Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 13, 1952 · Page 1
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March 13, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Thursday, March 13, 1952
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INTEREST * THI FIRST CONCERN Of THIS NEWSPAPER Associated Press Uosed Wira AP, King and NEA Ftalurci IOCAI WtKAJT--: Fayettevlll* »hd viclnltj, ;jen' ·rally fair and colder tonight w temperatures from 39 to'-J4 .-di:' ·ftetH' Tomorrow partlyV cloud; and warmer. High temper'aiup yesterday M; low 35; noon foda; 47. Sunrise, 8:32; sunset 6:24. VCHUMI 90, NUMBER 197 FAYETTEVIllE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY EVENING, MARCH 13, 1952 PRJC1 NVI Clfm s Monroe County Men Say Fund Wrongly Used Contend Money For Paving Went Into McMath Campaign , Little Rock-(/P)-Trial of the 1 Indian Bay Road . fund suit was set today for April 21. . The suit grew out of the Arkansas Highway Audit Cornmis- · sion's .recent public . hearings. Testimony was given that B total of -$2,961' collected by Monroe County resident? for improvement of the Indian Bay Road wound up In the campaign fund of Governor ' McMath after the state had improved the road. . A t t o r n e y General Ike .Murry sued Henry Woods, Governor Mc- « Math's eexcutive secretary and campaign manager, and Highway Commissioner .Charlie Adams of Hughes, who received the money. The trial date was fixed at a pre-trial conference befor Pulaski Circuit Judge Guy Arnsler.- At the conference, P. P. George and W. C. Story, Monroe County residents, were eliminated as par- · ties .to the lawsuit on their own motion. Attorneys for Wood and Adams had asked that George and Story , be-included for a proper determination of the case hut agreed today that they were not needed on the pair's own statement that they claimed no interest in the money; ' George and Story had collected , the money for the road improvements. Judge Amsler termed the case an unusual one. He said that usually when funds are paid into · a court--as Adams has done In this instance --" it is "without Brings." Here, however, the defendants are claiming that the ..«tate;is.-not. Entitled .-tb'the. money, M Murry has alleged : Amsler. suggested that the only issue actually' in the 'case is whether the state treasury is entitled to. the..monpy. or whether it belongs, to- Adams." 'Attorneys agreed. No funds, remain in the McMath campaign fund account »nd a Little Rock bank which had been named as garnishee was "dismissed at today's hearing. oad Is Set Moore Injured When Hit By Car Accident Occurs Near Post Office H. 'B. Moore, 60, Fayettevill real estate dealer, was injured about 7:45 this morning when hi was -struck by .an automobili while crossing Center Street a 'the post office. He suffered kr.ee tnd back injuries', but City Hospital .attendants said his condition is believed not serious. City police said Moore wa: crossing Center, on the'north sidi of the Square, when he was t Itnick by a car driven by D. L Manker-of Razorback Road. Man- ker'told officers he was.blindec by the sun and did .not .see Moore No charges were filed. Moore was removed to the hospital ; In a Watson's ambulance The accident, was the second this - year Involving personal injury in . Fayetteville., Jacket! To Decide Week On Governor Race L11111 K o e k-(#)-Hep. Boyd · Tackett (D-Ark) said today he will decide this weekend whcthen to «eck the Democratic -nomination for governor, of Arkansa-. · Tackett hus been cnnsHered a possiBle jandidatc for several months. "My plans still are indefinite," said Tackett in an interview here. "But I do plan to make a definite decision by Saturda. w h e t h e r ' 1 will run for governor or for Con- · gress: I will make one race or the other for sure." Poultry Market --. Tfef poultry market today as re, ported by the University of Ar. kansai Institute of Science and Technology nnd the Dairy and Poultry Market News Service of . tht U, S. Department of Agriculture. : Northwest Arkansas m a r k e t «t«idy, demand.good. Volume of , tradlrjg slightly above normal, Offering* reported liberal In nil pointi All prices, f.n.b. farm, reported up to 1 p. m. today, broilers and Iryers, a l l . wclfhui, J7 cent:.* Increased Tax Exemption Said To Be Needed Washington-(/P)-Repra3entative Cole (R-NY) proposed today that the federal income tax personal axemption be raised from $600 to $1,000. Cole announced he was introducing such legislation. He said it is "long overdue" because of the constantly rising cost' of living and "the tremendous cost of the present government." Red Attack Is Halted Before Gains Are Made Allied Artillery And Mortar Fire Stop Heavy Assault Seoul, Korea-(/P)-American and Turkish troops stopped a Red assault battalion in its tracks last night in the heaviest Communist attack in a month. A U. S. 25th Division officer said today 200 of the 750 attacking Reds were killed or wounded. The Communists struck behind a heavy artillery barrage against the U. S 35th Regiment and Turkish brigade in the eastern mountains *near Heartbreak Ridge. Assault' waves came in three prongs along a two and .one-hall mile front. But, a division spokesman said, "They got nowhere." · Allied artillery and mortar fire halted the .Reds 100..yards short of U.N. lines. The Communists pulled back after a sharp two hour fight. . The - entire - 155-mile Korean 'front quieted today, the U. S. Eighth Army said,.except for patrol clashes in. the center. In the west, U.N. troops reoccupied an advance position northwest of Yonchon without firing a shot. They had pulled out last night in the face of a Red attack. American warships pounded the eastern end of the line in rnunrt- the-clock attacks. The Navy reported the cruisers St. Paul and Manchester and the destroyer Higbce scored direct, hits on Red troops, guns, bombers and supply depots. ' Warships and planes combined to cut Red. rails, in 146 places, smash five railroad bridges and sink 30 small boats. Eisenhower Supporters Cheer Voting Results U. S. F-80 Thundcrjets opened Thusrday's air war with a sunrise attack on Hichon railway marshalling yards. The Fifth Air Force said they left the yards in ruins. . " Chamber Seeks To Boost School Election Voting The Fayetteville Chamber o Commerce will give special attention to getting out the voters for .he school. election S a t u r d a y Charles Brannan, chairman of the Public Affairs Committee of the C. of C.-, stated today. The chamber's Public Affairs and Educhtion Committees are meeting in joint session this afternoon at 4 at the Chamber of Ibmmerce headquarters to discuss measures for bringing out a mem- ership vote in the school election. According to Brannan, plans low call for a special bulletin to he chamber membership, ' telc- calls and a special ribbon vhich will be worn. by clerks in he stores in Fayetteville carry- ng the. message "Have you voted oday?" Construction Pay Rate ncrease Approved Washington-W)-The Wage Sta- ilization Board ruled :oday that ay rales covering between three nd four million construction ndustry workers "nay be Increas- ·1 by 15 cents an hour during 952. The WSB announced a unani- lous decision establishing a new ge policy for the .' -dustry. The oljcy had been recommended un- nfmously by the WSB's separate onstniction industry Stablllza- on Commission, which handles 'age stabilization for that Indus- Cheering voters- of Waterville Valley, N. H,, celebrate after they give their, own town's seven votes t o . ' G e n e r a l . Eisenhower in the New Hampshire preferential primary. Senator Taft, defeated in the voting, is shown in Texas where he is campaigning, He said he was a "little disappointed" at the results in the New England state. Losers In Primaries Not "Out" Washington - (IP) - Political opponents of President Truman and Senator Taft ranked them -today as .-"still formidable" adversaries despite the New Hampshire dentlal primary 'victories scored by Senator Kefauver and. General Eisenhower. - ' Kefauver, Tennessee Democrat, upset Truman in.Tuesday's contest. Eisenhower swept over Ohio's Taft on the Republican ticket. "Say what you want about Harry Truman, he's a fighter, especially when he's hurt--and he'll fight now," said Senator Aiken (R-Vej. Aiken predicted last month Kefauver would "heat the tar" out of Truman in-the New Hampshire primary. "Kefauver did just that all right," Aiken said today, "but now I urvey To Be Made Of Students' Leisure Time Mortar Board and Blue Key, udont leadership societies at the nlverslty, will conduct a survey f students the week of March 23 5 determine student's use of their Isure time. He/stilts of the survey III be used In recommending iins for recreation Improvement!. he's got a man (Truman) who must be fighting mad and the going will be rougher." As for Taft, Senator Ives (RNY)--who is backing Eisenhower --declared: "Don't anyone think for minute that Bob Taft is out of the race. On our side, we aren't taking anything- for granted That July nominating convention is still a long way off and anything can happen in politics." In New Hampshire, Kefauver won over Truman in the preferential popularity contest by 20,147 votes to 16,298. The Tenneesea.n also won all 12 Democratic delegates, who have eight convention votes. 'On the Republican ticket, Eisenhower piled up 46,407 preferential votes to 35,820 for Taft. And Eisenhower, too, made a clean sweep of the delegates--14 to the GOP convention. · Ives said the- New Hampshire vote "proved Eisenhower can get the nomination without coming lomc to campaign, if he wants it .hat way." Administration Pleads For Support Of Full Foreign Aid Program 1 Senate-House Group Hears Red Cross Says Campaign Past Quarter Mark Progress Reported With Most Areas Represented The Red Cross campaign for operating -funds ' In 'Washington - o * i t y climbed past the one- fourth mark yesterday, with a oiiil of $5,34U6 turned in. The county quota is ,$10,007, . Although residential areas for he most part have not yet re- linrtcd $3,715.15 had been do- I'aled in Fayetteville through yes- crrtay and City Chairman Rlch- nrd \valdcn expressed pleasure .t the progress of the drive. In Fayettcvillc, advance gifts lave amounted to $1,350, while lusinesses have contributed 51,31.25. The residential areas vhieh have reported so far have urncd In $429.80.The University's ampaign has brought in $500, vhilc employes of Various firms iave given $304.10, At Sprlngda'lc, drive officials eportcd. last night that $1,105 as already been received as cam- aign headquarters with the drive till in full swing. Lincoln roport- d $143.40 collected, while $116.45 ad been contributed at Elkins The drive at West Fork has net cd $68.501 - . · Many smaller communities in he Fayettcvlllt rural area, havi l«o reported the success: p( Ihe'l cspectlve - drives. A"«~thW lf«H ·estcrday:-. *,:.-..· . , , - ' · ' · ' - . " Buckncr, '$18,50; B a l d w i n 18,70; Bradcn, $16.75;' Highland 25; Mt. Comfort, $13; Salem .12.76; Son's Chapel, $45; Meadow Valley, $13.25; Farm Women's Market, $5; contributions in gcn- ral, $10. Over-all, Ihc Faycttevillc rura rca drive has netted $107.90. Officers Of Big Union At Ford Face Ouster On Communism Issue Detroit-OT-Heads of the CIO? United Auto "Workers' big Ford Local 600 faced a threat of ouster today. The union's International, acting on the heels of the House Un-American Activities Committee inquiry, accused Local 600 officers of failing to enforce union restrictions against Communists. The charge constituted a sensation in union circles. It is without precedent in the UAW. Witnesses at the House-committee inquiry, including UAW-CIO men; had testified that Ford Local 600, world's largest union local Chief Denies Rumors Body Of Boy Is Found Police Chief Wayne Hyden of Jpringdale this afternoon de- junkcd rumors that the body of Eual Dean Smith, 12, missing 'rom his Springdale home since February 26, had been found in a cave near White River. Reports that the youth's body had been discovered were circulating in Springdale today. However, Hy- dcn said, efforts to trace the -umors to their source have proved fruitless. Boatmen have combed White River almost daily for two weeks since Dale Rogers, 14, also of ipringdale, told police the Smith boy was drowned February 20 when their boat upset, The Rogers boy has been qucs- ioncd repeatedly by police In r.t- to obtain a more positive Ol'tS ead. 'hillpplnm May Mnhlllce Manila - Wj - President Elpldlo Qulrino and his cabinet decided ·estcrday to submit a moblllzn- lon bill to the Philippines Con- rcs» "In. view of critical world ondltlons." with 60,000 members, Is under control of Communists. Since its organization in 101I, climaxed by the 13-day union recognition strike against'the Ford Motor Company, Local 600 has been one of the UAW's greatest bulwarks. The UAW International Executive Board, headed by President Walter P. Reuthcr, acted against the'local last night less than four hours after the Un-American Activities Committee adjourned its hearing. AI! Local 600 leaders were ordered to a hearing before Ihe Executive Board Friday to show cause why an administrator should not bo appointed lor the local. rrmov.-il of disciplinary step which has seldom been taken by the 1,250,000-membcr autn union. An administrator takes full control of a local. He stays on tho job, responsible only to tho International, u n t i l the hoard deems that conditions have been rectified. . Two of Local 600's top officers, Vice President Pat nice nnd Recording Secretary William R. Hood, were u n w i l l i n g witnesses before the Investigating conlrcss- mcn. Both refused to answer any questions regarding Communism. Bath denounced committee procedure, Get Nothing But Good Advice Philadelphia - (/-P)-Two-'armed holdup men walked into the Peace Mission Garage early today and told manager Andrew Swanson: "Stick 'em up! This is a' holdup." "Peace, brother," Swanson plied. "We're -ot kidding.- This Is a stickup," ono of the men threatened. ' ' · · "Peace, brother," Swanson repealed. With that the gunman put his weapon in his pocket. But his accomplice beat Swanson on the lead and arms with a nightstick before both fled. This would menu the officers. It Is a Flying Priest Has License Suspended Edmonton-(/P)-Thc Rev. William Lcising, 39, ' Oblate father known as the "flying priest" has had his pilot's license suspended for 30 days for overloading his aircraft and f a i l i n g to file a flight plan, Canadian officials said today. Father Lolslng and three Roman Cathrllc brothers were the object of a Royal Canadian Air Force search early this week In northern Albcrtn. They were found safe, at Fort McMurray, 240 miles north of Edmonton, a f t e r the priest's plane ran out of nan nnd made a forced l a n d i n g five miles from the nettlcmc.il. ShakespMrf. Collector Sf.lls . New York-(/!')-Thc w o r l t f famous A. S. W. Ho«nhnch collection of Shakespeare folios and quartos has been sold for well nvcr one million dollars to n 8wl.n hanker, Dr. Martin Honmcr, of Ooncvn. .arge Areas Hit By Wind Dust Heavy Over Central Section (By The Awoclited rrnu) March winds whipped a variety of rough weather over wide areas of the country today from the plains to fie Appalachians. The Midwest got the worst of the weather, with strong winds, snow and rain. The snow fell over most of the Northern Great Plains. Temperatures ranged from 20 to 30 .degrees. : Rain pelted are»« from Iowa eastward and southeastward as far as the Appalachian Mountains. Colder weather and mow headed for'the no-'th central'region. ' The Weather Bureau reported considerable dust in the air over the central Mississippi Valley as a-result of the high winds in the Southern-Great Plains in the last 24 hours. A tornado hit in Southwest Inw-i yesterday damaging farm buildings. Dust storms were reported in Kansas, Oklahoma and Texas yesterday. Sheriff John Black Seeks Second Term Bcnlonviilo '-(Special)- Sheriff John Black- filed for his second .crm as sheriff of Bcnton County yesterday, subject to the Democratic primary. AI present he is unopposed. In announcing his candidacy the sheriff cited the new facilities and methods introduced during his first term. They include a twc» way radio system ,.nd a card index system for keeping records of irisoners and olfcnses. Black IK 37, Is married and has hrce children. During World War I he served as » platoon sergeant a rifle company. He is a mem- of tho Bentonvllle American Legion, Forty nnd Eight, VFW, Kl- vanls, nnd has been In charge of he veteran's firing squad at mill- nry funerals. Nerk New Hearing New York - (!P\ - Atom Spies lullus nnd Ethel Rosenberg, Mn- pncfd to die (or plotting to Irani- mil secrets to Itusslii, have pell- loncd the U, S. Circuit Court of Appeals for i new hearing. Survey Shows Some Goods Triple-Taxed' Washinglon-(/T)-A Treasury Department study of over-lapping taxation disclosed loday that the same gallon of gasoline Komellmes Is taxed by as m.tny as four levels o[ government-- federal, state, county and city. Triple taxntion prevails rather generally in some fields, including- liquor, cigarettes and admissions. Double IcV'ics by federal and stale jfovorhments arc. so common they are taken for grunted. More Funds For Benton County Schools Sought H : gher Milloge To Be Voted On In Four Districts Bonlonviiie -(Special)- Four of he seven schoool district* will )c seeking mlllage incrcaics In Jenton County . school elections Saturday. In the Bentonvllle district nh Increase from.28 to 34 mills Is being sought. Two s'chodl directors will be elected; one for a five-year-term, and' one for ''a three-year term, two candidates havej,flied.for both positions, · f X t Rogers voters will consider a 34m|Il:l«'yy to replace the 26- mlll levy;In foi-c* last year. One director will.'be elected, :· I n . district No. 20, (Sulphur Springs, Pea nidge, -anj Ballls) vote.s will vote on a 43-miil levy --nn Increase over 'the 35 of last year. At 'Gentry a 34-rnllI levy Is proposed to replace the 30-mlll levy. Slloam Springs voters arc Global Planners Acheson Soys Cut Would Hurt Whole NATO Economy washihgton-(/P)-The adminutra- tlon's top foreign, itrategiiU.called on Congress today.- to vole every dollaruof President Truman'!. 17;900,000,000 foreign aid 'program. Four first,line .global planners Went before a Joint Senate-House group ip open their, uphill'.fight for foreign -aid funds- in the face of congressional tconomy (triveT In this election year, t Before ari ; overflow crowd jarar mod Into the Senate's biggest com- rhlttee room, that. pointi w e r t stressed :'·';.-.. ; - "'. : ;.;; : (.:; : ' - · 1. Secretary of State A'cheson said a cut In-foreign .fund*.now would have'"iht imnifdlate and destructive effect of undermining Ihc whole,economy" of the .North Atlantic Treaty Organisation. 2. w, Avercll Harrlman", director of 'Mutual .'Security..dtcUrid. that a reduction in fundi would represent "a decision to reduce the strength which Is being built to th» free v;orld for our'common defense against the .threat,of tht Kremlin." '. J.v.secreta.ry,-,bl D».ter.»»:.lX)yttt, emphaililng - the CommuhHt-led peril'.to; ( th«Trinih'.in.lrito:hfat«. called for "i sub«tanti«t IncrjaK ' In milltiry aiiiitanct'Mo that em-. asked to approve the 40-mlll leyy --the same. In force at present.' Decatur and Gravellc seek no millagc Increases. .Decatur's Is 45 --the highest'in the county. Gravette has 39 mills. Two candidates wl,ll seel,' the ravette.. Scott Evans oppos? Dr. Glenn ,, Sravctte veterinary, for fl position on the county board, none Ihree. " ' board post at of Maysville will R. Corlcy, Stassen Sees Big Taft Drive In Wisconsin Superior, Wis.-Wj-Harold - E. Stassen predicted'last night that Icnator' Taft will m a k e ' a lerrifle drive for' voles in Wisconsin be- ause of the outcr.Tic of the New Hampshire primary. Stassen declared .he had "never ecn a candidate spend so much nd win so little" as' did'the Ohio lepubllcan in the New Hampshire alloting. He was commenting on the fact hat Taft failed to win a single ·few Hampshire delegate in a con- est with General Eisenhower. Itassen ran third behind Eisen- [ower and Taft in the presidential 'reference voting,, but had no dclt- ale slate entered. Lumber Mill Burns With $250,000 Damage Delight, Ark,-OT-Thc sawmill nd power plant of the Ozan Lumier Company was destroyed by fire icre yesterday. The flames broke ul yesterday afternoon, and rough! under control by firemen rom Murfrccsboro nnd Prcscott asl night. Cause of the which apparently began blaze, In the power plant, was not known. Hubert Whltekcr, Ozan sales manager, estimated damage at «50,000. Mr«. Surf Injured Mrs. Ethel Sure, 00 South Duncon Street, was Injured about 1:15 o'clock this afternoon when she slipped and fell on North Block Street near the Squnrc, striking her head on an Iron railing. She wan removed to City Hospital by a Nclsr,,V« ernbulance. Hit WtcNitr-- Arkansas--Partly cloudy thl» afternoon and tonight and Friday; cooler tonight axe«fit In west portion, talked dollars and 'cents, polntlnf out that military expenies during World W a r ' I I .averaged out to. "a little more than seven billion · dollars 'month. Thu«, the entlrt Mutual Security program for fis- · cal year 1853 costs only a little n.orc' than one month of World · War II. . · · ' · . . . , ' ·- .: "The military portion, $9.300,-, 000,000, is considerably less than one month of World War II. And you know, ai well as I do, that th* price of everything, including war, has gone tip considerably since 1045." · . . ;. All the. witnesses stressed th* necessity of the multi-million dollar program to bolster this nation's defenses against ·Commu- nism..;' 8ajr» NatloM Helping Acheson defended tht Western Europe countries against congressional suggestions that they are not doing their full part in the defense buildup.- Jit gave as his ^"considered judgment" that the present efforts' b* European NATO members, plu» itHain new' commitments, "approach the limit of their capacities.", "To go beyond these limits," he said, "would produce a (train on their political, economic arid social structures that would endanger both their security and ourW-and might well wreck everything that we are trying to accomplish." · . Some 40 congressmen sat in on the start of the hearings which art being held before the Senate Foreign Relations and Armed Serv- ives Committees and the H o u s t · Foreign Affairs Committee. Chairman'Connally (D-Tex) of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee cautioned tht overflow crowd against making noise! The witnesses w e r e not asked any. questions today. No Action On Elsenhower There was-no actior. on the suggestion by Senator McMahon (D- Conn) that Gen. Dwight D. Els- enhower be recalled from Paris ta testify before the group. McMahon indicated he would delay a formal motion that Eisenhower fce brought back until the Senate Foreign Stations Committee meetl nparate- iy, which would b tomorrow. Senator Fulbrlght (P-Afk) declared he will back UM move to CONTINUED ON PAO* KXTUN

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