Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 19, 1952 · Page 1
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 1

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 19, 1952
Page 1
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VM MJtUC INTIXIST · THI FIRST CONCIRN Of 'THIS NIWSPAKt Associated Prest Leowd Win. AP, King and NEA Ftaturtt ; ,»y«ti«vUii an* rteWtr part* cloudy . with .itroflf ~*Hrlhirtr wlndi tonlfbt. Tomorrow-JHirllj 1 cloudy with ril« protwbto by-if'' lenioon tnd - cooler. JUhrfiU :^Wsj H|(h temperitiurtv ywt»rt»y M: low 32: noon todty O."'iurtri** «:24; sunset «:2». . . - '^'' .-(« VOLUM! 90, NUMIER 202 rAYfTTIVIUf, ARKANSAS, WIDNISDAY EVfNING, MARCH l», 1952 RVI OMTS Area Kiwanis Officers Attend Meeting Eisenhower Displays Sun prising Strengthen Minnesota Primary fell Orl^ng^etjtions^£ But Witnesses A division conference- pi Kiwanis clubs was. held yesterday in'Fayettevilie. Above-are officers .of the various-clubs.-Front row, left to right, Linus Barlels and Earl A. Collins of Cape Girardeau,.'Mo., L. E.'Perry of'Rogers and Chism Reed of-Paris;-'Second row,-Milan-Creighton,-Ed Floyd of.'Paris, George Caudle, 'Heinle Dierich of .Springdale, Earl Williams, H. D. Hammond-; third row', John Jensen, Cris Cobbin of Fort Smith, Fred Stuckey, Dick Bjrte, Earl Farnsworth of Fort Smith;, back, row, the Rev. T.'R. Whiddon of Lincoln, Hal Lane, A. Wade Bishop of Lincoln, Shaker Yates of Lincoln, William Burns of Bentonville. (Puska TIMESFOTO). Conference Is Concluded With Banquet One hundred and 10 Kiwanians, their wives and guests last night attended a dinner at the Uark Bowl climaxing a division spring conference of Kiwanis clubs of nine cities. Special guests at the dinner were the- division ^ governo.', Earl Collins and Mrs. Collins, of- Cape Girardeau, Mo.;- Division ' Secretary Linus.Bartels and Mrs. Bartels, Lt. :, also;o£ Cape.Glranieau, and Govs; aid-' Mrs:*L:.j-EKFerry,;pf Jert'.-"." 1 -- -. ! , ;-\ .^'^'Sf^Jfff-' I'' in Creighton, president of . . .. . ^:; ' M ! 'Sn .Creighton, president the Fayetteville ". club, acted as .master of ceremonies. The program featured a variety show under the direction of Richard Greer. It. Included songs by Miss -'Kaye Thompson, a baton- twirling exhibition by Mrs. Janine Hartley, vocal numbers by George Gearhart, a tap dance by M i s s Joyce Reed and violin selections by Miss Janie Smith. Mr. and Mrs. Alcuin Eason, Jr., presented « humorous take-off on radio commercials, assisted by Greer. John Kane and Mrs. Lynn Smith served es accompanists. . . . The spring conference began yesterday with a noon ' luncheon at the Washington Hotel when the Kiwanians .heard "a short talk by Governor Collins on the · subject "Liberty-- Let's Keep It." Plans' for a Kiwanis program for 1952 were ' discussed at the afternoon se'ssions. Assault trial Slated In Benfonville Court Bentohville-(Special)-A Siloam Springs poultry dealer;and his son were slated to go on trial in Circuit Couri here this morning on · charge of'assault with intent to kill. The men, Ja/'k Sharpensteen, Sr., and Jr., are alleged to have assaulted; Bay Harrison .on or about January 15. The information filed,by prosecuting attorney Ted Coxsey of Berryville charges that an iron rod one and one-hall fet long-was held in the hands of the elder .Sharperisteen. A. L. Smith, of Siloam Springs is the counsel for the,defense. The men have been free on $1,800 bond. .", Penal Farm Prisoners Cut Their Heel Tendons Mcmphis-m-Two more Shelby County Penal Form prisoners have ·Heed their heel tendons to gain admission to a hospital. And they predicted last night that others will 'follow'-suit. . The two men joined five already In the prison ward of Clly Hospital 'with cut or partially cut Achilles tendons. Poultry Market -- The poultry market today as re- Mrted by the University of Arkansas Institute of Science *n ( Technology and the Dairy am Poultry Market News Service oi tt* U. S. Department of Agriculture. ·Northwest Arkansas: Marke weak;' offerings in excess of the Ufht demand at ill points! trad- Ing continued light; prices f.o.b farm reported to 2 p. m.--broilers ·nd fryen ill weights, 24-27 mostly 25-28, Air Force To Check Up On Its Reserves Washington-(/P)-The -Air Force slans to starl laking'in early summer an invenlpry of 300,000 reservists on the shelf since World War II. At a total cost of 2V4 million dollars--about S8 a man-the Air Force hopes to interview most of them personally. The inventory will take a year lo complete. Twenty-five s p e c i a l l y trained teams will fan out over the-,nation lo do it, '; The. idea is lo get Up'-;to'^a,le : ''in-; fblrhttioh-on'men'. who signed ^up in the 'reserve.'after Ihey came, off World'" War II .dutyl'-These men agreed- to go back on active duty if needed. Most have never taken an active part in reserve affairs. Blood Collected At Four Perish In Western Storm; Tornadoes Hit No Spring In Air As Winter Season Approaches Close (By The Associated Press) Today was the last day of the winter' season, --but there ;was -no ' Unit Will Visit U. A. Tomorrow Springdale residents began lining up this morning lo donale Mood which will be divided equally between American combat men in Korea and Washirigton'Counly. A Red Cross bloodmobile from the regional blood cenler at Springfield, Mo., opened for business. Ihis morning at Springdale, where Chamber of Commerce'and- Red Cross volunieer workers have 1 i n ed up approximately 135 donors.- Tomorrow Ihe bloodmobile and its : crew of Irained nurses will move lo the .University, where students two months ago offered more blood than the unit is normally prepared to take in a single day. . . Although ' townspeople as well as studehls may donale - blood d-uriha the Red Cross unit's twn- day .slay on the campus, the bulk of the pledges already signed have come from sludenls. A total of 182 pledges have been signed- for tomorrow, and some more lhan 100 for Friday. This means additional 'volunteers, both lowns- people and sludenls, will be needed Friday. Volcanic Rock Pushed Above Ocean's Surface Manila - OT - A submarine-volcano, coming to life after a 90- year sleep, pushed a moving mass of volcanic rock 250-fcct above Ihe surfnc" of the Pacific Ocean today 315 .miles north .of Manila. The turbulcnl pile of rocks encompassed an area of at leasl'five acres. For 15 acres around H the ocean boiled and bubbled like a witch's brew. A 10,000-foot column of smoke and sulphurous steam towered. Huge black boulders, some of them five stories high,' were tumbled about. Historic Mt. Etna Area Is Shaken By Quake Catania, Sicily - OT - Walls crurvpled and one person was crushed to death today when an earthquake shook the historic Mt. Etna area. Scores were Injured, Damage was widespread. . . . i . » areas dn .the .western half of/ the country; " ' . Spring's official start is -10:14 a. m.'CST Thursday.. · Main highways and rail lines between California and Nevada were closed as another blizzard hit the Sierra Nevada. Four persons were reported dead in the storm and 125 others were snowbound. . Snow covered wide 'areas of North Dakota, Nebraska, Eastern Kansas, southeastern O r e g o n , northwestern Nevada and Idaho. The 'Army sent in equipment to help clear drifts in .southwestern North Dakota. An estimated 130 ranch homes are isolated. Light snov fell today in the northern Great Lakes ' region, the plateau states and the northern Rockies. Strong northerly winds sent temperatures down over most of "the_ great plains states, and colder weather was ' in prospect for most of the north central region. · · A storm in northern Illinois Greal Lakes region soulhcaslward lo Ihe Middle and South Atlantic states today. Heavy Property Damage -Tornadoes hit. areas in Missouri and Illinois yesterday, causing heavy; property damage. . Three persons were reported injured. The twislers. apparently started in an area 70 miles soulhwesl of SI. Louis, causing damage near Moorehouse, Millersvillc a n d Farminglon, Mo. They struck Kane, III., 40 miles north of St. Louis, and Evansville, 111., 70 miles southeast of St. Louis. Say Circulator Not Present Suit By Taxpoyers Would Keep Question Off the Ballot Litlle R6ck-(/P)-A varied 'array of witnesses testified', today thai Ihey signed' .refer purchasing abl 242 to the 1952 general election'but, did not sign in the presence of John.F. Wells, who signed .Ihe petition' «s"-circulator. Businessmen, . h o uscv.-ives, a teacher and- a .lauhdryman ,worc among witnesses who had been subpoenaed to appear at" the Supreme Courl hearing-of .-. taxpayers' suit alleging Ihe petitions are invalid because of ..forgeries.; ;.-.' -presiding was: Wayne Upton, Little Rock atlorney, appointed by the Supreme Court as commissioner to. take evidence. The hearing Involves the much- disputed "liberalized" purchasing act sponsored by Governor McMath's administration. After it was passed by the 1951 legislature, Wells, publisher in Little Hock, led circulation of petitions to get Ihe acl placed nn nexl November's ballol for a vote of Ihe people. II was hoped .in this way to kill the measure. About 25,000 signatures--6,000 rriore than required to refer a legislative act to a popular vote-- vere affixed to the petitions. Secretary of State C. G. Hall certi T ied.'the,numbjr ; jf^signirjurcs wat^ However/ admiriisiration force! atlacked Ihe validity, o f , m a n y oi .he signatures, cliargln.1 j forgery md Irregularities. The adniinistra- :ion is considered Ihe .force behind he suit taken directly to the Supreme Courl .by two Pulaski Coun- y taxpayers. At Monday's first hearing before Uplon, mosl of Ihe witnesses tes- ified that Ihey did not sign the petitions at all, indicating ,lhal heir names had been forged. Today most witnesses admitted sign- ng--but said they did not sign n the presence of Wells. Fred Pichens, Newport attorney representing the forces trying lo nvalidalc Ihe petitions, said Ihe circulator of the petitions signed each as having personally circulated Ihe "petitions, wilh signers af- ixing Iheir names in his presence. Cleveland Holland and W. R. Thrasher, of Ihe attorney general's office sought to show that Wells may have been on the premises of some of the business places when the petilipns were signed by employes and officials of the businesses. The atlorney general's office is rcpresenling Ihe secretary of stale, against whom the suit is directed in an effort to overthrow his certification of the petilions. Residents of the Mt. ·payler- Winslow area last night, took another step in their plan to organize a rural Fire Department when approximately 50' persons met to 'orrn the Boston M o u n t a i n . Fire Association. . -' :·- The Association, complete with constitution, by-laws and ;i Board of "Directors, will be parent to the Fire Department. · · Meeting at the-Winslow Motel, residents of Winslow.'Mt; Gaylcr, Mountalnburg and the surrounding area elected Edward, 'Bcllis, Jr., president of -the association, and selected^ E.'V. Morton as 1 vice president. George . Kerslen was named secretary-treasurer.. The four-member Board of Directors, also elected last night, Is composed of Carl Bates, Harold Missing Austrian Student Found With Cut Artery; In Miami Beach Hospital U.S. Soldiers Rush To Marry Japanese Girls Tokyo-(/P)-Hundreds of American servicemen married Japanese girls today--just in time lo beat the deadline for taking their petite brides home to the United States. James B. Pilcher, U. S. consul general, estimated .the last-day rush of civil ceremonies at six consular offices increased the number of servicemen legally married to Japanese to about 8,000. An accurate count will not be available for days. Servicemen had to be married by 2 p. m. today (midnight Tuesday, EST) to benefit from a law which enables them to take their Oriental brides to the U. S. Files Fer Constable Bcntonvlllc-(Speclal)-Pnul Atkins filed for constable of Escu- Inpln township (Rogers) yesterday. He will oppose Bill Kcltner who filed his loyally pledge Saturday. Officers Named To Head Boston Mountain Fire Asscciafion Duncan, Kenneth '· Bradley, and Tony Hiatt. .The association plans to organize what it is believed will be the slate's first true rural Fire Department--with' no municipal ties. To launch the department, the Boston-Mountain Resort Association--which lathered the idea-estimated, J5.000 would be necessary. To date, excluding contributions last night, $2,600 in cash and p!"d£M has been collected. When the full $5,000 is in the-association will buy a truck chassis. 500-gal- Inn capacity' pump find other equipment and have a water-carrying fire engine built. The engine will be housed at Mt. Gaylcr on Highway 71. The Winslow Lions Club has agreed to construct a station for the ap- paratus. All members of the-department from chief to firemen will be volunteers. . To support the department after the truck, and station are.secured, membership dues will be charged. Members of the association -will have first call on the departments although the hy-laivs do not.rule out answering alarms turned in by non-memt i erp. H o w e v e r , spokesmfcn marie it clear last night that thc-depnftment will function primarily for association members. . -. Three members of the Fayeltc- vlllc Fire Department, Ans Doyle Morrison arid Floyd. Jr., met with the group liiunijhl to.:.dlscitss . Fayctteville!*? experlr enccs In rural fire - flghtinic and prevention and to'pledge tht cooperation o( -their department. Seek Offices Tomorrow officers' ? of; ' the -~Associated.''; Women" Student's" at the University will. be'..named. Six young ' women " seek the- posls They arc,, lop, Jean Sulton . oi Hunlsville and. Sally . Ingles of ·"syellcville, candidales for presi- denl; center, Anna Jean Pappas Hot Springs, and Dorothy Loveless, Stullgarl, for secretary;,and lower pholos, Peggy .Garrell Union . City, Tenn., and Majorie Hammond, Fayetteville, for. treasurer. (Puska TIMESPHOTOS); League Proposes All Candidales Get Together Washington-W)-The League of Women Volers wants all avowed Republican and Democratic presidential aspirants lo appear on Ihe same platform in Cincinnati'May 1. The idea is being promoted jointly by the League, Life Magazine and Ihe Nalion'al Broadcasl- ing Company, lo coincide with the national .convention of Ihe League in Cincinnali al that time., Senalor Kcfauver of Tennessee has accepted. League officials said, olher candidales haye bees approached bul Ihey would nol say lo whom invilalions have gone. Agency Steps Into Dixie Cup Walkout Fort Smith - Wl - The Federal Conciliation and Mediation Service today stepped Into the strike that closed down the Dixie Cup Company's plant here. Representatives .of the strikers and the company were irncdulod to meet this afternoon with a mediator. ^ f ro.flM l.m« In Fire Belleville, Onl.-OT-FIro raged (,.. ,-.. !.,,,,,., todny through a main business block of this East Ontario city, rnusirg »- estimated $750,000 dam»KC. U wni finally hrn"-'-' under control Just bclore dt'jvn. French. Worker Crushed To Death By U,S, Truck Mclun, Frahce-(/P)-A French worker died today of iiijurir- suffered last night when he was crushed against a . / w a l l . - b y an American true!: during - labor demonstration. . - . The incident followed rioting in front of the city police station as about '41)0 workers den-anded release of six men arrested during a labor disturbance at the strik:- bound DcLattrc and Frouard factory. Officials released the six men and the crowd wns dispersing quietly when a U, S. Army truck happerod along. Several workers jumped on the truck's r u n n i n g hoards. The drivers put the truck in gear and moved slowly off. The victim was brushed against i wall and died in the hospital. Dwelling On Outskirts Of Rogers Burns Rogcrs-(Sprrclal)-Firc destroyed a five-room dwelling on Wes Poplar Strce 1 . just outside the ROR ers cily limits about 11:30 lust night. Known ns the Alchlson ros- Idcnfc, It Is owned by Mr. nnd Mrs. Jack Bnyd, who were away from home nt the lime of the fire. The Rogers Fire 'Depnrtmcnl answered Ihe alarm but was unable to save Ihe r.lructure »» there Is no fire plug In the vicinity, Mn»i of the furniture burned. Amount nf the loss wai not estimated. Miami Beach, Fla.-(/P)-A miss-' ng University, of Cincinnati..slu- enl was In critical condition in vlount Sinai Hospital lodsy afler /hat police described as a suicide ittcmpl i n - h i s jail cell. The student, Helmut Graef, 23, s the son of the general manager of an Austrian .auto manu- acturlng plant. He had been mlss- ng from his classes at Cincinnati or a week and a half. He was located today al a Miami Beach hold and picked up as a 'missing person" by Miami Beach police. , . . . . jearch arid'.'lhih' ptaci He didn't say Much at the time:' 1 .A couple .at hours .later, police went. back; to place'. another man iri Ihe cell; "Graef was unconscious in. a pool of blood,".Slewart said. 'There was a razor blade on the 'loor. .He had cut a main artery near the left elbow wilh a single edged razor blade." The student was taken 19 Mount Sinai Hospital.. for emergency reatmcnl. A police detcclive wcnl wilh him. Police said he reglslcrcd under he name "Harry Granger" Jt the hotel, hu'l had given, his myn address on Bishop Street in Cincinnati, when- he signed in. Graef's auto, with blood slains in 'll, ; was found abandoned near Columbus last Sunday, Friends cared he had met with foul play, the Austrian Embassy expressed concern and local, slate and federal officers started, searching. Graef. left. Cincinnali March .7. He turned' up 'ihe nexl day In Buffalo, N. Y., and visited a girl friend. Then he moved-.on to Pillsburgh, following an ice show in whieh'hls; friend. Tri;:ie Hoch- holdinger, had a parl. Lasl nighl LI. F,llsworth Beck of the Columbus sheriff's office got a. tip from the Barker Travel Service at'Columbus. The service said it sold a plane ticket lo Miami Beach to a man filling Graef's description and made reservations for him at.the hotel.' Beck called the hotel last night He said "Granger" lalked wilh an accenl, which Graef was known lo have. Team Leaves Friday Morning Fund Campaign Is Success The drive to raise expenie noney to send the Fayettevtlle High School basketbal.l tfam to the NCAA tournament-/t -K«n««« pity .win oHlclaUy«le^»a,-A.to4ijr ·with «*»,»i.colUcted:.the.teanv will leave Friday «nornln« for the ' Trurnon Decision ; iMqjr Hirige;0h "Kb'rebB Situation 'Air astonishing show of- write-l*" slrenglti'iriHfsi ; Mlnnetoti jyinuirj- added.' considerable . weijht. tod*?; In Gen. Dwight D. Eiseritioiverli Vtalure. jfv the. fight for the : Republican · nomination -for president-. Eisenhower,, whose "h*in^-.-jrtr. not -ijivflhe Minnejota bjilloti-- wk withlV'II.OOtnyo|er/ ot.fa.vorlte-sdh , candWiteJHirolBwE.- Stau*n with' ntfh » r :1iir*cih6t»V still . to , 8* li.bu'r iifea# f ;-?vrJK?$'''. ;,·-·· :';.i'V/. More 1 and; more/ fhV'Vace. for "ttt. OOP nomination" appeared* to b»' narrowing to a :du"tl between' H»- enhower-and Sen. -Robert A., T«ft of .Ohio,';.;'.' · :;·*.'/',- .:;..' ;. 1 There' werf polllicil f on the Demecr»Uc'"front,^ic, : " ; 'Frank E. McKtaney, Democratic national cha'irmani' reporttd ' ifWif conferring with Freildtnt -Triuni* at Key Weit/Flai; -that :-'Trtur)iB' may. not run for reelection- If / I "satisfactory' 1 triitt. li ; reichee! iri Corea. He «aid . the situation to torta it "paramoUBt''-'!!! Trui rnah'i mind in any decision about is politjcai future. . . . . . ; h . McKInney Mid, too, that If Tr»: mph doesn't run, he won't; try. tb- andplck the Democratic nominee. ie sild the president would favor n ''open" ccnventloifc, - , j Other There were othtMlfnificint4t- elopmenti politically. · TMta in» ' ' ' ''' " ' · " Friday' and -Saturday, '-niihtir'..'" More: than 2$01 person* in if if- etleville »ni Springdaje contributed to the campaign with, gifts ranging from a nickel to a check for $100. · . ' · · : ' ' The team' will travel .to Kansas City in three automobiles.and.will stay at the 'Commonwealth Hutel. located near the auditorium where the will be held. Room reservations and tlckels have been oblaincd. · Grand Jury Committee Studies HAC Report Little Rock-(;P)-The Puiaskl County Grand Jury's Law Enforcement Committee mil today In begin looking. Into findings of the Arkansas Highway Audit Commission. Prosecutor Tom Dov/nie Is to report on a preliminary study of the HAC's finding! in an Investigation of state Highway Department operations. In its formal report, the HAC asked Downie and Ally. Gen. Ike Murry Ip lake action if they found any criminal ads had been uncovered. Republicans In Benfon County To Nike Pdn Bentonvlll*- (Special)'- The degree-to which Republicans will figure'In the jjeneral' elettibltt in Benton County next'Jail will be decided at the Bentdn'County.Re- publican Convention at 7:30 to- nlKht at the Legion^ Hut here. The 'Republicans', .will, decide whether they, will ,ehter'j,a ful slate, or any, candidates'-for.coun- ty offices in the general election next fall. Delegates to the district convention at Huntsville,'April 15 and to the state convention in Little Rock later in April will be named.. - . · · Bcnton County is allowed "-S4 delegates to the conventions, the most delegates allowed in an: county In the state. There are m Republicans serving in county offices at the present. S. E. Tostle and W. O. Burns Republican committee officials both Siloaii 1 . Springs, will be · i charcc of the meeting. Swallows Late Getting; Back To Capistrano San Juan Capistrano, Calif.-f/P) The swallows didn't come back t Capistrano today. But there wasn' too much concern about them. On rare occasions they've been lati before. Usually they come swooping ii with a merry chatter about dawn of St. Joseph's Day to disposses the swifts which have taken ove their nests during their winter' absence. Strange Name Included In Race For President St. Paul, Mlnn.-MV'P-e got to have my ballnl back,' 1 the woman Insisted. "I've made a terrible mistake," Election judges In the Minnesola presidential primary told her It couldn't be done. "Oh my," she mtillered on her way oil!. "1 just voted for myself for president," tilft r« ti" in-California' are-injavor'of Cef i b'ver for the preiidenllal nom- nitlom'·:-.-:' ' . - , , r : .·'..,.'·'.-...n/i'i 2, Sen. Humber Humphrey scored esjlly in ; the Democratic'prt- ·nary In Minnesota to gain control it-that state 1 ! 28. fitei. Kefauyer.. ;t*hc*t : ntmivWii lot on the' ballot, wn runlitaj far lehlnd. Truman-, fot even, fewer write-in volej. ;· ; .' ./-i.'.-^ .··'#·. S. Humphrey, (lernonttriUnf lila conviction that . Truman will. not eek reelection, announced! forrn 1 - lon of a "Fair,. Deal" Tvotihl Wee" the Northern' itatet' to. back' a Democrattc candidate' other than Trumin for the nomination. Some mentioned Oov. : Adlal' Stevenijfc of llllnoii a« a poMlbility. -',W ' 3; Tift and' Stiuen itepped dp their.''c«n'palfn»' for the. ApirilM WlKoniih primary^ Coy. '"Wrl Warren of California, »!» ehlertd In'ftiat' nrtnVa'rj 1 , Was. expected te ' Wisconsin tohidrtow. · , ' · '· . ··: : ;' A'Move' waj:started-ln : Wi»- coniln fq knock Warren's name off the. .billot' Leader*. '.of v the, driye said, many Warren backers "in truth and in fact are, not affiliated With' "the ftepublican'pirty 1 ." J B. IJ^rth ' Cirplina: Republlcaiu completed selection of delegate* to the G0IJ convention wlUi conflict- In* ;ciaims v '!f ';the 'results., T»tt backers ciainied')8 of the J«. delegates. liserihower supporters taid Taft has only 10 and, that Eisenhower has in, too. An AisocUted Press poll, listed. 13 'for Taft, sii for Elsenhower aiid ieveh not committecl ..... -. - ' . - MliuuMUCeral.. ' · . ' / * · ; , Most of .the- interest, however, centered In Minnesota, where return* from 2,107 ft the stile's J,789 precincts for the 'Republicans and 'from 2,1 18 for the Democrats. listed these results: , " Republican: Stas'sen M.W:, Eisenhower »0.10a; Taft 19,JM;'Ar- ' thur E. Slettedahl "17,91»; Gen. Douglas " A; 'MacArtNur !,«»; Warm '4,487. . ' . ·" ! Dcmocratt: Humphrey 81,211; Kefauver 1S.984; Truman 2;MO: i Stevenson 18: Sen. Richard B. i Russell of Georgia 33; Douilii (othcnvise not identified in moit precincts) 55. ···\ , The. only names on the; balm , were Stassen 'and Slettedahl «i the Republican side and Humph- ; rey nnth« Democratic. Metttd*M ' IK » St. Loul* attorney. He uid-ht · favors MacArthur. with Taft Mi · second choice. - · · · . . The Arkansas: iftermmd iai nodhwett (toy partly u»**t WHt

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