Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 18, 1952 · Page 1
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 1

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 18, 1952
Page 1
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IHI rjBUC -INTEREST · THE NRST CONCERN OF THIS NEWSPAPER Associated Press Leased Wire At, King and NEA Features WOW WtECAIT-- '/Jf:^ 'Wr FayettcvJUe''*nd irkhritf', parti j cloudy .witri scattered tl(^*(:'i i iin» tonight. Colder'·tompmtwii-jrittn 30 to 34 dtircci.-Tomflfrofe jiirfi 1y cloudy .wijh rlslnj tempiriiiirei. Kalnfatl .27. High, femp*ftture« yesterday 51: low .43; BOOT' today 4(1.. Sunrise 6:25; sunset 8:28. VOLUME vo, NUMBER 201 FAVETTEVIUE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY EVENING, MARCH II, 1952 MICE mi com Move To Erect Building For Boys Club Backed By Exchange Members Would Be Used As Auditorium When Needed Cost Estimated At $25,000; Part Of Sum On Hand Members of the boards of the '.Fayetteville Boys Club and the Exchange Club met at a breakfast session this morning to hear" an · Exchange Club proposal for immediate construction of a permanent Boys Club building. . . Jack Burge, co-chairman of the Exchange committee,working.with the Boys Club told representatives of the youth organization, that "the Boys Club is here to stay, and it's time we accepted that fact and buckled down to raising a permanent building." At present the club is housed in the old .White Chapel Assembly of God Church on South College Avenue. Burge said the old building has served its purpose in swelling the. membership of the club lo over 240. But, he said, it has been outgrown and is no longer entirely safe. Bond Issue Is Approved By Elkins Voters Prairie Grove Favors 38-Mill Levy In School Election Complete returns from Saturday's school election were in to-Burge and his co-chairman, I day, showing that all three of the Rrice Davis, pledged the full sup- districts unrcportcd yesterday vot- All Right With Small Fry When It's Roy Rogers Sherman Oaks, Calif.-(/P)-Litde Karen Ririgo didn't, mind at all when she was knocked down by a car yesterday. The driver was Roy Rodgers! The · eight-year-pld said from a hospital bed V'here she was treated for bniiSes and a possible concussion; . · "He came to see me and held me in his arms. 'He was dressed like a cowboy. He's a swell fellow." The actor was not held- by police. . . port of the Exchange Club in campaign to raise mon'ey for permanent home f o r ' the Boys Club. Both asserted that no elab- · orate structure is needed, and that now is the time to. build. As proposed, the building would be constructed of concrete block. * It would be 100 feet Ions and 70 feet wide, with dressing rooms built under the .bleachers along each rMc of the basketball court. Cost of the building--which can be used as a municipal.auditorium through a special arrangement with the Boys Club--is estimated at $25,000. Of this amount, approx r imately 510,000 is already on hand. Committees from the two organizations will meet later this week to work out more detailed plans. Kiwanis Club Officers Of Area Confer A division conference of Kiwanis clubs was under way in Fayetteville today with officers of clubs in Fayetteville, Springdale, Rogers, Pea Ridge, Bentonville, Siloam Springs, Lincoln, Fort Smith and Paris taking part. Work of the organizations during the past year was to be reviewed, and a program for the coming year mapped out. The schedule of events called for the regular weekly noon luncheon at the Washington Hotel, a conference starting at 1:30, and a dinner and Ladies Night at the Uark Bowl tonipht. Attending were Gov. Earl Collins of Cape Girardeau, Mo., of the Missouri - Arkansas district; Lt. Gov. Lawrence Perry of Rogers; Secretary Linus Bartels of Cape Girardeau; past Gov. Chism Reed of Paris. ed the millages asked. At Prairie Grove the voters supported a ,38-mill levy 94-7. The lax represented no increase. Dr. Jeff Baggett v.'as named lo a five- year school board post with 103 votes. The three-year, post went to Clyde E. Rutherford with 100 votes. Neither man was opposed. Elkins district voters .backed a proposed $80,000' bond issue earmarked for builciingE.'The vote on the bond ' issue "and 30-mill tax, no increase , over last year, was 149. for ,'a'nd 110 against. W. G. Reed was elected to the school board, defeating R. C. Vaught 137 lo 110. Reed will serve .five years. At Lincoln the proposed 30-mill tax was adopted, 269 to 54. It represents no increase. James* E. Gibson was elected to the school board for a five-year term, defeating Robert.H. Pitts, 226 to 147. Russell To Launch National Campaign Washington -(*)- Sen. Richard Russell of Georgia announced today he will open his national campaign headquarters here tomorrow as a candidate for the Democratic nomination. for president.. Russell said: "I - intend to devote ar, much Property Owner Claims Damage il Politicians Never Get Out Until They Are Ousted Or Die, Truman Book Asserts ' Meal Industry Seeks End To Controls Washington - W) - A spokesman for the meat industry today urged removal nf price ceilings on live' stock and meat products because h e - s a f d they hurt consumers, rather than help them. Wesley Hardcnbcrg, president of the American Meat Institute, said In a stalemcnt prepared for the Senate Banking Committee that controls have contributed to a seven per cent cut in the nation's meat supply. The committee is holding public hearings on legislation to continue the defense production act--due to expire June 30--on which all economic controls are based. Storm Wholey Heads State Broadcasters , Little P.ock-(/P)-Storm Whaley, general manager of KUOA, Siloam Springs, today was elected president of the Arkansas Broadcaster's Association. Ho succeeds Fred .!. Stevenson 1 of KORH, Fayetteville. time to my campaign as my Senate duties will permit. It will he a national campaign in every sense of the word and an active one. "But my first responsibilily is that of a United Stales senator and in this grave period in our hislory ; shall not neglect a single duty devolving upon me by virtue of my assignments in the senate." Austrian Student At Cincinnati U. Missing Columbus, Ohio-yP)-Bloodslains on the abandoned automobile of Helmut Graef, 23, missing Austrian student at the University,of Cincinnati, do not necessarily mean Graef met with foul play, a sheriff's officer said last night. Lt. Ellsworth P. Beck ot the Franklin County sheriff's office said he thinks the bloodstains were made by some person ,who broke into the car after Graef had abandoned it Thursday on the southwest edge of Columbus. Recalls War Cost Him A Fortune Washinglon-(/Pj-Harry Truman estimates that going, to war in 1917 cost him a million dollars or nore. In the book "Mr. President^" publishel today, Truman says thai while he was an investor in an oil ·ompany drilling at Eureka, Kan., n that year, "I got all. patriotic and joined the Army." "My partners. got into a fuss md let that lease go to pot," he :ays. "Another company took it iver and drilled a well on it and here never was a dry hole found ·n that 320 acres. It was the famous Teeter Pool.. "If I'd siayed al home and run my oil company I'd. have been a millionaire. Bui I always did. let ethics beat me out of money und I suppose I always will." Lonely Man, He Says In New Publication WashinRton-t/Pj-Hairy S. Truman, in his own words, is a sentimental, lonely man who some- reports that Gen. Marshall shared--in , Truman George C. part, at least--his opinion of .Paul Hume, Ihe music critic who got a blistering presidential letter for saying Truman's, daughter Margaret didn't sing very well. "The only thing, General Marshall said; he didn't criticize was the varnish .on the piano," Tru. man said'in a letter to a friend, ackling: "It upset me and I wrote him what I thought of him.' Truman says elsewhere in the book: "I rarely write angry letters. As a matter o f . f a c t , most of the letters . I write are the letters of a good neighbor." Ho also gives some udvlce on how to win an election. "Handshakes before and precinct workers on that day to see that the voters come to the polls win elections." It was by just 'surh a handshaking campaign that Sen. Estcs Kcfauvcr of Tennessee won lasl week's-presidential preference primary election in New,Hampshire --defeating _ Truman. Building Of New Sidewalk Results In Court Action A Faycllcville resident-sued by the city government for failure to pay for a concrete side'.valk in the business district has Jiled answer in Chancery Court, con- tending'the city confiscate ; $5,000 worth of property and caused $3,000 worth of damage in building the sidewalk. Mrs. C. B. Paddock, owner of the Paddock' Building on Ihe southeast corner of the Square, alleges that in addition to ov/ning Ihe building--in her family since 1859--she owned four feel,- Ihree inches of land to the south of the structure. . · · This disputed strip is covered by the seven-foot-witis sidewalk the city laid* two years ago when Mrs. Paddock declined to repair a broken sidewalk. In her answer, filed by ..Attorney Hex Perkins, Mrs. Paddock contends this represents .confiscation of property valued at $5,000. She further contends that a set of steps, removed in laying t h e concrete walk, resulted in $3,000 damage to the value of the building. The: city laid the walk after adopting a resolution December 11, '1950', resolving to build the And take a lien against the property in payment. Later the city.filed suHJp-cr.llcct.the..^ _ spent in construction of the walk. Mrs. Paddock asks dismissal of :he city's suit for w'aht of equity. Boy Goes Into Flaming Home For Shoes; Dies Moonachie, N. J. - (If) - A 14- year-old boy raced back into his flaming home lo gel his shoes yesterday and was burned to death. His grandmother, Mrs. Sarah Chcadcs, 74, had led the hoy, Thomas Childress, and his three stepbrothers out of the burning building. But Thomas went back to recover his shoes, Mrs. Cheades later told- police. The boy was .trapped by flames. He ran to the second floor, stood at a window and screamed: "I'm burning, I'm burning." Bystanders told him lo j u m p but he remained at the window j George Berryrqan, Roy Adams and until he was enveloped by flames. Truck Driver Fined Following Accident Robert McChristian, 19, Fayetteville truck driver, was fined $300, sentenced to 10 days in j a i l a'nd had his driver's license suspended for one year yesterday afternoon when he pleaded guilty lo a charge of negligent homicide in Springdale Police Court. Police' Judge W. G. Howard suspended the jail sentence subject lo future good behavior. McChristian was charged in the traffic dealh March 8 of ' Mrs Bcrnell Stamps, 27, of Spring- d^ale. Mrs. Stamps was killed when the car in which she was a wssongor, and McChristian's auto- lobilc collided at a street intersection. House?-. . · ... · f Well,, Truman records that he used to spend some', of his time watching sandlqt baseball games Ihrough binoculars from a While House window. Once, he says wistfully, he strolled over and joined the spectators at a ball ?amo--but his presence broke up the game. Morton New Head Of Lions Club times feels the White House has turned him into "a two-headed calf"--a freak in the" eyes of the American people. Truman believes "there is no indispensable man In a rlomoc racy." But is he willing to turn over to somebody else the job he regards as the hardest in tho world? The president doesn't say, although he makes this comment on politicians in general--and he is proud to call himself a politician: "They never fet' out until they die or arc kicked out." ' ' A big $5 book f u l l of these and thousands of other '"unrehearsed private thoughts" of the 32nd p.rcs- isent went on sale today. The title: "Mr, President." ' William Hillman, Mutual Broad- casling System commentator, Is isted as the aulhor. Bui some Ii5,000 of Ihc 80,000 words arc :hose of Harry Truman himself. They are from his lealher-bound diaries, his privalc memoranda, ils correspondence, his sometime startlngly frank conversations. Several Disclosures .This unprecedented--if uncriti cal--look Into t h e - m i n d and ac tivities of a president still it) In White House discloses among other things that: Twice, at least, since he tool office, Truman has feared Worlc War III was on Ihe verge o" breaking oul. As early as January, 1D4G, h declared he was lired of "babying the Sovi'els"-- saying, so in scorching memo that rapped tha knuckles of James' F. Byrnes, Ihen secrelary.of stale, for keeping him in the dark on foreign policy do volopments. Byrnes, now governor of South Carolina; Issued a statement call ing. this .incident "absolutely untrue." '-He welcomed the nomination o: Thomas E. Dewey'for president by the Republicans in .1948 because lv (elt Dewcy had nothing to offer the '. voters' except a '"warmed oyerV;i»lptform. . . - ' . . . . _. ^ii^^jLj/ . .:j**frAttF:hL cabinet membefp-rHehrr'A.;;Wal lace, whom he' 'fired.-- as a '.'dreamer" more dangerous to the country .than the old German, American. Bund. . . . ...... . ". Wallace said a t " his · home j in . ai:i Salem,.N. Y;, that if the president ever admits this is a reference lo him, '"I shall charge him 'with: the same deliberate character. assassination which he finds so despicable In others." The name of the person mentioned by Truman is blacked oul n the lext and "Mr. X" is substituted. The context clearly indicates, howcycr, that Wallace is the Worst Dust Storm In Years Pastes Part Of New Mexico And Texas Winds Hit 110 Miles An Hour In Some Areas ,.,.,,. .-, .. , , . , man referred lo. Asked specifically William C. Morion; Jr., today by ., ,. cporler i( .,. Mr .' x - was elected president of the Fay- | Wallace, Ihe president replied, ettevllle Lions Club'to take office "" in .Tune and serve for a year. He will succeed Fred Stevenson. Other officers named are: Hej-don Lewis, second vice president; Ted R. Wyliei third vice president; Harold Clinchcns; lion lamer; Wally Ingalls and Herbert Lewis, Jr., tail twisters; and Pilot Sticks With Crippled Plane, Gets It Over Residential Area, Then Jumps DaIlas-(/P)-A Marine pilot ordered 20 servicemen out of a burning transport yesterday, Ihcn stuck with the plane until it passed over a residential area In Southeast Dallas. Two of the men were killed In parachute iccldcn'..:. A third was missing. None nf ihc others suffered Injuries. The known dead were Identified as Lt. Cmdr. Lewis Joseph Garfield, Downey, Calif., and Marine Cpl. Carl L. Ductor of C herry Point, N. 0. The blazing craft crashed and exploded In an open field about mw-fourth of a mile from a resl- dential area. The left engine which had burned itsc'.f out of the plane, smashed Into a field about two miles'from the crash. Captain n. C. Wesley, Ponsa- cola, Fla., the pilot, parachuted to safety from nbout 500 feet while the plane was In a dive, Dr. Warren Gifford, members of the Board of Governors. The retiring president becomes first vice president. Wrong Feathers On Wand; Taft .Said 'Finished' Gallup, N. M.-W)-A · Navajo "natahni" (mediean man) parlici- pating in ceremonies for Senator Taft during his recent visit to Albuquerque found he had left his feathered wand at home. He was to use the wand to give Taft an I n d i a n blessing. Over strenuous objections of "do bah -haxanda" (no goodi, he medicine man used a hastily obtained substitute. Asked what he thought of the senator's chances, the natahni today replied: "Maybe fine before ceremony. But the wand hud chicken feathers instead of turkey feathers. So now Taft is finished." Parking's Free For Fine Paying Oklahoma City-M'l-Tho Police Department has f i n a l l y given in at Oklahoma City. A new ordinance let Thc body of Lieutenant Com- lr ' lio " tinc - mandcr Garfield was founo. near the wreckage of the plane. He apparently was dragged to death on the groui d by his parachute In slrong surface winds. Corporal Duetor's body was found In an open field with hi* p«r»ehut« motorists park free at the police station, without running the adder! risk of overtime parking, when hey pay their former t r a f f i c vio- The Weathtr-- Arkansas-- Cloudy to p B r 1 1 y cloudy; scattered thundcrshower's extreme northeast portion this afternoon; partly cloudy »ml cooler tonight) Wtdnwdny »irtl/ cloudy, Campaign Document This 253-page book, a bcst- selleic.cvcn on the basis .of prepublication · orders, adds up to a campaign,document that the Democrats can use whether'Truman seeks reelection or not. For all Its wealth of personal information about Truman, before and after he wcnl Into politics at the behest of the Pcndcrgast organization in Kansas City, it is significant for what it leaves out as well as for what it contains. Among the 'noteworthy omissions: There are only fleeting and noncommittal references to Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower. After World War II. Truman praised Eisenhower to the skies and promised to help him get anything 'he wanted--including the presidency in HI43. Similarly, Truman has nothing significant to say about Eisenhower's chief rival for this year's GOP nomination, Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio. Sponsored By P«nd«rg»»t Truman makes no bones of the fact that he was sponsored in politics hy the Pendcrgast organization. Bui he pays Ihe Kansas City machine never influenced him as public official. '"There is nothing 1 detest so much as a crooked politician or corrupt government official," he says, And he adds, speaking of the corruption charges made aginst his own administration: "But the type of businessman who Is a fixer Is even lower in my estimation." And he proposes that every public official--Including members of "ongrcss--whose salary Is more lhan $10,000 a year he required lo make public'"exactly what his Mitsldc Income is." The president blasts John L Lewis as "a demagogue In action" who "cannot face the music when the tune is nol lo his liking," and makes public the 1940 letter which precipitated h i s b r e a k wllh financier Bernard Baruch--a letter Implying Baruch was ungrateful for favors he and his family received. let Knilne Annlverury Lockland, Ohln-(/P)-.Iel aviation celebrating a birthday here today and tomorrow---(he 10th anniversary of the nations first jet engine, Eisenhower Peps Up Followers With tetter Soys He Plans To Re-Examine Situation; Truman Undecided (By Thf Associated Pros) Political leaders were alerted today for fresh hints of the intentions of President Truman nnd Dwight D. Eisenhower--the [wo "mystery" candidates for the ^residential nominations. It was considered 'probable that the Democratic compaign Was helnc charted in conferences between Truman and Democratic . N a t i o n a l Chairman Frank E. McKlnney at Key West, Fla. Truman b;is not snid whether he intends lo run. A ' National Committee o f f i c i a l said in Washington the Democrats wore, anxl- · ously urging Ihc president at leant to let McKlnney In nn his secret. They said the . party chairman should have at least enough of an insight to give them private guidance. Eisenhower whetted the hopes of his: Republican backers with n letler to 19 GOP House members that was made public yesterday. The general said he does not regard himself as.''indispensable, to the succcfs of NATO"--the North, A t l a n t i c T r e a t y Organization, \vhosc mililary 'forces he now heads. He promised he would "regularly rc-cxamlno" the political situation. .'·:· : *Coid Front- Routs Flying Dirt In Area Fa.ydie-villi' :md Northwest Arkansas were in the polh nf a dust storm out of Texas for n period of a few hours this morhlns, but a cold front from Kansas cleared the atmosphere shortly before noon. Chief of Weather Bureau A . . R . Osbornc nt Knrt Smith loW the TIMES .throush the CAA stiition at Drake Field this morning that the storm tprcad from Tulsa Into Central Arkansas, with a low pressure area reaching .from this section Texas, to Ihe Waco-Longview; region. Tho southwest winds from Texas brought the rust in bclilnd a warm front, but the Weather Bureau predicted the dust slnrm would be of short dura- lion, and by noon the atmosphere was fairly well cleared. Shortly before I I Osborne reported that a cold front moving in from the . west, should .be felt shortly in this area, and predicted a low tonight nf from 30 to 35 degrees^ Major General 'commpnl6d.Aihferprjs'te!i'' : ' ;:thls'" to mean 'Elsenhower was, leaving the way open for him to come home and campaign, allhough few exp e c t ' h i m ' o a c k before May. ' · In Tronlqn, N. J., Gov.'Alfred E. Driscoll. announced -he' will sun-, port Eisenhower, New Jersey, with Ifi delegates to the. GOP nominating convention,'holds I t s ' p r e f e r - ential primary April 15. Senator Taft of Ohio opened lis Wisconsin campaign for the he Republican nomination by speaking in nine towns yesterday. Harold E. Stasscn, covering much the same ground in Wisconsin, invited supporters of jEsien- lower and Gen. Douglas MacAr- hur to back delegates pledged to him In. the April 1 Wisconsin primary. . Sen. Estcs Kcfauver of Tennes;co, seeking the Democratic presidential nomination, told a New York news conference his cam- laign finances "are still -a worry with its--a-very big worry." Egypl Arrests Wafdisls tasted From Government Cairo, Egypt-(/P)-Fuad Scrag el Din Pasha and Abdel Fattah Hasan Pasha, key men in the'ousted party Cabinet, were ar- estcd early today and whisked way to villages in Northern Egypt. Scrag el Din. a party slrong Tian, was interior and finance minister in the regime of Premier Muslapha el Na.shas Pasha.' Hasen was social a f f a i r s minister. No charges were filed against Jgypt's prosecutor general, how- vcr,. recently .accused Scrag el )in ; of "administrative responsibility" for the riots of January 23 ivhich took (17 lives. Hasscn has icon accused of making a speech vhlch "excited Ihe he day of the riots. population" Human Centrifuge Is Developed By The Navy Washlngton-Wj-The Navy dls- losed today it has developed a whirling device which tan slmn- ate Ihc hazards 'o which humans nd planes arc subjected In high peed, high a l t i t u d e f l i g h t . Called a "human centrifuge," he machine operates lll:e a c i r a m eparalor, or the f a m l l a r Carnival whip," Navy nrlcnllsls said it offer" he hc5t possible solution to Mill maneuvered questions about the ihyslological effects of operating --and escaping f r o m -- h i g h alti- udc, high-speed airplanes. It also it dcslSnM to lest a i r c r a f t ma- erlali under stress. .Bryan' L. .Mllburn',.^a native of Fayctteville and a graduate, of the University, has been advanced from a brigadier general to major general. Hc'.has .been .In Tokyo for the past two years as assistant chief of staff to Gen Matthew .B. Hidgway. guns who Reds Fail In Effort To Pierce Allied Lines Seoul, Kbrca-(/P)-Alllcd routed 1,000 Chinese Reds tried to Clinch -through U.N. lines on the western front before dawn today. A U. S. Eighth Army staff officer said the scattered attacks along a four-mile sector northwest of Korangijo failed to dent the Allied line. The area was the scene of bitter f i g h t i n g last December and January. Allied warplanes prowled North Korean skies but heavy clouds sheltered many Communist ground targets. Fighter-bombers blasted 57 new holes in the wobbly Tied rail system before noon. Other attacks-were mounted against the Communist front lines. Poulrry Market -The poulto market today an reported by the University of Arkansas institute nf Science and Technology and th« Diilry and Poultry Market News Service of Ihe U. S. Department of Agriculture. Norlhweat Arkansas m a rk e weak, demand light, trading light, offerings In excess of demand on all All prices f.o.b. farm up lo 2 p.m., brollcm and fryort, all wcighU, iS.37 centl Ib., mostly 26. Wichita Falls In Path of Tornado; Auto Travel Halted Albuquerriue-Wj-The' 'storm that delugc-d California lasl. week shrieked across the high plains of: Eastern New Mexico and \ V « t Tcxus last rtlght In the worst duster In years. Winds up to 110 miles ,m hour churned the ("ust to sullen clouds .15,000,: to 201000 feet high; A small · tornado .ripped Into Wichita Falls, 'Texas, with some property.damage. Dust halted auto travel near Hobbs, Southern New Mexico oil center. Eight persons '.vcre hospitalized there alte' highway smashups. · ' : · .. . Acrbss Ihe northern odse.of the cold front that the Weather Bureau said, mqyctl. In' from, the Pacific -oast, Oklahoma' City, Ardmore. Hid nthcfr. cities lit Oklahoma: re- i-lvcd heavy «ho^crs: : The tform jrought rain today to Kansas City snd Wichita, Kan. "·· . -i«nd Coven Simla ftpbbs': »'pp»t'oritly bore t h e . jrunt of the New Mexico duller. ·- Streets .were covered wllh wnd: ,is the wind let up before'dawn.. Police issued warnings againit picking up clqciric power lines which * h a d ; blown dovvh. vAn .oil wein'flre rigid «f the .height of the-wind,'but;w«'s pVl oufqulcljly; The tbrnndo damaged roof«, uprooted trees and j|srupted'-el*C" Irlcal pbjver-in '^y'rhlta Filli,:.,Th« Wcalbor'Bureau.warnrt thatolrher torh«tpes, might', develop" 'if., t h » : ' ·Mi.pkliitanMi.'^i.-^.^^.^.-f-A- : in theyWut'Texjs-New Mexico irc»; the wind 'whipped "Wound «; mixture o[ : rain. »now,' hull "and nand--particularly,: Mhrf;'" : T6p'toll, dried .lp,'du*l. byXWhaf .)»» been cHlicd oncxof ..the '.worst .drijuths In .the Southwest" »ince'the ,13th ilury, .whirled up to 20,000-feet. The wind reached a top velocity of 110 mile* an hour at Wink,_ T*xa»i. near the-New' Mexico line."''..'· ..'; · The "mixture 1 was ·described » 'plhk . hall" nt Stamford, Texia, and "a shower of mUd" at Eort»l(»i . N.'M.' . . ' · .'.. . · · . ' · · ' · · · · . . ' · ' .·,,'·' Troop Movement DeUrcd ', "v; -': Bad .·v/esthfr. moving 'rt»t*afd from Texas postponed the »lrHlt '· of nbout 8,750 combat soldiers of he 31st Infantry Division from the Shaw Air Force ,Ba»e In South Carolina to Texas. . . . . ' · . ' · The men ot the Dixie Division were scheduled Ib leave, here today,''but reports of bad weather caused a'postponement ot 24 hour*.-: Speeded Up Release Of Korean Veterans Plum* 1 O k l a h o m a City-(ffi-An »nf. nounccment . : by... Army'-Secretary Pace indicated today Oklahoma's 5,000 men in the 45th'Dlvi«ion will ije discharged- by June. 1 if they can be returned home from Korea by that time: · : . - . · ', . The announcement said 1 all sol- . diers oh Inyoluniiry active duty who have'beeri rotated home from Korea will be released three months ahead of time. ; · They must have served there for "any period" after hostilities broke out In June, 1050. Revenue Collector In New York City Ousted W a s h I n g t o n-W)-Monroe D. Dowllng, named seven months aio to replace an ousted internal rev-. enue collector In New York'City, 'ias been ousted himself. Revenue Commissioner John B. ' Dunlap ycscrday announced «c- ccptancc ot Dowling's resignation, ;y request "in connection-with »n rrcgularity In one nf his personal ncome tax returns." The action. Dunlap stressed, had nothing o do with Dowling's conduct in oft

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