6,000. Heavy rains, with tnow at many points, apparently had little 'f any, effect on the turnout. . .In Frankfurt,-. Germany". -KUen-' lower said, when told the returns, 'Ariy Amerjcsn who is honored by so many other Americans considering him "fit for the presidency shojild be proud, or, by golly, he to- no American." · Kcfauver said, "I am entirely elated over the results-. I don't ihink this is a protest vote, against President Truman, because in general I agree with Mr. Truman." The senator added that he intends ' to enter' as many primaries as possible. fn llnx Support . : In " the Republican primary, Harold E. Stassen, ex-governor of Minnesota, has. approximately 5,000 votes out of the nearly complete ballot count. Stasson was entered only In the preferential. ballot; he had no- delegates in the ace. ' "en. Douglas MacArthur was liven approximately 2,700 RepuB- ton write-in votes. N.one of the 'icrsons who ran. as delegates fa- vorabl" to him was elected^ Mac- A r t h u r had requested his admlr- rs not to enter his name in the ·popularity" primary. Sixleen names appeared .'as . write-im of the Democratic bal- nts -- half of them ' Republicans, Vew Hampshire Democrats cast CONTINUED ON PAGE THHEE' Vmorcd Vrst Tested Seoul, Korea-l/Pl-Amerlcan In- antrymcn .in Korea are testing a. ightvc:;'it armored vest that is ill nylon. It weighs only seven or ifiht /-junds -- about half of the veighl of metal, alloy vests,, the Army snid todny.

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